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Telcome posters were 
strung across the U of A 
campus. Welcome to this, wel- 
come to that. Along the U of A 
mall, hoards of students, with 
numerous people on bicycles 
liberally sprinkled in, were 
all that the eye could see. 

Classes were filled to capaci- 
ty. The usual complaints were 
heard. "I couldn't get into the 
class that I wanted," or, "I just 
needed that one credit to grad- 
uate in December." 

Not all was as negative. 
Freshmen ran excitedly to 
their first college classes, 
something they were propped 
for their entire lives. Upper- 
classmen returned to meet up 
with old friends, and caught up 
on the events of the summer. 
And, of course, parties began 
in full force. 

The beginning of the 
1990-1991 school year was like 
that of previous years, but as 
with every school year. 

it was also unique. The 
year concealed its sur- 
prises and unveiled them 
one by one throughout the 
year. This year was going to 
be one to remember. 

separated this year from 
previous years were de- 
tails too many to mention. 
But the light will be shed 
upon those critical points. 

For many weeks at the 
beginning of the year the 
Wildcat headlines ran 
words on Kevin Bar- 
leycorn. Barleycorn was 
the police officer who was 
killed in the line of duty, 
called in to calm a disrup- 
tion at a fraternity party. 
This loss was felt far and 
wide across the campus, 
enough to change the views 
of many students on their 
security in school. Soon af- 
ter we began to notice the 
loss of many of our fellow 
students to twists of fate. 

This year was lived on 
an edge for every student. 

Kevin Barleycorn receives an honorary 21- 
gun salute after a tragic accident took his life 
in the line of duty. 


Interaction with other stu- 
dents and faculty allowed each 
of us to grow, to learn about 
things that previously we 
might have had no clue about. 

For perhaps the first time, 
we were questioning our be- 
liefs, challenging what we 
knew to be wrong, defending 
what we knew to be right, and 
making decisions that would 
affect us for the rest of our 

If ON THE EDGE meant liv- 
ing dangerously, then we did 
that, too. Our freedom was 
nearly limitless, and we had 
the opportunity, maybe even 
the misfortune, to see just how 
far we could go. 

Still, we could lean back, 
take a look a life from a by- 
standers point of view, and 
learn from what we observed. 

Life was ours to do with as we 
pleased. We were free to love 
whomever we chos^ to, to live 
as we wanted. 






The beauty of life became 
very apparent to us, but 
with it came the realization 
that some things can be 
very ugly. 

We learned to look at 
things with perspective, 
taking factors into consid- 
eration that previously 
would have been left out. 

Openmindedness be- 
came the norm, and we 
soon discovered that "dis- 
cussion" did not neces- 
sarily mean "disagree- 
ment," and that winning 
isn't quite as satisfying as 
having a mutual meeting of 
the minds. 

The world was changing. 
As it changed, our views 
widened to encompass new 
ideas and cultures. 

Loved ones were being 
sent across an ocean to fight 
wars, and families, not to 
mention entire commu- 
nities were affected by it. 

Relationships took on 
new meaning as people re- 
alized that precious few 

Majestic arches placed at the Campbell en- 
trance welcome visitors and those familiar to 
the campus to U of A. 


last forever, and some things 
need to be held on to. 

ON THE EDGE. We've all 
felt On The Edge about some- 
thing in the past year. Too much 
has happened for anyone to re- 
main unaffected. 

The AIDS crisis still had peo- 
ple fearing for their lives, and 
questioning their sexual part- 
ners. People were becoming 
cautious about certain areas of 
their lives. 

ON THE EDGE. U could 
mean wild and crazy, or tense 
and ready for anything to hap- 
pen. It could mean anything 
one wanted it to. 

Doing things that we've al- 
ways wanted to do, but have 
never before had the chance to 
do. Or even not doing things 
anymore that we used to do, 
because they've lost their 

Keeping ON THE EDGE. Re- 
maining alert, prepared for 
the world. 


Sharp, ON THE EDGE, 
going places, doing things. 

The main idea behind 
ON THE EDGE is that its 
interpretation is left en- 
tirely up to you, to do with 
as you please, to manipu- 
late at your will. ON THE 
EDGE is a personal theme, 
to be taken not with a grain 
of salt, but rather with an 
entire shaker. 

Remember, life is a par- 
ticipation game. To enjoy it, 
sometimes you have to take 
risks, take chances, give 
things up, acquire new ide- 
as. Sometimes, you just 
have to go out ON THE 
EDGE, m Wendy S. UrseU & 
Robert A. Castrillo 

#1 ^t 

Spencer Walters 

Running under the Bear Down banner, the 
UA football players signal the beginning of 
yet another season. 














Would it f, 
sumption t„ t " *''^<' "*- 
I ^"'VortT """ the 

f ontJ.eZ±iZlf"^"'lmd 

' """Jiesfnjt""'""'^"' 

: ^'■'"'om oZ''"' '^O'-nt 

I 'he weeVy%P°P'''''tion, 

% °n the mall /^""^^lons" 

'">n, and nth ^ '" "^or- 
i '"">sthu°tn'e'''"-'d'yis- 

\ f/'^edabauZntl""'"""- 

^'"ss. That's nn,i''.""'y to 

'"S on the eril r'"Sli^- 

l thing, rather f," f " '""' 

I ^'""^'■dereda''^""''' he 

""d Weiptin' 'tn "^'"' 
I throw whatit^ ° ""er- 
•^"'•/rf Wot ^ "''•'"'«• rae 
■ "' '"habZi'lr"' "■« 
""" challenge tt^ "'*** 
I'mits. Thelifl f ""-» 
's filledZ I "{."'""lent 
things, aZ% I' °f these 

"" Wempt ,"t""''f'"s 
t ""^- Wenly ,^°J°""«ent 



Repeats Itself 

It happened once— and a picture is worth 
•-- '• ms April dollars. Cloyd Heck 

he place Marvin w 
anderBe- Old Main 

>rial Foi 

And the thousc 

farvin was president, Then it happened 
M Main was Univer- again. Add another 
\ty Hall, and if you thousand words 

i d parking was perfectly thn 

could tell a bit about legal anywhere o 

University of Arizona level ground. Appai 

history. On that day, ently, things hav 

three students per- changed since thei 

' \ed a ter- But no one undei 

_• — J — pg Q^^p stands that more tha 

ir- teaching assista. 

70 David Wnnds nrnv, 

n. that hi. 

r- self despite cnang 

m brought on by Ft'' 

il- Time. So when (left 

I a right) Mary Voss, Ca 

id oline Merriam at 


They were (left to 
right) Martha Car- 
oline Williams, Win- 
nifred Walcutt and 
Mary Frances Munds. 
The Desert Yearbt ' 

fflagiiMi l 

ring her enroll- University over sixty 
nt, Ms. Williams six years older ant 
s admonished for thirty -thousand stu 

ol- day's modest leotard, 
an- But it happened on- 









teM -*, ,.. . ' • ■'. '" ■' ■• -- 





From All Groups Of Music 


Mariah Carey 

nna Make You Sweat 




The Razors Edge 


The Simpsons Sing the 


R.E.M.— GUY— 

Out of Time The Future 


Shake Your Money After the Rain 



1 Your Baby Tonight Radioactive 


eart Shaped World Cherry Pie 


andtrack X 

To the Extreme 

t'ive Man Acoustical Jam 

Hammer Don't 


Coolin'i ^ „ 

I' Know! 

' People's Lives 


Vagabond Heart 


Mama Said Knock You 







Night Ride Hon 
Rhythm Nation : 

This Is an EP A 
Flesh ancl Blood 

The Bootley St. 
WOLVE§^ , 

**Living ofr 
my brothers 
success. .they 
said. That 
m,ade me try 
even hard- 
er, '* said Jan- 
et Jackson. 
She did ex- 
actly that in 
the spring of 
1990 when 
her Rythm 
Nation 1814 
went plat- 

* * Finding 
space isn't al- 
ways for the 
purpose of 
study. Some 
students sim- 
ply needed 
the space toj 
take a meal 
break. " 





? library. Oth- 

ed turf on tb- 

— ^ — j7i in front oy 

mudent Union. A few 



ces between Gila 

' 'ebank.How- 

ere wrong as, 

er each hour, when 

" 'vould leave, anoth- 

oup of students 

mid take their ph 


interrupted while in 

Students find that perhaps the 
ideal place for them is study- 
r, or talking, in the comfort 
of their very own dorm. 

Students find they can not 
only study anywhere, but 
sleep anywhere as well, as 
one exhausted student 


Demi Moore showed that 
short hair can be sexy in 
the largest grossing movie 
of the year "Ghost". 

Rob Lowe, prettiest prince 
of the brat pack, became 
king of fear in his killing 
role in "Bad Influence". 

///// ^ 





Football players come out 
to meet the fans as children 
swarm around to get an 

Fans often got a kick out of 
the banners the football 
team would run through. 
Duck season was a favorite 
of Wildcat hunters. 



WWffiWA^DawWWBE >' 



And Touching Everyone 

The excitement, the phernal 
thrill, the support is such evi 
known as Wildcat ma- NCAA I 




The university is n 
commuter school, 
student support 
campus is phenoi 
nal. Students wait 

7a- NCAA basketball 
playoffs or during a 

^ a bowl game, Thcson is 

so literally a ghost town 

on as Thcsonans become 

le- couch potatoes while 

for the Wildcats are play- 

hours to get a lottery ing. Where else would 
*'cket to then buy tick- a parade of 40,000 pee- 
ls for the men's has- pie cheer on a team 
ketball season. Anna- who made it to the fi- 

ally UA students 

who made it to the fi- 
nal four but no fur- 




painting ASU's "A" As people fly into or 

blue and red. On cam- out of the Thcson In- 

pus t-shirts can be ternational Airport, 

found with the insig- no one can ignore the 

nia "8 str8 is 8 gr8". Wildcat support at the 

ming floats lounge. On the walls 

red and blue are autographs, life 

nd are cov- size posters, scores, 

I banners cit- schedules and more, 

^at greatness, all acknowledging 

er. Wildcat that mania. Athletes 

not just lim- who fly into play the 

he campus. UA comment that they 

[Q-lfere one of 
the local Tuc- 
son children 
struts her ver- 
sion of what is 
cool to wear 
■— Wildcat 

Hher it be a for one hell of a 





The Laughs and Zany Antics of College 

For the past decade As people graduated open. All the me. 

he university has had leaders of Comedy of the cast contri 

' are of slapstick Corner changed. This to the making of 

iy and Saturday year Eric Branlett rial and the desi 

Mieht Live antics, headed out the cast, of new skits. W 

c Relief, UA style Other perfoi 

tt rial and the desii 

.t. of new skits. W 

n- also audition to pi 

t, new materials. If the 

Graham Elwood, Jeff cast found the 

student actors, 
neers etc. (who, 
was interested i 

igoby Farly, Paul Goebel, 
engi- Niki Hale, Mike Hart- 


in Peaks. Older fa- Jhayson Rohrbacker, 
vorites included the Bret Scott, Micah 
F — offs, Bunga and the Wright, Dan Jacobs, 
Condom Fairy. Ovt 
the semester per- Matthei 
rs were asked to Audit 
tct skits 

unny then they 

n one of their shows. 
1990 proved to he- n 
first in Coi 
Corner history as 
members of the 
club were ask 
to attend the Na- 
tional College 
- edy Ft ■• • 
m Saratoga, jve 

event with partic- 
ipation through 
invitation only. 

nly two Westei 
^^hools wer" • 
vited. Mei 
found t 

tition iwug/i us 
only two pre- 
pared sketches 
other sketches 


of Comedy Cor- 
ner during sec- 
ond semester. 

