University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1997

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1997 volume:

LIFE SECTION: PAGE 4 S O ' t ' b Page 5 0 neAA 3A KIT3AII 1 P - a: page 96 Ph CULTURES (, Volu, Enro: Stud( C Opy Hi i 7 " Z e- e-r t y The Saguaro Cactus is in its most magnificent season. The desert landscape was one of the many reasons stu- dents came to the uni- versity. Volume 87 Enrollment 33,504 Student Union Room 4A Tucson, Arizona 85721 Copyright 1997 The University of Arizona Parking was always a huge problem for commuters. One could purchase parking per- mit for the year starting at $125. To pay daily it was $1.25 an hour at a parking garage or $0.25 every 15 minutes at a meter. Pholo by Kristin Giordano To avoid parking prob- lems, many students rode their bikes which also helped them travel between classes. The annual Spring Fling was a major event. Two workers repaired the ride " hammer " after it broke down. During the Spring Fling weekend it was uncommonly rainy. 9 O p p w I M r. The U of A witnessed many changes on the campus this year . Remodelling occured in the Student Union. Presi- dent Manuel Pacheco turned in his resignation. Fewer students attended the university causing a tuition rate A preacher was always a familiar sight. During any part of the day one could find someone on the mall preaching. increase appro val. Last but certainly not least, the men ' s basketball won the NCAA Championship for the first time in UA history. Whether it was the making of a hero at the ' 96 Olympics or students shell- ing out more money, it is all here from A to Z Photo by Kristin Giordano Opening 3 VV , -, » - ' » -y; . , --«? . • - - - ' • N :,. . -♦ " . • -K K% •. t ' ' . -.•N- P joto by Kristin Giordano 4CAMPUS Life A i . . ' 1 v :■ Centennial Hall had a great season with plays such as Kiss of the Spider Women, Sports Illustrated had their U Campus Fest and the Spring Fling got rained on. Some students had roomates from hell and others were learning how permanent tattoos are, it is all here from A to Z. 1 . " .■t dRuMs CUT THE DISTANCE BETWEEN CULTURES page =r t -s , 2 2 :t ,MV -1 • 4 Division The Wildcats downed the UCLA Bruins 35-17. Winning the Homecom- ing game is always the perfect w ay to end the Homecoming celebra- tion. Many floats were on display at the annual Homecoming parade. Several different groups participated in the parade, including dorms and clubs. Photo by Amanda Parks Cleaning up after the mud tug of war is just as messy as playing the game. There w ere many exciting events celebrating Homecom- ing. 6 Ca m p u s L 1 1- e c i Y " tHt e J nrcAo Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch MUDDY AND WINNING THE GAME t fuCi OHilyt : pron. tT dlfioyi or d nrcei- Defending the honor of a tradition that has been passed down from generation to generation, junior Tiamo De Vettori asserted, " I Uke to see Homecoming as a celebration. I see it as students and the community all revolving around the U of A and taking a day, just like Thanksgiving, to give thanks for being a student here. " Meanwhile, sophomore Michael Herman stated, " I don ' t care about Homecoming. I am not a fan of football at all, and Homecoming is just another football game. " Or is it? Homecom- ing evolved into a ritual extrava- ganza including a pep-rally bonfire and pre-Homecoming mall events. During the parade that has been at the core of UA festivities since 1929, smiling crowds watched as eighty- two floats circled the mall. De Vettori commented, " We ' ve been doing it every year, and every year it ' s huge. On Homecoming Day after the parade, 1 just feel so proud to be a U of A student, and that ' s what it ' s all about. " Whether symbolic pageantry or overrated fun, frolicking Greeks and honorary club members fought in a pit of mud to be able to claim that they won the tug- of-war. At the culmination of the pep-rally, anxious spectators watched as Dee Dee Buzzi and Fai Mo were crowned as Queen and King before a stack of wooden pallets was sacrificed to the tradition gods. Scratching the UCLA Bruins in the face, the Wild- cats clawed to the top of the football food-chain and carved out a 35-17 victory. Homecoming, with all of its associated rituals and traditions, lived on. Homecoming Phoic by Andrew R. Reimisch Dave ' s Big Deluxe performed during the week before Homecom ing. " Dunk the Roy- alty " and Singled Out " were other events. Forward Bennett Davison gleefully dunks the ball in the Kentucky game. Al- though the opportunity for fancy shots didn ' t come up often they were savored. One very sad Kentucky player covers his face in disbelief. No one believed Arizona could win the championship this year but our Wild- cats had a plan of their own and brought the trophies home. SCampus Life " yin H c nrtz nCM CHAMPIONSHIPS WINNERS won the NCAA championship. By defeating the defending national champion Kentucky, 84-79, the men ' s basketball team ended it ' s season with glory. Miles Simon, junior guard, commenting about winning said, " We ' re here now, w e ' re not a year aw ay. 1 think w e w ent into the Final Four w ith an advantage, w e didn ' t have a care in the world. " The team not only won the championship, but on the w ay they beat three number one seeds. This was the first time any team accomplished this feat. They beat North Carolina, Kan- sas and finally Kentucky w ho w as favored to w in the title. The last game w as close all the w ay through. In the final minutes of the game, Kentucky made two amazing three-point- ers which tied them with UA and pushed the game into overtime. In overtime it w as soon apparent that UA was going to win. UA outscored UK within the first four minutes of overtime. Then Miles Simon hit two free throws pushing the score up to 82-76 w ith only 41.7 seconds to go. Each hit one more basket, Kentucky ' s a three pointer , but it w asn ' t enough to put them over the top. Jason Terry had an inkling UA w ould w in, " When we w ent into overtime after they tied it up, I looked into everybody ' s eyes and knew w e w ould win. I saw the determination that w ould not stop until we were champions. Intense joy crosses Mike Bibby ' s face as he hits a key shot. Bibby was only a freshman but he played better than most seniors. Photos Courtesy of The Associated Press Basketball 9 PERMANENT BODY ART y yyyV yt on ' re dCA uA t rlnkCeti nnA Anv c ten grandchildren, they will still be there. However, this is not stop- ping many students from rushing out there to get a tattoo. But how does one decide to get a tattoo? Where do they go and what do they get? Laura Gubler, political science major, shares her experience in the quest for the perfect tattoo. " I was a sophmore when I got my tattoo. I wanted to get something special and unique, " explained Laura. Being a lover of art, she decided to get a tattoo of a favorite painting. It was a painting by Pable Picasso. " The most difficult decision was deciding where I should put the tattoo. 1 wanted to put it some place where it wouldn ' t be seen if I had to go to a job interview and it also had to be somewhere that wouldn ' t stretch if I ever got pregnant. It would be stupid to get a tatto and have it all stretched out so you couldn ' t tell what it was anymore. " said Laura. The tattoo found its permanant home right above her leg but below her stomach. Deciding where to get her tattoo was another important deci- sion that had to be made. Laura decided to go to The Enchanted Dragaon. They were known their sterile equipment and fun atmosphere. " It was a big party. A couple of my friends went with me and another lady was getting a tattoo on her butt so I wasn ' t self-conscious about being half-naked. Everyone was joking and laughing and just having a real good time. It was definatly worth the pain and money. " explained Laura. The tattoo took about two hours to complete and was $80. Pholo hy Najah Swartz This tattoo was picked after browsing through books that a tattoo place had available for people to choose from. iO Campus Life P iiKn (ly Najah Swartz -- The is finished product of Laura Gubler ' s tattoo. Laura had to get her poster of the tattoo sized down specifically so the tattoo artist could replicate it accuratly. Photo by Najah Swartz The poster was brought with Laura to the The Enchanted Dragons so that the colors would match. Tattoos 11 c ' T r e tnytie ' ohh s NOTHING ELSE QUITE LIKE IT! L y lOV VvS i fOntA ortix 0n the. tuntt or jnst t ffnt any reason at all. Some days people passed by and ignored what was going on. Other days, big crowds were drawn in by sched- uled events. It was a rare occasion to not see a group or indi- vidual person set up on the mall with a table or two. Often the purpose was either to sell some type of merchandise, to get students to join a club, or to expand the knowl- edge of students with information. The activities varied from music groups, speakers, and other performers to different types of ii|y ff ■ festivities and fairs. Fairs, such as Photo by Lindsey Gullett This event let student the Sports Illustrated Campus Fest, become sumo wrestlers he Off Campus Housing Fair, the for a day. It was one or t the more popular Craft Fair, and the NBA Jam Ses- events. sion, were held on a regular basis Some of the more informational events were the Human Rights Day, the Volunteer Fair, the Rape Awareness Week, and the National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week. A twenty-four hour vigil was held in November to remember the POWs and MIAs. Another vigil was held for the remembrance of the Holo- caust. Some of the events, like tailgate parties, helped inspire Wildcat Spirit. The Blood Drive Challenge in October pitted U of A against ASU. And spirit was shown by the collecting of cans in November. The goal was to get enought cans to go around Old Main. Even without a planned event or activity on the mall, there were always students around. They gathered to meet friends, sit and relax, or study for their next class. It was guaran- teed that something was happening on the mall every day. IV Campus Life Photo by Lindsey Gulletl Preparing to fight to the death are two student s. The object of this event was to be the only one left standing. Photo by Lindsey Gullett One event during the Sports Illustrated Cam- pus Fest was like an American Gladiators episode. Students were glad to do something fun between classes. The Campus Fest gave students something to do while waiting for class. Here raced each other while attached to cords that pulled them backwards. Mall Events 13 S m3r } cU AIhh FLING BRINGS RIDES FOR EVERYONE rain and chilly weather. Spring Fling celebrated its 23rd year. Tucson Mayor George Miller proclaimed April 3-6 as " Spring Fling Days. " Spring Fling was the largest student run carnival in the United States and also the largest campus carnival in the country. It featured over 60 fund-raising booths involv- ing over 100 organizations. Roasted corn from the Society of Automotive Engineers, bratwurst from Deutscher Studenten, and shish kabobs from the Pakistan Student Pftofo by Andrew Reimisch a • • f t r t ,.rr. __ , , r . Association was some of the food The 23rd annual Spring Fling offered a variety sold. The Naval Special Warfare of rides including the An a r-v Vacht lub operated a Commando Climb booth. Theta Tau offered Desert Paintball. " Muppets Strike Back " was performed by Sigma Kappa and Kappa Alpha. On Saturday alone, the clubs netted a total of $35,214. The carnival got off to a slow start on Thursday. Attendance was low and the carnival closed three and a half hours early because of rain. The pace picked up on Friday as people flooded in to enjoy Ray Cammack Shows rides. Musical groups Atomic Frog, Itsy Bitsy Spider, and Pet the Fish played on the Maloney ' s Mainstage. Sunday was Dollar Day: $1 gate admission and $1 rides. " I thought Spring Fling was exciting even though it was a little bit pricey. The carnival was a good way to forget that it ' s school and pretend it was our own amusement park, " said Valerie Miller. 14 Campus Life 1 ■iii Phoio by Kristin Giordano In addition to rides like the Slide there were also many places for one to play games and get food. Each booth was organized by a university club as a fundraiser. Photo by Andrew Reimisch One of the most popu- lar rides was the Ferris Wheel. The Spring Fling had to close dow n early the first night due to low attendance and the rain. Chaos was a ride for people with strong of stomachs. One Fling event w as Wristband Night w here one flat price bought unlimited rides. Photo by Amanda Parks The gold-plated wine rack was created by Joe Hernandez Jr. and put on display at the exhibit " Unbroken Chain " Included in the show w ere traditional cel- ebrations such as pina- tas and cascarones made by various artists. Photo by Amanda I ' arks " Comunidad Commu- nity " photographs w ere taken by Jose Galvez, James Griffith, and David Burkhalter. 16 Campus Life Cnt dicer aJfTURE AT THE ARIZONA MUSEUM OF ART y r stippiptc D the tr Altlonnt nrts o " T Hcson ' Mexican-American Community overflowed from the walls of the Museum of Art and, like it has done for centuries, into the lives of all those in Southern Arizona. This exhibit only lasted from Nov. 3 to Jan. 13, but demonstrated the continuous chain of tradition connecting the hispanic past w ith its future. " The Unbroken Chain " was the result of four years of re- search and planning by Jim Griffith, member of the Library ' s Southwest Folklore Center, Peter Briggs, Curator of Collections at the Museum of Art, and Direc- tor, Peter Bermingham. Their goal w as to feature the aesthetic expression of Arizona ' s Mexican culture w hich they achieved through the display of authentic needlew ork, home alters, hand-made boots, decorative ironwork, murals, pinatas, w ood workings, furniture, and the countless other items which make up life in the American Southwest. The exhibit, organized into three sections: El hogar (the home). El taller (the w orkshop), and La comunidad (the community), successfully represented the craftsmanship of los Tucsonenses, or the Mexican- Americans of Tucson. It demonstrated the importance of culture and community and the exacting standards of the strong artisan tradition of these people. In addition, the display reminded visitors that the word " traditional " did not only mean static and un- changed but also meant the continuation with the past and of the importance of cultural preservation. P)xoio by Amanda Parks This set of a potholder and pans was made by an ironworker, Joe Hernandez. Photo by Amanda Parks La Cadena que no se corta 1 7 Here is a piercing in progress. Pliers and gloves were necessary for the job. With the new age of piercing, came new tools, no more painless little guns. With the appropriate tools Hugh Merry can pierce nearly anything. Sterilization is a top priority for Merry. He works to maintain the best piercing facility. f holo i ' v Andrew Reimisch An eyebrow is one of the most painful things to pierce because there is very little cartilage there. This didn ' t stop people from getting the procedure done. Campus Life i pf- c r y nCerk yHt i " HqLes ADDED ALL OVER OUR BODIES it is in a vice grip may not sound like fun, but this and other body piercings were popular among students all across the country. Of course a decade ago you would have never even witnessed this phenomena because, at that time, piercing started and ended with ears. In the 90 ' s it moved onto a whole new genre that left ears behind. Carla Reese noted, " My piercing makes me feel like an individual. It makes me a little bit different than the next guy, and if I don ' t want to look different I can just take it out. It ' s unique but it is not irreversible. " From tongues to noses to nipples, nothing was left out by people who got into piercing. Most people chose to go to professsionals where cleanliness and sterilization were the most important factors. One such professional was Hugh Merry. Some of his main concerns in the body piercing industry were that people got good piercings that did not get infected easily or cause more pain than necessary. Since piercings were not permanent, they could be removed if desired. Angela Corsiglia said, " I got my nose pierced when I was a freshman. I really liked it then but now, as I get a little bit older, I want people to take me seriously. I don ' t think many piercings are associated with maturity. " Some people were cool under pressure and didn ' t have any trouble getting punctured, others were reluctant to subject themselves to this torture. " It is really neat, but I just couldn ' t stomach it.. " Greg Swann said. Photo by Laura Polhill The " bull " look of getting a nose ring through one ' s septum was popular. This nice gentleman also chose to pierce his tongue. Dioto by Charles LaBenz Body Piercing 19 Photo by Lindsey Cullett Chasing the earth ball are members of differ- ent dorms. The game is similar to soccer but the ball is considerably ' enlarged! High f iving each other after winning the game are members of La Paz hall. Pholo by Lindsey Gulletl Playing an alternative form of leap frog is yet another event of Dorm Daze. Dorm Daze made college life fun. 20 Campus Life li 4 f SPONSERED MANY ACTIVITIES C OTPPltCOTtitS jtrri v(AeA tAclr reslAcnts with a variety of activities. For Valentine ' s Day, Gila residents made cards to give to the elderly. The dormitory also partici- pated in an event called " Take A Faculty To Lunch " where resi- dence hall members took professors out to lunch as a sign of appreciation. Gila sponsored fun- filled events for its residents such as slumber parties in the T.V. lounge and wing dinners. Other dorms on campus offered entertainment for their members as well. Coconino, another all female dorm, held a " sex bowl " with the all male dorm Chochise where residents of both dorms were given the opportunity to question each other on the issue of sexual awareness. Yuma, one of the honors halls, put on a haunted house for Halloween where they accepted canned food donations as admission. Kaibab- Huachuca sponsored " Christmas in April " . Residents went and did fix up work such as painting and cleaning a house for a family who could not afford to hire help. Every dormitory was required to put on programs dealing with issues such as rape and alcohol awareness to inform students on the different issues they might find at college. " Rape 101 " and " Alcohol Myths and Reali- ties " were two events featured this year. Guest speakers visited the dorms and provided information to residents regarding these two topics. Dorm Daze was another activity that involved people living in the dorms. Students were able, over a period of ten days, to participate in activities such as soccer, leap frog, and world ball. Dorm living gave students a wide range of fun things to get relief from the everyday stresses of college. Photo by Amanda Parks The " Wall o ' Ugly Models " was a feature that appeared in several residence halls. It was created by students. Photo by Lindsey Gullett Dorm Events 21 The president, James Hurwithz (R), was confident that the house would be in good hands w ith Garrett Horrocks (L), the presi- dent elect. 22 of the 30 members lived in the Sigma Nu house but by 2000 they hoped to have a new residence. 22 Campus Life c I YB ' Y hf Y Photo by Lindsey Gullett AND DRUG FREE HOUSING: A REALITY J yT- tki i ' lnnm ol the tt SetHester i i tutl Nu fraternity declared their house substance-free. Sigma Nu was the first fraternity to implement such a policy at U of A. The rules were adopted at the Sigma Nu international convention. Members agreed to keep drugs and alcohol out of the house. David J. Glassman, assistant director of Sigma Nu Fraternity Inc., said the organization hoped " to eliminate the threat of alcohol as a factor in fraternity related injuries and incidents " . The president of the UA chapter, James Hurwitz, said the policy is working out w ell. He said positive results definitely could be seen the first semester. jj,g Greek system. " We have a better response from the parents. The alumni like it. And I have found it easier to study without the parties, " Hurwitz said. He had not heard of any other UA fraternity houses planning on going substance-free. The international Sigma Nu organization " is looking at our chapter to see how w e do, as we are leading the way tow ards all chapter houses going substance-free, " said member Jeffery Fasset. He s aid the limits of the policy were tested over Homecoming. Recent graduates were not aware of the change and wanted to bring alcohol to the house. The confusion was cleared up and the parties were held at an approved outside location. Sigma N u 23 Photo by Lindsey Gullelt The crest shows the Sigma Nu symbols of a white rose and a snake. Not shown was that the G.P.A of the house was the fourth highest in Photo by Amanda Parks At a barbeque held to celebrate the success of the food drive, LDS member Sarah Brown fills the plate of another volunteer. Bryan Jensen carefully sets down a bag of food that will become meals for the poverty stricken in the community. Photo by Amanda Parks The gathered food w aits in the back of a UPS truck. The UPS drivers donated their time and Ralph ' s Stor- age loaned a semi truck. 24 Campus Life UP MORE THAN THE STOMACH L lyOfr r Stu-Aints w-orkcA wltfi more tAnrt ten organizations and religious groups during the second annual Interfaith Community Food Drive, held Sept. 26 and 28. The Tucson Interfaith Service Committee coordinated the activities. Hundreds of people spread out across Tucson on a Thursday evening and placed grocery bags on residents ' doorknobs. The bags had notes attached that explained the food drive and told what foods w ere most needed. Volunteers collected filled bags on Saturday morning. The bags were then transported by United Parcel Service trucks. Ap- proximately 24,300 pounds of food was gathered and given to the Community Food Bank. About 40 students helped distribute and collect bags. Stu- dents from the Latter-day Saints Institute, Wards 3 and 4, and the Campus Christian Center were responsible for covering a neigh- borhood. Sarah E. Brown, a veterinary sciences sophomore, organized the UA part of the drive. Before the pound total was reported she said, " I have a feeling it went well. " Added Scott R. Smith, an aerospace engineering graduate student who worked with Brown in the planning, " We want this to be bigger and bigger each year and involve more groups. " Volunteer Bryan R. Harris, a mechanical engineering freshman, said, " It was fun to be able to go out and do something like this. It makes me feel good. " Photo by Amanda Parks Hanging a grocery bag on the doorknob of a Tucson home is Deanna Lueken, an exercise science Freshman. Photo by Amanda Parks Food Drive 25 AND MORE AT SAM ' S CLUB l ' ' l " is A. trt ' ' iyt ' g Dn.t r " X Ai " lAat 0 rcttlic ' iyi ' and kicking back with a group of friends may be one way it is explained. Most people hung out were they felt comfort- able and could be themselves. Students travelled to the basement of the Student Union for this place. Sam ' s Place offered a variety of activities from arcade games to pool P] o o by Andrew Reimisch One student plays Mortal Kombat at Sam ' s Place. Sam ' s place was perfect to help while away the hours betw een classes. tables. This place w as a refugee for students from the daily grind of writing essays, reading text- books, and taking exams. There were annual campus tourna- ments in chess, 8-ball billiards and table tennis. Students en- joyed the arcade games, pool tables, ping pong tables, pinball machines, foozball and air hockey. There was no other area on campus that offered so many activities for students to enjoy while hanging out and being themselves. Sam ' s Place was convenient because it was in the heart of the university where students could take a quick break between lectures. " I come for the arcade games between class, and often lose track of time when playing the pinball machines, " said junior Masayoshi Tsukioka. Sam ' s Place appealled to both the high school crowd and parents when they came to tour the campus. " I always see Sam ' s Place crowded and full of people, even on the weekends. This place invites everyone and that is why I come, " said junior Sean Sleight. 2£ Campus Life Photo by Andrew Reimisch ■ J Photo hi Andrew Reimisch Video games were popular at Sam ' s. The arcade was open to anyone in the commu- nity as well as students. Here is a team that played in the 8 ball tournament. Tourna- ments were held sev- eral times a year. Air hockey w as one of the many games at Sam ' s. Ping pong, foozball, pinball pool were also available. Sam ' s Club 27 Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch Horsing around isVin Keenan and Adam Klei- man while Michelle Kemp is working on her paper. Use of the phone was a major dispute between roommates. Blair Man- drel takes advantage of the absence of his room- mate to use the phone. i i B|[ 1 Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch An open door was a way to talk or meet friends. Jason Newlin stops to say hi before going back to his room. lil 28 Campus Life c T r fj m e X nrcAl Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch WITH 50 PEOPLE, JUST LIKE YOU! Lower Level twisted into animal shapes and left as presents. No, it ' s not the Welcome Wagon gone nuts. It ' s what you might have found in your dorm if you lived in Graham-Greenlee 2 Southwest. " It all started when we moved in, recalled freshman Vin Keenan. " Our phones were wired by last year ' s residents so the calls for the entire wing would be forwarded to one room. " Not only did the 2SW wingmates quickly become friends, they kept the prank legacy going strong. " What have we done? " asked Keenan. " It ' s more of a question of what haven ' t we done! " Stories abounded of taking Polaroids of people in the shower and kicking cereal under the R.A. ' s door so that it ground into the carpet when he walked in at night. 