In reference to 
his year and a 
half injuncture 
with Comedy 
Corner, Graham 
Elwood bel- 
lowed, "Quote 
this! It was a co- 
lossally phe- 
nomenal awe- 
some experi- 
ence that has 
radically al- 
tered my life 
and the lives of 
countless oth- 
ers." What a guy. 






uawn Lively 



Provide the best in Live Bands 

Small clubs were Family Bombers, John 

the hot points in The- Bayley and Little Wo- 

son this year. At least men. 

when it came to the at- Club Congress cater- 

. tractions of live bands, ed to a variety of 

Clubs such as Mud- crowds having a vari- 
buggs, Club Congress, ety of groups which 
El Casino Ball Room played an assortment 
or the Cellar in the of music. Previews de- 
Student Union, all scribed the music as 
scheduled performers deserty rock, rock and 
from throughout the grunge, post-modern 
country to headline dance bands, neon 
their clubs for one or power and so forth, 
two-night musical Performers at CC in- 
gigs. eluded the GooGoo 
Depending upon what Dolls, Bad Wanda, 
type of music one was Mondo Guando, Infi- 
into, all that had to be nite Beauties, Blink 
done was open the Dogs, Phantom Limbs 
Daily Wildcat to get a and Alien Sex Fiend. 
-<review on the type of The El Casino Ball 
nusic being played Room located in Soutb- 
and ambience the ernJhcson was known 
band portrayed. for its large dance 

Mudbuggs, located floor. In turn many of 

at 136 N. Park Ave, the bands experienced 

was a favorite of stu- great crowd participa- 

dents for the perfor- tion, as fans got up 

mances were rela- danced the night ai..^,. 

tively cheap (any- Greats such as Jim 

where from $3 to $8). Cliff with his band 

Mudbuggs allowed all Oneness rocked the 

ages in to enjoy the ball room. California 

show rather than just Pop Gods Eggplant 

the over 21 crowd, performed a special 

Some of the shows Halloween show with 

headlining at Mud- guest Texas Zydeco, 

buggs included Ban- Wizards, Ponty Be 

daloo Doctors, fea- and the Squeezetoi.... 

taring Bonnie Sber- Other groups who 

id an, Southern pe ' ' "" 

nnlifnrnia's Forbid- cl^ „.„.„„ , 

-,„., Sympathy of Heads. Guitarist \ 
1, Hellen I 
Broken Roi 







Get Going 

If You're Tough 

A person travelling Sixth Street 
during late '89 probably wondered 

what was becoming of 
the parking lots that 

Tiber of auto 
•.hines driven t 

had just been torn up. and from the palace of 

Well, those who enjoy strength and good 

working out and hav- health. The lack of 

ing a good time while places to hitch their 

they're at it know what vehicles caused cen- 

e of the yellow- tei "' 

isses of tar re: 

ition center nothing, not even coi 

ttilt for U of A plaints froi 

! to enjoy and homeownei 

I. Those ever stop th 

wnu iii^c st:tting in- "my-body-i^-..«-..o.« 

volved in physical fit- uno, " fitness buffs. The 

IS or who enjoy center attracts severa 

chine others get in- different types o 

ted the buffs. Some use the fa 

dition with open cility to play some f"f 

s. but residents court b-ball while t 

I not too ers use it to per} 

py with the prob- their fane Fonda i 

- -rhich resulted tine at the aero^. 

' -' B. Other typ~" ■ 

itisfying ac 
at the Cei 

Many students take advan- 
tage of the aerobics program 
at the Rec Center. 

These stu-^ 
dents chose to 
release their 
energy at the 
Rec Center in 
a healthy 
match of vol- 
leyball, aqua- 




' ■•-^^.>-*-rr*'r- v-3 




King and Queen walk for- 
ward to receive their 

The Homecoming Court 
wave to the crowds during 


^. 'f^^^ 


A volunteer asks a passer- 
by for a signature on a pe- 
tition concerning the prob- 
lems which faced the stu- 
dent body. 

Those who did show up to 
the rally paid attention 
and showed concern about 
their school. 









To Us Ad 

On the sixth of September, 1990, 
were vou concerned with recent 


^ r 


budget cuts? What flyers were all over 

about cancelled the place. Evei 

classes? And in- flyers happene 

ised tuition? If you unnoticed, how could 
u/is wered yes to any of anybody walk through 
these questions, you the mall without see- 
should have been on ing the stage and the 
the mall in support of large banners and re- 
dergraduate ral- alize what was going 

The purpose of the 



attention, i 
noticed, but 




of supporters. Sure 

nough to sea 
ne. And tho 

as anyone aia care tney 
so didn't bother showing 

s it. If the rally was m 

„r favor of attending 

re school 363 days a yi 

*ut the lack of sup" 

re would be underi 

se but this rally dealt 

The more sig- 
natures, the 
better. Pete 
John Hancock 
was no excep- 

dence did not s *— 

y positive or eninu- i. 
" ' • --• "ve in today, involve- 

lent is very impor- 
- tant to everybody's 
'"-ill-being. '* "— 
illy sad to i 
people behind the weak turn out at the 


*« «^. attempt 
to get away 
from the 
crowd and 
find some soli- 
tude to study, 
Victoria Rob- 
inson hides in 
the foliage. 


Take A Break 

The University of Arizona campus 
is a rather large one. With its size 

comes many places to place known to stu- 

t away from it all dents as a sleeping 

d relax, to study in heaven, a good study 

e and quiet, or to habitat, and also a big 

catch up on some building full of a 

dent whf 
out fro 
daily rt 
The librar 


•f •? 

This student proves 
that everybody has 
their own spot on cam- 
pus to relax, study, or 
just get away. 

Using one of the oldest tricks 
in the book, this student ap- 
pears to be studying when in 
reality she's asleep! 





n Between 

■ Days 

Friday night, Saturday, and Sun- 
day. What do these specific times of 

the week mean to to those duties, whichl 

the students of the Uni- 
versity of Arizona? To 
some, these days mean 
relief. To others, they 
might not signify any- 
thing. Everybody uti- 
lizes their weekends 

A common way of 
spending the precious 
minutes of the week- 
end is to party and 
have a good time. Peo- 
ple like to forget about 
all their problems and 
just have a good time, 
and more times than 
not, Friday and Satur- 
day offer the perfect 
opportunities to do so. 
Many people like to 
have as much fun as 
possible before they 
have to get back to the 

While some people 
enjoy partying non- 
stop, others might 
have other responsi- 
bilities to take care of. 
studying is one of 

sometimes must have 
priority over having a 
good time with 
friends. Sometimes 
sacrifices must be 

Students often work 
on weekends also. 
They might not have 
the time during the 
week but they need the 
money so they are 
forced to spend their 
days off from school 

While people are 
working, partying, 
and studying, there 
are still others who do 
absolutely nothing. 
They simply lounge 
around resting up and 
saving strength to 
tackle their strenuous 
schedules for the up- 
coming week. 

No matter how 
weekends are used or 
abused, they are val- 
ued and cherished by 
all. ^Joshua Acuna 

A little competition is al- 
ways good. Why not have a 
little arm wrestling con- 
test? You can even have 
referees and everything. 


Why not use 
spare tim 
Saturday and 
Sunday are 
perfect times 
to do some 
work on the 


Tearing some 
sort of uni- 
form for a job 
is not unusual 
as shown 

Get A Job 

And Pay Tax^s 

When a student 
part-time job is 

rated into his/her 
schedule. The reasons 
for employment vary 
from person to person. 

Many students who 
work are paying their 
own way through 
school, or are at least 
helping to pay. Not ev- 
eryone receives schol- 
arships, or financial 
aid, or a free ride from 
the folks. 

While some students 
are working to raise 
the money for school 
and the expenses that 
come with it, others do 
not have such serious 
reasons for working. 
Many students just get 
jobs to have extra 
money around for 
spending on all kinds 
of things; clothes, mu- 
sic, concert tickets, 
and any other items 
which the parents re- 
fuse to purchase for 
their lovely children. 

Tucson offers col- 
lege students the usual 
part-time jobs that any 
other average sized 
city in America does. 
Fast-food joints are al- 
ways popular, as are 

Working in the Student 
Union can be great fun if 
you work downstairs in I 
the game room. ^ 

gets to college, a 
usually incorpo- 

grocery stores because 
of the flexible hours. 
Other places students 
might find employ- 
ment are the malls, 
restaurants, and of 
course at the Universi- 
ty of Arizona. Many 
students are employed 
by the university do- 
ing a wide variety of 
jobs. Most of them are 
participating in a pro- 
gram which allows a 
student to work for 
their education if they 
can't afford to pay for 

While many stu- 
dents work for what- 
ever reason, many 
others do not work at 
all. "My parents told 
me they would like for 
me to remain jobless 
until my sophomore 
year. I'm doing exactly 
what they told me to 
do," said Freshman 
ferry Foster. ^Joshua 



Here is a guy who knows 
where the fun is at. He just 
sits at poolside all day and 
saves lives and then col- 
lects a paycheck for the 
!. What a country! 

Some people feel that going 
to school and doing well is 
a big enough job without 
having to seek other em- 


If you have the bucks, shel- 
tered parking garages are 
an alternative to your ba- 
sic parking lot. You are 
guaranteed a space every- 

One . . . Two . . . Three . . . 
Four . . . Five ...Oh, never 
mind. There are a lot of 
cars in this parking lot. 
There are too many cars 
because there aren't any 
spaces left. 



The Eterna 

Searcfi For Sfoca 

"Are you ready, Mr. Jones?" 
"Do we have everything, Smith?' 

"I believe so, sir." 

"The radioactive, 
empty-space ex- 


"And the high-densi- 
ty, durable plastic, in- 
dispensible, U of A 


"Let's do it. Smith. " 

Michigan Jones and 
his devoted assistant 
and friend, Iowa 
Smith, embark on 
their toughest adven- 
ture ever. (Theme mu- 
sic plays.) It's Michi- 
gan Jones in Lots of 
Doom, the Constant 

After travelling 
through the treach- 
erous streets of Tuc- 
son, surviving out-to- 
kill-you drivers and 
the blue pigs just wait- 
ing to nail anyone, 
Jones and Smith havn 't 
even encountered the 
toughest obstacle in 

their path. They mi 
locate and occupy t 
most prized possesioi 
at the University ofAi 
izona, a parkin 

Jones and Smith^ 
spend several hoursj 
battling the elemental 
while looking for a) 
place to park. Finally, 
a space becomes avail- 
able after forcing a 
man to move his car by 
gun-point. As the ex- 
perienced explorers 
expertly guided their 
vehicle into their new- 
ly claimed territory, 
they discovered it had 
a parking meter. 

"Now what, Michi? 
We haven't any mon- 

"They know me. 
Why would they tow 
my car? Let's go. " 

Stay tuned for the 
next episode; Raiders 
of the Lost Car. 

If you look very closely, 
you will notice that not a 
single automobile parked 
along University Dr. has a 
parking permit. 

Everyone who 
did not pur- 
chase a park- 
ing permit, 
learned to 
hate this small 
device pro- 
vided by the 
City of Tiicson. 


ho m 
f I 

The road is 
closed? What 
do you mean 
the road is 
closed? No one 
told me that 
the road was 
going to be 



^^^ y 

Get The Hell 

Outta My Way 

Tbcson is a great little city, and I'm 
sure many agree. But there is one 

complaint that many 
share. No matter 
where you go, you can 
usually hear someone 
say it. 

'Traffic here is aw- 
ful," is the most com- 
mon statement made 
by annoyed drivers. 
It's true. There are so 
many people on the 
streets of Tucson, 

drive. Who gave some 
of these people their 
drivers licenses? 
Some drive much too 
fast, endangering oth- 
ers. At the same time, 
some people drive 
while they dream of 
winning the lottery, 
which is not a very 
safe way to drive. Are 
there not any solu- 

creates all sorts of tions? 

problems. Whether it's If it was necessary 

accidents, or traffic 
jams, or polluting the 

Not a whole lot has 
been done to cure the 
problem either. The 
public transportatio 

system has attempted fully and patiently, 
to lure people into ri- and hope that someday 
there will be a prob- 
lem-free solution to 
move traffic effi- 
ciently and safely 
through Tucson. 
0Joshua Acuna 

ding the bus, and it has 
worked to a point. But 
it's not enough. 