2SW residents often found pennies falling on their heads when they walked through the door or the contents of their closets and drawers rearranged or gone. Recalling a retaliation incident involving Bryan Toerne ' s dorm, Alex Demonbreun commented, " I think the most successful prank was when we cleaned out his room. The mattress, the carpet, we took every- thing. " Was there a refuge anjrwhere in this nuthouse? " We play sports in the study lounge while people are trying to study — volleyball, baseball — you name it, we ' ve done it, " added fresh- man Mark Muradian. Speaking out of group consensus, fresh- man Tim Quigg explained, " Basically, we pull pranks because we are bored, it is fun, and most importantly, we do it because we can! " . Roommates 29 Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch Expressing himself through his dorm deco- ration is Vin Keenan. His room showed his eclectic side. As students arrived to the top of the access road to A-Mountain, volunteers began to disperse themselves into different positions to try to help out in accomplishing their intended goal. One such position was helping hand out the paint buckets to be brought up to the ' A ' . Gallons of buckets were used to paint the " A " but half of it was used to paint people instead of the " A " . Photo by Andrew Reimisch While students from various fraternities and sororities came up to express their pride the temptation to ' paint ' over other people was irresistable iO Campus Life Sf mB ' Y JnUrk " T iUer PAInT THE " M ' ON THE MOUNTAIN L I ft yVH l ' Qyi- met ( itA chtiYf c tAis e tr t Aen the painting of the " A " on A mountain happened later than usual. Normally the " A " would have been painted on the day of the first home football game, but this year it was changed to the day of the U of A vs. ASU game. " I think having the ' A ' day on the day of the ASU game was more exciting, it made me feel really excited about the game. Our " A ' was looking nice for all the Sundevil to see, " said Krissy Allen, freshman. Although the traditional date was changed the tradition was not. The construction of the " A " on Sentinel Peak began in 1915 and the first " A " day was celebrated on March 4th, 1916, when it was com- pleted. Since then the Blue Key Honorary has sponsered the event making sure the freshman class painted the " A " each year, although without fail more paint ended up on the participants and the road than on the " A " . " I don ' t know, they must have done a pretty weird job this year bedcause the ' A ' has been green all year. I wish I would have been there just to know why the ' A ' is green, " said Nhan Ly, senior. Not only was the " A " on Sentinal Peak a reminder of the U of A ' s spirit, it was also part of a game between the U of A and ASU to see who could get away with painting the other school ' s " A. " in the wrong school colors. " Since I have been here, our " A " has never been painted by ASU. I know that their ' A ' has been painted a few times by U of A students . . . just another victory for us! " said Ryan Clark, junior. Wildcat pride always prevails! Photo by Andrew Reimisch While there were vans and buses to shuttle the students to the moun- tain, they still had to walk to get to their final destination. Viuiio by Andrew Reimisch " A " Mountain In 1986 an award- winning expansion and renovation was com- pleted. The hall was renovated to look like the original bulding from 1937, but the back of the theater w as changed so that it could accomodate larger acts. When The Dave Mathew s Band visited it was rumored that the tickets sold out in two hours. It was a delight to have such a big name perform in Tucson. Pholo by Robert Becker Olodum was brought to the hall by UA Presents. UA Presents sponsored and orga- nized many of the acts that came to Centennial Hall. 32 Campus Life Photo by Robert Becker Acts FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD then on it has dehghted and awed audiences of all ages. The opening night at the hall included a ballet, a cantata, a one act play and a film of a UA vs. Michigan State football game. Variety is the spice of life. From then on the hall would see many different types of acts. This year there w ere numerous dance troups and musical groups that visited the U of A. Maya Angelou, The Alvin Alley Dancers, Dave Matthews Band, The Who ' s Tommy, La Boheme and The Kiss Of the Spiderw oman all graced the university with their perfor- mances. Not only did the hall bring culture to Tucson, it also gave students the chance to w ork at a live play house and help run shows. Jessica Reiss was a man- Phoio by Robert Becker Interesting things were ager at the hall. The managers always going on at Centennial Hall. Drums were to keep things running were the main form of .i.i i. r j • j . . „ . , smoothly before, during and music in this act. - " after the shows. When asked about w hat made the hall special to her Reiss said: " It adds a bit of elegance to the university. It reaches out to the rest of the community while maintaining connections on cam- pus. " Centennial Hall, home of the UA Presents Series and many school of music productions, presents a new season each year. Without fail it is a season of artistic events that enthrall audiences of all ages, backgrounds and life experiences. Centennial Hall33 QVrNc; OPPORTUNITIES TO YOUNG WOMEN the April 24th Daughters on Campus Day ' 97, with about 700 girls visiting the University of Arizona. " It was wonderful; my reaction is oh, wow, " said Jennifer Aviles, coordinator of the event. The theme of the day wa s " Opening Doors. " The event demon- strated the range of life options open to the girls. " We wanted to show the girls that there is more than staying home, " said Aviles. Programs for girls ages 5 to 18 were held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Depart- ments across campus offered a wide Photo by Andrew Reimisch variety of presentations. For ex- As a daughter of a UA ample, the Main Library helped employee, little perks like riding along with participants create their own home Dad help add to the Science-Engineering bond between parent ' e and child. Library provided tips on surfing the Internet. Tours of the KUAT television facilities were given. The Arizona State Museum had an interactive exhibit titled " Women in Archeology. " Melody Varga was able to experience a day at work with her mother, Mary Weiss, a Parking and Transportation cashier. Melody experimented with a computer and helped Weiss with customers. Hydrology graduate student Daniel Hartley said, " The best part of the day was just being with my daughter. " His daughter Amanda said she really enjoyed the electron microscope at the " Adventures to Microworld " exhibit. The day, sponsored by the Commision on the Status of Women and the Diversity Action Council, was the university ' s fourth celebration of the national Take Our Daughters to Work Day held by the Ms. Foundation. Planners arranged lunch on the Mall, a Mariachi band and an appearance by Wilma Wildcat. ' ■ ' 34CampusLife Photo by Andrew Reimisch While participants of Daughters on Campus Day ' 97 eat Eegees sandwiches and Donti- nos pizza on the Mall, musicians entertain the crowd. Photo by Katherine Gardiner Enjoying the rare op- portunity of being in the driver ' s seat, this daughter is learning about a UAPD motor- cycle and is getting to interact with an officer. A member of the Tuc- son Fire Department gives a " lift " to visiting children, taking them up on a fire truck lad- der while answering mothers ' questions. Daughters on Campus 35 asMm 1 n 1 III 1 1 1 ;ja 5B : , - ' Wff ' Photo by Amanda Parks Maricopa Hall was erected in 1922. It was the oldest residence hall on the U of A campus. The foyer in Maricopa was a nice place to get together with friends and talk. It was an elegant setting for informal discussions. Photo by Amanda Parks The fireplace displays awards Maricopans have won. Fires are not allovsred in hall, but it added to the ambiance. 36 Campus Life T dt t icer MARICOPA ' S ANNIVERSARY A cross the tAresA-eCA e " yH Ticepn is to tf transported into a past dimension, a dimension 75 years in the making. Spacious entry ways and crystal chandeliers welcome the traveler and yield a proud grand piano located in the main lounge. With its shiny black lid half-opened it winks, and if passed by, seems to say " your loss " as its keys strike up big-band sounds of the Roaring Twenties as a last incitement. Though Maricopa is U o f A ' s smallest dormitory, its petiteness is not apparent when inside; its history and character is encompassing. First proposed by university President Arthur Herbert Wilde in 1914 and completed seven years later, Maricopa is U of A ' s oldest resi- dence hall. It was refurbished in 1968 and again in 1992, but still exhibits original features such as private vanities with sinks, sleeping porches and an architecturally unique facade. Not long after the last renovation, however, whispers of en- counters of the spiritual kind began to circulate throughout the hall. A friendly " trickster ghost " is said to roam the dorm at night and is thought to be the unsettled spirit of a past resident who committed suicide after her love was unrequited. Seven residents have reportedly seen, felt or heard this ghost and compare her to the portrait of a young maiden hanging in the dorm ' s piano lounge. Although this portrait is really a reprint of the 1795 Sir Thomas Lawrence painting, " Pinkie " , the young woman ' s spirit lives on in the hearts of many Maricopans. Perhaps like the dorm in which she lives, this spirit too has a story to tell. Photo b j Anidiida Parks Residents associate this painting with the ghost of the hall. The haunt- ing is one of the oldest myths at the university. Photo by Amanda Parks Maricopa 37 Getting mail can be the highlight of the day for a college student. The workers at the front desk sorted and handled the mail that came in for residents. Pholo by Andrew Reimisch Playing basketball on the court right outside their dorm was a conve- nient and exhilerating pastime for Cochise residents. 38 C A M p u s Life Cnt nicer Plirlr hu Andrew Reismisch MEN ' S DORM: 75 YEAR ANNIVERSARY f HippCA ' t UA, {i T -in the scHvent before the drinking age was 21 and playing host to the 1980 ' s movie " Revenge of the Nerds " , 75-year-old Cochise residence hall has been home to nearly 13,800 men, spanning two-and-a-half generations. In addition to an unparalleled history, Cochise was character- ized by its multicolumned facade, newly refurnished " lodge- type " entry, and the most unique residence hall room style set-up the University of Arizona had to offer. Sponsored by RHA and hall government, " Cafe Cochise " was an additional way in which the dormitory reinforced its feeling of community. Every Thursday night residents were lured from their rooms with the enticement of free coffee and snacks and gathered in the lobby to discuss weekend plans. However, the greatest sense of community was established through PhoXo h i Andrew Reimisch , i •% ■ • ■ • c nr • the popular competitions of Cochise The facade at Cochise was decorated with Week " held every semester. Here, columns and was newly amidst barbecues and board games, refurbished in 1995 w ith a " lodge style " wings competed in basketball and foozball tournaments, Frisbee, and food eating competitions for the grand prize of a pizza party for the wing with the most points. The dynamic residence hall of Cochise offered an even balance between fun and study, perhaps best stated through the words of two year resident and hall President John Kras: " Cochise provides a true community atmosphere with great spirit, fun programs, and lasting friendships. I ' m convinced that it ' s the finest hall on campus and I know I wouldn ' t live anywhere else. " Cochise 39 PHOTOS FROM FAMOUS PEOPLE T Ptyt C In i 7X OHt e tAc combined vision of photographer Ansel Adams and then-university presi- dent John P. Schaefer, the Center for Creative Photography housed the largest collection of photographer ' s archives, offered educational programs, a library, and six exhibitions a year. Shows featured, among others, the innovative photographs of Arthur Tress ranging from a world of fantasy to the dark side of human affairs; the work of William Christenberry depicting the culture of rural Alabama; the controversial photos of Richard Misrach portray- Couriesy 0 Photography Center ing human mistreatment of Alexander Alland in a gelatin silver print en- America ' s deserts; and a variety of titled " Turkish Ameri- cans, 1942 " by Mrs. combined artist exhibits on a par- Alexandra Alland. .. , ., ticular theme. One of the most unique combined showings was " Talking Pictures " , an exhibition of 54 images chosen by some of the world ' s most interesting people. Tony Bennett, Rev. Jesse Jack- son, Duane Michals and Martha Stewart were some of the known figures whose favorite photographs were on display and whose voices accompanied their chosen work. " Encounters 7 " , was the live camera obscura projection works by Richard Torchia. A cross between a fun house and another dimension, the exhibit " The Waving of Foliage, the Coming and Going of Ships " included the images of blooming cacti multi- plied 24 times to create a panoramic view of " Desert Bloom " . It also featured a life-size ceiling projection of water droplets on a Palo Verde branch which appeared to fall into a pool and three additional pieces such as a spinning clock that represented the earth ' s rotation and connection to timekeeping and astronomy. 40 Campus Life Courtesy 0 Photography Center mF t of i And Nevv " Playboy 38 (Warhol) " is a shot up Playboy magazine which Richard Misrach found during a photographic examination of America ' s deserts. Photo by Lindsey Gullett The band ' s drummer Jim Kober keeps up the beat as the band prac- tices in Justin Martinez ' s room. Singing and playing his guitar is Justin Martinez. He writes all the music and vocals for the band, Basic Assumption, too. 42 Campus Life ' m S( n3Y CHnUer mrtHer PORTRAYING SOCIAL MESSAGES y f( 1 the ptist ct ctiTS, dnAs suck as Rage Against the Machine, Nirvana and Nine Inch Nails have tried to portray important social messages. Basic Assumption , a college band lead by freshman Justin Martinez, also fits that catagory. Justin Martinez, brother Darric Martinez and friend Jim Kober, started Basic Assumption in 1994. J. Martinez, who wrote all the music and vocals, had played guitar for five years. " Everything ' s original, " J. Martinez explained. " We all put in our own ideas and it just comes together. " With D. Martinez on bass and Kobar on drums, Basic Assumption produced a heavy tune which the band said was almost indescribable. The band would best fit in an alternative catagory for now, but ' !u u by Lindsey Gullelt Plwto by Lindsey Gullett The bass guitar is the instrument that band member, Darric Martinez plays during the group agreed that their style appeals practice. to everyone. Playing thirty-minute intense songs, the band has created a special message. " We give a very powerful, positive message, " D. Martinez described. " It ' s really serious stuff. Most of our music is about revolution and peace. We play just the way we see things. " The heavy and melodic songs have told their own story about the world and how peace is the answer to society ' s problems. " I guess I used to be pretty angry, " J. Martinez admitted. " Now I just see things that need to be changed ... so many things are going wrong. " Although they empha- sized change they went about it differently than some other groups. " We don ' t just scream and yell about the government, we ' re not like that, " J. Martinez smiled, " we just want to bring p eople together. " We see a revolution ' cause I had a revelation - there ' s gonna be a revolution. - Basic Assumption, " Heads Blue " Student Band 43 aErO CARS, THE WAVE OF THE FUTURE Pw V (1?. Otduv , processor in tAc A,cf!nrt- ment of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering, spoke in Gallagher Theatre on April 2nd. His presentation was titled " Flying Cars " . It was the ninth presentation of the spring semes- ter Building Academic Community Series. Crow told the history of light weight airplanes bought for personal use. He said that in the 1930s, people thought that soon everyone would be flying around in their own planes. But due to the depression, Americans could not afford to take up flying. The economy improved with WWII. The Photo by Andrew Reimisch T !-• ££■ • xi- war required the building of a huge In his office in the new o o AME Building, Steven amount of airplanes, and the flight Crow works on plans for a car that would be industry presumed there would be a able to fly. demand for personal planes after the war. To the surprise of the plane advocates, money instead went into cars. Four problems hampered personal plane produc- tion for years. Personal planes exposed manufacturers to unlim- ited liability until laws were changed in 1995. They require expert pilots. They do not provide portal to portal transportation, meaning you cannot go from your house to the local grocery store. And they are expensive. Engineers want to help solve those problems with the invention of a vehicle that can be trans- formed from a car to a plane. The professor explained that he would like to design an improved flying car and that he has four goals for the project. He said he wants the vehicle to be simple enough for him to build, be as street legal as a motorcycle, be certifiable as a primary class airplane, and appeal to people who buy Harleys, Porschs, etc. The design he envisioned is a three- wheel vehicle that takes off with the use of a stick shift. 44 Campus Life Photo by Brian Rothschild The Aerocar, capable of travelling on land or air, makes an appear- ance on the Mall in February with owner Edward Sweeney. Edward Sweeney dis- cusses the process of removing the wings and towing them be- hind the car. A E R O CA R 45 Photo by Lindsey GuUett In the homecoming parade are Wilbur and Wilma. The mascots are always dressed in red and blue. This plaque was placed on the wall of the Sigma Nu fraternity house in honor of the man w ho inspired the phrase " bear down " . jl TO THE MEMORY OF JOHN BYRD SALMON KNOWN TO HIS FRItNDS AS " BUTTON " :■,.„ — THIS PATIO IS SINCERELt DEDICATED ' « BEAR DOWN -m Pliolo by Lindsey Gullett Wilbur, the mascot, works the crowd up to support the team. The identity of Wilbur was never revealed. 46 Cam PUS Life c r r } i C y t fytyt WHY THE WILDCATS BEARDOWN Started over seventy years ago. The words of a reporter and a student have become legacies. The name University of Arizona Wildcats came from a sentence in a Los Angeles Times sports article. Bill Henry, a student correspon- dent, wrote in 1914, " The Arizona men show ed the fight of wildcats. " He w as describ- ing the Arizona-Occidental football game at Occidental. The U of A student body read Henry ' s words and joined a movement to stop calling the athletic teams the " Varsity " and instead use the " Wild- cats " . In 1964, Henry was honored as the " Father of the Arizona Wildcats " at the 50th Homecoming. The athletic slogan " Bear Dow n " w as adopted from the parting w ords of a varsity athlete. John " Button " Salmon, w ho was a football quarterback, baseball catcher and student body president, w as injured in an automobile accident in October 1926. He told Coach J.F. McKale to give a message to his teammates. " Tell them. . . tell the team to bear dow n " he said in his hospital room. He died a short time later. That day, McKale relayed the message to the football team. The team then beat New Mexico 7-0. " Bear Down " became a motto of the student body. On the roof of the Uni- versity Gymnasium, students painted the slogan. Fom then on the building w as know n as Bear Down Gym. Photo by Sunyoung Lee These words were given to his teammates as inspiration before a game shortly before " Button " died. Photo by Lindsey Gullett Wildcats 47 The marimbas up close and personal. The marimba band played with 3 of 7 members, Dave Walton, Andy Buchanan and Tom Martin. rholo by Kristin Giordano Members of the Berbea Williams Perfor- mance Company make their way to the stage while playing African music, during Drums Across America Week. 48 Campus Life CUT THE DISTANCE BETWEEN CULTURES r yV V yVVWl ' C ' t vcs o SDnnA pToAHccA iy Arums have graced the musical history of almost every culture in the world. Percussion instruments have been around for centuries. The " Drums Across Cultures: A Celebration of Diversity " sent out a joyous sound that everyone could somehow instinctively relate to. " We decided to look at diversity and cultural awareness with something we all had in common, instead of constantly comparing our differences. All people share culture through drumming, " said Cecilia Lous, the assistant dean of the Asian Pacific American Student Affairs. Other cultural associations on campus participated, and each group was given one day of their own to bring in a drum group that was representative of their culture. " It so happened that the week picked was perfectly framed, " Lous said. As a part of Martin Luther King Jr. Day activities, the 8th Annual International Sounding of the Drum ceremony started the " Drums Across Cultures " week and Samul Nori, a Korean Drum and Dance company was in town performing at Centennial Hall. The Native American Resource Center invited Michael Spotted Wolf and Company: American Indian Drum and Dance to perform on the U of A mall. Barbea Williams Performing Company Family Day: Drums and their Impact on African Society performed at the invitation of the African American Student Affairs.The Chicano- Hispano Student Resource Center had Ernesto Quiroga: The Dynamics of the Yoeme Family perform. li If i - — _ ■ ,- — -. - Photo by Lindsey Gullett Fatima Muhammad claps as Tina Scott does a traditional dance. They are both members of the Barbea Williams Performance CO. Photo by Lindsey Gulled Drum Week 49 Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch The marching band played at a variety of events including the Cedric Dempsey Cancer Run. Another vital part to the marching band was the Color Guard. The Color Guard practiced just as hard and long as the band did. Photo by Andrew R. Ruismisch In addition to making sure the notes are in the right key, the marching band also practices its formations. 50 Campus Life TO A DIFFERENT DRUMMER people " who felt strongly about performing and creating ' said UA Marching Band director Prof. Jay Rees. Rees,the director for two years, estimated that 80 percent of the members were non- music majors. Membership was open to any U of A or Pima Community College student and auditions were conducted to place them. Freshman music education major David Rebeste believed that the band ' s role was to provide " the complete entertainment package. We ' re supposed to entertain people and have a good time doing it. " The band strove to produce quality shows that were performed at athletic events, charity functions (such as the Cedric Dempsey Cancer Run), dedication ceremonies, and at the annual U of A Band Day. There was a " Decade Show " which included songs by KC and the Sunshine Band, the Police, and Alanis Morisette; a " Red Hot Chili Peppers Show; " and George Gershwin ' s " Rhap- sody in Blue " was used for Homecoming. According to Rebeste, the show that was the most fun to perform was the Red Hot ChiU Peppers show because, " it was so intense, the most powerful show I ' ve ever played because it tested my abilities. " The half time shows were developed by Rees with a lot of student input. " I tried to stay in touch with the band - trying to shake things up and get people to look at marching band as if it ' s really versa- tile. " Rees said the shows were to " create a visual representation of what you heard. Forty years ago, (the choreography) was done with straight lines. Now it ' s more asymmetrical. It ' s not about the shape you make, but how you get there. " Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch The band also did songs by the Red Hot ChiU Peppers and Alanis Morisette at the " Oecade Show " . 1 Andrew R. Reimisch Marching Band 51 l ' lR ' ti by Kristy Mangos Photos depicting aliens and UFO ' S are on display at one lecture. Food specials may not convince people of alien existance; lectures had a better chance. T-shirts were created for the week-long event examining alien exist- ence. Shirts showing aliens, as w e " earth- lings " perceive them, were common. 52 Campus Life 1 k " 1 ' . 7 4t S ' yB ' Y A WEEK TO THINK ABOUT E.T. y r J J ' " ' ii ! v t ' i 4 s ' iAe. o phenomenole was just one of th e many specialties during UFO Week at the U of A. Activities were coordinated by the University Activities Board and, among other things, in- cluded nightly presentations in the Memorial Student Union on government cover-ups, alien crashes, and the overall possibility of extra-terrestrial life. All were free, offered to those convinced that " the truth is out there " as well as to those who just " want to believe " . Guest speakers included Peggy Kane w ho discussed " The Nature of Extra-terrestrial Contact, " Jim Nichols on the " Policy of De- nial — Government Cover-ups " , Robert O. Dean with the organi- zation Stargate International Inc. from the " Coalition for Honesty in Government " , and Ted Loman, host of the television show UFO AZ TALKS, who analyzed the controversial video- tape " Alien Autopsy " . Present- ers were welcomed by big-eyed aliens, aluminum space- ships, and other " out of this world " decorations which lined the w alls of the student union, establishing the w eek ' s extra-terrestrial theme. Showing at Gallagher Theater, Road Warrior and the summer blockbuster hit Independence Day added to the festivities, w hich ended w ith a bang on Friday w ith a con- cert by Greyhound Soul, Beyond Seven, and Instant Martian. Photo by Kristy Mangos Self-proclaimed UFO specialist and former military officer, Robert Dean speaks about the government cover up of extraterrestrial life. P}wlo by Kristy Mangos Ufo Week 53 c T r }-fifCC t Myt BwG THE COLLEGE YEARS IN STYLE hut 3 300 stnAcnts recc y cA decrees it the one hundred-sixteenth commencement. The ceremony took place at McKale Center on May 17th, with Raymond White Jr. as the Master of Ceremonies. Eddie Basha brought greetings from the Arizona Board of Regents. He said, " Continued education for all is crucial, " and said the educa- tion should be " affordable and accessible for people at every level. " James Chapel spoke on behalf of the Arizona Alumni Association. He gave the interesting fact that there are 170,000 UA alumni. Rhonda Wilson, president of ASUA, pro- Photo by Andrew Reimisch Complete with gown, cap and tassle, a canine vided the student response. She said companion joins the festivities during the students are always being told that momining ceremony, they are the future leaders, but " You ' ve been leading all the way, " she said to the graduates. " You have proved to the world and yourselves that you can achieve anything you set your mind to. " Six students received awards. Deepa Sunder Wadhwani and Jonathan W. Pillow were the recipients of Merrill P. Freeman Medals. Adriana Yadira Gallego Ochoa and Timothy J. Walker were awarded Robie Gold Medals. Robert Logan Nugent Awards went to Erin Russell and Vincent Sinh Hau. President Manuel Pacheco spoke about change. " A university that stands still is a dead university, " he said. During the presen- tation of doctorates and masters, beach balls bounced around and were quickly confiscated by UA staff. But the excitement could not be contained when it was the undergraduates ' turn. Frisbees went flying, paper airplanes soared, and silly string was sprayed. Helium balloons rose to the ceiling as students broke into chants. i-4r Campus Life Photo by Andrew Reimisch u Phoio by Andrew Reimisch Joy is overflowing from the graduates as the bachelors are an- nounced. " The cer- emony was exciting, " said Elizabeth Duarte, the first person in her family to finish college. The decorative cap expresses a simple but important message. Photo by Andrew Reimisch As the UA Symphonic Wind Ensemble plays the recessional music, presenters and speakers file out. Graduation 55 4 " j i i -f4m 1 11 ( 4 Photo by Kristin Giordano ) t»6 Athletics This year athletics celebrated a 100 years of existence. It also marked firsts for many teams. It was the first year for the men ' s basketball team to v in the NCAA Championship, the first year for the Rugby team to win the Southern California conference and the first year for the w omen ' s basketball team to go to the champi- onship. It ' s all here, from A to Z. 1 ci. 0 iti stlA, rl At y tAclr Dp p Dncnts page - t A d t £ f tioyr " T •«f . lST», ' J Z ' ' ' ' ■ ' ii- ? .J W s. . 5 ' r IK % i •W ' - ' r 1 t , i 4 ' Division 57 CyOfHfjiteA VnUrk ' mH Ur Foo ' b ' l M H h n(t nhht pride Total Won 5 games Total Lost 6 games Team rush for 174 yards a game, fourth in the league In the 90 ' s the team had 3rd winningest record in the league Finished 8th in the league in total defense Beat UCLA in Homecoming game, 35 to 17 " We used the Homecoming game to find ourselves. In the past couple of weeks it was the offense that stepped up, we had to make a change, make it happen. " Kelly Malveaux Taking hard hits was common for members of the football team. It was always better when the Wildcat came out on top. Football team members practiced for several hours every day during the season. Knowing the plays was essential for the big games. } ' fioto LViirtf i 11 ttu- Daily Wildcat Sophomore quarter- back Keith Smith set a single-game NCAA record with 502 yards of total offense against Cal in 1996. Athletics ; E ■ Photos coitTtesy of the Daily Wildcat Football 59 Gol The Ladies ' Team: Won the Ping ASU Invitational, beating ASU by 12 strokes. Marisa Baena finished 1st at the Invitational Ranked lin the Pac-10 The Mens Team: Tied for 2nd at the Alidila Collegiate Classic Rory Sabbatini finished 2nd at the tournament " Rory is really the guy that makes this team go. The guys need to keep looking to him for leadership and he will show them how it is done. " Rick LaRose, Head Coach Sophomore Heather Graff sets the ball down in preparation for her putt. The ladies team qualified for the NCAA Championship. I ' lwto courtesy of The Daily Wildcat Sophomore Marisa Baena shows her award winning strokes Baena was the 1996 Regional and National champion. tZ Athletics ' % bmk: ' ' ♦ ' Golf o» Ptofo courtesy of The Daily Wildcat Socce - p ani coming Total Won 5 games Total Lost 13 games Played in front of a record crowd of 1,007 against Stanford Nikki Jones lead the team in scoring. 3 players nominated to the first or second Academic All-Pac-10 ' We went through so many things together and such good memories were made. I think the season was a stepping stone to building a program that ' s going to be successful eventually.. " Jennifer Richard, Defender Defender forward Shannon Taylor signs autographs for people in the community during their " meet the team " event. Senior Christine Keeley controls the ball past a Montana defender. She holds the title for career scoring and was named 2nd Team All-Pac-10. Hire ( ' 1 Gregory Harris First Team Academic All-Pac-10, senior Jennifer Rickard, never missed a single game of the 19 game season. 5k. Athletics B svfe b l tki doifS pveien ' t the ontif ones h)ho plaued Total Won 23 games Total lost 8 games Won their first-ever bid to the NCAA Tournament Had back to back record number of wins, 22 in 1996, 23 in 1997 Adia Barnes named UA most valuable player and All-Pac-10 " Arizona is really tough to play against. They ' re quick on the perimeter and have a good inside game. In my mind, they ' re a top 25 team. I ' m just glad they didn ' t state their case against us on national television. " Tara VanDerveer, Stanford Head Coach Adia Barnes goes for a shot against Stanford. She received an Honor- able mention from the A. P. Ail-American, All-Pac-10 team. DeAngela Minter does her best to guard a 6 ' 6 " giant. She was only 5 ' 6 " but her tenacious defense earned her UA defensive MVP award. i 4: Athletics L Diiis ' Basketball il Photos courtesy of The Daily Wildcat Sof b l stuck to what tkcij knch): h) inning Total Won 33 games Total Lost 4 games In the last four years the team has lost only 29 games and won 219 games. Leah Braatz received Pac 10 honors. Candrea named Division I Coach of the year twice. Candrea was the Pacific 10 Conference Coach of the Year four times. " What this team brings is experience and -people who understand the fine line between winning and losing the big game. This is a very athletic team and a very talented team. " Mike Candrea Swinging another one over the fence for the ' cats. The team did very well this season and finished with an awesome record. Sliding home is Alison Johnsen. She was named Player of the Year in the Pac-10. 4 of her teammates joined her in this honor. Leah O ' Brien makes every effort to get there before the ball. She was a member of the US Olympic team that won the gold medal. iiATHLETrcs Photc by Gregory Harris Vol e b l7 Seniors exit n ith stute Total Won 18 games Total Lost 8 games Went to the NCAA semi-finals Barb Bell broke the record for career kills attack attempts, kills per game, and more! Heidi Bomberger never missed a match. Erin Aldrich earned All-Pac-10 freshman honors. " Not only is Barb [Bell} the one that makes this team go, there are so many other things she does from a leadership standpoint. Those are the kind of things that don ' t show up on the stat sheet. " Dave Rubio, head coach Senior Heidi Bomberger and fellow wildcat teammates volley the ball around in the front yard during the team ' s get together. Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner Senior outside hitter Barbara Bell digs the ball off of a hit while teammate Heidi Bomberger looks on. se Athletics Volleyball i Photo by Greg Harris 5ci dais slid tlfht on kif theit opponents Total Won 24 games Total Lost 2 games Went to the NCAA Championships Overall record since starting the program in 1979 is 362-77-10. The team went to the NCAA championships every year since 1983. Peter Scott had the most time in the penalty box of any Icecat . " In the years past as a younger player, we ' d hank on the older guys to do the scoring. This team doesn ' t do that. Everybody steps up and we come together as a team. It ' s coming from everybody. " Brian Consolino ■H HI ■ H H BH Pk- n w " ' ' E IhmhsI Bh B Slt ' ' ' B W» 11 1 II UjK|| ! ffi " " T- ' it 1 J w m ' - Senior right-wing Brian Consolino faces off against a Stanford player. Consolino is one of the six upperclass men. Sophomore right- wing Andy knick tries to put the puck into the net with help from teammate. Senior right- defense Joel Nusbaum skates with the puck away from the defending zone. Nusbaum is one of the four veterans. Athletics 1 i Photo by Tanith L. Balaban Hockey 71 Ten i-b Total Won 5 games Total Lost 13 games 62 in the nation Henrik Wagner spent most of the season out of the 1 spot with an injury. Team comprised of 15 people Ranked 1 five times ' We all worked really hard for this, there was no sliver platter involved. Not a thing was handed to us. " Mike Bibby, freshman Dratnatistic Pentad. This method was one way to cover the plot of the film, as well as examine its purpose in general society. The PltolQ by Najah SwarU Dramatistic Pentad. This method was one way to cover the plot of the film, as well as examine its purpose in general society. The 72 Athletics Tennis 73 Photo by Najah Swartz Tenuis M the katd h}otk fdld ojj Total Won 7 matches Total Lost 9 matches Finished 12th in the Nation Karen Goldstein and Vicky Maes represented UA at the NCAA Singles Championship Vicky Maes and Khristen Pietrucha represented UA in the NCAA Individual Doubles Championship 6 players finished the season nationally ranked " It ' s been a rocky road for us in comparison to last year, it seems like all the little things worked out in the end because of all the hard work and team unity. " Monique Allegre Khristen Pietrucha shakes hands with her opponent. She and her doubles partner, Vicky Maes finished ranked 14th in the Nation. Finishing 20 and 18 on the year is Monique Allegre. Here she displays her good sportsmanship, thank- ing her opponent. Ranked ivithin the top 7 players in the nation in 1997 was Vicky Maes. She finished 5th, helping Arizona maintain it ' s 12 rank. I 74 Athletics Photos by Ian C. Mayer Tennis 75 tl Hit Ank Inln ' t, Ryk Neethling won the 1,650 freestyle in the final day of the NCAA Championships. The team finished in 16th-place out of 56 teams at the Championships. 3 team members went to the ' 96 Olympics. Trina Jackson won a Gold Medal at the Olympics. Ranked as high as 6th in the nation. " I had hoped to be this successful. I kind of expected it, so I am glad I did it. " Ryk Neethling about winning the 1,650 freestyle at the NCAA ' s Swimming the breast stroke for UA is Glenn Flint. Glenn set the team ' s best 100 yard breast stroke time for the year at 58 seconds. A good start is essential to winning. At a foot- ball game half time the UA honored the stu- dents w ho went to the 1996 Olympic Games. 75 Athletics ' filled ' t M iii fc - ' Miim itiiiiiiii iwfffffiliiii||[ f f?fxff " I , . i fU44U444IU«UM4m4linmi«HlimillUI Swimming Photo by Ryan A. Mahalyi S i m n maklHf histotii comes easij jot tke tea m Beat NAU and ASU The Wildcats beat 7 UA records at the championships Finished fourth at the NCAA championships, the best in school history Trina Jackson was the first UA woman to win an NCAA title in the 1,650 yard freestyle Denali Knapp set an Arizona record in prelims of the 200 yard backstroke " This is the best our girls have ever done. I am very pleased with the performances. This is the closest and fastest meet in history and we were on top the entire time. " Frank Busch, Head Coach Practicing her back - stoke start is Denali Knapp. Knapp set a record for 200 yd. backstroke in the prelims of the NCAA ' s. Sporting an Arizona cap, this swimmer gets ready to race.The team broke seven school records at the NCAA championships. The Arizona women were hard to time they went so fast this season. The team had a very impressive season and it paid off in the end. ; A T H L E T I C S Photos by Katherine K. Gardiner Swimming 79 putting It In tki if at if " The Ladies ' Team: Adrian David finished 21st at the finals. Beat both ASU and NAU in dual meets. The Men ' s Team: Jimmy Sjodin finished first in the 3 meter and in the platform at the Pac-10 finals. Kevin Francis finished with two 2nd places and one third at the finals. ;ii«i tmimmma i ' I ' " Ti { f (A ' s H « ( T Coining on to the scene is freshman Danny Zimmerman. He had one 3rd and two 4th places at the Pac-10 championships. Andrea Glass earned honorable mention All- America honors for her 14th-place performance at the 1996 NCAA ' s. Here she shows why. ;CAthletics Diving 61 Photo by Katherine K. Gardiner c T r J4Urk " J iUer Ttack Sitting new leconds and winning Dominic Johnson finished 2nd at the Pac-10 Decathlon Championships The final score at the Decathalon Champi- onships is the 6th best in school history In the final meet Luther Kopf posted the team ' s season-best time while winning the 800 meters Ranked 11th in the US by Trackwire ' Looking at all the different teams there (over 200 college teams alone), anyone could see that we were the dominant team. There ' s no question in my mind about that. " Dave Murray, Head Coach, on the Drake Relays UA senior, Kyle Dorsey placed first the 400 meter hurdles in thejim Click Wildcat Shootout track meet with a time 52.13 seconds. Jussi Autio became the men ' s first automatic qualifier with his school-record-tying height of 18-1 1 4 in the pole vault on April 26. (j: Athletics Track ' : i Photos by Katherine K. Gardiner s l Y r tUrk yHf r Tt ack Had nine provisional and automatic qualifying performances for the NCAA Championships Ranked among the top 25 in the nation during the entire outdoor season The final score at the Palouse Invitational was the sixth-best in Arizona history Amy Skieresz was the only Cat with conference-leading performances " Lots of things, maybe not in running, hut in lots of other things. " Amy Skieresz when asked earlier this season if there was anything she couldn ' t do Amy Skieresz won the 5,000m in the NCAA indoor finals and the 10,000m at the Penn Relays. She was a great part of the team. Freshmen Carolyn Jackson and Rori Kelly exchange the baton in a relay. Both women made the Uof A all-time top-10 list. Dee Dee Buzzi prepares for another great start. She was the second woman this season to earn Pac-10 Track Athlete of the Week. 84 Athletics Photo by Najah Swartz H 0 0 0 nx ti t H JHSt trc ln H tit IT Total Won 11 games Total lost 1 games 3 UA athletes were selected to the 19 9 6 All-America team UA members named to the first team were seniors Ryan Kaneshiro, a wingman, goalie Sean Matt and 2-meter guard ]eff Ono Only lost was against Michigan at the C]NPA national championship match " I was pleasantly surprised by the number honored. I think that is the most in CWPA history, which has been around more than 20 years, " said head coach Michael Wissot " IMP ' « Senior Jeff Ono and company takes a break between periods. Jeff Ono was selected as the conference ' s Most Valuable Player. Senior Travis Prentice takes a shot on goal. Prentice was the team ' s scoring leader and a second team All- American selection. Arizona ' s senior Jonathan Lewis wins teh ball from a UNM player on a jump- ball, during a tourna- ment in Tucson. ■3£Athletics I l- ' hoto by Nicole Duarte Water Polo 87 B ' S6 b ' l Total V on ? 1 games Total Lost 26 games The 23 runs by Arizona against Cal State Fullerton tied a school record for runs allowed in a single game Lowered the pitching error from 7.40 to 5.11 Shut out California and swept the series ' They are much more aggressive, much more focused and much more determined to prove that they can he winners. The hardest thing about sports is, when you are down, proving that you can win. " Jerry Stitt first year head baseball coach One of the seven left handed batters and hitters on the team, pitcher Tony Milo sends the ball home. ' ;() () i?y Najah Swartz Baseball had a tough season but worked hard and prepared for the future. Athletics Baseball Photos by Bryan D. Rothchild G m Ca s turn fee tktdn k thi UdiHn Total Won 8 meets Total Lost 2 meets Finished fifth at the NCAA Midwest Regionals IVth-ranked Wildcats heat No. 5 ASU in a dual meet Kristin McDermott competed in the NCAA Championship all-around competition Heidi Hornbeek and Kristin McDermott were both named to the All-American second team. " When I was little I played soccer. I wasn ' t that good and was always getting sick. My parents noticed that I always did cart-wheels on the soccer field when I was bored so here I am. " Kristin McDermott Named to the Pac-10 All Conference team was Heidi Hornbeek. Here she displays her talent with the balance beam. Getting some advice from assistant coach Bill Ryden is Kristin McDermott. She finished 21st in the all- around in the NCAA ' s. Finishing her floor exercise with a flair is Cami Banholzer. She scored a personal best of 9.875 on the beam at the Pac-10 finals. Athletics i M Photos by Ian C. Mayer Gymnastics 91 c 3y J tUrk " Jfli er Total Won 15 games Total lost 3 games Won the Southern California Conference Finished 9th in the nation Won 2 tournament championships Beat New Mexico State 80-5, the largest margin in school history " Every time the team plays against top level teams like California, they learned and try har der. You can think or talk about top level competition (but) you have to play to know what it is like. " David Sitton, Head Coach Paul Gause was a Tom Scholzen, team standout on the feild. captain, led theWildcats He was also named the Bio-Medical Sciences Senior Student of the year. 92 Athletics to their first ever Con- ference Championship with a 7-0 conference record. Rugby Photos by Ryan A. Mayhali iftHpUeA, Xy nUrk " JfllUer MpmenVs n spnts kntn H 54 Athletics NcAA Championship c r Y JnUrk " yHHUr P M a leiii eoi Miles Simon ralleys the team before the Providence UA game. UA won by a score of 96 to 92, in overtime. Stomping on three number one seeds to go to the NCAA championship, the Wildcats proved they were worthy of the title " champions " . Their first task after making it to the sweet sixteen was to uproot Kansas. Going into the game Kansas was number one in the nation, the number one seed in the region and the favorite to win the championship. In fact, the Wildcats were 11 point underdogs going into the game. When Michael Dickerson heard that forecast he said, " Eleven point underdogs? That ' s not fair at all. We should be favored by five or six.. " Dickerson ' s prediction was not such a bad one, being off only by two points. Miles Simon said after the game, " I think the message we sent was that we weren ' t intimi- dated at all. We saw in the Burmingham news- papers that they were talking about Kansas and ' those other guys ' . We has somthing to prove. We came out and we did it. " They did it to the tune of a 85-82 win over Kansas. The next task was to upset Provi- dence in the Elite Eight. They suc- ceeded with a win of 96 to 92 in overtime. The win gave Arizona its 3rd Final Four appearance in 9 years. Their last task before the big game was to defeat North Carolina. The Cats beat Carolina in the regular season and had no qualms about doing it again. They got the job done with a 66 to 59 victory that sealed their chance at a first ever national championship. Guard Jason Terry celebrates a great win. Although the team was not expected to do as well as they did , the players never lost heart. NcAA Championships Freshman guard Mike Bibby takes a knee in the belly while a Provi- dence player goes up for a shot. Bibby was a key player for the team. I " V. I The Big Dance Fhutub Courtesy uf Bryan Spurlock ' hotos Courtesy of l he Associated Fress NCAA Championship Fonv-arc Edgerso IJalLEdi " letean Kentuck 84-79 Vic i». UA knocked off Kentucky first-ever national titl e . After four tries Lute Olson finally established himself as part of the coaching elite. With the victory over Kentucky, Olson finally silenced the tournament criticism he had to deal with since his first Final Four in 1980 when he coached at Iowa. " I ' m just happy to have been on the team to win it for him, " center Donnall Harris said. " He ' s helped us achieve our dreams, and I am sure this was one of his dreams. " The Cats knocked off three number one seeds to get to the champion- ship. They were the first team in tournament history to do such a thing. Maybe even more special was that players like Jud Buechler, Steve Kerr and Sean Elliot were at the RCA Dome to see the big win. " We were fortunate to have a number of our former players, that are special to us, special to the program, there, " Olson said about their appearance at the game. " This is a very special moment and something that belongs to everybody associated with our program. " Jud Buechler, who was a member of the 1988 Final Four team said he felt just as nervous as the players. " This was just incredible. I felt like I was still playing with the team. " Ironically, of Olson ' s three previous Final Four teams, this year ' s squad had the worst season heading into the tournament. " You can ' t really mea- sure how tough minded a team is, and this one had a great deal of heart., " Olson said. " These guys have been just a wonderful pleasure for me and the assistant coaches to work with. They ' ve always had a tremen- dous work ethic, and that is why they are sitting up here right now. " Making our heart rates go a little higher, AJ. Bramlett fell to the floor with leg cramps. They were short- lived however, and he played the game to the end. Forward Eugene Edgerson goes for a free ball. Edgerson helped the team to beat Kentucky with an 84-79 victory. Arizona head coach Lute Olson holds the NCAA Championship trophy as he is sur- rounded by his players. Show me the Lute! WiLCATS VS. Wildcats s n ' f nUrk " J UUr Deiser As part of the victory celebration in Tucson, people drove around high fiving one another, cheering and honking. Honking at all major intersec- tions contin- ued through the night and well into the wee hours of the morning. Crowds went wild as Arizona won its first ever nation al title. Fourth Avenue was barely visible shortly after the final buzzer sounded in the UA - Kentucky game. It instead turned into a mass of reckless fans. Adam Galilee-Belfer, a UA alumnus said: " Everyone was going pretty ape shit! This is the way it ' s supposed to be. I ' d expect nothing less. Breaking lights, tipping cars - I ' d expect no less. " The police made 15 arrests before two in the morning. " We never thought it would be this unruly, " said Richard Miranda, Assistant Chief of Police of the Tucson Police Department. The TPD ended up calling in 50 county deputies and the TPD SWAT team. All together there were about 250 officers working with rioters. Crazed fans tipped over cars, broke down traffic signals, climbed the trolley cables, climbed on city buses, honked at every major intersection through out the night, bashed in a police car windshield, looted a news station van and blocked intersec- tions well into the night. The police ended up using pepper spray to disperse the crowds on Fourth and University. All in all Tucson went a little crazy showing their pride for the Wildcat victory. Although the actions taken might not have been " appropriate " it all showed how much love they had for their ' Cats. Climbing on the cables designed for the trolley, nearly 30ft in height, was one way frenzied fans showed their excitement. Thousands of people stormed Fourth Avenue after the win. Cars w ere tipped over, light poles climbed and other crazy things happened. ■X NcAA Championship Post-Game Antics Photos Courtesy of The Daily Wildcat f QB01 m 188 Athletic: Photos Courtesy of Daily Wildcat Moments in Sports 95 t f ■• 0- " r m fj holo by Kristin Giordano 96 A r t s wxf ' ium.j jiyiu ip E Arts, were an essential part of the col- lege experience. The experience emcompassed everthing from photog- raphy to writings. Some gained kno vl- edge from the various museums on campus while others participated in having their work displayed. From poems to creative photographs, it is all here from A to Z. .x- -K e- tccryr ■ " W 56 A R T s Photo by Robert Becker 99 » 1 Arts Photo hy Kristin Giordano TGI After JDinner My father was in a good mood tonight. We finished our dinner, not in silence My brother told a funny story We followed my father ' s laughter To the living room My mother made the coffee Harsh odor mixed with cheery music Thank God I ' m a country boy. Would he stay w ith us? Drop to the floor like heavy equipment Working hard to support This family of his. But tonight he just sat w ih us Listening to the pleasant mixture | Black coffee and the country boy And all his children Just happy that he was in a good mood. - Kristen Kennedy X CftAs . . . £ yton k to ' Z Tt XAi What if poetry was spoken by raving lunatics who had been drunk since noon, with no home and mental illness creeping up- smelling worse than the dumpster that was home last night. A man named Leon or Virgil, who feared more than frightened. Sweet words encoded in bad breath and germs, words that spoke the Truth and killed you at the same time. Would we lock them up, or publish them and lock them up? - Ben Gill -C2 Arts ' y We ran in from the cold behind us, mountains, full of spines weathered old cacti, hard with aloe made frozen on our skin. Tucson w as a moat around the warmest place we knew. Your house where w e sat scraping pink couch, tabasco ashtrays draped on coffee tables. In front of us another moat w e are surrounded by an infinite number of circles. Your bedroom an open sore I lay down as antiseptic too practical to dream. My voice sends ripples through the shifting dust. Quaking, w e scrubbed and sorted Inside. Books and clothes placed w ith tenderness somewhere manageable. Room to make love with your hands clusters of diamonds dipped into w arm w ater. My skin. We slept in the bathed room and aw oke to a corner full of dust. - Hannah Green n z A V o n Poetry iC T A e I see how you are You in your fancy car thinking you can go anywhere. As I sit on a concrete bench, you stare at my situation hke I ' m some lowly wench. Do you laugh as I use public transportation? We ' re all going to the same place I ' m just taking longer to get there. Drive by me fast in the rain. No problem, I was feeling dehydrated anyway. What do you know of my pain when you cruise along in air conditioning while I sweat in the sun after a long day? I gave in. I let the god of convenience win. Yes in my driveway is a car. Look at me with my full tank of gasoline. Now it really is a small world. Oh, the sights I ' ll be able to see through my new windshield so clean. Finally I ' m part of the horse powered rat race. Here I go, this is it! Deciding when, where, what speed, how far Oh Shit! It ' s too late. There is no space to park. - Holly Shinn 104 Arts T PXore pu yi tA n i tcppusA There was an audible dominance in his tone As his muscled voice tunneled through our silence " teach Koreans English. " Smiling at his own generosity If I could only force the rotation of the wheels to move faster He ran a maze of tense assualting, pointless conversation I scrambled, in spite that there was no cheese around the corner Take a right second stop light two miles past . . . - Tanya Bufton i female nudes prance around the beach as born-again christians raise bibles like weapons and wack off roses that dry like burnt toast and flake away under the humidity of a soggy summer. poison ivy caresses the thigh as it creeps up the leg driving toward the belly button attaching like a potato stem. witches careen through the orange sky on their bissel carpet cleaners diving to snip the cord like seagulls dive to pick off fish that dog-paddle unaware in the ocean. sharks would have devoured the groupers anyway but that is left for the larvae stage. - Jenni Czinsky Poetry 105 Arts f J Photo by Kristin Giordano k Photo by Kristin HiOBnaMnlOS . Bringing in the New Year My eyes were lost in carpet when the door opened and I fell back, I couldn ' t hear much leaning there, some muffled sobbing and the occasional shout so that I w ould start and spill some ashes from w hat w as left of the Dixie cup. I had put water in it so that I w ouldn ' t have to move, so that I could lean so diligently against the door until it w as my chance to play the hero. But later, as I sat across from her, it didn ' t w ork. Planned out speeches hung in midair. Of course I didn ' t have a clue what was really going on and what it w as really all about. There was nothing I could do as she gestured madly, talking nonsense. I w as left behind long before and w hen she convulsed and fell off the bed, I w asn ' t there to catch her. Jeremy Olson J IIOArts i ack, You can walk in this neighborhood, smelling of pizza and incense from the head shops It doesn ' t change much, still overgrown with too many tourists w ho complain about the unambitious Even the cops don ' t pay attention anymore. There are too many rats and prescription bottles to worry about cigarettes that smell of burnt and odious perfumes from some far away place like Bolivia. I They w alk about, the lost ones; bruised eyes and measled arms these roaches don ' t live on the surface during the marathon of the lemmings gliding over subw ay openings and chasing the clanging trolley A strange breed, we listen to our books, in our Volvos on the way home to Pacific Heights Waiting for the Apocalypse which surely must come(?) But it seems 1 haven ' t seen Jesus at any of our meetings or at that Jewish deli we usually go to on Tuesdays. Talk to Jesus in his own backyard; a garbage dump of condom w rappers and Ritz crackers whatever you find, talk to him there amongst the unfortunate, pig-smelling and salty folk lying in their ow n urine saying " God bless you " They believe is the strange thing. The word is that lower Haight is w here he lives these days He says he ' s tired of the rat-race H seems he ' s got quite a following there. PnCTDV 111 Things Needed Swung Hi gh I need cactus and dirt and shit and weapons and ammo and a gallon of beer and plenty of gas. Good tire pressure, a full radiator, a strong winch and a high-lift bumper jack. A shovel and pick-ax and a hand full of salt in case I stop sweating. I also need the right ideas in my head before I strike out. I need to know there ' s no one in front of me or behind me. And that no one knows where I ' m headed or who I am. That there is no place to go and see that there is a name for. I Like to see the sky wax before me: and the landscape to spin and slide past and dip in and out of low places farther. The rattle and the bounce, the shake and the swings us Aaron Logan ]ar the stand The first law of nature, learned it today under the sun on the green grass with my lunch at hand. Tasting the words of another grain pour himself out of the salt shaker, adding more flavor to life. Standing straight and tall, listening to him speak in rhyme, like a pianist playing the notes filling the air with a tune, invading the space with a premise to make his point about the first law of nature. Calling it self preservation, reminding us that we are collected spects of dust trying not to disinegrate while some strange woman decides to clean the house. Joanna Brookler 112 Arts ome brew I remember all my yesterdays as tomorrow Camouflage slivers separate souls and miles become armor securing isolation I remember we once fought mighty battles built tanks that tempted the forbidden flight fought against the common dragons whose fist stare clenched though frozen corpses And then you left r Like a fish bowl removed of its only treasure or the moment after you ' ve slapped the dead floats the last soldier w ith no more battles only tarnished feet and forgetful toes pacing my path for the final showdown Screaming, Bulging, absorbing the strands wondering who stopped what we were losing for And the phantom rolls away speechless left two cells and nothing more Captions for full page photos in section Photo was taken by Robert Becker. The student was painting a mural in the Fine Arts Building. Photo was taken by Kristin Giordano. The photo was taken as part of an class assignment. Photo was taken by Kristin Giordano outside the Education building. Photo was taken of Kristin Giordano. The tree w as located by the main library. Poetry 113 I Photo by Kristin Giordano H 1 b ] O K ■! ' T , •; The stories that made headhnes and the events that inspired them kept the attention of the pubhc. From President CHnton ' s re-election, O. J. Simpson ' s civil trial, Michael Jackson ' s baby and JonBenet Ramsey ' s murder, these events were plastered across T.V., newspapers, radios and magazines. It ' s all here from A to Z. Coir e- Cce Division Winning an unprec- edented 2 gold medals in the 200 and 400 meter race at the Olympics is Michael Johnson. He also broke his own 200 record by 0.34 seconds. The 200 record had never been broken by such a large margin. His 1992 record was 19.66 seconds. « S ATF agents arrested 10 men and 2 women as alleged members of a militia group called Viper Militia in Phoenix, Arizona. After searching the premises hundreds of pounds of chemicals that were similiar to the ones used in the Olklahoma bombing were found. Videotapes of guided tours by Vipers of nearby Federal government Buildings such as FBI, IRS, ATF were also found along with detailed instructions on how to blow each one up. f The opening cermonies of the Olympic Games began. Highlight of the opening ceremonies was the lighting of the torch by " The Greatest " Muhammand Ali. It also included a cast and crew of over 7,000 people and 11,000 athlethes and team officials. Speakers at the ceremonies were President Clinton. Celine Dion and Glady ' s Knight performed for the crowd of over 83,000 people. n the exc( fert pofl and History Are. Along the coast of Fire, Island, New York many makeshift memorials were placed in memory of those who died on the TWA Flight 800, July 17 to Paris. The flight crashed shortly after take-off. Sealing the first Olympic team gold medal in gymnastic Kerri Strug vaulted on a sprained left ankle which took her out of the all-around compe- tition. Bela Karolyi carried her to the plat- form to accept the team gold medal. J " The F.D. A. decided that the oral contraceptive RX can be used for up to three days after inter- course safely for emergency use. RX, " the morning after " , pill was the same as the birth control pill except it had higher doses. RX could prevent pregency in three different ways. It can prevent fertilization of the egg or trans- portation of the egg to the uterus and make the uterine line inhos- pitable to implantation. 