The problem isn't 
just that there are too 
many people driving, 
it's also the way they 

Traffic is bad enough in 
Tucson without dealing 
with the hazards of con- 
struction. Hopefully not 
too many accidents re- 
sulted from the chaos. 

for you to drive to the 
university, the chances 
are very high that you 
ran into problems on 
the road. There is not 
much that can be done 
except to drive care- 



g m 



■ IX m 

■ nHtJMU 



LM oijif 



he Cutting 

Edge Of Food 

The students of the University of 
Arizona are very fortunate to have 

pig-out palaces on or 
near campus, where 
we can delight our ap- 
petites to our content, 
or discontent, as it may 

You can find just 
about any type of food 
you like to eat. What do 
you like? How about a 
quarter pound of 
greasy cow meat 
thrown together with 
some vegies, condi- 
ments, and a couple of 
pieces of bread called 

Or, if you have fin- 
icky taste buds, maybe 
you would like some 
foreign treats. Doesn't 
that sound good? You 
could have some fr... 
fri . . . frijol . . . you 
know, beans! Refried 
beans! Maybe you 
would like to try a ch 
. . . chimi . . . chimicha 
... you know, that 
Mexican dish! The 
fried tortilla with var- 
ious items inside? 

What's that? You are 
taking generous 
amounts of Immodium 
A.D. right now and you 
prefer to eat foods of 
which you can pro- 
nounce their names? I 

Well, in that case, 
can you say cheeseb 
urger? How about p i 
z z a? 

Excuse me? You 
aren't very hungry? 

How about a little 
snack then? Maybe a 
pretzel? No? What 
about a Snickers? 
They satisfy, you 

I'm sorry, I didn't 
quite hear that. Could 
you repeat yourself, 
please? You are going 
to chop me up and cook 
me in a wok and then 
feed me to your hams- 
ter if I do not shut up? 
I'll shut up. 9foshua 

After browsing extenaivly, 
this 49ers fan decides to 
eat a delicious, golden ba- 

Excuse me, 
but your 
sneeze guard 
is dirty. Just 
Louie's Lower 
Level is al- 
ways clean 
and serves 
great food. 



Is Back 

Many UA 
clubs and or- 
had booths at 
Spring Fling ^ 
that allowed 
them to gain 
funds for oth- 
er yearly 

r 15 rides and 99 

*'"! to provide Tbc- 

\th the delights of 

I scale carnival. 

gh Spring Fling 

Sam Hughes Neighbor- 
hood have found the 
noise and congestion 
to be an inconve- 

People of all ages enjoyed 
Spring Fling, and perhaps 
it wasn't so long ago that 
our favorite ride was the 

Excited riders hold on for 
dear life, trying not to slide 
into each other as they go 
zipping around on Force 
10, where 3 G's of force 
usually keeps them exactly 
where they are. 


Bands entertained fair- 
goers all week long with 
their different styles of- 
music. Jellyfish 
the more popular perfoi 

The Superloop offered peo- 
ple the chance to see Spring 
Fling from a unique per- 
spective, although only a 
few took advantage of the 







In addition to the 
student work that goes 
into making Spring 
Fling, Ray Cammack 
Shows, a Phoenix 
based company, con- 
tributes much to the 
long weekend. The 



those speedy-spinning 
rides that people of all 
ages love to st ' ' 

line for hours to ^ 

Long-long lines and 


Bright lights and 
' ' iic beckon pa- 

,- jm the studen' 

run booths, as g— •-- '— 
gears and e 

Tooth 8 in- 
cluded sport- 
ing events 
such as the 
which in- 
spired many 
to perform 
feats of dar- 

M ^ 





-•SS" «?4?^' 






Meet UA's Newest Alumni 


One during fall, the political science de- 
other during spring, partment ends his 
Whichever time one speech with a telling 
es in, the feel- statement, "To be an in- 
-..„_ -^ sxcitement are teresting person — " 
always the same. must first be inter 

-..„_ -^ sxciteti 
always the sai 
" duation i 
the only goal ii 
mind when om 
begins college 
Yet, as one goe. 

peers they start- 
ed school with 
never made it to 

steps into 
McKale for out 


dent Henry Ko- 
ffler asks the 
first college tc 
rise. "Will the 
College o) 
please stand,' 


the graduates. 
The next col- 
lege is asked to 
rise, then an- 
other, then an- 
other. Finally 
every person 
graduating is 
standing and 
Koffler J ' 
the moth 
all to r 
their tassels 

to do, deciding \^ 
to take ^"^ 
"nothing jobs" -w^^ 


all now 
versity o 

for a period of 
time to try to 
decide just 
what the future 
has in store for th 


em. t 
s of a 


ears c 

f joy, pric 

Grand decision 


ef swellii 

the future must 
made, now, we jus 

be \ 

ne ca 

'e made it 
n ever tal 

We We walk out of 

Alios McKale, no longer stu- 

with dents, but rather the 

1 to graduating pride of 




For Monorities, Financially Needy 

summer programs offered to (College of Agriculture); Stu- freshmen a complete and 

help minority and finan- dents work one-on-one with ci 
daily needy students excel University professors in the e; 
in the academic world, field of agriculture as ap- th 
Many of the programs are prentices during the sum- si 

tperience that will help 
ills, establish a support 

school students to pursue Minority high school Stu- ti 
higher educational goals. dent Research Apprentice- le 
The other programs are de- ship Program (College of le 
signed to help ease the trans- Nursing); a program de- 
fer into UA life. signed to stimulate an inter- si 
The Programs are as fol- est among minority high it 
lows: High School Minority school students in pursuing si 
Media Workshop; a five-day. career in biomedical re- fi 

an from high school to col- 
ge. Includes a 3 unit col- 
ge course. 

op for Women and Minor- 
es; This program is de- 
gned to introduce students 
om under-represented 

traduce minority high school fessions. Students work in a n 
students to career oppor- research program at the Col- h 
tunities in electronic media lege of Nursing for six p 
and to provide a "hands-on" weeks, with faculty re- h 

Bering. Activities include 
ands on experiments, 
roblem solving, tours of 
boratories and engineer- 

experience in the universi- searchers, experiencing dif- in 

production facilities. search study. p 
Japanese Language and Cul- National Institute of 

ications, presentation by 
racticing engineers, etc. 
Summer Access Program, 

gram sponsored by the East Student Research Appren- week summer internship 
Asian Studies/Faculty of Hu- tice Program; Selected stu- program designed to in- 
manities. An introduction to dents will participate in ba- volve ethnic minority un- 

ture for beginners. laboratories, attend hi- are traditionally under-rep- 
Med-Start Summer Pro- weekly research seminars resented in graduate pro- 

designed to help students professors, faculty mem- projects at the U of A. In 

health career. During the lege of Medicine. to research, students will 
program, students take an Native American Pre-Col- participate in skill-building 

for college elective credit traduces Native American pare them to apply to gradu- 



Macias , a 
Civil Engi- 
rt e e r i n g 
stated that 
"OMSA is a 
really big 
help with it's 
free tutor- 
ing/' but felt 
that lack of 
money was a 
definite prob- 
lem. ** We 
need more 
money for 
more OMSA 
services. " 


Peer Advisor Lena Joru 
felt that a "Mono-cultural 
view is a problem." She 
also felt strongly that more 
ethnics were needed in the 

Sandra Inoshita (far right) 
a Merits Peer Advisor and 
Amy Abraham, both felt 
that OMSA was a good pro- 
gram. Amy stated that, 
"OMSA and Merits pro- 
grams are very helpful to 
students. " 



A campaigner hands out 
flyers on the arcade during 
the primaries. 

Students hang flyi 
Students Union 
favorite candidal 




Have A Hitch 

Lee Knight is 
the new 
ASUA Presi- 
dent. She has 
high hopes 
for the fol- 
lowing year, 
** We're Real- 
ly going to 
make things 
happen on 
this campus!" 
Lee Knight 
said shortly 
after she was 
elected. She is 
looking for- 
ward to mak- 
ing some pos- 
itive changes 
on campus. 



Student Protests and Rallies Gain Attention 

support and to listen to t 

utl such speakers c ' 
for Bruce Babbit, Ji 

itu- Click Ford, Jessie 1 

" a Hargrove and Lute i ... . 

t- Olsen. Bruce Babbit lent" 






-^^m ^""J 

people guihcrvd r\ part o/ lampwi life. 

u,ere ciinnlantly prot<"'tinK 
Py the building ol tcle-^copci 
^. .,.„ .^,. . . "'•' ^ft- (iraham. Thix was 

e'out in' Aitl force. one ot the moht vocal 

groups on campuH. 


aert Storm could be heard 
as students here express 
their support for the mili- 
tary. It was one of the few 
rallies which students 
from both sides came out in 
full force. 

Sentiments in support of 
the US and against Sad- 
dam Hussein could be 
Though the people differed \ 
in their views as to wheth- 
er they believed that the ^ 
US should intervene or • 
not, there was overwhelm- 
ing support for the troops. 



Students hold signs in sup- 
port of the Martin Luther 
King 302 proposition. 
Campus support for the is- 
is strong, however, it 
was defeated in the general 
state election. The rally 
was put on by the Law Stu- 
dents Association. 

Many protests 
mixed re- 
views but 
touched upon 
all issues of 
our society. 
With the in- 
awareness of 
in todays 
world the gay 
and lesbian 
students spoke 
out saying that 
they should be 
a c k n o w I - 
edged as a def- 
inite cultural 

Dr. Jessie Hargrove, the 
Assistant Dean of African 
American Student Affairs 
spoke at the 302 rally on 
the greatness of Martin 
Luther King Jr. 

ASUA President Thad Av- 
ery spoke on the mall to 
students trying to gain 
support to stop tuition 
hikes that all students were 
to encounter. 



Bruce Babbit 
came out to 
show his sup- 
port for the 
302 Martin 
Luther King Jr. 
bill. Babbit 
was one of 
many speak- 
ers who spoke 
trying to raise 
awareness of 
the impor- 
tance of the 
passing of the 





I SI? «^^ 




AMTiiAtn/nruTiir . ^ ^H 


\CEK 'i 


■► REAU.T HAHaw 





Itia ARTS 



S T 






^n 1 ^ 


. '^, 



J\/ ouveau 

"What a pity that we 
the healthy people 
don't value life or see 
its beauties even half 
as much as the faces on 
the walls." This quote 
came from Lori Ber- 
covitch after walking 
through a moving gall- 
ery display on AIDS 
which came to the Stu- 
dent Union Art Gall- 
ery in September of 
1990. The display was 
called FACES OF 
AIDS, and featured 

poignant black and 
white photos of people 
from all ages and 
backgrounds who are 
dying of AIDS. The 
Student Union Art Gal- 
lery was used to hear 
these voices and the 
voices of many others 
in the 1990-1991 year. 
The Student Union 
Art Gallery on the sec- 
ond floor of the Stu- 
dent Union featured 
many student works. 
The Gallery was first 


The creations were 
unique and displayed a 
statement that the ar- 
tist wanted to portray. 
Here the statement 
would be as unique as 
the artwork itself. 

Students faced art dai- 
ly, including this monu- 
ment found outside of 
the Student Union. 




riiepL. "''"ilused as an art gallery 

ViM./ i,r 'alfco^' which encom- 
Z^i^'^^ilassed many of the 
^^°""^4f-es/auronfs the sur- 
tu p. "Hjiroanding area. 

». r^^*"%«iouse many artivorJt. 
" *"'" m in January of 1990 stu- 
jT^'''''^%fients saw the outra- 
« /tor 0/ lie s| ^gous « jj,^,p 5/,opjt f^- 

"^"[""/^IfcAaiige", ivftere four 
TJ.'t^^''KJL.A. artists created a 
^^'"jmm^tatement from gar- 

bage found in L.A. 

The gallery over 
the years featured 
many different 
styles of art, from the 
moving AIDS picto- 
rial, to the creative 
"Toxic Shock Ex- 
change". The Gall- 
ery has been of great 
service in providing 
students with culture 
and varied view- 
points, and hope- 
fully will for many 
years to come. 