2-y A pipe bomb exploded at 1:20 AM killing one and injuring 111 others at the Olympic Park in Atlanta, Georgia. A security guard named Richard Jewall alerted the police to the knapsack that contained the bomb and helped evacuate people moments before it exploded. After- wards, Richard was hailed as a hero but soon became the top suspect in the bomb- ing. Three months later he was cleared. y a e (Compiled 6if Al j k Swattz MTV " Choose or lose " bus toured around the country to help bring out young adults to vote in the November election. At the Republican National convention Bob Dole accepted the GOP presiden- tial nomination and choose Jack Kemp as his vice presidential [Pi Pl t J " In England, 3,300 human embryos were destroyed. British law required that the embryos be destroyed if there was no com- munication from the parents within 5 years. Some denounced this as a prenatal massacre. But arguments were that the embryos were living cells.and could not be considered as hu man beings yet. There were childless couples who would have taken the embryos but without consent from the parents the embryos could not be donated. tiles Man; H tiealt fteP Cem over, History The sudden success of the 20-year-old Tiger Woods in his first two months as a professional had focused attention on golf in a way unseen since the days of Arnold Palmer. The difference this time was that Woods , barely removed from being a teenager himself, appeared to be drawing teens and pre-teens to the game in astonishing num- bers. S Boris Yeltsin was re-elected for the second time in the Russia. Many questions surrounded his re-election because of his age and health problems. If he had died the Prime Minister Victor Cernomyrdin would have taken over. 2.2. A new study says that chocolate contains substances that may mimic the effects of mari- juana. But researchers say that the chocolate con- tains such low levels of the ingredients that it is estimated that a 130-pound person would have to inject the equivalent of 25 pounds of chocolate into themselves to get any marijuana-like effects. • 4 e C l Htjt (Ud fln nA c rtz History ' ' ' eptcpptH CT 3 Two U.S. B-52 ' s launched 13 cruise missiles at military sites in Southern Iraq and 14 Tomahawk cruise missies were launched from battleship de- stroyer U.S.S Laboon and AEGls cruiser, U.S.S. Shiloh. The following day 17 Tomahawk cruise missies were launched. The missiles were aimed at Saddam Hussein air defense systems. Hussein in a attmpt to re-gain some power attacked his northern territory. The U.S then retaliated with the above mentioned action. Chief Political Strategist for President Clinton, Dick Morris resigned. Morris resignation was due to a tabloid expose on him and a $200 an hour call girl. Sherry Rowlands. Rowlands told the Star many intimate details regarding their relationship. Morris was married for 20 years to Eileen, a defense attorney. Dick Morris designed the stragey of the Family Friendly for Clinton ' s re-election campaign. bullf Las ' sen ' ( viola rapp as 01 culti The marriage of the year was John F. Kennedy Jr. to Carolyn Bessette on Cumberland Island off the coast of Georgia. The wedding was done in such secrecy that the press did not catch wind of it until the next day and they were on their honeymoon. Her 188-day voyage was the longest spaceflight , „ 1 1 1 S I O K 1 1 ; Z In the early hours of the morning. or : President Clinton signed the Defense of ms Marriage Act into law in hopes of mini- iwas y Tupac Shakur was hit by four mizing news coverage. The new law lim bullets in a drive by shooting in defines marriage as a legal union between Las Vegas, Nevada. Shakur had a man and a woman and allows states to 5 told served time for assault, weapons refuse to honor same-sex marriage per- i violations and sex abuse was a formed outside of their boundaries. States rapper who most will remember would still be able to legalize gay mar- ears as one who glorified the gangsta riages, but theunions would not be recog- ragey gn- culture. nized for taxation or other considerations. n- e C DfPtplUd Tl c In mid-September, Hurri- cane Hortense hit Puerto Rico and the Dominican Republic, killing 16 people, demolishing hundreds of homes and destroying at least $128 million in crops. In the midst of the death and destruction brought by Hortense was the heroic rescue of a one-year-old child, Cassandra Gomez. A family was trapped for hours on their home near Guayama, Puerto Rico. During their rescue, Miguel Ariel Rodriguez and Jose Luis de Leon risked their own lives to keep the baby from falling into the rushing waters. They were successful. September Qctcf et i K convicted child killer was murdered by another inmate. Douglas McDougall was convicted of killing Ursula Sunshine Assaid fourteen years ago when she 5. McDougall was Ursula ' s mother ' s boyfriend.The Russ and Do Show, a talk radio program in Orlando, Florida, had a show addressing the issue of child abuse 5 days earlier.The show was aired on the anniversary of Ursula ' s death. One of the callers to the show offered $1,000 for the murder of Douglas McDougall. This prompted McDougall to be placed in protective custody. 5 days later he insisted on being released from protective custody. He was killed that night by Arba Earl Bar. Bar was convicted of assault and robbery and was sentenced for 114 years. peOf aftei sixy said rule bull had scho Md( gonf reel. Wildfires burned out of control in California, spreading fire across thousands and thousands of acres. The Santa Ana winds were not respon- sible for the start of the fire, but they acted like gasoline on a match, threatening lives, homes , wildlife and wilderness. Every time the winds started to calm down even slightly, an army of fully water-loaded helicopters and airplanes would take to the skies in hopes of putting an end to the wildfires before the winds picked up again. Governor Pete Wilson declared a state of emergency in San Diego, Los Angeles and Orange counties. H I S I U K V if the isisted stody. •I Bar. bery I V Jonathan Prevette was ex- pelled from school for one day after kissing a girl. Jonathan was six years old. The school officials said that he had violated written rules against sexual harrassment but later retractred and said he had only violated a general school rule. This sparked a nation wide debate of how far have we gone with being politically cor- rect. i ' f ' Protease inhibitors have proved to be succesful in the treatment of AIDS. Pro- tease inhibitors were a new class of drugs that when used with a " cocktail " of older anti-viral medication gave new hope to many AIDS Patients. The annual cost, $12,000-$20,000, put them out of reach for many. For the first time since 1978, the Yankees won the World Series title, becom- ing the third club ever to win the Series after losing the first two games. This win marked the Yankees ' 23rd title, the most in history. Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat met at the White House with President Clinton in peace negotia- tions. Leaving, Netanyahu vigorously shook Arafat ' s hand. History i 23 At the top of her profes- sion is Alanis Morissette. Morissette was a 22-year- old Cariadian singer songwriter whose debut album. Jagged Little Pill, became the best-selling album by a female artist. The album sold at least 200,00 copies a week for 7 straight weeks. yXovemi cT i At the Tucson country club parking lot a alumni was killed when a bomb exploded in his car. Gary Lee Triano was killed instantly when the bomb went off at La Paloma Country Club. Triano was a real estate developer with an accounting degree from UA. The bomb was either two small pipe bombs or one large one filled with black powder. Triano ' s developments included industrial parks, strip malls and had ties to local gambling opera- tions. Triano was also friends with Donald Trump and Maria Maples. i2. In New Delhi, India a Saudi jumbo jet taking off collided with a Kazak plane coming in for landing at the New Delhi ' s air- port. The death toll reached 351 making it the third-deadliest in aviation history. The skies were clear and albeit polluted. Fire- works that were set off recently to celebrate a Hindu holiday had thickened the haze but were normal for that time of year. 2At tlireeii At Fort iiiales( consen ortouc lelatior siibord louiice GrouiK r- , - ' History President Clinton won the election with 47% of the popular vote and 377 electoral votes to Republi- can Bob Dole ' s 41% of the popular vote and 145 electoral vote. Not since Franklin Roosevelt, in 1944, has a Democratic incumbant been re-elected. The President ' s 1992 victory was only the second for a Democrat in the seven presidential elections of the past 30 years. iaudi iwith r air- 1351 it in ivere le- jitly vhad e i2. At one of the largest US basic training three instuctors faced charges of sexual misconduct with young women recruits. At Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri, the three male soldiers had charges ranging from consentual intercourse to indecent assault, or touching. Army regulations ban sexual relationships between commanders and subordinates. These charges were an- nounced five days after another sex scan- dal at military ' s Aberdeen Proving Ground in Maryland. 2. For the 79th time in Venice, Italy at St. Mark ' s Square it flooded. The flood caused resi- dents and tourist to wade through foot-high water in some piazzas. The flood set the record for this century, topping the 78 floods of 1979. November 12S Z icitu r The ninth annual World AIDS Day was celebrated. It ' s theme was " One world. One Hope " . The theme was to emphasize that people all over the world need to work together to stop the epidemic of AIDS. 20 million people were estimated to have been living with HIV or AIDS. The Center for Disease Control estimated that one person died from AIDS every four minutes in the U.S. One aspect of the AIDS day was the showing of the AIDS quilt. This quilt was called the NAMES Project AIDS Memorial Quilt. It was started in 1987 in San Francisco. Each panel repre- sented a person who had died from the disease. The quilt had over 31,000 panels and was the size of 18 football fields. Donna Ratliff was sen- tenced to 25 years in prison, despite a history of physical and sexual abuse inflicted by her family, after the fire she set at her mother ' s took the life of her mother and sister. She was 14-years-old at the time. Ratliff was sent to the maximum-security Indiana Women ' s Prison. Her case raised serious questions about the recent law that has been pushed to try teenagers as adults. History iy At a reception given at the home of the Ambassador of Japan in Lima, Peru, several hundred guests were taken hostage. They were held by the Tupac Amaru Revolutionary Movement Commando who wanted to induce Peru to release imprisoned Tupac Amaru mem- bers. Around 800 guests were released four days later, but 150 were kept. 2.0 6-year-old JonBenet Ramsey was found murdered in the basement of her home in Boulder, Colorado. She was found with tape over her mouth and a cord twisted around her neck. A ransom note was also found in the odd amount of $118,000, but there was no sign of forced entry. Her parents were prime suspects. i ) r 4 . VhoXo by The Associated Press December 127 Sgt. Danyell Elaine Wilson stands guard at the Tomb of the Unknowns at Arlington National Cem- etery in Virginia. Wilson was the first African American women in history to guard the tomb. Members of the Los Angeles Police Depart- ment removed the body of Ennis Cosby, son of Bill Cosby. Ennis was shot to death near his car in Bel-Air, California. HPi ry v In Tulsa, Oklahoma, two bombs went off in succession at a family planning clinic. The clinic was also fire bombed on New Years Day. The clinic, where abor- tions, among other things, were per- formed, sustained minor damage. The building housing the clinic also held an adoption agency. This bombing happened only three days after a bombing took place in Atlanta, Georgia. Six people were in- jured in the Georgia bombing. Some authorities thought that the bombings might have been in response to the Janu- ary 22nd anniversary of the Roe Vs. Wade Supreme Court ruling that legalized abor- tion. 10 J 1994W; arrestee ttiegolc oneofti world Oksana Connec tier seal Oksana of 0.10 somesj History :r-- House Speaker Newt Gingrich, R-Ga., was fined a $300,000 penalty for admitted rules violations. For the first time in history the House voted to disci- pline its speaker for ethical misconduct. After two years of controversy, Gingrich finally confessed to the charges of failure to seek and follow legal advice against using tax- exempt projects to further partisan goals. Former Senator Bob Dole loaned Gingrich the $300,000. 2.0 The figure skating champion of the 1994 Winter Olympics, Oksana Baiul was arrested for drunk driving. After winning the gold in Lillehammer, Oksana became one of the most highly paid newcomers in world of professional figure skating . Oksana was admitted to a local hospital in Connecticut where she had 12 stitches in her scalp and was treated for a concussion. Oksana had a blood-alcohol content of 0.168 % which was above the state ' s limit of 0.10%. She veered off the road and hit some small trees. No one else was hurt. 2.2. America Online was hit with a $20 million consumer-fraud lawsuit from a subscriber ' s group. After announcing a new flat rate of $19.95 per month for unlimited use, AOL veterans and new members experienced extreme difficulty in accessing AOL because of the huge increase in web traffic. AOL then an- nounced an investment of $350 million to upgrade its networks. I A N U A R Y ' cH THnTy ' f OJ. Simpson was found liable for the death of Ronald Goldman. He was also found liable for committing battery against his ex-wife, Nicole Brown- Simpson who was murdered. The Supe- rior Court jury awarded compensatory damages in the amount of $8.5 million to Nicole Brown-Simpson ' s family and Ronald Goldman ' s biological mother. O.J Simpson was acquitted in October, 1995 for the killings of Nicole and Ronald but both families sought damages in a civil trial. The jury had been deliberating since January 31st. Only nine of the 12 jurors were needed to agree on the verdict, but it was unanimous. The jury did not have to have proof beyond reasonable doubt. They only had to have a preponderance of evidence. Seven men and five women were selected to hear the Oklahoma City bombing trial. Timothy McVeigh stood trial for the worst act of terrorism on U.S. soil. 28-year-old McVeigh was charged in the April 19, 1995, bomb- ing of a federal building that killed 168 people and injured hundreds more. The jurors remained anonymous throughout the trial. I ' ij History In Belgrade, Yugoslavia about 60,000 people peacefully pro- tested in the downtown Republic Square. The protest happened less than 24 hours after dozens of protesters were beaten by the police. The protest began when President Slobodan Milosevic refused to recognize that the oppositions leaders to the ruling Socialist Party won in municipal elections held in November. 7 The 70 ' s blockbuster hit " Star Wars " was re-released with new special effects and enhanced sound. Even though the movie was 20 years old, this did not stop p eople from flocking to see it again. The sequels " The Empire Strikes Back " and " The Return of the Jedi " were also re- released. ? g ( OntjtjlUA flnJ4A c-i 4rt2: Dolly, the sheep, was developed by a team of scientists at the Roslin Institute in Edinburgh, Scotland. This was the first time that an adult mam- mal was cloned. Jaunita Richards of West Palm Beach, Fla. stood at the American Airlines ticket for almost an hour as an agent tried to work out her flight to Arizona. Things were moving so slow because the pilots were threatening to strike if they did not get a pay increase. February 131 y% rck i President Clinton injured his knee while playing golf at Greg Norman ' s home. The surgery, while minor, wrecked havoc on his schedule. Clinton had to cancel a trip to Denmark and delayed trips to Mexico as well as to South America. President Clinton also had to give the honor of throwing out the first pitch of the baseball season to the Secretary of State, Madeline Albright. 2. Former President George Bush parachuted out of a civilian twin-engine airplane at 12,500. He was accompanied by eight Gold Knights and a civilian from the U.S. Parachute Association. Bush made the jump because he had promised himself in 1944 that he would jump for fun. In 1944, he had to bail from his Navy Bomber in WWII. Bush made the jump at the U.S. Army Proving Ground outside of Yuma. 3 inSa bers Thes throi thou beca shed disc( History The comet Halebopp was in the earth ' s view for two months. It won ' t be seen again for another 2,000 years. Some beUeved that an alien spacecraft was traveling behind the comet. O Thirty-nine people committed suicide in San Diego California. They were mem- bers of a group called Heaven ' s Gate. These people organized the mass suicide through the internet. It w as originally thought that the 39 people were men because an integral part of the cult vv as to shed any sign of sexuality. It was later discovered that many of them were women. The members had short haircuts and some men were castrated. The mem- bers were found on cots wearing all black with purple shrouds covering their faces. Identification was neatly place next to each member. The members also had sent packages containing two videotapes as suicide notes. The leader of the cult was 65-year-old Marshall Herff Applewhite. March 133 Ifjnt i In Tegucigalpa, Honduras, a U.S. Air Force cargo plane overshot the runway and crashed into a busy street. It then burst into flames killing three people aboard and injuring seven others. No one the ground was injured. The plane slid 200 yards after touching down twice. It stopped 100 yards short of two gasoline stations. 2. Amanda Bischoff, 8, was among 150 Michigan schoolchildren and adults to have contracted hepatitis A from frozen strawberries. As a result she began vomit- ing constantly and her eyes turned yellow. The strawberries were Mexican-grown. The USDA school lunch program is re- quired by law to buy only U.S. products. Strawberries with the same lot numbers were also sent to Arizona, California, Georgia, Iowa and Tennessee. Peruvian Troops stormed the Japanese ambassador ' s mansion and freed dozens of hostages. The hostages had been held for four months. Reportedly, all the rebels were killed. One of the hostages was the Japanese Ambassador Morihisa Aoki. He is seen with his wife Naioko Aoki leaving the compound. Photos by The Associated Press h ' H r S T O R Y 150 ' to m fomit- rellow. ML re- lucts. beis .2 After a string of telephone bomb threats, London ' s air, rail and road traffic were close to a standstill. The threats forced the evacuation of four major railroad stations and two airports. West London and central London were the hardest hit by the chaos. The authorities blamed the Irish Republican Army. J " Fragmented remains of Captain Craig Button were found in the Colorado Rocky Mountains. He was found near the site where the pilot ' s A-10 Thunderbolt crashed. Button had unexpectedly broken formation during a routine training mission that originated from Davis Monthan Airforce Base. The 500 pound bombs on the plane were not recov- ered. Officials say that because of the snow many clues were erased, and they may never know what caused Button to fly 800 miles off course before crashing. yinjnA t nrtz Former Army Drill in- structor Staff Sgt. Delmar Simpson was convicted by a military jury of raping six trainees. After the scandal broke out in Nov. the Army fielded more than 1,200 sexual miscon- duct complaints . Ellen DeGeneres and Laura Dern in an episode of ABC ' s " Ellen " . The character Ellen told her friends and family she was gay in this episode. This was the first main televi- sion character to be gay in T.V. history. A I ' R 1 L iidi Mattel ' s Share a Smile Becky doll is shown. The wheelchair-bound friend for Barbie was introduced to help dispel uneasiness so many people have around those with disabilities. Photos by the Associated Press In Jakarta, Indonesia (AP)- a self de- Datuk had initially confessed to killing scribed sorcerer confessed to killing 42 16 women, aged 12-30, since 1990 to en- women who paid him to concoct spells to hance his magical powers, Indonesian keep their husbands and boyfriends faith- media reported. ful, police said. However, police in Medan, about 875 Police arrested Nasib, alias Datuk miles northwest of Jakarta, told the Associ- Maringgi, after three bodies were found ated Press by telephone that after further buried near his village on the outskirts of question, Datuk increased the number of Medan, the capital of North Sumatra. his victims to 42, dating back to 1986. sand; stopf Idled paid ' child Aq andf minu whol ands street dosec T 36 H I s T o R Y Minnesota Twins execu- tive vice president Kirby Puckett enjoys a laugh at a comment by Rachel Robinson. Mrs. Robinson, the widow of the great Jackie Robinson who broke baseball ' s color barrier, announced a partnership between the Jackie Robinson Founda- tion and the Twins which will double the number of Puckett Scholars ath the University of Minnesota. It was also announced that Robinson ' s No.42 will be retired. jen- ian (875 Assoc- arther J " At a cerem,ony in Jerusalem, thou- sands of names were read as Israel stopped to remember the 6 million Jews killed in the Holocaust. In particular, they paid tribute to the 1.5 million slaughtered children. Across Israel, cars and buses stopped and pedestrians froze, silent while a two minute siren wailed in memory of those who had did. Drives got out of their cars and stood in the middle of crowded streets. Then Israel lowered its flags and closed entertainment centers. 2. Boris Yeltsin fired his defense minis- ter and denounced his top generals yes- terday in an angry televised outburst in which he savaged them for resisting cuts in Russia ' s overmanned, underfunded armed forces. Yeltsin said the defense chiefs had ignored his orders to reform the 1.7 mil- lion-strong armed forces, which were badly demoralized, ill-trained and poorly equipped. May 137 Bk ' -t ' f % Photd by Kristin Giordano 138 Lifestyles 4p - On a campus of this size, the diversity was sometimes overwhelming. But by sharing music, dancing, food, and traditional dress, the different worlds were brought closer together. The cultural clubs and programs not only created community awareness but also gave support for new students and it is all here from A to Z. Division ' li Selling food at Multicultural Week are Unsal Kuscuoglu, Ali Bilgin, Betil Eroz, Causu Bulgu, Nesrin Kuscuoglu and Ozer Orb ay. At the Tucson Heritage Experience, a booth is a way to give out information to many people 140 Lifestyles Courtesy 0 Turkish Students Assoc. WALLS V o make an atmosphere of educational ex- change between Turkish American students and other students was the goal of the Turkish Students Association. In the spring of 1996, the club organized a Turkish cultural night. Around 120 people came to the Arizona Ballroom for a Turkish dinner. Exhibits featured rocks, dishes and pictures from Turkey. Traditional folk dancers in costumes provided entertainment. Members ran a booth at the Tucson Heritage Experience in October. They sold shishkabobs and baklava for two and a half days. The ten volunteers also operated an educational slide show. Club president Unsal Kuscuoglu said: " I like the Tucson Heri- tage Experience because we have a chance to meet hundreds of people. We get to answer their questions and give them pam- phlets about the country. " Other activities also gave the group opportunities to bring Turkish society to Tucson. The students sold baklava and Turkish pastries during the March Multicultural Week. Teaching about geography and culture, the group gave presentations at elemen- tary schools. Twice a year, the association published a newsletter with lists of members, summaries of events, and news from Turkey. Sometimes recipes and Turkish poems were included. Frequent social events were held. For example, the club went camping on Mount Graham and had picnics in Himmel Park. Members ' houses were often the sites of informal get togethers. In the fall, the members received a photography lesson. Then they travelled to San Xavier Mission to use the information. Nesrin Kuscuoglu, " The club is open to everyone. Unsal Kuscuoglu and «. j c uu a Ertuuga Ozalkan w ' « diversify the group and receive a photo lesson learn about other cultures too, " said from activity coordina- tor Erden Gokay. Kuscuoglu. Courffsyo Turkish Studi-nts s Turkish Students A ssoc i a t i on 141 Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch 1 ' l ■ u mkWk M 1l : I Utf KfWA Kty ' " ■ ' ■ ?? ' :,- ' ' . Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch Young Thunder Nation performed rhythms, produced by a stretched skin drum and vocality from the members. It added powerful emo- tional impact to the dancer ' s performance. After being treated to an excellent display of dancing technique, audience members were invited to try out the dances they w it- nessed with music provided by Young Thunder Nation. 142 Lifestyles J lUr(e " yHiCCcr rancing, chanting and drums filled the mall at the 7th annual, week long, American Indian Cul- tural Celebration. There were many activities that celebrated the culture of the Native Americans of the southv est. Dr. Cornel Pewewardy gave a lecture titled " Yo! They ' re No Indians In My Cupboard " . Dances and music were performed throughout the week by various groups including the Yaqui Deer Dance Group and Young Thunder Nation. A feast was prepared for students to see how the Ojibway tribe traditionally ate. Rabbit stew, wild rice, Indian fry bread and squash were featured. The lecture and the activities were not only for people of native descent, but also for people of other cultures interested in learning about the ways of traditional and modern Native American life. Bruce Meyers, Assistant Dean of Students at the Native American Resource Center, said that the celebration ' s main goal was to aid awareness of American Indian cultural additions to the country ' s melding pot and to make " our non-native friends aware that there are many Native American components in our country ' s history. " The resource center gave " Culturally sensitive academic support and counseling services to American Indian Students in order to help them achieve success in an academically competi- tive environment " as delineated in the mission statement. Meyers noted that throughout history the American Indians have been portrayed as victims. One of the major goals of the resource center was help students realize that although their ancestors were, at times, victimized, they had resiliant culture to rely on and take strength from. He said " We To demonstrate the culture of Native Americans, rhythmic do not solely exist for the benefit of ancing was ex i i Native Americans, we exist to on the UA Mall to passing students. support the diversity of all peoples. " American Resource Center 143 At the Doubletree Hotel, students enjoy dinner during a semi- formal dance celebrat- ing the Chinese Lunar New Year. For the start of the Year of the Ox, Chia-Lin Pao-Tao demonstrates how to write Chinese characters. 144 Lifestyles Photo by Lindsey Gullett Photo by Darren Moore J ne Asian American Cultural Association (AACA), a student organization founded by Kevin D. Woon in 1989, provided members with an atmosphere which allowed them to celebrate their background. " Our culture is unique because it is not just Asian. We don ' t have that culture because most of us grew up in the US. It ' s all in us and it ' s good for us to explore different aspects of that, " the president, Fai Mo said. AACA promoted Asian American awareness through getting more involved in community philanthropies and campus activi- ties. They also made an effort to get to know more clubs on campus especially Asian clubs, hoping to add to their 60-member strength. AACA organized discussions and forums as well as weekly meetings. Some of the forum topics were " How Asian Americans vote " , " Asian Americans in the Media " , and " How Affirmative Action affects Asian Americans. " To kick off the Feb. 8th Chinese Lunar New Year, the organiza- tion held a multi-media New Year celebration on Feb. 5th which was attended by about 55 people. It included food, a video presentation, a story-telling segment and auspicious Chinese characters used as decorations. In conjunction with that, AACA had a semi-formal three days later at the Doubletree Hotel. Other major AACA activities for the spring included a casino night as a book scholarship fund-raiser, participation in the intra- mural sporting competitions held by the U of A, an annual talent show, and the operation of a booth at Spring Fling. ' wlo iiy AACA Outfits for the Asian American Cultural Association costume party vary from a flower in a pot to a belly dancer. Asian American Cultural A sso c i a t i on 145 " We ' re well connected to other Irish groups in town, " said Michael O ' Hara about their participation in the St. Patrick ' s Day Parade. Graduating officers Michael O ' Hara and Mindy Corcoran w ill give the club leader- ship to president elect James Corcoran. 146 Lifestyles Courtesy of Irish Cultural Society Oi hf c Myt tk n JHSt SHAMROCKS Courtesy of Irish Cultural Society . our students helped bring the luck of the Irish to the UA through the Irish Cultural Society. " James Peeken, Mindy Corcoran, James Lynch and I founded the club. This was the society ' s first year, " said president Michael O ' Hara. Press officer James Lynch said, " Tucson has a large Irish community, but there was no outlet on campus. " The 25 member club met on Mondays twice a month.The group liked to get out of classrooms and tried to vary the location of the Monday gatherings. Many meetings took place at the Frog Firkin restaurant on University Avenue. Throughout the year, guest speakers lectured on Irish history and politics. One speaker gave Irish Gaelic language instruction. On October 6th, the Irish Cultural Society held a concert at O ' Malleys to raise money. The Mollies, White Chrome Splendor, and the Who?ligans played at the event. " The turnout was huge, " said Lynch. " A couple hundred people showed up. " Members marched with a banner in the St. Patrick ' s Day Parade. The parade was " a good chance to show Tucson there is a group for younger people, " said vice president Mindy Corcoran. A festival after the parade featured Irish paraphenalia, corned beef and Irish bands. In April, the club held a barbecue. Fifteen people attended the get together at Himmel Park. According to Lynch, the big picnic was great. " The Irish Cutural Society was a pretty cohesive group. Even the meetings were fun, " said Lynch. The society wanted to raise awareness about Ireland. " People don ' t realize the history. And they don ' t understand the current conflicts, " said Corcoran. " " Most Ann Weekes, Trevor Weekes, James and Americans don ' t see beyond the Mindy Corcoran, Tames , i j i i „ 1 • T-k c shamrocks and leprechauns. Gaulm, Drew Savage, James Lynch, Chandra Savage at the barbecue Irish Cultural Society147 i i 1 ma iitp Photo by Nicole Duarte 1 1 .X-.; . ■ a € ' " f SSJfc- H - " V ■1 ..■•a. T -.. if; . V . «jr» ?• ; 4 io ■ ' « ; ' - i Photo by Nicole Duarte Harmunder Singh and Nidhi Mahendra are India Club committee members. Singh is the vice president and Mahendra is the secre- tary. The committee holds special meetings to plan events. At the March Tarana celebration, Priyanka Sundareshan is per- forming the dance " Parvati Shabdam " . Kt 148 Organizations oi Y c ' . ti ry By P nA tat X , Q FOOD W -fhe ?hoio by Nicole Duarte he India Club met each Wednesday evening with the goal of providing cultural activities and fostering inter- cultural exchange. Four main events vv ere held to ac- complish this goal. The club participated in the Tucson Heritage Festival in September. Members sold Indian food and performed Indian songs. In November, Diw ali or the Festival of Lights wras celebrated. Diw ali comemorates the victory of the gods over evil. Around 350 people gathered in the Social Sciences building and were offered 25 activities. The event started w ith a prayer dance. Then participants danced in regional costumes to music sung in some of the many languages of India. The Bhangra dance v as the finale. Member Chaitali Thakar said, " Bhangra is very lively and has fast paced music. It is left until the end because it is popular w ith the audience. " Tarana was the March celebration that brought the Indian community of Tucson together in the Modern Languages Auditorium. The Tarana celebration was a type of talent show featuring folk and classical dancing, dramas, and instrumental performances. During Spring Fling in April, the India Club sold samosa (a pastry with peas and potatos) and curry (a soup eaten w ith rice or bread). The fund-raiser has become an annual tradition. Throughout the year, students from U Wearing a traditional of A and people from the general costume, Ulka Patel dances the " Tillana " community were invited to be- f or an audience of 150 members. people. Nirali Patel performed with her. India Club ' .4 5 V " m M Ml ijttgn I 1 llll wk e ■ m 1 Bi 1 Mrr H t " I 1 VM terl P io o by Ian C. Mayer Photo by Ian C. Mayer Dressing in traditional clothing portrays an authentic luau. Besides the luau, the club par- ticipated in many other events such as the Cedric Dempsey run. During the third annual luau held at Saints Peter and Paul Catholic Church, members dance to the Hawaiian song " Haka Na Waka " . 150 Lifestyles I ' hoto by Ian C. Mayer ■ loha spirit " drove the members of the Hawaii Club to bring the spice of the islands to the desert. They did this through many social and philanthropic events. There were about 50 members, although only about half of that actually participated actively. The group went ice skating, bowl- ing, hiking, and held informal get togethers. Grace Torigoe, club president, said that the club was formed to " help incoming students from Hawaii to adjust to the culture shock of living on the mainland. We wanted to help ease the transition for those who sought a familiar environment and act as a support group for those who want it. " Creating a cultural understanding of Hawaiian heritage was a also a central goal for the group. The largest endeavor was the luau. They tried to create an authentic Hawaiian environment to educate the campus community on the lifestyles of people from this area of our country. They did this by allowing students to display their talents of dancing or singing, serving ethnic dishes and dressing in traditional garb. Anyone was welcome to join, whether they were from Hawaii, were Hawaiian or had never even been to the islands. The only requirement was the desire to understand and appreciate another culture and have a good time. As far as the Hawaii Club ' s impact on her life, Torigoe said: " I ' ve made life long friends who have really helped me learn much more about traditions and customs in Hawaii that I wasn ' t even aware of! I ' ve also gained a great sense of warmth and " aloha spirit " that is displayed by club members . . . being in- volved with the club over the past three years has given me the Entertaining the audi- opportunity to develop valuable ence after a dinner i . i • , .1, , t buffet, this dancing leadership skills and I am grateful duo is one of ten for the opportunities that have been groups performing at , , , , , the luau. presented to me by the club. " Hawaii Club 151 The bake sale was held in effort to raise $1500 to be donated to the International Red Cross for the children of Chernobyl. Members of the Rus- sian club took a camp- ing trip to Mount Lemmon to hunt for wild mushrooms, a pasttime in the Russian countryside. 152 LiFESTYES 1 ORONADO HdXtmd Photo y Janice Laredo r B. mPiS TCfl m picking CQSAIB he Russian Club brought a slice of Russian life and culture to the UA campus. Or rather, several slices. During their bake sales the Russian Club sold authentic Russian pastries, books and souvenirs from Soviet Russia, and tea w hich was poured from a genuine samovar. The club goal was to raise $1500 to be donated to the International Red Cross. Their concern was to help the children affected by Chernobyl, the infamous nuclear power plant explosion in the Ukraine which occurred in 1986. Although it happened a decade ago, aid had to still be provided to the cancer victims who were living in the contaminated area. " I thought it would be a great way for us to do something good for society, " expressed club president Sean Hammond. " What I ' ve noticed the most is the lack of understanding, or the lack of education, about Chernobyl. The one good thing coming out of this, besides the fact that we ' re helping these children, is that we ' ve educated a lot of people on campus about the issue and the events surrounding it. " Club members proudly presented their check to a representative from the Red Cross at their costume ball in December. The party was originally intended to commemorate the November 8th anniversary of the 1917 Russian Revolution. " The idea behind the costume party is to come dressed as your favorite Russian or Soviet, " Hammond explained. " My life-time ambition is to dress like Trotsky and have an excuse, or at least a legitimate excuse. " People came dressed as the former Soviet leader Brezhnev, Rasputin, and as a variety of peasants. The club also held bi-weekly Rus- sian movie nights; the most memorable movie being Independence Day dubbed into Russian. Another club highlight was the camping trip to Mt. Lemmon. The purpose of the trip was to gather mushrooms, which has been a pasttime in the Russian countryside for generations. Few mushrooms were actually found, but club members enjoyed sitting around the campfire drinking coffee and Russian tea. Spraw led out a Rus- sian Club member takes a breather from hunting wild mush- rooms in Mount Lemmon. photo ' ! Janice Laredo Russian Club 153 While Professor Richard Bonanno plays the guitar, Francesco Renna and the club secretary Lisa Frady intently watch. In front of the Epic Cafe, club advisor Teresa Picarazzi and club president Alana Guadagno socialize at Favola Italiana. 154 Lifestyles All Photos courtesy of The Italian Club , e Italian club returned into action after being defunct for several years. It ' s mission was to " foster greater awareness of the Italian heritage and culture by sponsor- ing university and community activities as well as to provide an environment which cultivates and enhances the Italian language among club members, " said club vice president, Lisa Frady. The club sought to allow for the exchange of productive and creative thoughts. The Italian club, which consisted of about 25 members, had its official meetings on the first Thursday of every month. Members also met at Epic Cafe to engage in conversation, and they at- tended films together. The organization had a number of different activities. It as- sisted with the Tucson Sister Cities Association ' s Multi-Cultural Week in November. It had a table on the mall during the university ' s Festival of Nations and sponsored the film II Fostino at Gallagher Theater in March. A Marcello Mastroianni film festival was held in February and three other Italian films were shown. " This is something of which we are very proud, " Frady said of the club ' s accomplishments. The members ended their first year back by hiking to Sabino Canyon and enjoying dinner at Gavi ' s Italian Restaurant. Alana Guadagno said, " Being able to found the Italian Club this year was an excellent opportunity as far as the things we accomplished, the people we met, and the experiences we shared together. Roberto Mariotti said, " I have had the opportunity to meet many native Italians as well as Italian Americans. I ' ve participated in many club activities, like the car wash, Italian films, etc. I ' ve had a good time with my new friends. " Andy Green and Roberto Mariotti cel- ebrate during a Buon Viaggio party for two club members heading back to Italy. Italian Club 155 -My rom reading the " have a dream " speech on the Mall during lunch, to bringing talented speakers to meet with the students, the Office of African American Student Affairs made an effort to keep students on track at the university. A program was designed for in-coming freshman to visit the university and become famiUar with the resources available to them. New students and their families were invited to participate in frank discussions with current African American students on many aspects of UA life. The office sponsored many other events throughout the year. They worked in conjunction with other resource centers on campus and outside sponsors to bring Maya Angelou to Centen- nial Hall. This appearance was a special treat for the whole campus community. The Alvin Alley Dancers, who also came as an act to Centen- nial Hall, made a special effort to meet with the students at the resource center and discuss their work. " It ' s always nice when the acts take the time to meet with the students one on one, " said Robin Lemon Soape, the office ' s interim Assistant Dean. " It shows the artists have made a commitment to the African Ameri- can community. To give something back to the students shows the students they ' re valued. " One of the major events that African American Student Affairs designed was the graduation reception. This was used as an opportunity for graduating students to be recognized individu- ally for their achievements. There was also time set aside for the students to thank their parents and reflect on their college experi- ence. The main focus of the office was to be a support system for African American students and to help them succeed in their college careers. After she spoke about his great achievements through out his college career, David Hodge gave his mother a heartfelt hug. 156 Campus Life I ' hoto ' I Kristin Giordano The office made a spe- cial tradition of giving kentes to the graduates. Each kente had special meanings woven into the cloth. They origi- nated in Ghana. Everlyn Franks was a tremendous source of support to the campus African American community. She wrote a poem that was read at the reception honoring Dr. Hargrove ' s contri- butions to the U of A. Photo by Kristin Giordano A.A.S.A. 157 OUT . or years American Sign Language was not considered to be real language. Recently it was recognized as a language with its own syntax and grammer. The recognitions as a language brought a new awareness of the deaf culture. This helped form the Collegiate National Association of the Deaf (CNAD), an organization designed to bring the awareness to the university. This was the first year that CNAD was active on campus. They had 15 members who were all deaf. However, the club was not exclusive to only deaf students. It was open to hearing members as well. The only requirement was to be able to sign. All the meetings were conducted in American Sign Language. During the fall semester the club only met once a month, but by the spring semester they met twice a month. " Because we ' re just starting we haven ' t done much. It ' s always hard the first year, but we have more plans for next year, " commented Gabe Leung, treasurer. " Our main goal is to increase awareness of the club and to improve services such as having more TTY services available on campus. " explained Gabe. Gabe Leung was from Palo Alto, California. He went to a residential school ( a school for the deaf) but then went to a public school because his parents wanted him to be able to communicate with hearing people better. " I understand their decision. They wanted to make my life easier, " explained Gabe. " Now when I ' m with people I use whatever it is easier to use. If they are hearing I speak to them. If they ' re deaf I use sign with them. " Gabe said. Having some fun at a Center for Disability In it ' s first year, CNAD had 15 Related Resources picnic are Amy Rogers members and many plans for the Patrick Contreras. M following years. 158 Lifestyles Photo by Andrew Retmisch CNAD ' ■ r lBIA m Photo by Greg Harris Studying magazine articles about Saudia Arabian education is Melissa Trible. The articles explained how schooling is different for boys and girls. After trying dates, a commonly eaten fruit in Saudia Arabia, Dana Mahan and Sean Murray are sipping coffee. 160 Lifestyles Photo by Greg Harris M d i tytyi c - y y he Saudi Student Club celebrated the National Day of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, September 23rd, with an exhibit. This was the 64th anniversary of the unification of Saudi Arabia. According to club member Muntasir M. Sheikh, this was the first time the organization has held celebration at the Uof A for National Day. Activi- ties w ere held from noon to 3 p.m. in the Memorial Student Union. The event was attended by more than a 100 people. People w ho w ent to the celebration w ere given a taste of Saudi Arabian culture. Visitors relaxed on Saudi Arabian furnishings while drinking coffee and eating dates and baklava. Their names w ere w ritten out in Arabic. Visitors were also given the opportunity to have their pictures taken in traditional Saudi Arabian garments. Finance Junior Sean Murray commented, " They told us w ho w ears the clothes and w hat season they ' re w orn in " . Postcards and pamphlets about the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia w ere given out. Books w ere displayed and mounted articles featured subjects such as families, schools and lifestyles. Organizers lined the w alls with posters depicting landscapes, children, traditions and architecture. ONe poster focused on the annual King ' s Cup camel race. The students ' reactions were positive. Lori S. Martinez said " The presentation w as really interesting and the food was good. " Elizabeth C. Dicochea said the event provided information on Saudi a Arabian education that might be All dressed up, a stu- helpful when she becomes a dent has a polaroid teacher picture shot that she can take home as a souvenir of the Na- tional Day Exhibit. Photo b Greg Harris Saudia Arabia National Day 161 Photo by Kristin Giordano _l Organizations ' SJJiJt! , " " Whether it was an academic honorary, reHgious group, service organization or business fraternity, all clubs con- tributed to the campus and the Tucson community. Some helped keep the city clean and others spent quality time with underpriviledged children. Each club added their own bit of spirit, and it ' s all here from A to Z. ( tr j t t tc y CT Oy Division ' S r Y T tt nicer O A Q.9 ixi 10 do o V out of the dream of Frank Reed Horton to help young people get the right start in life. Alpha Phi Omega was born at Lafayette Col- lege in the winter of 1925. From its humble beginning of 14 members, it grew into 255,000 members with 682 chapters and was the largest colle- giate organization in the United States. Although a chapter was established at the University of Arizona in the late 1950s, its dura- tion was brief. Alpha Phi Omega lay dormant for more than 30 years. Its potential stayed undiscovered until its recharter in the spring of 1996 by Matt Bafaro. From there the organi- zation grew in strength and popu- larity through the activities of its 25 members and became one of the most active co-ed service fraternities at the U of A. Alpha Phi Omega was affiliated with the Boy and Girl Scouts of America. Past work in- cluded volunteer service at the October Fest to raise money to benefit the Muscular Dystrophy Association, soup kitchens, the local Ronald McDonald House, and the adoption of Deanza Park to keep it safe and clean. President Kelly Saxer and the rest of the members of Alpha Phi Omega continued the work of its founder, Frank Reed Horton. The members of this co-ed fraternity still proved that Frank Reed Horton ' s timeless words on life and service still ring true, 66 years after his passing: " Look for the good and try to do good to everyone regardless of who or what belief [and the result will be] a better more peaceful world in which to live and in which to make a living and life. " { ' Organizations Courtesy of Alpha Phi Omega « u I As part of Alpha Phi Omega ' s social interac- tions, Katy Saxer partici- pates in an outing at Lakeside ' s weekly Rock ' n ' Bowl held every Friday. With the ASU chapter. Nova Sunega, Rahul Granpule, Ben Peltier and Debra Syden man- aged to get tickets for the Superbowl in Tempe. Photo by Andrew Reimisch Alpha Phi Omega 165 c r r ytl e X rcAc ' Ck ' v) hometown Jewish news- papers to Friday evening Shabbat services, the Hillel Foundation found many ways to provide stu- dents with the aspects of the Jewish Ufe they left behind at home. " Hillel is a safety net, a comfort zone for students seeking to be surrounded by Jewish traditions, " explained freshman Leslie Fox. " Judaism is both a religion and a culture. Hillel gives us a chance to meet other Jewish people and have fun while learning more about our religion and who we are as a people. " Hillel, only one branch of the national network supporting Jewish life on college campuses, acted as an umbrella covering the various groups created to serve the complex needs of Jewish students. FYSH, First-year Students of Hillel, was to draw in new undergraduates and show them what Hillel had to offer. O ktoO en FYSH members participated in an event called FYSHing for cans and a party to celebrate Tu B ' Shevat (the holiday that celebrates the planting of trees). Other Hillel organizations included Wildpac, UJA, and the university ' s off-shoot of a national pro-Israel political action committee called AIPAC. Wildpac educated students about current political issues in Israel while the members of United Jewish Appeal gave back to the community by serving food at the Ronald McDonald House. Rabbi Hillel, the ancient Jewish sage for whom Hillel was named, said: " If I am not for myself, who will be for me? But if I am only for myself, who am I? " Hillel gave students the chance to have fun in a Jewish environment while using their knowledge of Jewish customs to help others at the same time. 166 Organizations f . . I ' I IBS P i(j(() (71 Kristin Giordano Holding up his fin- ished product is Zachary Rute. The necklaces were sold on the mall in Febru- ary. Choosing Hebrew letters for a necklace are Lesley Fox and Zachary Rute. Hillel students sold these necklaces as a fund- raiser. Kristin c.iordano s r l. } d AiytH H in Apd- V " Volunteer ' s mission was to foster volunteer relationships between the University of Arizona and the Tucson Community. The club was a student organization within the Center for Service Learn- ing. Project Volunteer held a volun- teer fair on the Mall in August with 50 agencies present and held a second fair in February. This gave the agencies the opportunity to do recruitment of students. In October, the club organized a Fall Service Week. Each day had a theme such as homelessness, the elderly, women ' s issues, children, and there was a trip to the House of Neighborly Service. From Novemberl2th to December 6th, volunteers ran the Angel Tree table in the Student Union. An angel was a tag telling the clothing needs and toy wants of a child; over 600 angels were taken. Project Volunteer also hosted the Holiday Wish event. Through donation cans around campus, the group was able to buy a family a washing machine. Project Volunteer started a new program called Break Away. Sixteen UA students travelled to Imuris, Mexico during spring break. There they worked on a playground for developmentally challenged stu- dents, painted a peace mural, a daycare center and a school, and provided educational programs. The biggest project of the year was the All-Campus Philanthropy on April 19th. About 150 studen ts went " Into the Streets " to help the community and then returned for lunch and a reflection session. The project worked with five programs: Family Counseling Agency, Tucson Urban League, Esperanza en Escalante, Third Street Kids and Christmas in April. 1 S3 Organizations For the Christmas in April project, a volun- teer picks up trash in the A Mountain area. Project Volunteer 169 quick-thinking, Eric Chase and Brett Christensen impro- vise as their hands are being played by different actors. Playing out a scene that the audience has suggested are Scott Madsen, Chris Nelson, and Brad Wallace. Members of the Comedy Corner club performed every Friday. Pholo by Andrew R. Reimixh 170 Organizations A mBv, nnhe J_y tredo S cmc j enters, wearing a crown, carrying a cereal box, coughing up a lung. " 1 am the Smo-King, proud mascot of new Cig-a-lo ' s cereal! " " Cig-a-lo ' s? What ' s that? " asks a Uttle boy. " Why, it ' s the smooth flavor of premium cigarettes com- bined with the convenience of a breakfast cereal! Here, try some! " " Gee, that ' s disgusting! But the presence of Joe Camel on the box compels me to eat. Let ' s get some milk! " (from Ann Ching ' s skit " Cig- a-los! " ) Passing the Cellar on Fridays at noon people would see the Com- edy Corner, a group of student comedy performers who enacted sketches and improv scenarios for the sometimes rowdy but always forgiving crowd. Members wrote, directed and performed each week ' s hour long show. The Friday perfor- mances were a culmination of Sunday brainstorming sessions and Monday and Wednesday rehearsals. " When 1 got to college, " recalled freshman member Bee-Jai Martin, " 1 was very disappointed with how little opportunities there were to act if you aren ' t a theater major. Com- edy Corner gives us all a chance to ham it up as much as we want without worrying about whether or not a professor likes our acting style. " This group enjoyed taking risks every week, whether they amused the audience or not. " I perform in Comedy Corner because 1 love making people laugh, " ex- plained senior Mike Paulus. " It ' s great being up on stage and being able to act like an idiot. " " It fills a void in my life. I have a need to be annoying in public, " added pro- ducer Scott Madsen. What ' s the true driving force behind it all? " This is the only thing in my schedule that allows for any stress relief, " re- vealed junior Brett Christensen. " And believe me, it ' s needed! " PnMKnv PnpwBD 171 c r r (J H(i:c X reAif cndina re py y crowd stood in a circle. S ' h clasped each other ' s hands and raised them towards the ceiling to recite the prayer " Our Father " . This ritual was carried out at the Catholic Newman Center ' s Masses on a daily basis, signifying the Newman Center ' s solidarity and their warm, spiritual atmosphere. " We do more than just pray, " noted Treasurer Dana Labarry. " We have spiritual experiences while also having a good time. We find satisfying ways to mesh the two together. " The Newman Center offered several opportunities for mixing socialization with religion. These included monthly Movie and Game nights, weekly lunches on the mall, and " Mass and Meals " . These themed Masses followed by a festive dinner were interspersed throughout the year to celebrate major holidays, as well as Halloween and Mardi Gras. Many students also found the annual freshman retreat and spring break trip to be deeply rewarding experiences. " The Spring Break Trip is what really brought me into the church, " recalled David Fiore, co-chair of the Peace, Justice, and Service Committee. " Once we went to Nogales. There are so many destitute people there who desper- ately needed help. We spent a couple of days in an extremely poor part of town distributing food. Then we went to the Boys ' and Girls ' Club. During the day we would do building projects and fix up things, and when the kids got out of school, we would play with them. " Whether through prayer, socialization, or social action, pa- rishioners of the Catholic Newman Center strove to grow spiritually. 172 Organizations J During their freshman retreat, at Mass, a group of Catholics join hands to say " Our Father " at the end of the ceremony. Newman Center 173 Photo by Janice Laredo x Photo by Andrew Reimisch | Getting together and discussing their new experiences was benefi- cial for many interna- tional students. ISA provided time and a place for communica- tion. The International Student Association held a welcome party at the beginning of the school year for all U of A students. Food, music and fun were included. Photo by Andrew ReimisLli O R G A N 1 z A r i o : c f mBv, (J tSHiiHe y i A btld es the OV to a university might be a big step for most, but for interna- tional students it is the biggest leap across oceans and whole continents. The International Student Association (ISA) worked to help make that leap a little more bearable. However, ISA was not only a vehicle to help new international students, " It was here to bring all students together, " Bevin C. McArthur, the director of ISA said. ISA had somewhat of a facelift with the appointment of a new student president and committee. With these new additions came more activities, and the group became more visible. There was a international party and welcome mixer on Jan. 25th for aU U of A students, organized by the ISA to kick off the new year. Free food and dancing music was pro- vided at the party which was at- tended by about 60 people. " This welcome party was also the rallying ISA 175 start trying to get many students pumped up for ISA ' s future activi- ties, " McArthur said. ISA organized a Multi-cultural week from March 3rd to the 7th. During this week, there were several events including an international showcase of different countries as represented by the various interna- tional clubs on campus. The Center for English as a Second Language and Amnesty International also participated in the showcase on the campus mall. As another event of Multi-cultural week, ISA held a festival of movies at Gallagher Theatre. ISA also organized pot-lucks, hiking excursions as well as infor- mal conversation circles between international and American stu- dents. These circles involved recruit- ing American students interested in getting together with international students just for informal chatter at cafes or other venues. c ' ' r r ■ ' w 7 d 4 ( tstn CO .v f. Jr about two years of being inactive, the undergraduate Sociol- ogy Club returned to action with new members and a new structure. Sociology professor William Bunis decided it was time for the sociology club to get together again. " About two years ago the sociol- ogy club died out, " he said. " I think it ' s about time that it got back together because it ' s important for sociology majors to have a place to meet other students majoring in sociology like themselves as well as meet faculty, " Bunis said. About 30 students showed up for the first meeting held at Social Sciences in October. In the spring, the club grew to 40 members. The club decided to have a different structure than the one previously used. The Sociology Club was composed of the president Carrie Ruane, a secretary, and five committee heads. The philanthropic committee dealt with community service. The social committee was in charge of planning activities that encouraged members to interact. The career committee focused on gathering information pertaining to sociology careers as well as getting guest speakers involved in sociology to give lectures. Fundraising treasury handled the money and invented ways to generate funds. The faculty liaison met wiith faculty to get help and advice for the club Sociology majors, minors and others interested in the field met every two weeks on Mondays. The club had several speakers including Sociology Department head David Snow. A barbecue was held at Reid Park. The event was successful; students had time to interact with various faculty members in the field as well as graduate students. 1 76 Organizations . .- Vhoio by Andrew Reimisch Members gather for an end of the year meeting in Room 411 of the Social Sciences Building. Sociology Club 177 Photo by Aaron Hadley At University Medical Center, Wilbur takes time to cheer up a pediatric patient with Camp Wildcat member Chris Burton. Getting crafty at a camp for underprivileged kids are Molly Reuben, Tara Erikson, Mandy Isaacson, Bee-Jai Mar- tin, Leslie Fox and Seth Kaufman. 