A museum director is 
threatened with a jail 
term for allowing a cer- 
tain exhibition to be dis- 
played. It sounds like one 
of those many stories 
about the repression of 
artistic expression in 
Eastern Europe. How- 
ever, it is not in Eastern 
Europe but is in Cincin- 
nati, OH. Jesse Helms, 
Senator from North Caro- 
lina, has spearheaded an 
effort to put our govern- 
ment in a position to 

judge works of art. In 
turn the National Endow- 
ment for the Arts has 
been punished for fol- 
lowing its original doc- 
trine and everyone is 
scrambling to determine 
what the "issues" are. Ac- 
cording to artists on cam- 
pus the issue here is not 
art but rather censorship. 
Every person has their 
own idea of what is and is 
not art. Here on campus 
students have questioned 
some of the art being dis- 

played. Whether art be 
the "Goose" sculpture in 
front of the administra- 
tion building or the pho- 
tography exhibitions in 
the Rotunda area of the 
Student Union, they have 
the right to be viewed. 
Art should be reviewed 
by experts, not naive per- 
sons who feel they have a 
marginal idea of what is 
presentable to the public. 
Information by Gordon 
Reinhart, Artistic Direc- 




Mus^e d'Art 

Audrey Flack '« MARIL YN 
(1977) oil over acrylic on 

Jacques Lipchitz's 
(1919-20) plaster. 



T)jj> you KJ^OW 

ty Museum of pe 

10-15% of its entit 

of only which includes the 26 s 

one of the finest pei 

..t collections in the presents about 15 tempor- lego 

viving panels of the retablo which can be seen through- 
painted by Fernando Gal- out the campus, including 

the late fifteenth Athena Tacha 

lent collection has 

I 3,200 art ob- men 

representing five cen- pro\ 

, many cultures, tech- lecti 

;s and styles? workshops; and works w 

currently has gallery space school outreach progran 
of 14,000 square feet which houses the Kress Collect 

ixhibitions each year? century for the Cathedral in Arcades" at the Universi- 

an Education Depart- Ciudad Rodrigo, Spain? ty's main entrance? 

t that trains docents; exhibits one of the largest is open to the public free of 

ides tours; sponsors collections of models and charge six days a week? 

res, gallery talks, and sketches by Jacques Lip- Information taken from n 

workshops; and works with chitz, a leading 20th centu- presi 

Jniversity of An 
•eum of Art. 

Fernando Gallego's GRE- 
(1440-1510) tempera on 

David Smith's THE 
DRUMMER bronze. 




*" ^►^ if STUDENT WORK 83| 




As I walked into the 
Boccata Bistro Bar on 
November 11, 1990, I 
wasn't sure what I 
would find. It was the 
Theater Arts Alumni 
Brunch and I was here 
to speak to the man of 
the hour, Craig T. 
Nelson. What would 
this man be like? I had 
met famous people be- 
fore, and usually they 
were too busy or too 
distant to be very 
friendly. So there I 
was in a strange room, 
with people from all 
walks of life, expec- 
ting to be let down and 
getting discouraged as 
the time went on. 

Finally, the time had 
come. Craig T. Nelson 
had walked into the 
room. Everyone in the 

place set eyes on him. 
In many ways he was 
more than a star; he 
towered over the peo- 
ple in the room, and 
since his Emmy 
nomination, his status 
as a star had exploded, 
his name had become 
a household term, and 
his manner seemed to 
capture everyone's at- 

At first he appeared 
to be a very intimidat- 
ing man. Who could 
expect someone who 
has been in numerous 
major motion pictures 
and who starred in his 
own television series 
to be human? It ap- 
peared to be no prob- 
lem for him, however, 
as he began to social- 
ize, talking with ev- 

eryone, from people 
he had just met to 
alumni. He was very 
charismatic as he 
walked around the 
room, escorting his 
wife Doria and impar- 
ting words of wisdom 
to U of A students. 
"Persevere." He also 
wanted students to 
know how much going 
to school here (UA) 
meant to him and how 
he never would have 
made it as far as he did 
without the support of 
the teachers. 

So an intimidating 
figure proves himself 
not only to be human, 
but a generally likable 
person as well. 
mRobert Castrillo 





Craig T. Nelson and his 
wife Doria Neison pause 
for a quick picture. Craig 
worked as a crop 
duster in Phoenix before 
coming to the U of A. 

Mr. Nelson here with the 
late Albert Moroni. Albert 
Moroni passed tuvay from 

cident in December of 
1990, not long after this 
picture was taken. 






It all began in 1 89 1 and 1 892 when, believing the study of the fine arts to be an essential ingredient 
of education, the University provided not only instruction in music and art for individual credit but 
also training in choral singing and various other performing opportunities to all students. Formal 
organization of a School of Music came in 1 926. That same year, planning began for a public artist 
series. Initially supported by public subscription, which was later supplemented by student fees, 
the venture was a serious financial risk. In addition to high Eirtist fees, there was the added expense 
of renting the Tucson High School Auditorium. Competition emerged when the Saturday Morning 
Music Club erected the Temple of Music on South Scott Street and began offering its own concert 
series. The inevitable rivalry between the two enterprises resulted in a fine arts bonanza for music- 
conscious Tucson and a corresponding expansion of Cultural Affairs programs emphasizing 
contemporary £md classical music, theatre, and dance. The University Artist Series stands as a 
pioneer cultural program for Southern Arizona. 

In 1986, a $4.5 million renovation of Centennial Hall was completed. Handicap seating, special 
parking, and access areas were revised; also, a system was implemented and accommodations were 
enhanced for the benefit of hearing impaired patrons. In addition to the improved access offered 
the physically impaired, special efforts are taken to encourage senior citizens, children, residents 
of outlying areas, and limited income people to participate in Cultural Affairs events. Careful 
consideration is also given to the various ethnic groups in the area. Regular booking of excellent 
Hispanic attractions (such as theTeatro de Danza Espanola) is designed to involve Tucson's largest 
minority population. A program of educational events and special projects that relate the 
performing arts to existing interest and encourage new interest in the unfamiliar attracts all facets 
of the community. Matinee performances, lectures, classes, festivals, and workshops offered at 
different times, places, and prices (many free) are a few of the ways Cultural Affairs makes events 
available to all segments of the local population. 

With the greatly increased technical capacity of Centennial Hall, Cultural Affairs has renewed a 
commitment to signiflcemtly expand presentation and broaden the artistic and ethnic diversity of 
events and attraction. The programming philosophy reflects the artistic mission of Cultural Affairs: 
1) to promote artistic excellence, 2) to celebrate cultural diversity, 3) to create opportunities for 
artistic innovation and to develop audiences for new works, 4) to balance a broad range of artistic 
viewpoints and disciplines, 5) to encourage community and regional involvement with the arts. 


For almost a hundred years the University of Arizona has played a leadership role in Tucson's cultural 
life, providing and sponsoring all manner of activities relating to the arts. For approximately sixty of 
those years the University Artist Series has given distinguished service with public programs which 
Included not only great musicians, but also chorus, ensemble, and major orchestra and dance 
presentation. The tradition established so many decades ago is maintained today as the University of 
Arizona and the Office of Cultural Affairs endeavor to sponsor world-class cultural events for the 
benefit of the University and the Tucson community. 

'One Day More," the first act finale from 


The Students at the Barricades in a 
scene from LES MISERABLES. 




Cole Porter's ANYTHING GOES 








FELD BALLET. Lynn Asron and Darren Gibson in ASIA Costumes 





<> -^^ ^ ,^^ <'• .^^ <^* 



Brazilian Dance Theater 



Bulgarian National Folk Ensemble 


Kurt Masur, Music Director 






The Royal New Zeland Ballet 




ChUdren of Bali 
"Baris Dance" 




The music of the Andes 




Pat C. Helgeson photo (courtesy Lo Que Pasa) 


Budget cuts eliminate 
illustration program 

by Alexa Haussler 

As Donald B. Sayner, a UA professor, bequeathed his 
map collection to the UA Main Library, he frowned and 
pretended to wipe a tear from his eye. 

"Hell, it's like giving away your soul to give away all 
of your maps." 

Sayner's remark represents the sentiment of the 
entire Scientific Illustration program, which will be 
eliminated after 34 years, due to budget cuts. 

"It's all over," said Sayner, who founded the program. 
"We cease to exist after the 30th of this month." 

The internationally known department provided 
students with the knowledge of scientific drawing, 
illustration, and photography for the purpose of 
publication, Sayner said. 

Budget cuts forced cancellation of the program, 
which will save the University of Arizona nearly $50,000 
a year, said Edgar J. McCullough, UA dean of the 
Faculty of Science, who was ordered to cut a total of 
$1.4 million from his programs. 

"I'm not at all happy about cutting the program," 
McCullough said. "I don't think there are any programs 
in science (at the UA) that deserve to be cut." 

The program, which Sayner said combined techniques 
taught in up to 30 photography and illustration courses, 
was virtually unique in the world. 

"We are teaching realism all of the time here - it 
provides education for students to go from research to 
the printed page. We are tjang to teach them marketable 
skills so they can benefit the scientific community," 
Sayner said. 

"Science needs a voice and a graphic communication. 
That is what we dedicate our lives to - communicating 
science to the rest of the world. The results are strictly 
business, but we try to have fun doing it. If you can't 
have fun doing it, forget it." 

Sayner said the department is "strictly a family 

"We know our kids really well here," he said. "I send 
out hundreds of Christmas cards each year." 

"1 always felt that the students need a home on 
campus where they could get away from the stress and 
enjoy themselves," he said. 

The operating budget for the Scientific Illustration 
department was just under $50,000 Sayner said. 

The students are going to have to take other courses, 
he said. 

Over 1 50 former students and faculty wrote letters to 
the dean encouraging the continuance of the course. 
Char Ernstein, assistant to Sayner, said, "The 
atmosphere here is one that is charged with positive 
energy. People would come here to work because it's a 
highly productive area." 

"People feel a sense of accomplishment here," she 
said. "There is always a shoulder to cry on - everybody 
helps everybody out." 

Arjan Ala, a volunteer Scientific Illustration instructor 
for three years, said, "It is very sad to see it end. The 
department offered a wonderful opportunity for many 
students over the years." 

"This is a very good example of the big guys beating 
on the little guys - the little guys don't stand a chance," 
Ala said. 

"Over 4,000 students have benefited from this course 
since 1957. It has benefited a lot of different people from 
different disciplines. Anybody in the sciences knows 
the whole key to being successful is to be able to 
communicate," Ala said. 

"There have been few courses that taught me my 
trade as this one did. It is a great tragedy," Sara Light- 
Waller, former student of Sayner said. 

Ernstein said the department recently received a 
computer, and they were planning to incorporate 
computer graphics into the course. 

"The background of this course gives you a real edge 
in computer graphics," Ernstein said. 

Sayner said the first class consisted of fifteen students, 
and 40 were enrolled for the fall. The course has had a 
waiting list since 1958. 







»^ ,. w 




♦ \ 












"...the program is D-E-A-D" 

Little progress has been made in effort to resuscitate the dying world-class 
Scientific Illustration program, leaving its creator and 34-year professor 
with ever-dimming hopes for its sundvEil. 

"As far as 1 can tell, the program is D-E-A-D," said Donald B. Sayner, who 
created and began teaching the curricula in 1957 and has since come to 
personify the tiny but famous program. 

"It's unfortunate because students in the sciences need these skills and 
can run into problems later if they don't have them," Sayner said. "I've been 
running this program for 30 years and I hoped it would continue for 60 years 
after me, but 1 know all things will eventually end." 

The program, which last year cost the University of Arizona about 445,000 
to operate, has been cut from the 1991-92 budget. It was cut in order to 
spare required courses, university officials have said. 

Extended University, which offers university courses in off-hours, in 
off-campus locations and by correspondence for $80 per semester, has 
been trying to work out a way to take over operations of the program, said 
Extended University Program Development Specialist Daniel L5mch. 

"We are running into a few obstacles," Ljoich said. 

Because Extended University is not funded by the state, it must derive its 
entire budget from the $80 unit fee. And no one has figured a way to support 
the operation through the fee, L3nich said. 

Sa5mer said, "The problem isn't whether the Extended University can 
continue it, but whether the students can afford to pay $80 per credit at the 
Extended University to take the class, on top of their regular tuition at the 
University of Arizona." 

The Scientific Illustration program, which Sayner calls one of the most 
comprehensive in the world, trains students in scientific drawing, illustration 
and photography for publication. Thousands of students have taken 
Sayner's course over the decade, many of whom have become noted career 
photographers, illustrators, cartographers or museum curators. 

An effort in late June by College of Science Dean Edgar McCullough to 
continue the program in the Extended University sparked some hope that 
the program could continue. 

Steve Wallace, July 18, 1991 



Pat C Helqeson phoU 
















Pat C. Helgeson photo (courtesy Lo Que Pasaj 






Welcome to the Poetry Center. Founded by 
the late Ruth Walgreen Stephen in 1960 "to 
maintain and cherish the spirit of poetry," the 
Center offers a special collection library of 
poetry books, audio and video tapes, literary 
journals and other materials, The focus of the 
collection is on contemporary work in English, 
although it offers a good sampling of poetry 
from the past and international works in 
translation. The library has now grown from 300 
or so books of poetry to well over 24,000 items. 

The Center also offers a series of free public 
readings by U.S. and international poets and 
writers, a guest house for visiting authors, a 
newsletter, space for small classes and 
community writing groups, and outreach 
programs to schools and prisons. 

The Poetry Center collection is open to the 
public year-round. Books in the Poetry Center 
library cannot be checked out, but 
photocopying is available at 5 cents per page. 
A listening room is equipped with audio and 
video playback equipment. 

—Alison Doming 



Alison Hawthorne Deming, 
new director of the UA Poetry 
Center, beiieves poets who truly 
must write will find a way around 
the profession's dim financial 

"If you need to write poetry, 
then you will keep writing," 
Deming said in in interview at 
the center on Tuesday, "You will 
find a way to protect it, and you 
will not become bitter when you 
realize that it cannot be your 
only source of survival. The 
sooner you realize and accept 
that, the quicker you can get 
back to writing." 

Deming, who replaces Lois 
Shelton as director of the center, 
comes to the University of 
Arizona with much experience in 
both art administration and 
writing poetry, experiences that 
she believes will enable a new 
forum for working writers to be 
incorporated into the already 
active Poetry Center. 

Deming's administration 
experience includes teaching 
from 1983 to 1987 at the 
University of Southern Maine, a 
stay as guest lecturer in Vermont 
College's Masters of Fine Arts 
Writing Program, and, most 
recently, a coordinator position 
at the Fine Arts Work Center's 
Writing Fellowship Program in 
Provincetown, Mass. 

Deming has had much of her 
poetry published in journals and 
anthologies. She has published 

in Stanford's journal Sequoia and 
Eureka and the California journal 
Poetry NOW. She has also 
published in anthologies such as 
The Uncommon Touch and The 
Eloquent Edge; 15 Maine 
Women Writers. She has enjoyed 
fellowships from Stanford 
University and the National 
Endowment for the Arts. 

Her writing career will no 
doubt influence her approach 
to running the center; foremost 
are her plans for involving the 
Tucson writers community in the 
center and making the center a 
resource for local writers. 

"We want to reach out and 
give assistance to writers in the 
general community as well as 
the university community," said 
Deming. Deming also mentioned 
her desire to hold "Saturday 
sessions" at the center to 
provide a place for writers to 
discuss the technical and non- 
technical toils of being a 
contemporary poet. 

Deming hopes to raise 
awareness of the center through 
media publicity, personal 
networking and through further 
community involvement. She 
hopes to sponsor readings not 
only at the UA, but also at 
various high schools and other 
lower division schools. 

Deming wants to involve UA 
departments other than the 
English department in the 
center's activities. Specifically, 

she hopes to involve some of the 
foreign language departments 
in an attempt to bring more 
international writers to read in 

Says Deming, "As more 
ideological boundaries fall in the 
world, international poetry will 
occupy a larger place, as more 
translations become available 
and writers are able to bring 
their work to other parts of the 
world personally." 

Deming is hopeful that she will 
be able to continue the growth 
of the center and its influence 
on the community given the 
ominous budget cuts that have 
been proposed by UA President 
Henry Koffler. 

"The university has been 
supportive of the center, but we 
are operating as a very lean 
machine," she said. 

Despite the tight budget 
given the center, Deming has 
brought together a very 
impressive lineup of fall readings. 
Among others, the center will 
bring essayist and natural 
historian Barry Lopez to read at 
the UA in November. 

Deming expressed her 
happiness at being able to 
come into a position so 
respected and well-established. 
With her extensive writing 
experience and her plans for 
local and global involvement, 
Tucson and the UA can look 
forward to a successful future at 
the Poetry Center. 





na Abemathy 

Administrative Assistant 
Poetry Center 




FALL 1991 



September 5 

September 12 

October 3 

October 17 

October 24 

November 7 

November 14 

November 28 

The University of Arizona 






SPRING 1991 

January 30 

February 6 

February 20 

March 6 

March 27 


April 10 


April 24 

Readings are sponsored in part by grants from 







John Ashbery 


John Ashbery 


Mei-Mei Berssenbrugge 


Yusef Komunyakaa 

Carolyn Forche 



Poetry...As students we listen to its music 
and mysteries in the effort to create our own. 

Tlie Poetry Center brings apprentice and 

in one small house... 
the world 





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The University Medical Center 's most 
famous transplant patient Michael 
Drummond died on July 7, after a five-year 
battle with heart failure. He was 30 years 

Drummond died at 2:35 p.m. at UMC 
where, in 1985, he became the first person to 
successfully receive an artificial heart bridge 
to transplant. Dr. Jack Copeland, head of the 
University of Arizona heart transplant and 
artificial heart programs, performed the sur- 

Multiple organ failure and heart in- 
fection that started in Drummond 's chest and 
spread to his blood stream caused his death, 
Copeland said. 

Drummond, of Phoenix, received his 
first artificial heart implant in August 1985, 
after facing death from viral myocarditis, an 
inflammation of the muscular heart walls. 
Nine days later, he received the heart of a 1 9- 
year-old Texan. 

Drummond left the hospital that No- 
vember and returned to work with Safeway, 
Inc., in January 1986. 

In earlier statements Drummond 's fa- 
ther, Clarence, said the extension of his son's 
life was a miracle. 

"We're just grateful that the artificial 
heart was here for Mike the first time, and 
even this time," he said. "There were still 
things that Mike wanted to do and with the 
artificial heart, he had a shot at it." 

Drummond 's first artificial heart, a 
Jarvic-7, has been on display at the 
Smithsonian Institute in Washington, D.C. 
since June 1987. 

Drummond was rushed back to UMC 
Feb. 3, 1990, from Phoenix for emergency 

gallbladder surgery. He remained in the 
hospital for three weeks, suffering from a 
severe septic episode caused by the removal 
of the gangrenous gallbladder, a blood clot in 
the lungs and a heart rejection episode. 

On April 9 he returned with his family 
to Phoenix but came back to UMC from 
April 23 through April 28 and underwent 
treatment for a right-sided heart failure. 

Drummond entered UMC for the last 
time May 4 with symptoms of abdominal 
pain and a viral infection. The right side of 
his heart continued to worsen. 

Copeland implanted a second artifi- 
cial heart May 21. 

He said his hope was that Drummond 
would survive on the artificial heart until he 
could undergo a second heart transplant. 

"Mike will not be forgotten," 
Copeland said. "He was a pioneer in the area 
of heart transplantation. He's been a good 
friend and a good patient." 

Drummond showed the world how 
the artificial heart can prolong life, Copeland 
said. "And that's what it's all about." 

Drummond is survived by his father 
Clarence; mother, Joan; sisters, Jamie Looser 
and Debbie Micensky, all of Phoenix; and 
his brother Mark, who resides in California. 

140 News 

Three University of Arizona students 
on their way to Puerto Penasco, Sonora, Mexico 
for the Labor Day weekend were killed and 
three others injured early Friday morning after 
the driver lost control of the Volkswagen van 
in which they were riding. Thirteen containers 
of beer were found inside the van and its driver 
may have fallen asleep at the wheel, said 
Arizona Department of Public Safety officer 
Alex Olivas, the investigating officer for the 
accident. DPS is still investigating whether 
the accident was alcohol or fatigue-related. 

The driver, Darren Grant, 22, a busi- 
ness and public administration junior from 
Portland, Ore., and passenger, Maki Irimajiri, 
2 1 ,a fine arts senior from North Rolling Hills, 
Calif., died at the scene of the accident, on state 
Highway 86 near Why, DPS officials said. 

Charles "Andy" Gustaveson, 22, a so- 
cial and behavioral sciences senior from Albu- 
querque, N.M., died Saturday night at Good 
Samaritan Hospital in Phoenix. He was flown 
from the scene by helicopter to Phoenix with 
head injuries and multiple fractures. 

The three injured students were taken 
by helicopter and airplane and airplane to 
University Medical Center. 

As of Sunday afternoon, Michael 
Regan, 20, a BPA junior from East Lansing, 
Mich., was listed in serious but stable condi- 
tion and Stephany Hall, 21, a senior from 
Riverside, Conn., was listed in fair but stable 

Eric M. Gilmore, 22, of Denver, Colo., 
was treated for minor bruises and released. 

DPS officers said the van rolled 2 1/4 
times while the students were on their to Rocky 
Point for the weekend. 

The accident "is indicative of a person 

falling asleep at the wheel," Olivas said yester- 

The accident happened about 1 00 miles 
west of Tucson, on state Highway 86, five 
miles east of Why, at about 6:15 a.m. 

Grant lost control of his vehicle after 
over-correcting two times on a right-hand curve 
of the two-lane highway, Olivas said. The 
vehicle had gone too far to the right, Olivas 
said, and Grant had over-corrected off the road, 
and again to the right, where the van ran off the 
road and rolled over. 

None of the six occupants were wearing 
seatbelts, and all of the passengers were thrown 
from the vehicle, Olivas said, adding that 
seatbelts could have prevented the injuries and 

The 1976 Volkswagen van had a camper 
top that came off when the van began to roll, 
which is one of the main reasons the students 
were thrown, Olivas said. 

Olivas said yesterday 13 beer contain- 
ers were found in the vehicle. Nine of them had 
been opened and a few of the containers were 
half-full, he said. 

Olivas is waiting for a toxicity report 
from an autopsy of Grant's body to help deter- 
mine if he had been drinking before the acci- 

Grant and Gustaveson were members of 
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, and Gustaveson 
was its chapter president. Regan and Gilmore 
are also members of the fraternity. 

Irimajiri was a member of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma sorority, and Hall is a member of 
Sigma Kappa. 

It's all been a definite shock, and a 
significant loss," George McFerron, Lambda 
Chi Alpha chapter alumni advisor, said. 




I News 141 


The bodies of two University of Ari- 
zona graduate students were found yester- 
day morning after they were killed in a plane 
crash Sunday west of Tucson. 

Pima County Sheriff's Department 
Sgt. Richard Kastigar identified the students 
as Octavian Funariu, 31, and Thomas Blake 
Lilly, 25. 

The students' light plane crashed 
about five miles southeast of Ryan field, a 
private airfield about 15 miles west of Tuc- 
son used by small aircraft, Kastigar said. 

A Civil Air Patrol search plane spot- 
ted the wreckage and led an Arizona Depart- 
ment of Public Safety helicopter crew to the 
area at about 6:30 a.m. yesterday, according 
to the Associated Press. 

Kastigar said Tucson International 
Airport radar showed the plane making low, 
slow circles Sunday afternoon in the area 
where it crashed. Radar contact was lost 
later that afternoon, he said. 