178 Organization,;. Q c - T r C tt icer Photo by Aaron Hadley little feet take giant steps since 1965, Camp Wildcat was founded by Richard Shogren out of the desire to provide fun activities for physically and financially under- privileged kids during weekends and summer. Thirty-two years later and under the presidency of Kevin Scott, it grew both in size and activity. Out of a general membership of 80, about half participated in four weekend trips, one week-long summer camp, and eight to ten day trips per semester. The club ' s popu- larity stemmed from its extreme activity and free, unrestricted membership. However, the warmth one received from touching the life of a child was what made members return year after year. Activities ranged from day excursions, including zoos, UA sports events and picnics, to week- C A M P W 1 L DC A T 1 3 end " adventure " camps held at Tri- Y and Whispering Pines campsites. There, up to 100 lucky fifth graders from the Tucson Unified School District learned about nature, trust and friendship, reinforced with s ' mores, skits and songs. The day trips were for middle and high school students from local shelters. In addition to treating underprivileged kids with a day of fun. Camp Wildcat gave children with neurological disorders the same joy through the creation of " camps " at clinics and hospitals. Members made frequent visits to centers like Fan Kane where they provided patients with the one-on- one attention of craft making, games and story telling. Such activities gave members invaluable experi- ences, reinforcing the fact that " you cannot hold a torch to light another ' s path without brightening your own. " S i By o I X Urh ' Jfli Ur 7: 1 in the sm. ? H around for ancient artifacts was the main pasttime of the archeology club. Although their theme was consistent, their location changed quite often. One trip was rather close to home but still had some interesting sights. Casa Grande Native American site was complete with old pueb- los and an ancient ball court. The club also took a trip to Marana with Dr. Fish. This was an Indian terrace site where Native Americans lived in pueb- los on the side of the mountain. Here the club found pottery and huge pieces of charcoal from fires that burned centuries ago. The club actively participated in digs and mostly found Native Ameri- can artifacts. When members would find a piece it would have to be catalogued, and maps were drawn to indicate where it had been found. After the process was completed, it was sent to the Arizona Lab. The lab would clean and properly place the piece and try to find the story surrounding it. The members participated in many strictly dig related events, but were not limited to them. The group got together at least once a month to watch movies, although the movies tended to have an archeological edge. The reknowned favorite was the Indiana Jones trilogy. Other more serious events included a speakers series called " Tales from the Field " . Usually 3-6 speakers came in per semester. Some speakers included researchers from the Tree Ring Lab on campus and experts on Contract Archeology. " I once found a coin from 1810, it was a dime. It was only my second or third find; I was so excited! " said Tene Greene, club president. Inspiration from the field led members to this group. ' . 2C Organizations Photo by Ten6 Greene photo by Tene Greene The Casa Grande site was a popular expedi- tion for arcgeology minded people. This was one of the near- est sites for the club to investigate. Club members Chas Spina, Jenny Vonberg, Barbara Wiczek, Kari Scheler, Tene Greene, Kristin Ogiluie are by one of the pueblos at a site. Archeology 181 Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch At the Skybox, stu- dents had the oppor- tunity to watch the Presidential Debates between President Clinton and Bob Dole. There was a libertarian cadidate but he was not in the debate. Libertarian student member, Bret Rossen, takes notes on the fall education debate which tooked place on September 18th. Photo by Andrew R. Reimisch 182 Organizations CD mB . y Y " yh iSt reCU dash V an election year, 1996 brought politics to the foreground of thought. Debates about major issues, discussion forums, and various political groups registering students to vote were common sights around the Student Union and on the mall as November 5 drew nearer. Two student political groups in the middle of all the action were the Young Democrats and the Libertarian Students. The Libertarian Students was an organization that had been in existence for two years. Jackie Casey, president of the Libertarian Students, stated, " The biggest violator of (individuals ' ) rights is the government. Government, in history, has killed more people than criminals ever could. " Casey said that the Libertarian Students believed that " America is capable of being intelligent enough " to become educated about the issues facing the country. Political Clubs 183 On the other side of the politi- cal spectrum was the Democratic Party, represented on campus by the Young Democrats club. The Young Democrats, a spin-off of the Pima County Democrats, was a group that believed in taking into account all subgroups of American society when making federal policies as implied by the Democratic Party national platform. The Young Democrats were optimistic after their victory because " the Democratic ticket has done a good job in the past four years. Hopefully, it will erase some dis- parities in society: ethnic, economic, and social, " explained Club Presi- dent Julie Lewis. Even though Lewis admired the Libertarian Party ' s drive and firmly believed that they " really want to better society as a whole, " she said that their ticket was the ticket because " the party really cares about the student population. " ' A %i Courtesy of Honors Student Association m Displaying beautiful Km footwear, Birdy Alsac fl gathers the proper H bowling equipment ' H at Golden Pin Lanes. W At Himmel Park, 1 Brian David is in m charge of the 1 barbecue grill as H President Amanda 1 Ebel helps out. m Courtesy of Honors Student Association 4: Organizations " J UCle i err A m3Y Q 1— 4 Actmn Hand " ' 6 a great way to meet people and build lasting friendships. We are united by the common goal of strengthening the UA community, " Honors Student Association club president Amanda Ebel said. HSA was not a club for university honors students alone. Everyone on campus was encouraged to join. With a club enrollment of over 50 members, HSA ' s activities were particularly exciting. The club ' s biggest philanthropy occurred in December. Through the help of donations and fund-raising activi- ties, the club was able to spend over $1,000 on a needy Tucson family. Everyone was happy with the way the holiday turned out, and their gifts included a bicycle, a ginger- bread house and even a Christmas tree. Club members often met at Gallagher for the midnight mati- nees, and barbecues and Halloween H O N O R s St U D E N T A S S O C I A T I O N 185 parties have become yearly rituals. HSA members engaged in a holiday gift exchange. One student received a gift of duct tape. Luckily she considered it just another example of the practical yet original mind of the HSA member. To keep these activities going, the club sponsored fund-raising events. In honor of Gallagher ' s screening of Monty Python and the Holy Grail, HSA members baked cookies in the shape of the grail and sold them outside the theatre. Students were even able to sell the few cookies that were broken because one member, Thomas Andor, convinced his customers that " they were broken b ecause they were puzzles. " HSA also had a booth at Spring Fling. For the past six years they sold caramel apples, and almost everyone in the club participated in this favorite fund-raiser. P i()h hi Andrew Reimisch Showing the connec- tion between U.S. businesses and slave labor, Eric Proctor and Laura Snow give out information to a stu- dent. " It ' s a victory to see people interested, " Proctor said. Entering Senator John McCain ' s Tucson of- fice. Mink prepares to make his message known by peacefully demonstrating. freeb 1 86 O R G A N 1 Z A 1 i U . ; c il r 3r H } ifU AiytH Htm k Photo by Nicole Duarte September of 1988, a military regime called the State Law and Order Restoration Council (SLORC) seized control of the country of Burma. SLORC killed 1,000 demon- strators who protested the take over. SLORC used torture, house-arrest and imprisonment to stay in power the last eight years. Americans joined in the fight against SLORC, and the Free Burma Coalition was formed. The UA chapter started in February of 1996. In the following fall and spring, the group worked to educate the cam- pus about the plight of the Burmese people. A main focus was the boycotting of U.S. corporations who do business in Burma which finan- cially supports SLORC. The Free Burma Coalition participated in an international 48-hour fast in October to bring attention to the situation. In November members protested in front of the Student Union Taco Bell, Free Burma Coalition187 part of a successful boycott of Pepsi Co. Two members represented the club at a February conference in Washington, D.C. A display on the mall in March showed the link between Unocal 76, Texaco, Arco and t he injustices in Burma; com- pany pipelines are being built by Burmese forced labor. President Eric Proctor said about Unocal, " The boycott has to affect the pocketbook because the company doesn ' t care about its image. " Proctor led a group of 1 1 FBC, Student Environ- mental Action Coalition and Green Party members to Senator John McCain ' s office in April. Armed with signs, they requested U.S. sanctions against business deals with Burma be imposed. Chris Ford, SEAC president and Free Burma Coalition member said, " The action was successful if we let McCain know that people in Tucson care about Burma. " Courtesy of UAB Out on the Mall in September, Special Events Committee members play twister and " bend " away the stress of organizing large amounts of activities. To celebrate the 44th birthday of the Memorial Student Union, a cake in the shape of the building is being created Courtesy of J Ah . ii Organizations J mBv 7 C stn Boaid TI University Activities Board ' s main purpose was to " contribute to the social, recreational, cultural, and educational well-being of the Uni- versity of Arizona and Tucson communities through programs and services, " according to UAB ' s president Matthew Everitt. First semester alone UAB put on over 150 programs and services. The 11 UAB committees were responsible for events such as Shakespeare in the Cellar, Dialogues for the Healing of Rascism, over 30 concerts in the Cellar, and a Dave Mathews concert. Each committee had its own aims. The art committee was dedi- cated to the advancement and betterment of amateur art forms such as poetry, theater and visual arts. Eat to the Beat worked on showcasing and producing local and student talent in the Arts. They also provided experience for its U. A. B. ISi members in technical arrangements, marketing, hospitality and security. Education By Example focused on campus recycling and environmen- tal issues. Eye on Diversity raised awareness of the cultural diversity on campus by organizing cultural events and working with other cultural organizations. The films committee selected, presented and facilitated a variety of programs related to motion pictures, video or broadcast mediums. KAMP Student Radio was an outlet for U of A to educate, entertain, inform and create awareness about issues and events that concern students. They also had occasional broadcasts on the mall. Off Campus Cats allowed transfer students to find a place in the campus community through infor- mation sources and media. Rising Star aimed at bringing live enter- tainment to the UA. c r r M Y jr the Greek letters gave the appearance of a sorority or frater- nity. Phi Eta Sigma was a national honor society that commended academic achievement. The organi- zation, founded in 1923, was named after the first letter in each word of a Greek phrase meaning " Lovers of Wisdom " . Entrance into the club was based on freshman year aca- demic records. In October, 320 students were inducted. The membership is for life, but the club focuses on the needs of the sophomore inductees. Returning members are usually officers. " I see the first year of Phi Eta Sigma as a stepping stone to move up in the club or go on to other things, " said Philip Mueller, co-president. Throughout the year, the six officers planned events that were designed to form social bonds o o between members. The first meeting was held in the Arizona Ballroom and helped introduce members to the officers and to each other. Close to 90 people went on a trip to Disneyland during Veteran ' s Day weekend. Members filled a room in Zachary ' s Pizza in February. A cookie booth at Spring Fling re- quired student cooperation and dedication. Mueller said, " Spring Fling was a huge time commitment, but it is important to keep the campus tradition alive. " Many events served the Tucson community. Members filled out packets for the Cedric Dempsey Cancer Run. Volunteer work at Casa Maria ' s soup kitchen was a learning experience. Phi Eta Sigma threw a party at a home for battered women and children. And they passed out food and drink at the Diabetes Foundation Walktoberfest. 190 Organizations Courtesy y Phi Eta Sigma , ; . Sk ' -P x • v " jO » " . m Courtesy of Phi Eta Sigma At a volleyball game and barbecue held with the Science Exploration and De- velopment Society, Philip Mueller and Mustafa Ucozler clown around in the pleasant weather. Phi Eta Sigma and Toastmaster members show off their paint- ing skills on a Spring Fling booth board. Phi Eta Sigma 15 c ' T r T nt nicer ' u U of A Cycling Team Club pedalled long and hard to become the number seven seed in the Na- tional Collegiate Cycling Associa- tion. Members pushed their endur- ance even farther to place third overall in the 1996 Collegiate Na- tional Championships in San Luis Obispo. The California Championships consisted of three men ' s and women ' s events including a four- member 12.8 mile teamwork time trial, a mass start road race, and a high speed technical criteria race. Both men ' s and women ' s placings were weighed equally, and the championship was awarded to the team with the highest cumulative placing. Steve Rouff, Justin Peschka, Dan Dietzel, and 1997 club president Jon Apprill represented the U of A in the men ' s time trials, and with a time of 26:05 minutes took first place over favored Colorado University. Sole female club member Irene Pang also wore Wildcat colors and con- tributed to the team ' s success, finishing 9th out of a field of 100 in the women ' s road race. The Cycling Club competed in races closer to home, including the Tucson Bicycle Classic, El Tour de Tucson, and the Tour of the Tucson Mountains. Daily excursions were organized for race training pur- poses, commonly located at Gate ' s Pass and Mount Lemmon. The 35 club members ranged from freshman to graduate students and varied in skill from beginner to top notch. About 75% dedicated their time to road racing, but many were also mountain and track racers. The club encouraged every- one to hit the road and experience the thrill of cycling for themselves. 192 Organizations .An-d .V « t «rt. r if Courtesy of Cycling Team Courtesy of Cycling Team Posing in front of Old Main, the Velocats, otherwise known as the Cycling Team, show off their stylish uniforms. A member of the team that made num- ber seven seed in the National Collegiate Cycling Association, this rider is attempt- ing to race by his competitors. Velo Cats IS Photo by Andrew Reimisch Before arriving at McKale center to meet up with Actives to receive their sec- ond set of instruc- tions, the pledges are led in a cadence. In the middle of their initiation. Amber Howard, Amy Lynch, Brandon Miller and Tom Montgomery concentrate on where they are to go for their next clue to complete the mission. Photo by Andrew Reimisch ; ' Organizations m3v. T t t a er SCT HCC one of a kind, Arnold Air Tucson ' s Casa de Los Ninos, a Society was a nationwide honorary co-oed service club composed of Air Force ROTC. Established in 1947, it was named after the first Chief of the Army Air Forces, General Hap Arnold. Like the man it represented, the club stood for professionalism, honor and service. The Russell Spicer Squadron of Arnold Air was established at the U of A in 1952 and in 96-97 was composed of a select group of 40 members ranging from freshmen to seniors. Pledges and actives had to demonstrate strong leadership qualities and constantly strive to better themselves, the military and the community. The main focus of the society was community service, and for 47 years members have dedicated their time and effort to local causes such as Mobile Meals, soup kitchens, and Arnold Air 135 children ' s shelter for abused and neglected children. Last year, under the commandment of ROTC lieuten- ant colonel and Arnold Air major Eric Hedenberg, the club organized a car show fund-raiser to raise money for the shelter and was an active participant in Walktoberfest, a walk run that benefits the Diabe- tes Foundation. One of the most moving activities of Arnold Air, however, was POW MIA Day, an annual remembrance of prisoners of war and soldiers missing in action from all branches of the military. The 24-hour obser- vance began with a silent vigil, followed by the reading of World War II and Vietnam POW stories on the U of A Mall from 9 AM to 4 PM the next day. The purpose of the ceremony was to increase commu- nity awareness. " So many bars... so little time " is the mes- sage on the t-shirts Mike Lojudice and a friend are selling for the Wrestling club. 196 Organizations c r c e, Down Photo by Andrew Reimisch sport of wrestling was revived at the University of Arizona by the first year of the WrestHng Club. The members " wrestled in high school, loved it, and wanted to continue in college, " said club advisor Mark Marrero. The group of 15 male wrestlers drilled, practiced and conditioned at Tucson High facilities. Bill Nelson Jr. coached the team. In September, the men partici- pated in a take down tournament at Phoenix College. Wrestlers from ASU and Embry Riddle also at- tended. UA students Eric Friedman and Kevin Murphy both took third place. Again at Phoenix College, a dual meet was held in December. Don Kitchen, Rich Moriarty, Kevin Murphy and Lucas Lucio were the individual winners from U of A. Embry Riddle hosted a February meet. Josh Sauberman and Rich Wrestling Club 197 Moriarty brought home wins. The wrestling Club sold ice cream at Spring Fling. Members shared the booth with Model United Nations and Chimes Honorary, raising over $1,000. The wrestlers wanted to buy new uniforms and hoped to work with the Rec Center on getting usable mats. " There are very few sports like it. You have to be in very good shape to participate, " Marrero said. Activity in the summer involved setting a schedule for the next fall and finding sponsors to help with road trips. The club looked forward to having more meets during their second year and planned on hosting teams from other states such as New Mexico and California. Marrero said: " We got our feet in the water this year. We have good wrestlers. We just need more matches to show everyone. " Courtesy o Delta Sigma Pi Before going to Golf N Stuff as part of a Big Brother Little Brother social, mem- bers stop to eat at MacDonalds. A Big Brother is a mentor. On November 23rd, pledges smile after being initiated into the organization. A motto of Delta Sigma Pi is " the more you do for the fraternity, the more rewarding it will be. " Courtes) of Delta Sigma Pi 198 Organizations ' y-B . } 0Uy AIhH co-cA y Sigma Pi was a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business. A goal of the fraternity was to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and enhance the civic and commercial welfare of the community. About 75 people comprised the UA chapter, named Gamma Psi. Requirements to join were that a student be a busi- ness major, have a 2.75 G.P.A. or higher, and have at least three semesters left in college. Members had to dress professionally for the meetings which were held every Thursday. The club worked to promote closer affiliation between the com- mercial world and students of commerce. Five or six professional business speakers were brought in per semester. In February, the group ran Business Week with the BPA Student Council. The Delta Sigs Delta Sigma Pi i99 arranged contacts with companies, made decorations and organized a reception. Genoa Bingham said, " I joined because it was a way for me to feel more included at the univer- sity and also get business connec- tions. " Delta Sigma Pi encouraged scholarship. The ties made with other business students created a better atmosphere for studying. Members shared many of the same classes. And a scholarship existed for students in need. Business was not the only thing on the agenda. The organization adopted Himmel Park and cleaned it three times a semester. Members helped with the March Special Olympics competition and passed out awards. A formal banquet took place on December 3rd, attended by 100 people. Sixty people came to a western theme party on May 2nd. S ' r 3r } oUy c (yfyt r Sdiod • " the chain we are Hnked " was the motto of the Chain Gang Junior Honorary. The organization accepted 30 students to be members. Members were selected on the basis of scholastic achievement plus campus and community involve- ment. The process involved an application, interview and informal mixer. Selection co-chair Sean Murray said: " It ' s an honor to be in the club, so you stay very involved. It becomes your junior year activ- ity. " Chain Gang focused on three types of activities: tradition based, social and philanthropic. Their campus presence was shown by blue and red rugby shirts worn on Tuesdays (meeting days) and at sporting events. The club partici- pated in Family Weekend, organiz- ing the Tennis Classic. A tradition since 1988, Chain Gang did not officially sign up for the Homecom- ing Parade and instead " burst into " the procession with its Magic Bus. Members went to a UA USC foot- ball game for their annual road trip. Two socials were held, a wine and cheese holiday party in December and a champagne and strawberries event in May. The group had a summer retreat in Sedona and a fall retreat on Mt. Lemmon. The honorary won the Edward Goyette award for philanthropy. Members kept clean a section of road through the Adopt A Highway program. They helped the Tucson Children ' s Museum with a haunted house and a February fair. Chain Gang played on the Jim Click team in a Pima County Literacy Program spelling bee, taking 2nd place. The club also assisted with the Cedric Dempsey Run and the Dick Tomey Pony Express. 20C Organizations Courtesif of Chain Gang Braving the rain in their club rugby shirts, Julie Stanford and Katherine Thrasher prepare for the Tennis Clasic. Speaking about Chain Gang, Stanford said, " Truly unforgettable! ' Chain Gang Honorary 201 No equipment is miss- ing from this computer area, but everything is backwards or upside down. A napkin trail leads to the back door: possible escape route? 2Cv. Organizations i A o c - r r Ml H HtC ' HS Photo by Anonymous Daily Wildcat vC3 Photo by Anonymous Late one Saturday night, mischevious practical jokers found the doors to the Ari- zona Daily Wildcat newsroom wide open. They entered and did some rearranging. Even though university police officers were called to investigate, the " remodeling " of the newsroom never appeared in Police Beat in the Daily Wildcat. But the newspaper staff did start keeping the doors locked when the room was unoccupied. Formerly a sink, now it is " Mr. Photography Man " wearing essen- tial items such as an apron, headphones, sunglasses, and ID badge. 2 4 Education Education, it was the one thing that every student here had in common. The classes were different, the majors were different, but the purpose was the same: to learn and to get a degree in four . . . five . . . six years. The teachers were the ones that left a noticeable mark. But for some it w as the research programs that w ere remarkable. From a professor w ho w as on the nightly news to a biologist teaching parrots the English language, it is all here. M.t Cci , tit yr Division 205 .. Hducation ?■ c r r tHH he primary mission of the Social and Behavioral Sciences Research Institute was to provide funding and service support for faculty and students in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences. The institute " pro- motes fundamental research in individual tants political behavior of American Indian Tribal government. An undergraduate student researched HIV and the Catholic church, looking at belief systems and risk behavior. A professor took a semester to focus on the environmental impacts of the growth of behavior, cultural expression, social organiza- Instanbul. Nancy Henkle, assistant director of tion, theory and values as well as public and private policy, " according to its home page. " The knowledge gained through re- search can be used to address practical social problems. " The misson was carried out through small grants of up to $1,500, mini grants of up to $750, and graduate and undergraduate research grants of up to $500. Intellectual community grants were available the research institute, said that research is not in conflict with education but is a necessity. The people who received grants had to show how the research would effect education and how the information would be shared. SBSRI operated the Data and Software Laboratory (DASL). The laboratory was a computer research resource for graduate students and faculty. DASL acquired and to faculty who wanted to form cross-depart- maintained data sets from the Inter-University mental study groups, project teams or semi- Consortium for Political and Social Research, nars. SBSRI also offered professorships in A three-month remodeling project of the lab which professors could do a semester of was completed in March. DASL was ex- research in place of teaching. panded from six computer work stations to 14 The grants were used for a wide variety of and one room became three. Henkle said, " The projects. A researcher awarded a small grant problem of inefficient use of space was cor- did a study on aging and memory. A mini rected, and the working environment was grant helped fund a project on speech percep- improved. " In the offices of SBSRI, partitions tion, involving auditory and visual informa- separating staff became permanent walls and tion. A graduate student did a study of the a copy room was created. For a study looking at the relationship be- tween stepfathers and juvenile delinquency, Ed Earner enters questionaires into a data base. In the improved lab, Sharon Bailey Glasco, Dr. Paul Pierpaoli, Jason Miner, and Franz Perter Gresmaier tap into a computer store- house of information. Research Institute 0 Photo h j Holly Shinn yiC yi-TC c TcA Ptyu CT sides S t A ss tst yit AlrcctoT Cf Not knowing what strange object she will grab, Lisa Thompson helps Josephine Neder with an experiment of reaction to pleasure and displeasure. f ( 203 Education Photo by Amanda Parks Research Institute 2u -wEuUCAllUN ■ fe Stoiif S y Engaged in the prob- lem solving process. Professor Victor Shamas ponders how to explain his insight research Dr. Shamas intently demonstrates how he coordinates his thought process research with the help of technology. fu H creativity research and psychology Vkoio by Andrew Reimisch K - man walks into a bar and orders a glass of water. The bartender pulls out a gun and the man thanks him as he turns to leave. In one word, explain the reasoning behind these actions. Stuck? So was I when this question was posed to me by Dr. Victor A. Shamas, six year professor of psychology at the University of Arizona. After a moment of unproductive contemplation, the answer, hiccups, was revealed. Dr. Shamas paid particular attention to my facial expressions as they lit up with understanding. " There! " he cried. " That is what I study: the flash of inspiration when a person com- prehends an idea. " Seeing I now had a new look of confusion, he continued. " That mo- ment of understanding is so dramatic that it has the power to change individual lives and even the course of history. If a person under- stands how to get to that moment of insight, this knowledge will enable them to more easily solve problems experienced in every day life. " Finally, I had something to offer Dr. Shamas other than bewilderment. The moment when " the light goes on and the face lights up " is the area in which Dr. Dr. Victor S h a m a s 211 Shamas centers his research. For him, this interest in the thought process associated with insight was sparked after he received a M.S. in chemistry from the University of California and taught at the U of A for four years. As a professor of chemistry, he observed the problem solving process in his students and was curious as to why some got stuck on a concept and others were able to easily com- prehend it. Fascinated with this. Dr. Shamas returned to the world of academia and ac- quired a Ph.D. in psychology. Finally, Dr. Shamas was able to begin his study of the nonconscious role of problem solving as well as the emotional component of insight. Four years later, he continues this research but now strives to prove the exist- ence of a relationship between insight and expression. As with all of his research. Dr. Shamas will incorporate his findings into practice with his wife. Dr. Patricia Hursh, to help people better deal with problems of academics, health, and love. 212 Education c T r The Institute for the Study of Planet Earth offices are located in a stylistic adobe house on Helen Street. In the isotope lab of the tree ring research, Danielle Kane takes samples from the ex- traction system that isolates carbon dioxide and water. Photo by Lindsey Gullett y.he Institute for the Study of Planet Earth (ISPE) acted as an umbrella covering a broad range of research, fostering " an interdisciplinary approach to education, research and information exchange on global environmental questions, " according to ISPE literature. Lisa J. Graumlich served as the director of the institute. Discussing the benefits to society of the work done by ISPE, Graumlich said, " Research into atmospheric, land and ocean processes, and studies that link global environmental change to local places form a cornerstone in the design of effective management strategies for a sustainable and environmentally sound future. " In February, ISPE was awarded a grant from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Adminis- tration. The grant was given so researchers could look at how people are vulnerable to climate change in the southwestern United States. Water resources and the condition of range land were to be focal points of the study. Scientists affliated with the Institute for the Study of Planet Earth participated in the U.S. ISPE 2 ' x3 arth M Global Change Research Program (USGCRP). According to a USGCRP 1997 report, the program concentrated on " priority environmental science issues, " including seasonal to interannual climate variability, climate change over decades to centu- ries, and changes in land cover and terrestrial ecosystems. The ISPE home page listed examples of the UA projects done through the USGCRP. UA members of NASA ' s Earth Observing System helped obtain an unprecedented view of the Earth from space. Tree rings, ice cores and pollen were used by UA researchers of several departments to get a de- tailed picture of the history of our planet. The School of Renewable and Natural Resources studied the response of plants and vegetation to environmental changes. Graumlich said that through talks to commu- nity groups and schools, the information gained in the research was used to educate the general public. ISPE also sponsored the Global Change Seminar Series. Ten internationally known re- searchers spoke during the spring semester. n It act tAc cn rtA yiA tAc yiHti TC o ecosystems, cieytce o ers t tv to stPtA tAose s steppts s lA XAs r nppiCccA With Mark Kaib in the background working on a study of fire fre- quency in grasslands, Jim Spears finds evi- dence of insect out- breaks in material from Oregon. 