Kastigar said the Federal Aviation 
Administration reported the plane missing to 
the Pima County Sheriff's Office and to the 
Civil Air Patrol at about 6:30 p.m. Sunday. 
He said the Civil Air Patrol began to search 
for the missing plane on Monday. 

Kastigar said no flight plan had been 
filed, but he had heard reports that Funariu 
and Lilly were on a training flight. 

Kastigar said Funariu and Lilly ap- 
parently were killed instantly. The plane's 
engine was pushed into the passenger com- 
partment, crushing the two, he said. 

Because the plane, a single-engine, 
fixed- wing Cessna 150, had twin control, 
investigators were unsure yesterday which 
of the two victims was piloting the plane 
when it crashed, Kastigar said. 

Vem Lamplot, associate director of 
the UA Office of Public Information, said 
Funariu was "a fairly experienced pilot," 
adding that he did not know whether Lilly 
had flying experience. 

Lamplot said Funariu and Lilly both 
studied at the atmospheric sciences depart- 
ment. "As far as I know, they weren't doing 
schoolwork(at the time of the crash)," 
Lamplot said. 

He said Funariu and Lilly had rented 
the plane at Ryan Field. 

Lamplot said that his information had 
come from the atmospheric sciences depart- 
ment, which yesterday was referring all in- 
quiries to his office. 

"They 're pretty broken up over there," 
Lamplot said. "They knew both students 
pretty well." 

Kastigar said the Sheriff's Office and 
the National Transportation Safety Board 
will investigate the cause of the crash. The 
investigation could take several days to sev- 
eral weeks, he said. 

Funariu was married and had three 
children, said Sue Kent of the Dean of Stu- 
dent Office. 

Lamplot said Lilly is survived by his 
parents in South Carolina. Funariu is sur- 
vived by a brother in Chicago, he said. 

Kastigar said Funariu is survived also 
by family in Switzerland. 

Lamplot said Funariu has studied at 
the UA for the past four years and that Lilly 
came to the UA in fall 1989. 

Funariu was working toward his doc- 
torate and Lilly was working toward his 
master's degree, Kent said. 

142 News 

A University of Arizona Police Depart- 
ment officer was shot and killed late Friday after 
he answered a call to break up a fight at a party at 
the Kappa Sigma fraternity house, 430 N. Cherry 

Cpl. Kevin Barleycorn, a five-year veteran 
of the department and son of a former Tucson 
Police Department captain, was pronounced dead 
soon after he arrived at University Medical Cen- 
ter, said UAPD Sgt. Brian Seastone. 

Barleycorn is the first UAPD officer either 
shot or killed in the line of duty, Seastone said. 

Eddie Myers, 17, was arrested on charges 
of first-degree murder while Raymond Kendricks, 
18, was charged with hindering prosecution, ac- 
cording to The Associated Press. Neither Myers 
nor Kendricks is a UA student or fraternity mem- 

City police apprehended the two Saturday 
near South Kinney Road and West Ajo Highway, 
a Tucson police information officer said. Tucson 
police identified their car, a silver BMW, as one 
seen by witnesses at the time of the shooting, he 

Friday night Barleycorn and another cam- 
pus police officer entered Kappa Sigma's court- 
yard at about 1 1 :20 p.m., when shots were fired, 
Seastone said. 

Although Barleycorn was wearing body 
armor, a bullet entered his body under the left arm 
and between the plates of the armor, Seastone said. 

Police were called to the party after about 
six uninvited males entered the fraternity and 
refused to leave after security personnel hired for 
the event told them to, said George Jenson, Kappa 
Sigma assistant alumnus advisor, who witnessed 
the shooting. 

"A lot of yelling and provoking" went on 
until police arrived, Jenson said. 

"I heard three shots ring out and I hit the 

floor after that," Jenson said, adding that he was 
standing about 15 feet away from the person with 
the gun. 

"People talk about time standing still. 
They're lying," Jenson said. "It was just wham, 
bang, it's over." 

Some of the uninvited males were black, 
and one of the Kappa Sigma members at the party, 
Erik Freeland, said he called them "niggers" during 
the fight, according to a story yesterday in The 
Arizona Daily Star. 

Freeland could not be reached for addi- 
tional comment, and other Kappa Sigma members 
said they had not been able to reach him since the 
incident occured. 

National Kappa Sigma officials have been 
informed of the incident, Jenson said, and added 
that if Freeland should be found to have made the 
slurs, he would be faced with expulsion. 

"I am convinced that the fraternity does not 
sanction this action (racial slurs) en masse," said 
Jesse Hargrove, assistant dean for African-Ameri- 
can student affairs and director of the African- 
American Student Center. 

The UA's Kappa Sigma chapter has one 
African-American and several Hispanic and Asian- 
American students among its approximately 50 
members, Jenson said. 

Barleycorn, 37, was married and had four 
children. His wife, Mary, is also a UA employee 
and his father, Capt. Arthur Barleycorn, retired 
from the Tucson Police Department in 1971. 

The younger Barleycorn joined UAPD in 
1985, served as a patrol officer and a motorcycle 
officer and was promoted to corporal in May. 

In a release issued Saturday, UA President 
Henry Koffler called the shooting a tragedy "that 
will touch the entire campus," and asked for all 
flags on campus to be flown at half mast until the 
day after the funeral, which has yet to be scheduled. 


News 143 



In the last nine years, the UA has seen its reputa- 
tion grow with an emphasis on research and construction 
while undergraduate education simmering on the 

That's how student leaders who held office dur- 
ing University of Arizona President Henry Koffler's term 
evaluate the university's progress. 

"There hasn't been any advancement in under- 
graduate education for the average undergraduate across 
the board," said Mike Proctor, 1983-84 ASUA president. 

"The status quo was maintained. We weren't 
established as foremost in undergraduate education, we 
were research," said Dean Fink, 1989-90 ASUA presi- 

The research vs. undergraduate education con- 
flict has permeated this campus for several years, pitting 
students against the administration and teaching faculty 
against research faculty. 

Though Proctor agrees undergraduate education 
deserves more attention and support, he understands 
Koffler's reasonings behind his decisions. 

"I think he was placed in an environment where 
he had to raise money and not tuition," he said. "If you 
have to generate revenue, you have to approach it from the 
research and development side." 

Still, Reuben Carranza, 1987-88 ASUA presi- 
dent said undergraduate education issues could have been 
pursued further. But he added there was a lot done for it, 
such as remodeling and the hiring of a vice president for 
undergraduate academics. 

"It is wrong to say he was anti-students," said 
Randall Warner, 1989-90 ASA co-director and 1987-88 
ASUA senator. "His problem was his emphasis and priori- 
ties. He was concerned about students, but in his alloca- 
tion of priorities, were bigger classes." 

Criticism toward Koffler's priorities comple- 
ments student opinion that the U A has not reached Koffler' s 
often-stated ideal to make this campus the "Harvard of the 

They say in the research arena the UA is competi- 
tive with Harvard, but in education it has a way to go. Fink 
said the U A has the research caliber of Harvard, but not "as 
a total package." 

Koffler was interested in student needs, but "what 
he thinks and what I think are two different things. I 
disagree with his priorities on how to achieve student 
needs," Warner said. 

Thad Avery, 1990-91 ASUA president, thinks 
students have not been given top priority, compared with 
areas such as research and the Legislature. But he said 
students were treated fairly. "There was always attention 
given to students when needed." 

That attention Koffler gave to students grew with 

every year he was here. 

"When I talk to previous student body presi- 
dents, they didn't meet with Koffler that much," said 
Craig Stender, 1 988-89 ASUA president. "Koffler worked 
more and more with students." 

Avery said he often went up to Koffler's office 
unexpectedly to have lunch with him on the Mall. 

"He would always drop whatever he was doing," 
Avery said. "I'd tell his secretary that I'd have him back 
on time, but Koffler always told his secretary not to worry. 
He wanted to spend more time with students. He didn't 
want to go back and do what he had to do." 

Listening was something Koffler did well with 
students, even if he didn't always agree. 

"As time went on, the UA was more and more 
student-oriented, but he could have picked up on under- 
graduate education earlier on," Stender said. 

Stender also said that during his Associated 
Students of the UA term, he learned that when students 
would approach Koffler, something was done. 

"I can never say he was not willing to listen. He 
was always willing to hear our side," said Erin McBryde 
Bunis, 1986-87 ASUA president. 

But student leaders agreed that Koffler's deci- 
sions and mannerisms often were misunderstood by the 
community and the press, which added to low morale 
among faculty and students. 

Jon Woodard, 1989-90 Arizona Students' Asso- 
ciation director, said people saw Koffler as a listener, but 
still one to do his own thing. 

"His management style comes out as a dictator, 
but he's not the evil one people make him out to be," 
Warner said. "He's actually a kind of funny guy." 

Koffler is known for dealing largely with small 
groups in making decisions. 

"That method of leadership can be effective, but 
it can be criticized by other people," Fink said. 

Avery, who calls himself "one of Koffler's big- 
gest fans," said Koffler dealt poorly with the press. "I've 
always thought the criticism was undeserved." 

"He didn't take the challenge (of the press) on 
directly. It was a very large challenge that built up and 
finally came out very negative and inaccurate," Avery 
said. "Publicity does not represent his views on under- 
graduates or education." 

Koffler should have responded to editorials, 
Avery said. "He never tried to explain himself more 

"He had more impact than anyone will ever 

144 News 

Jimmy Carter. Henry Koffler. These two names rarely 
are mentioned in the same sentence, but some say they have more 
in common than you might think. 

Many of Carter's accomplishments were not recognized 
until after his presidency, and some University of Arizona admin- 
istrators predict the same will happen with Koffler. 

While students faced increasing tuition, smaller classes 
and less parking, Koffler and his administration also were strug- 
gling with a budget too limited to meet the rapid growth of the UA. 

"The major challenge was increased enrollment with a 
budget that constantly lagged behind," said Michael Cusanovich, 
vice president for research. 

"With the exception of last year, President Koffler was 
succe^sful in lessening the impact" of budgetary constraints, 
Cusanovich said. 

"Our enrollment increases were so dramatic they out- 
stripped newly placed resources," said Dudley Woodard, vice 
president for student affairs. 

In the early years of his presidency, Koffler instituted 
many new programs designed to improve undergraduate educa- 
tion, Woodard said. 

"He took some strong stands on undergraduate education 
by requesting funds from the state," Woodard said. Other efforts 
included listening to student complaints about faculty, especially 
foreign graduate teaching assistants, expanding the honors pro- 
gram, and making more scholarship money available, he said. 

"The enrollment growth masked some of those improve- 
ments. Our growth just never allowed us to catch up," Woodard 

Research has been an important, and controversial, area 
of growth at the UA, but one that has helped the school's prestige. 

"He raised this university to a new level," said James 
Dalen. vice provost for medical affairs and Dean of the College of 

Koffler was important in many projects at the medical 
college, including the expansion of University Medical Center and 
the learning resources center in the planned expansion of the 
medical library, Dalen said. 

Koffler gave the medical college independence by hav- 
ing Dalen serve as a vice provost, a move that also brought the 
medical college and the main campus closer together, Dalen said. 

Administrators generally agreed that Koffler was suc- 
cessful in improving the quality of the UA. 

"By any means, the University of Arizona has improved 
upon the strength it had when he arrived," said George Cunningham, 
vice president for planning and budgeting from 1982 to 1985, and 
vice president for administrative services from 1985 to 1988. 

Cunningham said Koffler's management style was open, 
and that Koffler sought consensus from his advisers on all major 
decisions that would impact all areas of the university. 

Among Koffler's biggest accomplishments were bring- 
ing in about $ 1 billion in gifts and grants, building new facilities and 
creating the position of vice president for undergraduate affairs, 
Cunningham said. "He was the president that truly recognized that 
undergraduate education had a problem." 

Cusanovich said Koffler's biggest accomplishment was 
"the improvement in quality of faculty." 

Despite criticism, minority hiring for faculty positions 
has increased during Koffler's presidency, said Jay Stauss, assis- 

tant vice president for academic affairs. 

"We've made slow but steady progress over the last five 
years," he said. 

Stauss said new recruiting guidelines for minority stu- 
dents, an improved affirmative action plan for hiring and an out- 
reach program at staff level have been important developments. 

Minorities made up 6.2 percent of the faculty in 1 986 and 
increased to 10.3 percent in 1990, Stauss said. Female faculty also 
increased from 19.6percent in 1986 to 25.1 percent in 1990,hesaid. 

LuAnn Krager, dean of students, said the campus has 
become more diverse since her arrival in 1987. 

Before then, Krager said the office of the dean of students 
had been very involved in upgrading residence halls and the tele- 
phone registration system. Then, it turned its attention toward a 
more diverse student atmosphere in many of its programs. 

But the office also has been limited by budget cuts, she 

"We've dropped back this year because of the cuts," she 
said. However, Krager said the administration has done a good job 
of dealing with the cuts. 

"We've accepted the role of balancing the hardship well," 
Krager said. 

The Koffler years also were full of construction on the UA 
campus, as the president supported a comprehensive facilities plan. 

" 'Striving for excellence' would be the phrase I would 
u.se," said Michael Haggans, associate vice president for facilities. 

Not only did Koffler support many construction projects, 
he demanded that "the project be attractive and functional, that they 
add to the campus," Haggans said. 

"Perhaps one of the things that will be pretty easily 
forgotten is the Speedway underpasses," he said. 

Still, underneath all the praise, Koffler had his share of 

In the forefront was a failure to interact with students, 
faculty, legislators or regents, Cunningham said. 

"Henry was so much involved in the academic and man- 
agement and governance aspects of the university that he didn't 
spend enough time with students," Cunningham said. 

"He effectively lost his constituency. The job requires 
that you work with and spend a lot of time talking with the people 
who are part of your community," Cunningham said. 

But getting out and meeting students is difficult for any 

Billy J. Vamey, a former associate vice president for 
administration, worked for the UA for 30 years before retiring and 
moving to the Tucson Convention Center. 

Vamey said that even in the 1960s students complained 
that the president never sampled student life enough, but "there's 
only so many hours in a day , and to efficiently manage a multimillion- 
dollar organization, you don't have that kind of time." 

"The criticism of the students was that they never saw 
him, but I don't see how they could," Vamey said. "There is a lot of 
outside pressure on the president." 

"Were all the problems solved? No," Cusanovich said. 
"But new problems were always coming up and a lot are national in 



involved, I think he did a very good 

I News 145 



PHOENIX— A 16-month sting opera- 
tion centering around an undercover agent pos- 
ing as a Las Vegas sleazeball ended yesterday 
with the indictment of 14 people — including 
seven lawmakers — on bribery and money laun- 
dering charges. 

Described as "whores" by a fellow de- 
fendant, the two senators and five representa- 
tives allegedly accepted bribes and laundered 
money in undercover agent J. Anthony 
Vincent's — whose real name is Joseph C. 
Stedino — push for legalized gambling, the in- 
dictment stated. 

Sens. Jesus "Chuy" Higuera, D-Tucson, 
and Carolyn Walker, D-South Phoenix, were 
charged with Reps. James A. Hartdegen, R-Casa 
Grande; Donald J. Kenney, R-Phoenix; Suzanne 
C. Laybe, D-Phoenix; James H. Meredith, R- 
Phoenix; and Bobby D. Raymond, D-Phoenix in 
the more than 150-page indictment. 

In a Sept. 18, 1990 meeting with Vincent, 
Walker told him she was a vicious woman, and 
that she wanted to further her career, the indict- 
ment said. The least she wanted to do was to "die 
rich," the indictment says she told Vincent. 
Walker, who is senate majority whip, allegedly 
accepted $15,000 from Vincent at this meeting, 
the indictment said. 

Legislators could be swayed to favor 
certain legislation with "cash, booze and pussy," 
according to a private investigator hired by 
Vincent, the indictment said. 

Outside counsel will be brought in to 
help direct a senate response to the indictment — 
which may include ethics hearings, said Senate 
President Peter Rios, D-Hayden. 

A select House Ethics Committee will 
convene in the near future to handle the indict- 
ments, said House Speaker Jane Dee Hull, R- 
Phoenix. Meredith currently heads the House 
ethics committee. 

As of yet, no one has been stripped of his 
or her majority positions or committee chair- 

manships, said both Rios and Hull. 

Kenney voluntarily stepped down as head 
of the House Judiciary Committee. Hartdegen 
heads the House Natural Resources and Agricul- 
ture Committee. Higuera heads the Senate Gov- 
ernment and Public Safety Committee. 

Also mentioned in the indictment's nar- 
rative are Rep. Art. Hamilton, D-Phoenix, and 
Sen. Alan Stephens, D-Phoenix, who met with 
Vincent, the indictment said. 

Kenney was charged with 28 counts, 
including leading organized crime, bribery, at- 
tempted bribery and participation in a criminal 

The indictments are believed to have 
been handed down yesterday, but police refused 
to answer any questions about the investigation. 

The information became public record 
yesterday when the defendants were served with 
indictments, police said. 

In a written statement, Laybe said, "This 
is a political indictment hatched for political 
reasons. I will maintain my innocence and ex- 
pect total vindication." 

On Sept. 14, 1990, the indictment says 
Laybe met Vincent at his office and told him she 
needed $10,000 for her campaign. She also 
pledged her support for Vincent's pro-legalized 
casino gambling legislation, the indictment said. 

Also named in the indictment are: Shiree 
L. Fosterof the Phoenix Chamber of Commerce; 
Ernest L. Hoffman; David M. Horwitz; David 
Manley, aide to state school superintendent C. 
Diane Bishop; Richard T. Scheffel; George 
Stragalas III; and Ronald G. Tapp. 

146 News 

Phoenix-area developer Fife Symington led former 
Gov. livan Mecham in yesterday's primary race for the 
Republican Gubernatorial election, as Democrat Terry 
Goddard beat his primary opponent. 

Symington was leading Mecham 44 percent to 24 
percent, with 44 percent of the states precincts reporting by 
1 1:10 p.m., according to KVOA-TV. Channel 4. 

Also trailing Symington were former congressman 
and Mecham aide Sam Steiger with 13 percent, former 
Maricopa County Supervisor Fred Kory with 1 7 percent and 
former Mecham aide Bob Barnes with 2 percent. "I will 
work hard for all the candidates on the Republican ticket. 
Unity is critical in order to achieve victory in November," 
Symington said. 

In a concession speech, Mecham said he will sup- 
port Symington. "Even he'll be better than Goddard as I've 
said many times. Goddard will be a 100 percent disaster. 
Fife u ill only be an 80 percent disaster." 

Mecham declined to comment on whether he would 
run for governor again in 1994. 

Former Phoenix Major Goddard led business man 
Dave Moss for the Democratic nomination, 86 percent to 14 

"We can now focus in and demand from him 
(Symington) the kind of specifics that we've been talking 
about," Goddard said. 

Grant Woods was tied with Steve Twist for the 
Republican nomination for attorney general. Woods had 40 
percent and Twist had 40 percent and David Eisenstein 
trailed with 20 percent. 

Democrat Georgia Staton, a private attorney, led 
Richard Segal, former Arizona Bar Association president, 
for her party's attorney general nomination, 53 percent to 47 

Richard Mahoney , professor at Thunderbird Gradu- 
ate School of International Management, led incumbent Jim 
Shumway in the Democratic primary for secretary of state, 
58 percent to 42 percent. 

Unopposed Republican Ray Rottas had 100 per- 
cent of the vote for the post. 

Fonmer Northern ArizonaUniversity professor Bob 
Miller led Alice "Dinky" Snell, 66 percent to 34 percent , for 
superintendent of public instruction. Incumbent Democrat 
C. Diane Bishop will face the winner in November. Former 
state Sen. Tony West and businessman Dick Crawford were 
tied in the Republican race for the state treasurer, each with 
50 percent of the vote. 

Unopposed George Stragalis won the Democratic 
nomination for treasurer. 

PHOENIX — After two years of cam- 
paigning, Republican Fife Symington edged out 
Democrat Terry Goddard early today in the 
runoff election to become Arizona's governor. 

"I don't think there has been a much 
more difficult political fight in the state of Ari- 
zona," Symington said. 

Symington led Goddard by four percent 
of the votes in yesterday's election. With 93 
percent of the votes counted, Symington led by 
more than 39,800 votes. 

After midnight, Goddard called 
Symington to concede defeat and offer con- 

Symington defeated Goddard by 4,000 
votes in the Nov. 6 general election. But a 1988 
amendment making gubernatorial candidates win 
by 50 percent plus one of the votes forced 
yesterday's runoff. 

"Do you all remember November ?" 
Symington yelled early last night as a crowd of 
supported gathered at the Hyatt Regency in 
Phoenix. Stand by and fasten your seatbelts — 
round two and we're going to do it." 

Goddard said Symington's greater cam- 
paign expenditures could have cost Goddard the 
election. Symington outspent Goddard 2 to 1 . 
"There should not be an election where you can 
spend any amount of money to achieve results," 
Goddard said. 

The narrow win may mean a tougher 
time for Symington, who Goddard said lacks a 
mandate from the people. 

Goddard said the war and AzScam made 
it very difficult for people to focus on the elec- 
tion. He added that if he had had two more weeks 
he could have won. 

But Symington said, "Let there be no 
doubt that we won on the issues tonight." 




News 147 

Lee Knight was named 1991-1992 ASUA president 
last night - but she may be out campaigning again tomorrow. 

An identification-card reader accepted student IDs 
more than once, Pam Kay, Associated Students of the University 
of Arizona assistant elections commissioner, discovered about 6 
p.m. yesterday at the poll site in front of Old Chemistry. 

But Kay said she is confident that students did not vote 
more than once because they must sign in and the elections 
commission verifies the signature with the identification card. 
Al Silverstein, administrative vice president who 
worked at the polls, however, said poll workers were "not 
consistently checking signatures." 

In accordance with the elections code, candidates can 
appeal the elections results to the ASUA Supreme Court within 
24 hours of the announcements, Kay said. 

Ana M. Ma, elections commissioner, decided about 
6:20 p.m. that they would tabulate the results and that the 
candidates could appeal if they want to. 

Kay does not expect that many candidates will appeal. 

Knight, who received 2,032 votes, 64 percent of the 
total, was lost among hugs from family and friends when it was 
announced she would be next year's student body president. 

"I'm so ecstatic," she said. "We're really going to 
make some things happen on this campus." 

Kevin Woon wore the same nervous face after the 
announcement as before and was supported by as many friends 
as Knight. 

"I'm kind of disappointed," said Woon, who garnered 
1,134 votes, "but it was really tough to come back from the 
primaries. We had lots of odds against us." 

Brian Muff beat Geoff Verderosa by 418 votes for 
executive vice president. 

"I want to prove to the students that I'm the greater of 
two candidates and not the lesser of two evils," Muff said. 

Sen. January Esquivel won as an unopposed candidate 
for administrative vice president with 2,562 votes. 

"The whole executive branch is working toward the 
same goals," Esquivel said. "I'm really excited. I think it's 

Next year's senators are: Jim Roybal, 1,683 votes; 
Derek Lewis, 1,219 votes; Julie Miranda, 1,206 votes; Mike 
Speiser, 1,144 votes; Elizabeth Jackson, 1,124; Josh Grabel, 
1,118 votes; Mary Beth McMichael, 1 ,01 8 votes;and greg Faust, 
993 votes. 

"We may not be equal in number of votes we received, 
but from now on we are all equal," Roybal said. "I think we will 
have one of the greatest senates with a large pool of people and 
it will be a year in senate of great change and service." 

Total voter turnout was 3,522. Ma was disappointed 
with the turnout and said she hoped more than 5,000 would vote. 

A month and a half into the semester, 
ASUA found its eighth senator yesterday in Jim 

Roybal defeated Charlie Lucero by 85 
votes in the special senate general election held 
yesterday to fill the vacant seat for the Associ- 
ated Students of the University of Arizona. 