214 Education ISPE .:; Photo by Lindsey GuUett I :v. ii ' .6 E D U C A T I O N c n3Y Preparing for the 6:00 p.m. news at WHAS- T.V. in Louisville is Dave Conrad, Melissa Swan and Prof. Mitchell. After pulling 9-Gs with USAF Squadron Com- mander Colonel Roger Ridss, Prof. Mitchell gives a " thumbs-up " sign. , G-cvn Courtesy o Jim Mitchell t ' s not everyone that gets offered the chance to fly an F-16 with the USAF Thunderbirds, only the elite. And even then, prerequisites include a political science degree from the University of the State of New York, anchoring and producing WHAS- TV, and having been a two-year news direc- tor at KHJ in L.A. Such a Top Gun is U of A ' s own Jim Mitchell, instructor of journalism. Mitchell ' s resume has always been impres- sive, dating back to the fifth grade when he founded and edited his hometown newspa- per in La Habra, California. It didn ' t take long before he was running with the big boys, and in 1961 Mitchell got his first job with the Hawaiian radio station KORL. He returned to the mainland in 1962 and in 1966 transformed KHJ into an all-news over-night success through extensive coverage of the Robert F. Kennedy assassination. Mitchell left radio in 1969, and for the next 22 years his straight-forward style and honest smile was broadcast into the homes of Los Jim Mitchell 217 Angeles, New York, and Kentucky on the local news. His career in television ranged from reporter to anchor to producer and even " bum " when he took a year off from it all in 1972 to travel Europe and Africa. " One of the best things I ' ve ever done, " he said, ranked second only to his 14 year marriage to wife Marianne and decision to begin a career at the U of A in 1995. It took only three semesters of teaching Law of the Press for Mitchell to prove his worth to the Journalism department. In 1997 he was offered a full time professorship at the U of A. With his agreement, he signed on to teach Journalism 151, 208 and 502 and has enjoyed every minute of it. " I love the kids " Mitchell beamed, " and it ' s great fun to watch their skills and enthuisiasm for the business grow. " He plans to stay for " as long as they ' ll have me, " and with an ace like Mitchell, he ' ll be sending students into the world of mass communications for a long time. m xhH Mil |c » » ;. . k ' i . ' -.t m T •«„ F« «« » imr lid Education I I IE PuMjif pin up one ribbon in 5upp rl o eacn person you lent w wlio na« heen fexua ' ly a sauIteJ. I ' eel tree lo lak ' e a nbn( n to pin on voiir clotliinj a? well. 7 AtmE v Students pin up purple ribbons in remem- brance of those who have been sexually assaulted, helping show the severity of the problem. In addition to having Katie Koestner speak and lead workshops, the OASIS Center sponsored the ribbon board. n the fall, U of A was granted the contract to compile state statistics of rape and sexual assault. The Arizona Department of Health Services hired the university Arizona Preven- tion Center to run the Arizona Rape and Sexual Assault Surveillance Project. Doctorial candidate Janine I. Goldman- Pach was the research specialist responsible for the numbers. She said, " The public does not understand that there is a person behind the statistics. " The objective of the project was " to provide required data on violent and abusive behavior to the Centers for Disease Control and Preven- tion. " The surveillance project reported the state incidence of rape and attempted rape, the number of women provided rape related counseling and the number of rape hotline calls received. It also compiled the number of battered women and children who spent at least one night in emergency housing, the number of people attending rape prevention education and the number of law enforcement personnel trained in response to rape and sexual assault. The process of collecting data involved calling city, county and university police crisis Surveillance Proiect219 centers, and victim witness services, depart- ments and community counseling, " Goldman- Pach said. Except for the numbers of rapes and attempted rapes, the data came from four cities with centralized rape crisis services: Phoenix, Tucson, Flagstaff and Prescott; the rape information was from the Uniform Crime Report of the FBI. " I focus on the four cities because of the issue of feasibility. Also the data has to be compared in certain categories, and there is not comparable information from the smaller towns, " Goldman-Pach said. The publishing of the statistics benefitted communities and victims. The statistics helped keep the organizations dealing with rape and sexual assault alive by showing that the crimes do happen and that their services are needed. Yet the numbers did not show the whole picture. Incidents could be counted only when the victims told someone. Rape is the most under reported crime according to Goldman- Pach; only 15 percent of rapes are reported. The numbers are low because of the stigma attached. " I have to be sensitive about what ' s happening to people. Sexual assault has a large impact on people ' s lives, " she said. x4, n tttve ssue i c ntA pptCf t tlfcc to Is tA tt f yHcftPpL o4- mffc Is ytot t f pCTSCfyt S y A ytiytc Tcsc TcAcT 4-Cfr tAe Much of the research is conducted from Jatiine Goldman-Pach ' s office, located in the Arizona Prevention Center. Goldman-Pach relies on her computer and telephone in the tracking down of information. 220 Education Surveillance project 221 Photo by Andrew Reimisch 4 10 ' 0«r 0 ' .,f ' 22 Education ■Ill ll Fi " H H ' SBsyjfaj ' V BsBiw l Bi L J S " " " m ■CX, Photo by Andrew Reimisch StOtlf 1 While being tutored by Sakamoto, sopho- more Sean McMahon consults his braille algebra book. Using a closed circuit T.V., Scott Sakamoto enlarges a math prob- lem to be able to finish creating a key for an exam. " S BVind P ioto by Andrew Reimisch ' cott I. Sakamoto is a math education graduate student who is visually impaired. He is unable to read a chalkboard without being right next to it. When standing at the front of the room, he is unable to see people raise their hands. The impairment plus his love of math led him to want to work in the field of techniques for teaching math to the visually impaired. A visual impairment is present when a loss of vision causes a loss of function, Sakamoto explained. Legal bUndness is a type of visual impairment, defined as 20 degrees of peripheral vision or 20 200 cor- rected vision in the best eye. In November, Sakamato did a presentation as part of the Mathematics Instruction and Entry Level Math CoUoquia series to share techniques he has learned. He said instructors need to prepare lessons and homework well ahead of time, and visually impaired students need to be given printed copies of the prob- lems. The students should also be notified of the content of upcoming classes so they can bring in any materials that will help them learn. According to Sakamoto, major classroom Scott Sakamoto .3 adjustments are unnecessary, but minor adjustments should be made. Math problems written on the chalkboard should be read out loud, and overhead projections should be copied off so the student can hold them close or have them explained later. A model being used in class needs to be handed to the visu- ally impaired student so he she can touch it. " The suggestions seem obvious, " Sakamoto said, " but they are overlooked by many teachers. " He described ways of dealing with specific types of math. For graphing, rubber boards exist with raised lines of different textures that represent graphs; pins are stuck in to plot points. Glue can be put around the edges of geometric figures to make them raised. Calcu- lus problems can be taken and enlarged or translated into braille. Sakamoto is working on a masters degree in special education and is pursuing a doc- toral degree in mathematics education. He would like to some day be a resource contact for schools, helping them implement pro- grams. " My intent is to broaden the career opportunities for visually impaired people by giving them access to math skills, " he said. Gap Tcscn TcAcrs c ltt ctc sc tAc p e- tAc i CtviA ytA ppt tA- cpptn t ics tccAytCfto s lA f cott Alsscrt tlc rt Is on cAitc t ' ioyt D tAc H- st tl cH p lrcA, Trying to get a firm grasp ona complex algebra equation, Sean McMahon enlists the aid of his " Braille ' n Speak " machine. ■«» m ► fcV «• " k».» S • r ' • ' . u 224 Education V-S f ' . mkisiii S fi ia Mai i S aSS fSM Scott Sakamoto . , ;£ E D U C A T 1 O N c r r " To learn to love it through another lan- guage is a shame; You lose too much of it, " said Professor Leafgren. Teaching his Russian 101a class is Professor Leafgren. Leafgren originally wanted to be a diplomat. Photo hy Darren Moore le Russian language reflects the soul of the Russian people and the way they think, " observed Associ- ate Professor John Leafgren, who worked hard to transmit the im- portance of Russian to his students. Professor Leafgren has been teach- ing at the U of A for three years. " wanted to be a diplomat, " Leafgren recalled. " My choices were to study Russian, Arabic, or Chinese. I picked Russian. When I went to graduate school at the University of VA, I specialized in Russian linguistics, and I became a TA. " Professor Leafgren enjoyed teaching introductory level Russian as well as third year Russian and Bulgarian on the graduate school level. " Teaching 101 is rewarding, " John Leafgren 227 ssia Leafgren said. " You see results so quickly. Students learn so much so fast going from point zero to the end of the semester; it ' s exciting to see their progress. " Leafgren ' s third level courses allow ed him to focus on his specialties, linguistics and grammar. He strongly believed in the value of fully learning the lan- guage. " There are avenues of busi- ness opening up in Russia, " ex- plained Leafgren. " Also, the litera- ture, art and music produced by the Russian culture is so great. To learn to love it through another language is a shame; you lose too much of it. " h Yj .c History f After correctly identify- ing a piece of plastic, Alex is rewarded by getting to play with the object. Alex helps Irene Pepperberg train the tw o new birds, Alo and Kyo. Here, Pepperberg is spending time with her feathered friends. Vhoio by Nicole Duarte P iofo by Nicole Duarte Y search at the U of A has shown that grey parrots have mental capacities which 20 years ago scientists thought were only pos- sible in primates. Developed language skills show a high mental capacity. Irene M. Pepperberg, associate professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, has trained par- rots to use English in a meaningful way. Alex, a 20-year-old grey parrot, is the main bird she works with. She has been training him for almost 18 years. Alex knows words for objects, materials, colors, shapes and numbers and can combine words to label things such as a green metal key. The bird is able to answer questions regarding what is the same about a set of objects and what is different; in addition he is able to say which items are bigger or smaller than others. When the objects are all the same and Alex is asked what is different, he replies " none " which indicates he responds to the presence and absence of objects. Alex can ask for a particular item whether the item is present or not and can reject a wrong item. He remembers that an object exists even when it is out of sight, something an infant human can not do. Alex also has numerical competence. When asked how many of something is in front of him, he answers with a number. The type of teaching Pepperberg uses with Alex is called model rival technique. She explained that the technique requires two humans to demonstrate the desirable behav- ior. The technique involves reference, contex- tual functionality and interaction. Reference is provided when the bird is rewarded with the item he is learning about instead of an unre- lated item; giving the bird the item he cor- rectly labeled shows him the function of speech in a certain context. A social aspect is added by the interaction of the two humans plus interaction with the bird. November 229 VVew tAc pttPiTC J c ontA ilk-c tcf see l Icbi. Is Aoi to tell t Ant A ppeyteA lyi tAe p st s lA ZZ r. - ep pert er . Naming the different objects he is given is one of Alex ' s many talents. Here he has a wooden ball. He identi- fies the shape, the color and material of many different things. ■vU««.-.»!K«.SS!!_ ' V- r 230 Education - " m Photo by Andrew Reimisch z j2 Education i S j3y The banquet definitely was an occasion said Charles Scruggs, Best Teacher of the Year in Humanities and El Paso Award winner. Winning the Five Star Award, Ana Perches said: " I felt really hon- ored. It ' s important because it ' s student given. " nusscfts ml rewards exellence University of Arizona recog- nized outstanding faculty members at an April 29th banquet. More than 40 monetary aw ards w ere given to faculty members in every college at the Annual Recognition Dinner and Av ards Ceremony, held at the Marriott University Park. Ana Perches, lecturer in Spanish and Portuguese, ' was the whinner of the Five Star Faculty Aw ard. The Five Star Avv ard, the only award whose recipient is chosen solely by students, is sponsored by the Hon- ors Center. Students were able to nominate professors earlier in the semester, and an awards committee used class observations, interviews and students ' recommendations to make its decision. Perches received $1,000 for the award. The Provost ' s General Education Teaching Award, new this year, was given to Janice Dew ey, lecturer in humanities, and Gerald Swanson, associate professor in economics. Each professor received $2,500 for the award. The El Paso Foundation Aw ards w inners were Christopher Impey, professor of astronomy, and Charles Scruggs, professor of En- glish. They each received $3,000. Recipients of the UA E)istin- guished Professor Awards, Richard Cosgrove, professor of history, and William Bickel, professor of physics, w ere given a $5,000 salary increase. Nominees for the avv ard had to submit letters of recommendation from their students and colleagues. They also had to show howr they contribute to undergraduate educa- tion, Bickel said. The College of Engineering re- ceived $75,000 as the recipient of the University- Wide Teaching Av ard for Meritorious Departmental Achievement in Undergraduate Education. " The department was consumed writh absolute excite- ment, " said Vern Johnson, associate dean of academic affairs in the dept. Awards to Professors 233 .f ' « : • ' -V ; , S. Photo by Kristin Giordano I 234 Portraits f The Portrait section not only covers individual students but it also shovv s different scenes around campus that were familiar to every student. The skateboarders, students cramming, long lines at the food stands and jugglers were all part of the everyday scene, and it is all here from A to Z. Division k.S5 Craig Abney Accounting Kevin Abney Mechanical Engineering Hanny Adams Communication Michael Adams Accounting Therese Aguayo Sociology Caroline Ahlstiom Anthropology Salem Al-Qassemi Mining Engineering Shane Alibritton Fine Arts Zoila Alonzo Psychology Edmond Amundsen Philosophy The view from Gra- ham-Greenlee of La Paz Dorm shows a variety of different transporta- tion students used to find their way around campus. One of the most popular w as the bicycle, but skate- boards and roller blades were increasing in their popularity. 236 Portraits Hisanori Ando Animal Science Joe Aparicio Journalism Jaime Archer Biology Carlos Arias Ecology Evoluntionary Biology Angela Armstrong Accounting Jacque Armstrong Merchandising and Consumer Studies Anne Attardo Marketing Jennifer Babiarz Sociology Curt Bachman Finance Bret Badger Sociology Marilyn Bailey Sociology Erin Ballas Sociology Ashley Barrett Family Studies Mike Barter Agriculture Cheryl Benally Exercise and Sport Sciences Hamlet Benjamine Molecular and Cellular Biology Joann Benoit Elementry Education John Beradino Creative Writing Deann Bernard History Charisse Berre Anthropology Amy Berry Marketing Monica Beruman Bilingual Education Angela Biang Human Resources Kimberley Bickes Nursing Scott Biddle Finance Mark Bierman Economics Michelle Blumen Political Science Christian Blumhagen Political Science Loretta Bogdanowicz Studio Art Jill Ann Bolanouski Communication Abney-Bolanouski 237 Kirtland Boultinghouse Communication Jill Bowman Molecular and Cellular Biology Jennnifer Boyum Music Education Sara Braslow Musical Theatre Victoria Bravo Education Jodi Bresnick Sociology Annelle Breaker Communication Tammy Brockman Psychology Sherrin Brovas Speech and Hearing Sciences Curtis Brown Mechanical Engineering Dianne Brown Elementary Education Jack Brown Creative Writing Kennard Brusoe Biology Andrew Buchanan Music Education Nikolaus Burger Biology and Chemistry Bridgette Bums Psychology Christopher Busque Psychology Maria Calderon Elementary Education Maribel Calderon Bilingual Education Bret Canale Geology Science James Cardenas Mining and Engineering Kimberly Carkhuf f Musical Theatre Amy Carter Studio Art Leslie Cashman Dance Brandy Casper Biology Karine Cassis Excercise and Sports Sciences Michelle Cata Bilingual Education Benedetto Catarinicchia Architecture Marti Catarinicchia Accounting Christine Chee Psychology Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc., and Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. at the Martin Luther King Jr. March. Front; Delma Deas, Joshua Peters, Mayo Thompson, Judia Malachi and Gordo the Dog. Back; Coby Blunt, Rani Agostini, Alisha Harris, Rhonda Carroll, Felica Tagaban, Federico Gordon, Reggie Banks. Courtesy of Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc., and Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. at the Blue and White Ball. Front; Saran Donahoo, Felicia Tagaban, Patricia Blackwell. Middle; Reggie Banks, Rhonda Carroll, Judia Malachi, Alisha Harris, Joseph Carroll. Back; Joshua Peters, Coby Blunt, Delma Deas, Raul Agostini. Ann Ching Media Arts Peter Christopher Anthropology and Environ- mental Science Dov Citron Computer Engineering Kristi Claridge Community Health Education Marcy Clausen Psychology Chad Clemetson Communication Philip Cojanis Mechanical Engineering Dan Conboy Journalism Allison Costa Speech and Hearing Jason Creach Civil Engineering Boultinghouse-Creach Darin Crites Management Information Systems Robb Crocker Media Arts Julie Cronlund Elementary Education Sean Cronlurd Regional Development Loraine Cruz Elementary Education Heather Curtis Psychology Abbas Dahouk Math Julie Danielson General Business Administration Christine Davis Psychology Stacie Davis Marketing Walking past the Fiddlee Fig one could find many students studying before classes. With most of the build- ings being in sub-zero temperatures, sitting in the sun was a nice change. To escape the hectic life of school, many opted to go to Mount Lemmon. The weather on top of the mountain was often times 20-30 degrees cooler. It was also much quieter. Jacquelyn Davoli Women ' s Studies and Sociology Michel Deandrea Architecture Alyssa Degroot Nursing Tina Dephilippis Nicole Deschenes Secondary Math Education Dana Dickerson Media Arts Tanya Diehn Psychology Adam Djurdulov Journalism Cynthia Dobley Marketing Titus Dorstenstein Applied Math David Dossola Communication Amy Dow Accounting Brian Dowdy Management Information Systems Sean Doyle Communication Melinda Drantez Anthropology Stephen Duarte Psychology Joshua Dworman Finance Guadalupe Eamon Classics and English Jonathan Ebbing Molecular Biology and Psychology Shanin El-Sharrif Geological Engineering Jessica Elizondo Accounting Maria Equirola Special Education Jason Fairman Psychology Leanne Feingield Retail Consumer Studies Nina Feinzig Photography Christy Feltz Political Science Katie Fennell Marketing Kelly Fiduccia Political Science Barbara Flanary Anthropology Diane Fleischer Architecture Steven Fleischer Veterinairy Science Timothy Fleming Finance Yaneli Fontes Marketing Gwen Forehand Anthropology Celia Fomo Fine Arts Hanson Fotherby Spanish Ana Franco Elementary Education Matthew Freeman Excercise and Sports Sciences Michele Frejek Accounting Cindy Fretwell Public Administration Jason Frierott Economics Sandra Fuller History Gail Gallagher Family Studies Sandra Gallardo Human Resource Mandy Garrison Media Arts Mario Gastelum Microbiology Brian Gee Noreen Gegantoca Nursing Ashley George Finance Renee Gersten Elementary Education Alissa Getz Dance Meredith Glick Political Science David Glovinsky Excercise Physiology Jennifer Goedel Soil and Water Science Stephanie Goldberg Sociology Krista Gomez Family Studies Debbya Gomez-Rasadore PHD Candidate in Hispanic Literature Ana Thelma Gonzalez Bilingual Education Carrie Goode Sociology Eric Greenberg Psychology For two days the mall was covered with events for the Sports Illustrated Campus Fest. They had sumo wrestling, basketball and pose with a Tyra Banks full size poster board along with adver- tising for cars. Many students gath- ered on the mall to see what big companies such as GEO had to offer them. A lot of the displays had freebies which were sure to draw attention. Stephanie Grader Retail and Consumer Studies Carly Goodman Family Studies Tene Greene Anthropology Debra Greenway Communication Marittza Grijalva Health Education Theresa Grimsley Marketing Laura Gubler Political Science Susan Guerrero Chemistry Joshua Guar-Arie Accounting and Finance Lisa Gustafson Electrical Engineering FlEISCHER-GuSTAFSON ' ' ! Bethany Hajnik English Noriko Hatano Vincent Hau Biochemistry Eric Hedenberg Marketing Ngadi Hermawati Systems Engineering Lupita Hightower BiUngual Education Jonathan Hoch Sociology Parool Hojiwala Psychology Tye Holmes Nadia Horaglio German Shawnee Horn Retail and Consumer Science Javan Horwitz Molecular and Cellular Biology Kumiko Hoshi General Business Tamieka Howell Excercise and Sports Sciences Paula Huff Ecology Tanya Hunt Special Education and Rehabilitation Rikako In Finance Jeanette Ingram Geosciences Jeremy Jacobs Business Megan Jaff e Communication Tern Jamison Sociology Justin Jans Mechanical Engineering Monica Jasso Music Performance Leaf Jeffery Political Science Heather Johnson Family Studies Michael Johnson Marketing Rhiannon Johnson Spanish Courtney Jones Psychology Kari Kasmar Nutrition Eric Kaufman General Business Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity Chartering Banquet: Front; Michael Thometz and Michael Rotunno. Back; Dylan Boswell, David Foster, Christopher Pusch and Zacahary Wrobel. Katherine Kaufman Family Studies HoUie Kelly Communication Ana Kennedy Agriculture Christine Kiewatt Communication James Kitchen Political Science Mary Kjelstad Excercise Science Marilyn Klensin Media Arts Joseph Kliensmith Education Freda Klumpp Chemical Engineering Sauk Li Koh Journalism Valerie Komichick Fine Arts Wilhelm Kommiller Accounting Cariy Kouba Elementary Education Dennis Knise Communication Veronica Kunez Criminal Justice Jae Kwon Marketing Charles La Benz Sociology Amanda LaFargue Regional Development Alexander Lake Architecture Carmen Lamas Bilingual Education Outside of Louies Lower Level was a popular place for studying as well as tutoring. Mid-semester the copy machines that were available in the base- ment of the Student Union were in constant use as this was the time that a majority of papers were due. Brian Lambert Elementary Education Joshua Lawson Media Arts Martin Lebl Computer Science Lynn Rosalie Leon Guerrero Anthropology and German Michael Leptud General Business Administra- tion Michelle Letey Education Lori Levine Dietetics Ratna Lie Accounting Christohpher Linko Criminal Studies Roberta Lippse Spanish Literature Samuel Lippse Spanish Literature Neil Loewentrih Communication Joel Lopez Psychology Lori Louzy Secondary Education Gloria Selene Lozano- Morales Accounting Matthew Ludeman Excercise and Sport Sciences Matt Ludick Regional Developement John Lumpkin Management Information Nhan Ly Accounting Jacqueline Macias Communication Pablo Madrid History and Bilingual Education Scott Madsen Interdisciplinary Studies Christopher Magee Psychology Kim Manuel Finance and Accounting Andrea Marks Agriculture and Economics Danielle Martelle Animal Science Melissa Martinez General Business Sarah Matson Excercise and Sports Sciences Matthew Mawhinney Psychology Angela Mayberry Elementary Education L K O R I C H I C K - M A Y B E R R Travis Mayberry Psychology Gary Mazola Political Science Elizabeth McBride Aerospace Engineering Joshua McCloskey Political Science Erin McComas Art History Jessica McKae Family Studies Amy McMans Political Science Ryan Medvitz Media Arts Jason Mennella Architecture Michael Mileski Accounting Finance Jennifer Miller Animal Science Gary Minnick Exercise and Sport Sciences Kent Miyake Architecture Fai Mo Industrial Engineering Brian Mock Sociology Farshad Moghimi Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Molander Political Science Georgina Montiel-Othon Accounting Finance Daniel Montoya Secondary Education Angelia Moore Accounting Jeremy Moore Economics Political Science Haydee Morales Bilingual Elementary Education Slacey Morris Fine Arts Ann Moser Math Karen Moy Philip Mueller Pohtical Science and Religion Olga Munoz Bilingual Elementary Education Christopher Nanson Exercise and Sport Sciences Annie Nardella Family Studies Acosta Navarro Psychology m -■ " - " ■•i s.- ' - ' — T 7F " ..- ' ■ l ,S ' : w »»: --- .-! ' i-.A i.- f ' : - .mm m Many construction projects took place all over campus. Often times students would have to go out of their way to avoid the con- struction. Even the grass was affected by the construction. Grass lied up replanted creating the checker- board appearance. t! patches w ere pu ,1 % ' then replant John Navazo History Kirsten Neeley Political Science Linda Neilsen Nutritional Science Stan Newman Journalism Dan-Ha Nguyen Chemical Engineering Hau Nguyen Electrical Engineering W. Sean Nicol Math Jose Noperi Math Linda Oddonetto Marketing Chikashi Oi Retail and Consumer Studies Mayberry-Oi 243 Bryan Olson Finance Kristen Olson Communication Ruth Olson Speech and Hearing Sciences Teresa Ortiz Elementary Education Mary Padilla Anthropology and Biochemistry Treena Parvello Public Management Whitney Peel Family and Consumer Science Irene Perazzone Bilingual Education Jennifer Peshalkai Special Education Krisli Peterkin Geography Sitting on top of the food that they helped collect is the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Over 15,000 pounds were collected during the fall Water- melon Bust. At the White Rose Formal are the Lambda Chi Alpha members. 2SCP0RTRAITS Vical Peterson Finance Amy Peto Elementary Education Wendy Petty Family Studies Charalynn Pigg Management Information Systems David Pigg Optical Engineering Amy Pignatella Anthropology Robb Pinegar Political Science Graig Plunkard Chemistry Randi Pollack Political Science Christina Porter Family Studies Adrienne Portnoy Jessica Powell Communication Tyler Pratt History Robin Putman Theatre Arts Lorena Quintana Human Resource Manage- ment Frank Quiroz Fine Arts Robert Radclif f Managment Information System David Ramirez Media Arts Sirena Rana Anthropology and Classics Fredrick Rapp French Lisa Record Elementary Education Mindy Redbum Wildlife Science Amy Reffkin Political Science Marlene Renz Music Performance David Repath Psychology Elizabeth Reyes English Literature Jack Reynolds Veterinary Science Tara Rice Political Science Latonya Rich Political Science Robin Rinestine Family Studies Ali Rizvi Marketing Diane Robertson Family Studies Christine Rodriguez Nutritional Science Leah Rodriguez Bilingual Education Patricia Romero Elementary Education Cath Romo Elementary Education David Ronzvillo Regional Development Melissa Roos Communciation Kevin Rosenberg History Michael Rotunno History Jon Rowland Math Rubin Media Arts Victoria Rucinski Psychology Emil Rudolf Geoscience Engineering Dora Saldamando Elementary Education Jerry Samaniego History Mark Sanders Psychology Lavonne Sansom Anthropology Julie Saxton Family Studies Scott Schef f Pyschology Bryan Schiller Psychology Greg Schlesselman Latin American Studies Gail Schneller Astronomy and Physics Kelli Schnieder Management Information Systems Erin School Family Studies Spencer Scott Marketing Lili Shehayek Niv Pamela Sharp Graphic Design Matthew Shelor Mechanical Engineering Reesa Shiffman Psychology A familiar site at the Fiddlee Fig was people studying between classes. The Franklin building was the home of many Journalism majors and Near Eastern Studies majors as both main offices were in this building. P ii ' h hi Andrew Reimisch Yancy Shirley Astronomy Elena Shoshitaishvili Geoscience Laurel Sibold Business Jaejin Sim Fine Arts Jill Simons Psychology Tracy Slider Marketing Shannon Smietana Psychology Darren Smith Political Science Jeffrey Smith Accounting Lauren Smith Communication R I z V I - S M I r n Tim Smoar Sociology Cindy Son Speach and Hearing Sciences Catherine Soria-Lara Family Studies Kelsey Spies Creative Writing Gretchen Staley Benjamin Steers Management Informations Systems Judith Stem Humanities and Creative Writing Courtney Stewert Psychology Matthew Stock Graphic Design Dave Stountenberg Graphic Design Street vendors selling food and drinks were seen all around campus. This one is in front of the Old Chemistry building. The popular Union Square Cafe was re- placed by a new stand that served Smoothies and frozen desserts. nilii u Ki-imisch Toshiro Suganami Astronomy Helen Sung Elementary Education Lauren Sussman Psychology Michael Susson Marketing Rachel Sutton Psychology Timothy Swartz Marketing Kevin Talucci Mechanical Engineering Mirei Tanaka Chemistry Raymond Tang Management Information Systems Abigale Tarango Computer Science Vanessa Tartaglia Dietetics Tyler Thomas Family Studies Jill Anne Thompson Fine Arts Jennifer Tiberg Marketing Jenna Tinley Family Studies Eva Toledo Tom Traverso i Communication Dan-Michael Trbovich Architecture Melissa Trible Biology Jason Tripp Political Science Jay Tryfmen Communication Rebecca Turner Molecular and Cellular Biology Priscllla Urbina Dietetics Susan Vairo Creative Writing David Vakil Astronomy Angelica Valenzuela Graphic Design Josie Valenzuela Bilingual Education Pedro Valenzuela Sociology Dirk Van Fleet Media Arts Celeste Vanderbrugen Smoar-Vanderbrugen ,;,. ' _, Margarita Varela Elementary Bilingual Education Rebecca Vargos Bilingual Education Stephen Vaughn Finance George Vemer Journalism Barbara Vidal Psychology Marcella Villasenor Bilingual Education Jennifer Von Berg Anthropology Brian Vrtis Marketing Laurie-Ann Waddell Management Information Systems Deepa Wadhwani Biochemistry At the Lambda Delta chapter of Chi Phi at the Eric Fliecher Memoria Kickball Tournament: Front; Ben Markert, Ian Parkman, Klayton Alber Terry Nash, Scott Meadow and Jorge Estrada. Middle; John Struble, Dai| Shragger, Andrew Lyons, Scott Schindler. Back; Dave Bones, Phil Dean Brvan Hamlin, Aaron Padilla and Dave Goldberg The Pom Pom squad march in the homecom- ing parade. The game was against UCLA. We won with a score of 35-17. Coi rffsyii ChiPhi ■v ' ,a ' sSL. -wr j fn P in Amanda Parks B IP r m m r ■■■- ' IH ■ r » 1 I ■ Hit ,4- .. _ ____ ___ ' -. V- s ■. r, 11 ■PHilb ' . JI Bl H - j H uJ H p m v wM Ifl B i k 9 Hh m mZ m ■ m ■ r W - --M ri« = V .-w ; f " T J, T J- ■ M IS k X - m 1 ■ - -1 C - B. F I J A A J J m. " A F . B I L. J k ji rw • • « jji i rn ' ' . ' . Port A I T S i Dilip Wadhwani Electrical Engineering Isabella Waszkiewicz Psychology Latonya Watkins Sociology Maile Weigele Exercise and Psychology Rhonda Whatley Microbiology Alexandra White Molecular and Cellular Biology Sanjay Wijeratne Computer Engineering Elizabeth Williams Family Studies Shawnee Williams Political Science Nicolette WlUmington Accounting Chrystal Wilson Sociology Jennifer Kay Wise Chemistry Leslie Wolf Merchandising and Con- sumer Studies Richard Wolff Computer Engineering Charlotte Woolard Creative Writing Tamara Wright Education Stewart Wu Exercise and Sports Sciences Angela Yanez Elementary Education Emmeline Yeo Architecture Charles Yi Elementary Education KC Young Finance George Zazueta Architecture Varela-Zazueta 257 Nicole Ackerman Sherry Afman Shannon Aichele Brian Akins Scott Alpert German Altamirano Roberto Angel Jr Ruth August Jonathan Babbitt Mark Badeaux Lisa Barber Joe Barrett Michael Barry Lisa Bauer Courtney Bean Alexis Benjamin Anoop Bhatheja Michael Bialowitz Trevor Bisaha Melody Bissell Coby Blunt Three jugglers practice on the mall. Students would watch for hours as a diversion from homework or class. For National Drum Week on the mall the Barbea Williams Per- forming Company entertained the crow d by bringing their own unique style of dancing. Shannon Bradford John Brown Marion Brullo Curtis Brunsvold Dolores Burciaga Davien Burnette Cambria Burton Jennifer Cahoon Stephanie Cairns Rhonda Carroll Steve Caspell Nydia Castro Matt Cernyar Eunice Chavez Audrey Ching Daniel Chitila Karen Chow Elvina Clark Allison Coleman Carolyn Copps Rebecca Corn Jesse Cox Stephany Cox Malila Cristo David Crites Stacey Culver Michelle Daberko Michelle Dejesus Marcela Delgado Sara Denton Paolo Dephilippis Sara Deruyter Casey Dexter Jill Dornerantz Todd Ellsworth Michael Eskue Andrew Esparza Kerry Ferguson Stephanie Finn Alesha Flanders E ric Friedman Ron Frost Monica Gallego Katherine Gardener Leslie Gee Angela Gimenez Christopher Colston Clint Gouley Lindsay Hall Zachary Hall Brandie Hatch Kathryn Hawkins Jacqueline Hayden Chris Hines Beverly Honanie Hilary Hornbeck Heidi Hoscheidt Heather Howard Jennifer Howerton Callis Hutchings Antastasia Imig Amit Indap Carrie Ippel Charles Jensen Ellen Job Bruce Jones Maria Jordan Mitchell Karasik Rennie Kaunda Tyler Kilian Nancy Kim Christina Klien Adam Kondinjakos Elizabeth Kovats Stephen Kuenzli Yuri Kumagai Jennifer Lamkin Allison Lane Brock Larson Michael Lerner Gabriel Leung Chih Liaco Emily Limbaugh Howard Lin Merlin Lowe Jr Lisa Lynn Den Ma Sarah Machtley William Major Judia Yael Malachi Kristy Mangos Kira Mauro Catherine McWhorter Eric Menkens Valerie Miller Tisha Mleynek Alexander Moorhead Mark Muradian Kory Murkey Summer Murray Patrick Mwamba Ann-Marie Nasek Erick Negri Jeff Neiderdeppe Victor Ngoma Bruce Ocapan Maura Olivieri Yvette Ortis Eduardo Othon Breann O ' Toole Melanie Parker Amanda Parks Janine Patawaran Pamela Perschler Zuzana Petroyska Jennifer Pinska Catherine Plant Matt Polacheck Steve Post Andrew Prevost Anthony Primavera Tamara Produty Henson Puinoues Patrick Pyszka Lilian Quintero Seneca Rautenberg Amy Redfoot Andrew Reimisch Swan Riddle Pilar Riveria Ayesha Rizvi Aaron Rodriguez Marianela Rodriguez H O S C H E 1 A research specialist. Rex Adams points out the markings on wood that indicate fires. Adams teaches visiting researchers how to cross date samples. In the Tree Ring Labo- ratory, undergraduate student Carla Hansen measures the width of tree rings to gather data on parcipitation levels. Karia Ronquillo Stephan Rowe Tracy Rutting Lydia Sanchez Jamie Sanders Katherine Saxer Andrew Schulman Holly Schurr Michael Scionti Jonnie Shackman Brian Shen Holly Shinn Elizabeth Singleton Emily Spear Frances Speigel Kathryne Speizer Bennie Spencer, Jr Sam Spiller Kathryn Staley Amber Stichka James Stioup Jeffrey Stover Annie Sung Najah Swartz Julie Szperling Felicia Tagaban Bram Tarr Zachary Thomas Nancy Turner Geoff Ureich Tyler Van de Amrk Shailaja Venkatsubramanyan Jenny Vodvarka Nga Vu Kevin Wasson Jamie Weaver Debra Weissman Devin Welch Shay Welch Elisa Wershba Morganstarr White Jerry Whittaker Danielle Williams Michelle Woods Jessica Yingling Melanie Yost Leona Yu Sheharyar Zahid Stephanie Zak Ronquillo-Zeper 263 .ii fKf Kp- Photo by Kristin Giordano fc64- Index IR ■wep » - ■■ .( SF- JrxJ « .i mi All of the companies who supported the desert yearbook and all of the people in the desert yearbook are found here. From everyone who had their portrait taken to all the people in various clubs to all the people vs ho succeeded in making education some- thing to be proud of at the U of A, they ' re all listed here, from. A to Z. j g gjk: e. t 1e yr U 1 V i b i O N J tf ' SUCCESS? H you believe that your success is only limited by the intensity oJ your drive, then we need to talk! This pxist year at HMT, our determi nation made incredible things happen. By year ' s end, we doubled our production, dehvering a record 13 million high performance thin-film disks. Our worldwide sales grew 166.7% to over $194 million. And we have completed a new production plant in Oregoa as well as doubled the size of our Fremont site. 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An Equal Opportunity Employer © 1993 Central Intelligence Agency Fore center, 266 Index i y ox ASARCO All SAFECO Employees Have Something in Common a The Opportunity to Excel Congratulations to the Graduates of the College of Mining at the University of Arizona AS ARCO 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 For example, we give our employees more ork-rclated education, training, autonomy, and responsibility than many of their industry counterparts receive. Which means more oppt)rtuniiy to develop skills and discover new ones. And, key to anyone ' s success, we provide a supportive environment where people feel comfortable sharing ideas and being who they want to be. Themselves. 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(ifttUiin I Production Office University of Arizona Student Union Room 4a Tucson Arizona 85721 Editor -in-Chief VALERIE MILLER Assistant Editor NAJAH SWARTZ Copy Editor HOLLY SHINN Photography Editor ANDREW REIMISCH Photography Staff Nicole Duarte Kristin Giordano Lindsey Gullett Sun Lee Darren Moore Amanda Parks Writing Staff Nydia Castro Maura Oliveri Natalie Doerr Katy Saxer Jasmine Koh Jennifer Spinner Janice Laredo Jeannie Youngs Amy Muscarello Director of Student Publications Mark Woodhams Admin. Online Services Manager Faith Edman Acconting Specialist Linda Holland Production Manager Fred Smith Jostens School Products Group 29625 Road Visalia CA 93279 The 87th volume of the University of Arizona Desert was a fall delivery book by Jostens Printing and Publishing Division with a total press run of 1,100. The 296 pages of the Desert were printed on 80 matte 80 recycled. 16 pages were printed in four process color and 16 pages were in second color using Tempo 540 Navy. Layouts were designed using Adobe PageMaker 5.0 for the Macintosh supplemented with Jostens Yeartech Templates. Fonts used for copy, headlines and captions were: Pepita MT and Palatino. Individual portraits were taken by Colum- bia Photographic Services of Portland, Oregon. International and national photos were courtesy of the Associated Press. Advertising representation was provided by Scholastic Advertising, Inc. of Carson City Nevada. The Desert is produced com- pletely by students under the Department of Student Publications. Production of the book received no funding from the university, however the Desert did pay them in the form of rent for the room in the Student Union. Colophon 27S ' T Cf m A Abney, Craig 236 Abney, Kevin 236 Ackerman, Nicole 258 Adams, Hanny 236 Adams, Michael 236 Afman, Sherry 258 Aguayo, Therese 236 Ahlstiom, Caroline 236 Aichele, Shannon 258 Akins, Brian 258 Al-Qassemi, Salem 236 Ali, Muhammand 116 Alibritton, Shane 236 Alland, Alexander 40 Allegre, Monique 74 Alonzo, Zoila 236 Alpert, Scott 258 Altamirano, German 258 Amundsen, Edmond 236 Ando, Hisanori 237 Angel Jr, Roberto 258 Aparicio, Joe 237 Aprill, Jon 192 Archer, Jaime 237 Arias, Carlos 237 Armenia, Cristina 159 Armstrong, Angela 237 Armstrong, Jacque 237 Attardo, Anne 237 August, Ruth 258 Autio, Jussi 82 Aviles, Jennifer 34 Babbitt, Jonathan 258 Babiarz, Jennifer 237 Bachman, Curt 237 Bachtell, Charlie 72 Badeaux, Mark 258 Badger, Bret 237 Baena, Marisa 60 Bailey, Marilyn 237 Ballas, Erin 237 Banholzer, Cami 90 Barber, Lisa 258 Barnes, Adia 64 Barrett, Ashley 237 Barrett, Joe 258 Barry, Michael 258 Barter, Mike 237 Bauer, Lisa 258 Bean, Courtney 258 Bell, Barbara 68 Benally, Cheryl 237 Benjamin, Alexis 258 Benjamine, Hamlet 237 Benoit, Joann 237 Beradino, John 237 Bernard, Deann 237 Berre, Charisse 237 Berry, Amy 237 Beruman, Monica 237 Bhatheja, Anoop 258 Bialowitz, Michael 258 Biang, Angela 237 Bickes, Kimberley 237 Biddle, Scott 237 Bierman, Mark 237 Bilgin, Ali 140 Bisaha, Trevor 258 Bissell, Melody 258 Blumen, Michelle 237 Blumhagen, Christian 237 Blunt, Coby 258 Bogdanowicz,Loretta 237 Bolanouski, Jill Ann 237 Bomberger, Heidi 68 Bonann, Richard 154 Boultinghouse, Kirtland 238 Bowman, Jill 238 Boyum, Jennnifer 238 Bradford, Shannon 259 Braslow, Sara 238 Bravo, Victoria 238 Bresnick, Jodi 238 Breuker, Annelle 238 Brockman, Tammy 238 Brookler, Joanna 112 Brovas, Sherrin 238 Brown, Curtis 238 Brown, Dianne 238 Brown, Jack 238 Brown, John 259 Brown, Sarah 238 Brullo, Marion 259 Brunsvold, Curtis 259 Brusoe, Kennard 238 Buchanan, Andrew 48, 238 Bulgu, Causu 140 Bunis, William 176 Burciaga, Dolores 259 Burger, Nikolaus 238 Burich, Barbra 159 Burnette, Davien 259 Burns, Bridgette 238 Burton, Cambria 259 Busch, Frank 78 Busque, Christopher 238 Buzzi, Dee Dee 84 Cahoon, Jennifer 259 Cairns, Stephanie 259 Calderon, Maria 238 Calderon, Maribel 238 Callahan, Jon Paul Canale, Bret 238 Candrea, Mike 66 Carbajal, Carolina 173 177 Cardenas, James 238 Carkhuff, Kim- berly 238 Carroll, Rhonda 259 Carter, Amy 238 Cashman, Leslie 238 Caspell, Steve 259 Casper, Brandy 238 Cassis, Karine 238 Castro, Nydia 259 Cata, Michelle 238 Catarinicchia, Benedetto 238 Catarinicchia, Marti 238 Cernyar, Matt 259 Chapel, James 54 Chase, Eric 170 Chavez, Eunice 259 Chee, Christine 238 Ching,Ana 170 Ching, Ann 239 Ching, Audrey 259 Chitila, Daniel Cliow, Karen Cliristensen,B Christopher, P Citron, Dov Claricige,Krist Clark, Elvina Clausen, Marci Gemetson,Cli, Cojanis, Philip Coleman, Conboy,Dan Consolino,Bri2 Coiitreras,Pati Copps,Carolyi Corcoran, Jami Corcoran, Mill Com, Rebecca Cosby, Bill i; Cosby, Ennis CosgTove,Ricl Costa, Allison Cox, Jesse 25 Cox,Stephany Creach, Jason Pho o by Robert Becker 276 Index n, Jennifer B , Stephanie 259 on, Maria 21 on,Maribel 23i in, Jon Paul II ' ,Bret 238 Ea,Mike % al, Carolina 17; jas, James 4Kiin- 238 .Dav,en255 Chitila, Daniel 259 7f 238 Chow, Karen 259 ' ' jbna259 Christensen, Brett 170 ™ 8 I Christopher, Peter 239 J 1 Citron, Dov 239 238 : ciaridge, Kristi 239 Clark, Elvina 259 Clausen, Marcy 239 Clemetson, Chad 239 Cojanis, Philip 239 Coleman, Allison 259 Conboy, Dan 239 Consolino, Brian 70 Contreras, Patrick 158 Copps, Carolyn 259 Corcoran, James 146 Corcoran, Mindy 146 Corn, Rebecca 259 Cosby, Bill 128 Cosby, Ennis 128 Cosgrove, Richard 233 Costa, Allison 239 Cox, Jesse 259 Cox, Stephany 259 Creach, Jason 239 t, Rhonda a ||Cristo,Malila 259 .Amy 238 iCrites, Darin 240 aaifslie 238 Crites, David 259 I, Steve 259 Crocker, Robb 240 , Brandy 238 Croll,Sara 177 Karine 238 Cronlund, Julie 240 Nydia 259 , Cronlurd, Sean 240 lichelle 238 Cruz, Loraine 240 licchia. Culver, Stacey 259 0 238 Curtis, Heather 240 licchia, 238 ir,Matt 259 1, James 54 Enc 170 _ z, Eunice 25 Dmstine 238 j j 170 Daberko, Michelle 259 239 Dahouk, Abbas 240 Audrev 259 Danielson, Julie 240 ■ David, Adrian 80 Davis, Christine 240 Davis, Stacie 240 Davoli, Jacquelyn 241 Dean, Robert 53 Deandrea, Michel 241 Degroot, Alyssa 241 Dejesus, Michelle 259 Delgado, Marcela 259 Demonbreun, Alex 29 Denton, Sara 259 Dephilippis, Paolo 259 Dephilippis, Tina 241 Deruyter, Sara 259 Deschenes, Nicole 241 Devercelli, Jose 72 Dexter, Casey 259 Dickerson, Dana 241 Dicochea, Elizabeth C. 161 Diehn, Tanya 241 Dietzel, Dan 192 Dion, Celine 116 Djurdulov, Adam 241 Dobley Cynthia 241 Dole, Bob 118, 129 Dornerantz, Jill 259 Dorsey, Kyle 82 Dorstenstein, Titus 241 Dossola, David 241 Dow, Amy 241 Dowdy, Brian 241 Doyle, Sean 241 Drantez, Melinda 241 Duarte, Elizabeth 55 Duarte, Stephen 241 Dworman, Joshua 241 Elizondo, Jessica 241 Ellsworth, Todd 259 Epp, Anthony 9 Equirola, Maria 241 Eroz, Betil 140 Eskue, Michael 259 Esparza, Andrew 259 Everitt, Matthew 189 Eyrich, Billy 196 Eamon, Guadalupe 241 Ebbing, Jonathan 241 El-Sharrif, Shanin 241 Fairman, Jason 241 Feingield, Leanne 241 Feinzig, Nina 241 Feltz, Christy 241 Fennell, Katie 241 Ferguson, Kerry 259 Fiduccia, Kelly 241 Finn, Stephanie 259 Flanary, Barbara 241 Flanders, Alesha 259 Fleischer, Diane 241 Fleischer, Steven 242 Fleming, Timothy 242 Flint, Glenn 76 Pontes, Yaneli 242 Forehand, Gwen 242 Porno, Celia 242 Fotherby, Hanson 242 Fox, Lesley 167 Fox, Leslie 166 Frady, Lisa 154 Francis, Kevin 80 Franco, Ana 242 Franco, Andrea 177 Franks, Everlyn 157 Freeman, Matthew 242 Frejek, Michele 242 Fretwell, Cindy 242 Friedman, Eric 259 Frierott, Jason 242 Photo by Andrew Reimisch Frost, Ron 259 Fuller, Sandra 242 Gallagher, Gail 242 Gallardo, Sandra 242 Gallego, Monica 259 Gardener, Katherine 259 Garrison, Mandy 242 Gastelum, Mario 242 Gaulin, James 147 Gee, Brian 242 Gee, Leshe 259 Gegantoca, Noreen 242 George, Ashley 242 Gerstena, Renee 242 Getz, AHssa 242 Gimenez, Angela 259 Gingrich, Newt 129 Glass, Andrea 80 Click, Meredith 242 Glovinsky, David 242 Goedel, Jennifer 242 Goldberg, Stephanie 242 t D A TO G 277 74 121 Goldstein, Karen Golston, Christopher 259 Gomez, Cassandra Gomez, Krista 242 Gomez-Rasadore, Debbya 242 Gonzalez, Ana Thelma 242 Goode, Carrie 242 Goodman, Carly 242 Gouley, Clint 259 Grader, Stephanie 243 Graff, Heather 60 Granpule, Rahul 165 Greenberg, Eric 243 Greene, Tene 243 Greene, Tene 180, 181 Greenway, Debra 243 Grijalva, Marittza Grimsley, Theresa Guadagno, Alana 154, 155 Guar-Arie, Joshua Guase, Paul 92 Gubler, Laura 243 Guerrero , Susan 243 Guerrero, Lynn Rosalie Leon 247 Gustafson, Lisa 243 243 243 243 Hall, Lindsay 259 Hall,Zachary 259 Hartley, Amanda 34 Hartley, Daniel 34 Hatch, Brandie 259 Hawkins, Kathryn 259 Hayden, Jacqueline 259 Hines, Chris 259 torn Hodge, David 156 Honanie, Beverly 259 Hornbeck, Hilary Hornbeek, Heidi Horrock, Garrett Hoscheiot, Heidi Howard, Amber Howard, Heather Howerton, Jennifer 260 Hull, Jennifer 177 Hunnicutt, Robert 159 Hurwithz, James 22 Hutchings, Callis 260 259 90 22 260 194 260 Imig, Antastasia 260 Indap, Amit 260 Ippel, Carrie 260 n Jackson, Carolyn 84 Jackson, Michael 126 Jackson, Trina 76 Jensen, Bryan 238 Jensen, Charles 260 Jewall, Richard 117 Job, Ellen 260 Johnsen, Alison 66 Johnson, Dominic 82 Johnson, Heather 244 Johnson,Michael 116, 244 Johnson, Rhiannon 244 Jones, Bruce 260 Jones, Courtney 244 Jordan, Maria 260 Kaneshiro, Ryan 86 Karasik, Mitchell 260 Karolyi, Bela 117 Kasmar, Kari 244 Kaufman, Eric 244 Kliensmith, Joseph 245 Klumpp, Freda 245 Knapp, Denali 78 Knick, Andy 70 Knight, Gladys 116 Kober, Jim 42 Kondinjakos, Adam 260 Kornichick, Valerie 246 Kornmiller, Wilhelm 246 Kouba, Carly 246 I LOT RESERVED USNSO PERMIT " C " REQUIRED ENFORCEo ' f HOURS | ' 4e I Photo by Kristin Giordano Kaufman, Katherine 245 Kaunda, Rennie 260 Keeley, Christine 62 Keenan, Vin 28 Kelly, HoUie 245 Kelly, Rori 84 Kemp, Jack 118 Kemp, Michelle 28 Kennedy, Ana 245 Kennedy Jr., John R 120 Kiewatt, Christine 245 Kilian, Tyler 260 Kim, Nancy 260 Kitchen, James 245 Kjelstad, Mary 245 Klensin, Marilyn 245 Klien, Christina 260 Kovats, Elizabeth 260 Kras, John 39 Kromholtz, Brother Bryan 173 Kruse, Dennis 246 Kuenzli, Stephen 260 Kumagai, Yuri 260 Kunez, Veronica 246 Kupka, Roland 72 Kuscuoglu, Nesrin 140 Kuscuoglu, Unsal 141 Kwon, Jae 246 jpi La Benz, Charles 246 278 Index I LaFargue, Amanda 246 Lake, Alexander 246 Lamas, Carmen 246 Lambert, Brian 247 |Lamkin, Jennifer 260 [Lane, Allison 260 LaRose, Rick 60 Larson, Brock 260 Lavelle, Sam 177 Lawson, Joshua 247 Lebl, Martin 247 Lemon Soape, Robin 156 Leptud, Michael 247 Lerner, Michael 260 Letey, Michelle 247 Leung, Gabe 158 Leung, Gabriel 260 Levine, Lori 247 Lewis, Jonathan 86 LiKoh,Sauk 245 Liaco, Chih 260 Lie, Ratna 247 Limbaugh, Emily 260 Lin, Howard 260 Linko, Christopher 247 Lippse, Roberta 247 Lippse, Samuel 247 Loewentrih, Neil 247 Logan, Aaron 112 Lojudice, Mike 196 Lopez, Joel 247 Louzy, Lori 247 Lowe Jr, Merlin 260 Lozano-Morales, Gloria Selene 247 Lucid, Shannon 120 Ludeman, Mat- thew 247 Ludick, Matt 247 Lumpkin, John 247 Lx, Nhan 247 Lynch, Amy 194 Lynch, James 147 Lynn, Lisa 260 Ma, Den 260 Machtley, Sarah 260 Macias, Jacqueline 247 Madrid, Pablo 247 Madsen, Scott 170, 247 Maes, Vicky 74 Magee, Christo- pher 247 Mahan, Dana 160 Major, William 260 Malachi, Judia Yael 260 Mandrel, Blair 28 Mangos, Kristy 260 Manuel Kim 247 Mariotti, Roberto 155 Marks, Andrea 247 Marrero, Mark 196 Martelle, Danielle 247 Martin, Tom 48 Martinez, Justin 42 Martinez, Lori S. 161 Martinez, Melissa 247 Matson, Sarah 247 Matt, Sean 86 Mauro, Kira 260 Mawhinney, Mat- thew 247 Mayberry, Angela 247 Mayberry, Travis 248 Mazola, Gary 248 McArthur, Bevin C. 175 McBride, Elizabeth 248 McCloskey, Joshua 248 McComas, Erin 248 McDermott, Kristin 90 McDougall, Douglas 122 McKae, Jessica 248 McMahon, Sean 2 McMans, Amy 248 McVeigh, Timothy 130 McWhorter, Catherine 260 Medvitz, Ryan 248 Menkens, Eric 260 Mennella, Jason 248 Mercer, Ron 9 Mileski, Michael 248 Miller, Brandon 194 Miller, George 14 Miller, Jennifer 248 Miller, Matt 38 Miller, Richard 159 Miller, Valerie 260 Milo, Tony 88 Minnick, Gary 248 Minter, DeAngela 64 Misrac, Richard 41 Miyake, Kent 248 Mleynek, Tisha 260 Mo, Fai 248 Mock, Brian 248 Moghimi, Farshad 248 Molander, Eliza- beth 248 Montgomery, Tom 194 Montiel-Othon, Georgina 248 Montoya, Daniel 248 Moore, Angelia 248 Moore, Jeremy 248 Moorhead, Alexander 260 Morales, Haydee 248 Moriarty, Richard 196 Morris, Dick 120 Morris, Stacey 248 Moser, Ann 248 Moy, Karen 248 Mueller, Philip 248 Muhammad, Fatima 49 Munoz, Olga 248 Muradian, Mark 29, 260 t n Murkey, Kory 260 Murray, Dave 82 Murray, Sean 160, 161, 200 Murray, Summer 260 Mwamba, Patrick 260 Nanson, Christopher 248 Nardella, Annie 248 Nasek, Ann-Marie 260 Navarro, Acosta 248 Navazo, John 249 Neeley, Kirsten 249 Neethling, Ryk 76 Negri, Erick 260 Neiderdeppe, Jeff 260 Neilsen, Linda 249 Nelson, Bill 196 Photo by Nicole Duarte G TO N 279 - torn Nelson, Chris 170 Newlin, Jason 28 Newman, Stan 249 Ngoma, Victor 260 Nguyen, Dan-Ha 249 Nguyen, Hau 249 Nicol, W. Sean 249 Niv, Lili Shehayek 252 Noperi, Jose 249 Nusbaum, Joel 70 Olson, Ruth 250 Ono,Jeff 86 Orbay, Ozer 140 Orson, David 159 Ortis, Yvette 260 Ortiz, Teresa 250 Othon, Eduardo 260 O ' Toole, Breann 260 Ozalkan, Ertuuga 141 ?}xoto by Kristin Giordano O ' Brien, Leah 66 Ocapan, Bruce 260 Oddonetto, Linda 249 Ogiluie, Kristin 181 O ' Hara, Michael 146 Oi, Chikashi 249 Olivier, Maura 260 Olson, Bryan 250 Olson, Janet 159 Olson, Jeremy 110 Olson, Kristen 250 Pacheco, Manuel 54 Padilla, Mary 250 Pang, Irene 192 Parker, Melanie 260 Parks, Amanda 260 Parvello, Treena 250 Patawaran, Janine 261 Peel, Whitney 250 Peltier, Ben 165 Perazzone, Irene 250 Perschler, Pamela 261 Peschka, Justin 192 Peshalkai, Jennifer 250 Peterkin, Kristi 250 Peterson, Vical 251 Peto, Amy 251 Petroyska, Zuzana ' 261 Petty, Wendy 251 Picarazzi, Teresa 154 Pietrucha, Khristen 74 Pigg, Charalynn 251 Pigg, David 251 Pignatella, Amy 251 Pike, Tom 196 Pinegar, Robb 251 Pinska, Jennifer 261 Plant, Catherine 261 Plunkard, Graig 251 Polacheck, Matt 261 Pollack, Randi 251 Porter, Christina 251 Porter, Colin 88 Portnoy, Adrienne 251 Post, Steve 261 Powell, Jessica 251 Pratt, Tyler 251 Prevost, Andrew 261 Primavera, An- thony 261 Produty, Tamara 261 Puinoues, Henson 261 Putman, Robin 251 Pyszka, Patrick 261 Quintana, Lorena 251 Quintero, Lilian 261 Quiroz, Frank 251 Radcliff, Robert 251 Ramirez, David 251 Ramsey, JonBenet 127 Rana, Sirena 251 Rapp, Fredrick 251 Ratliff, Donna 127 Rautenberg, Sen- eca 261 Rebeste, David 51 Record, Lisa 251 Redburn, Mindy 251 Redfoot, Amy 261 Reffkin, Amy 251 Reimisch, Andrew 261 Reiss, Jessica 33 Renz, Marlene 251 Repath, David 251 Reyes, Elizabeth 251 Reynolds, Jack 251 Rice, Tara 251 Rich, Latonya 251 Richards, Jaunita 131 Rickard, Jennifer 62 Riddle, Swan 261 Rinestine, Robin 251 Riveria, Pilar 261 Rizvi, Ali 252 Rizvi, Ayesha 261 Robertson, Diane 252 Robles, James 177 Rodriguez, Aaron 261 Rodriguez, Chris- tine 252 Rodriguez, Leah 252 Rodriguez, Marianela 261 Rogers, Amy 158 Romero, Patricia 252 Romo, Cath 252 Ronquillo, Karla 263 I! 280 Index Ronzvillo, David 252 Roos, Melissa 252 Rosenberg, Kevin 252 Rotunno, Michael 252 Rouff, Steve 192 Rowe, Deborah 126 Rowe, Stephan 263 Rowland, Jon 252 Ruane, Carrie 176 Ruane, Carrie Anne 177 Rubio, Dave 68 Rucinski, Victoria 252 Rudolf, Emil 252 Rute, Zachary 167 Rutting, Tracy 263 Sakamoto, Scott 222 Saldamando, Dora 252 Samaniego, Jerry 252 Sanchez, Lydia 263 Sanders, Jamie 263 Sanders, Mark 252 Sansom, Lavonne 252 Savage, Chandra 147 Savage, Drew 147 Saxer, Katherine 263 Saxer, Katy 165 Saxton, Julie 252 Schaefer, JohnR 40 Scheff, Scott 252 Scheler, Kari 181 Schiller, Bryan 252 Schlesselman, Greg 252 Schneller, Gail 252 Schnieder, Kelli 252 Schoepne, Chris 159 Scholzen, Tom 92 School, Erin 252 Schulman, An- drew 263 Schurr, Holly 263 Scionti, Michael 263 Scott, Spencer 252 Scott, Tina 49 Scruggs, Charles 233 Shackman, Jonnie 263 Shakur, Tupac 121 Sharp, Pamela 252 Shelor, Matthew 252 Shen, Brian 2 63 Shiffman, Reesa 252 Shinn, Holly 169, 191, 263, 285x Shirley, Yancy 253 Shoshitaishvili, Elena 253 Sibold, Laurel 253 Sim, Jaejin 253 Simon Miles 9 Simon, Seth 22 Simons, Jill 253 Simpson, O.J. 130 Singleton, Eliza- beth 263 Sitton, David 92 Sjodin, Jimmy 80 Skieresz, Amy 84 Slider, Tracy 253 Smietana, Shannon 253 Smith, Darren 253 Smith, Jeffrey 253 Smith, Lauren 253 Smoar, Tim 254 Snow, David 176 Son, Cindy 254 Soria-Lara, Catherine 254 Spear, Emily 263 Speigel, Frances 263 Speizer, Kathryne 263 Spencer, Bennie 263 Spies, Kelsey 254 Spiller, Sam 263 Spina, Chas 181 Sproul, Peter 177 Staley, Gretchen 254 Staley, Kathryn 263 Stanford, Julie 201 Steers, Benjamin 254 Stern, Judith 254 Stewert, Courtney 254 Stichka, Amber 263 Stioup, James 263 Stitt, Jerry 88 Stock, Matthew 254 Stountenberg, Dave 254 Stover, Jeffrey 263 Strug, Kerri 117 Suganami, Toshiro 255 Sunega, Nova 165 Sung, Annie 263 Sung, Helen 255 Sussman, Lauren 255 Susson, Michael 255 Sutton, Rachel 255 Swartz, Najah 263 Swartz, Timothy 255 Sweeney, Edward 45 Syden, Debra 165 Szperling, Julie 263 Tagaban, Felicia 263 Talucci, Kevin 255 Tanaka, Mirei 255 Tang, Raymond 255 Tarango, Abigale 255 Tarr, Bram 263 Tartaglia, Vanessa 255 Taylor, Shannon 62 Thomas, Tyler 255 Thomas, Zachary 263 Thompson, Jill Anne 255 Thrasher, Kathrine 201 Tiberg, Jennifer 255 Tinley, Jenna 255 Toerne, Bryan 29 Toledo, Eva 255 Torigoe, Grace 151 Tra verso, Tom Travis, Prentice Trbovich, Dan- Michael 255 Trible, Melissa Tripp, Jason 255 Tryfmen, Jay 255 255 86 255 J by Kristin Giordano e T ill O TO T 281 Turner, Rebecca 255 Urbina, Priscilla 255 Ureich, Geoff 263 Vairo, Susan 255 Vakil, David 255 Valenzuela, An- gelica 255 Valenzuela, Josie 255 Valenzuela, Pedro 255 Van de Amrk, Tyler 263 Van Fleet, Dirk 255 Vanderbrugen, Celeste 255 VanDerveer, Tara 64 Varela, Margarita 256 Varga, Melody 34 Vargos, Rebecca 256 Vaughn, Stephen 256 Venkatsubramanyan, Shailaja 263 Verner, George 256 Vidal, Barbara 256 Villasenor, Marcella 256 Vodvarka, Jenny 263 Von Berg, Jennifer 256 Vonberg, Jenny 181 Vrtis, Brian 256 Vu, Nga 263 T Cf PH Waddell, Laurie- Ann 256 Wadhwani, Deepa 256 Wadhwani, Dilip 257 Wallace, Brad 170 Walton, Dave 48 Wasson, Kevin 263 Waszkiewicz, Isabella 257 Watkins, Latonya 257 Weaver, Jamie 263 Weekes, Ann 147 Weekes, Trevor 147 Weigele, Maile 257 Weiss, Mary 34 Weissman, Debra 263 Welch, Devin 263 Welch, Shay 263 Wershba, Elisa 263 Whatley, Rhonda 257 White, Alexandra 257 White J, Raymond 54 White, Morganstarr 263 Whittaker, Jerry 263 Wiczek, Barbara 181 Wijeratne, Sanjay 257 Williams, Danielle 263 Williams, Eliza- beth 257 Williams, Shawnee 257 Willmington, Nicolette 257 Wilson, Rhonda 54 Wilson, Chrystal 257 Wilson, Danyell Elaine 128 Wise, Jennifer Kay 257 Wissot, Michael 86 Wolf, Leslie 257 Wolff, Richard 257 Woods, Michelle 263 Woods, Tiger 119 Woolard, Charlotte 257 Wright, Tamara 257 Wu, Stewart 257 Yanez, Angela 257 Yeltsin, Boris 119 Yeo, Emmeline 257 Yi, Charles 257 Yingling, Jessica 263 Yost, Melanie 263 Young, KC 257 Yu, Leona 263 Zahid, Sheharyar 263 Zak, Stephanie 263 Zazueta, George 257 Zeper, Alison 263 Zimmerman, Danny 80 Plioto by Andrew Reimisch 282 Index U TO Z 2i r ' ■ " v Z 4 ' ■ « . ; 1 N D E X TVa 4KV inks T e 2l esert st jfjf c dhCA, Cike to tA ytfc tlti tAe pcDfjic wAo AcipcA tAnytks to " ttitA A, u. yt J .lytAd ' olinytA, yiA " J HlTh DoA,A im , 0Hr SHajfjcrt lyt tA« Anyf eoyt. Ac AHoT uvenCA, fik-e to esfjccltiit tA ytk- " yXtt) A , t (irtz. cVitAon-t uv-Aotu. tAls tieok i Dn-iA not ciclst, pCC c Amw c Ao cv eytt Dvc yiA { e DyiA tAe ctttt 0 Anty iyt nid t nyS X ytA.rci " eimlscA i Ao took trtA priyttcA pictures v ytA, ru ' At, T t , i icer t-vAo stuck ttron-ytA, trtA kept rlt At oyi ' o ' iyt ' g tAron ' A tAc t Aotc y ct r, ytA Aifu-Ort roAot v-v-Ao AeCpe-A, us out sitpipCy cctiHse Ac Is v rv yttce person. e dre ' r te H.t to l tt tAe peopic t-vAo took tAe tl pie to t ork on tAls ook " Oitr e ort t ltt tt itys e reppien tkereA. At their annual end-of- the-year luncheon are members of the year- book staff. Back: Valerie Millier, Najah Swartz, Mark Woodhams(Director of Student Publications), Faith Edman (Goddess of the Yearbook), Maura Oliveri, Holly Shinn and Katy Saxer. Desert Yearbook 2s5 Photo by Kristin Giordano Closing On day one, freshmen wandered the campus with maps in hand. Two hundred and sixty-eight days later graduates proudly marched into McKale.As the year came to a close, so did the Desert Yearbook. The final section truly was final as 1996-1997 marked the end of a tradition. The student produced publication de- signed to chronicle the years was layed to rest due to a lack of funding. The view many students encountered walking from the library to the Student Union. Closing 287 - 7 c c r t While firefighters wen on campus one day giving a demonstratior they allowed people to see the view from theu cherry picker. P}wlo by Katherine Gardiner I one day jipus llowedpf " ?! ' picket ' from then i 1 1 I

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