A total of 1 , 11 students votes were cast. 
Roybal, a political science sophomore, received 
595, and Lucero, a political science and chemis- 
try senior, received 510 votes. 

The senate seat was vacated when Efram 
Ware-who was elected to the senate last spring- 
did not return to the UA for the fall semester. 
Ten candidates qualified for the primary elec- 
tion, which narrowed the field to Roybal and 

"I want to show students that their vote 
was not in vain, and that they elected someone to 
office who is going to do a good job," Roybal 
told the cheering crowd of about 50 who gath- 
ered to hear the election results at Two Pesos 
Mexican Cafe, at 811 N. Euclid Ave. 

"I'm happy for Jim," Lucero said after 
the results were announced. "He's a good per- 
son and he'll have a long career in ASUA." 

"I have learned that hard work will al- 
ways pay off," Roybal said, adding that he was 
proud of his staff for their diligence. 

Candidates and the elections commis- 
sion said they were pleased with the turnout for 
the special election. 

"The election went quite smoothly. . . 
The votes were great," said Ana M. Ma, elec- 
tions commissioner. "I hope that all of the 
candidates decide to run again in the spring." 

"I was really surprised. . . I expected 
about 900 people to vote," said Pam Kay, assis- 
tant elections commissioner. "The special elec- 
tion did give us an opportunity to see what we 
need to do for the regular election" next semes- 
ter, she added. 

148 News 

After more than 50 years of service, the 
Student Union pool is closing today, according to 
the union's director. 

The pool, which opened in 1936 as a 
women's swimming facility, is Tucson's oldest 
continually operated swimming pool. The Stu- 
dent Union took over the pool in 1 97 1 and changed 
it to a co-ed facility. 

Emstein said the decision to close the pool 
came after a recommendation from the Advisory 
Committee on Campus Recreation, a committee 
made up of UA staff, recreation department staff 
and ASUA representatives, advising that closure 
would allow more money to be spent in other areas 
of the Student Union. The new Student Recreation 
Center will serve as an alternative for student 
swimmers who frequented the S.U. pool, said 

Emstein also cites high maintenance costs 
and the age of the pool as reasons for the closure. 
The deck of the pool hasn't been resurfaced since 
1981 and the underlying structures are in great 
deterioration, he said. 

"It costs us between $ 1 5,000 to $20,000 in 
maintenance a year," he said. "And that's without 
the cost of individual repairs. Each dollar spent on 
the pool takes another dollar from another area." 

The new Student Recreation Center will 
not be open to non-students and faculty must pay 
a $50 membership fee, said Emstein. This has 
brought some protests from some SU pool pa- 
trons, who regardless of university status could 
purchase a semester swim pass for $30. 

"It's not that we want to turn our backs on 
the community," Emstein said. "It's the students' 
money we're spending." 

A multi-story addition to the union may 
eventually be erected where the SU pool now 
stands, said Emstein. Such a stmcture could 
include a student activities center, he said. 

Some pool patrons disagree with the clo- 

Albert Marsh, a self-employed carpenter 
and seven-year patron of the pool, has started a 
petition to the Student Union to reopen the pool. 
Marsh is not a student or faculty member and 
would not be allowed to use the new facility. 

"I have a four-year-old son who leamed to 
swim at this pool," said Marsh. "I feel it's real 
beneficial for the university community at large to 
have some services for the community at large." 

Marsh is seeking to have the Student Union 
raise swim pass prices to offset the maintenance 

"Just because there is a $ 1 5,000 to $20,000 
deficit, it seems like a drop in the bucket for 
something with this heritage to die," said Marsh. 
"If they were to tear down Bear Down Gym or Old 
Main people would cause a real stink." 

Michael F. Logan, 39, a history graduate 
student and patron of the pool since 1978, said he 
thinks the decision to close the pool was not made 
in the best interests of the students or the commu- 

"I think the pool closing is a sign of the 
times. The decision was made based on dollars and 
cents," said Logan. "(The pool) has provided 
services not only for the UA community, but for the 
Tucson community. This demonstrates the 
university's move from a service organization to a 
profit-making organization." 

Gary M. Benzel, a junior in Graphics De- 
sign, said he will probably swim at the new pool, 
but will miss the atmosphere of the old SU pool. 
"Its good that the new pool is opening, but it has a 
lot of character," Benzel said. 



I News 149 



Fraternities and sororities began fol- 
lowing a more restrictive alcohol policy Tues- 
day because of recent incidents at fraternity 
parties, and one of the policy's authors said 
alcohol may be banned entirely from greek 
events if the new rules prove ineffective. 

A shooting death at a fraternity party 
at the beginning of the semester and assault 
charges stemmmg from incidents at parties 
earlier this month caused the UA offices of 
the Dean of Students and Greek Life to 
implement new restrictions , said Dan Max- 
well, greek life coordinator. 

If the frequency and number of such 
incidents do not go down. Maxwell said, the 
next step is a total ban of alcohol from 

U A Dean of Students LuAnn Krager 
addressed the presidents of all fraternities 
and sororities and their chapter advisors to 

f)resent the new guidelines for alcohol-re- 
ated events on Tuesday. 

Many of the 14 rules in the policy had 
already been enforced by Greeks Advocat- 
ing the Mature Management of Alcohol, said 
Bill Kircos, GAMMA chairman. The new 
rules include: 

— No alcohol-related events may be 
sponsored, co-sponsored or hosted by a chap- 
ter between 5 p.m. Sundays and 4:00 p.m. 

— No alcohol-related events may be 
sponsored, co-sponsored or hosted between 
Jan. 1 andFeb.9, 1991. 

— Only one six-pack of beer, four- 
pack of wine coolers or 250-milliliter con- 
tainer of wine is permitted per guest or mem- 
ber of legal drinking age. 

Fraternities allowed to have keg par- 
ties must make similar restrictions on the 
amount of alcohol provided per drinking- 
age invitee. 

— All entrances and exits must be 
monitored by a sober, full member of the 
sponsoring fraternity. 

— GAMMA forms, which each house 
must fill out to hold an alcohol-related event, 
will require signatures from the house 's chap- 
ter adviser and the UA Police Department 

The signatures will establish advis- 
ers' responsibilities to make sure the rules 
are followed and will ensure that fraternities 
hire off-duty UAPD officers for parties. 

"We truly feel, along with UAPD, 
that an officer at the front door will be a 
deterrent for anybody to enter a party that 
they are not invited to," Maxwell said. 

"These rules are only at chapter 
houses,"Kircos said, adding that the rules do 
not affect off-campus alcohol-related events. 

The "dry spell" at the beginning of 
next semester was implemented because 
chapters elect officers and receive pledges in 
that period, according to a memo put out by 
Krager and Greek Life. 

At the beginning of the semester, 
newly elected presidents, adviser, social 
chairs and risk managers will participate in 
an alcohol-policy training session to be pro- 
vided through Greek Life. 

"Eventually, I think everyone will 
agree that this will be a lot better," Kircos 

"I saw it (the restrictions) coming 
down the road," said Chris Avery, president 
of Sigma Chi fraternity. "The majority of 
presidents were aware of it." 

"I can't make a judgement on the 
rules unless they've been implemented for a 
while to see how it works," Avery said. 

John Schwartz, president of Alpha 
Kappa Lambda fraternity, said the new policy 
"will force fraternities off campus and out of 
their house." 

"The dean of students wanted to make 
it safer, but people will go off campus to bars. 
They'll have parties off campus that won't 
be governed by anyone," Schwartz said. 

1 50 News 

Yolanda King decided Friday night 
to cancel her appearance in a musical 
performed on campus yesterday in re- 
sponse to the rejection of a paid state 
holiday honoring her father, slain civil 
rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. 

In a written statement read at a 
press conference Sunday, King said that 
"the greater good would be served by 
my support of this boycott as it repre- 
sents a growing national conscience and 
expanding scope that increases daily." 

King was scheduled to perform 
with Attallah Shabazz - daughter of slain 
black activist Malcolm X - in "Stepping 
Into Tomorrow," a play dealing with 
problems young people face, such as 
peer pressure, teenage pregnancy, drugs 
and suicide. King's understudy replaced 
her in the performance. 

King had been planning to per- 
form in Tucson until "it became increas- 
ingly apparent to me that my presence in 
Arizona could and would be miscon- 
strued by some to be contrary to the 
goals and tactics of the proponents of the 
King holiday," according to the state- 

"If Miss King thought we were 
slapping the cause in the face then we 
wouldn't be here," Shabazz said. "She 
thinks physically as a King descendant 
that she (herself) should not be here." 

Shabazz told reporters that 
Nucleus Inc., the company which pro- 

duced the play, founded by Shabazz and 
King, has "an additional mission to per- 
form here in Arizona... that's not going to 
get in the way of the mission of the 

Last month Arizona voters rejected 
two initiatives which would have created 
a paid holiday honoring King. Since then, 
groups have rescheduled conventions to 
stay away from Arizona, and the com- 
missioner of the National Football League 
has advised team owners to move the 
1993 Super Bowl out of the state. 

"I don't wait or determine my cel- 
ebration by legislation," Shabazz said. 

Shabazz said that she came to the 
UA "for the young students who excit- 
edly re-invited me" after a speaking en- 
gagement she had earlier this year. 

"We're going to have obstacles 
every day of our lives, be it political, 
socially or otherwise," Shabazz said. 

The eight-member cast performed 
in front of an audience of about 330 
people, but about 600 tickets to the per- 
formance had been sold, according to 
Centennial Hall officials. 

iNeu^s 151 


The "pride of Arizona" has been elimi- 

"It's Hke someone sawed open the chest 
of the university and ripped out its heart," said 
Julieta Gonzalez, president of the Alumni Band. 

Band, color guard and pom members 
were informed yesterday that the marching band 
- and its identities such as the basketball pep 
band - are being cut from the University of 
Arizona School of Music's budget to save 
$52,000, said David Woods, the school's direc- 

Total funding of the band program is 
$102,000 including $50,000 contributed by 
Intercollegiate Athletics, Woods said. 

School of Music faculty - and all univer- 
sity departments - prioritized various programs 
in December and presented them to Provost Jack 
Cole. The marching band was placed last on 
School of Music's list and was cut by the 
Provost's office in accordance to the recommen- 
dations. Woods said. 

"I can see why - it's not a degree-produc- 
ing organization," he said. But, "it's not a major 
feeling that the marching band is worthless. The 
whole faculty is upset about it." 

Students and former band members are 
angered by this decision and are planning to rally 
in front of the Administration Building 1 p.m. 

The UA will be the only Pacific 10 
school without a band. Alumni are sad the march- 
ing band is such a low priority to the School of 
Music, Gonzalez said. 

Athletics Director Cedric Dempsey said 
in a statement his staff just learned of the deci- 
sion and has had "no chance to formulate a plan. 
I am unaware of any Division I football institu- 
tion without a band." 

Patricia Van Metre, acting dean of the 
School of Music, Holly Smith, Vice Provost, 
and Dempsey met yesterday at 4:45 p.m. to 
discuss the matter. 

"The first obligation is to the academic 
mission in the Department of Fine Arts," Van 
Metre said after the meeting. 

Budget cuts are being made across the 
university. Smith said. "We're trying to preserve 
instructional programs," she said. 

When asked if the department could par- 
tially fund the band. Van Metre stated it would 
be poor for the operating of the marching band. 
"We don't want to put a third-rate band on the 
field. It was operating on a shoestring budget." 

About 100 members of the band met 
yesterday with Woods and expressed anger over 
the decision. There are about 250 students asso- 
ciated with the band, he said. 

"I can't believe I'm going to a state 
university and they're cutting a program like 
this, "said music education sophomore David 
Price, who has been a member of the band for 
two years. 

"When the football team loses and the 
basketball team loses inside McKale, who are 
they going to call or blame?" said Mark Hodge, 
music freshman. 

Shirlee Bertolini, who has been the twirl- 
ing coach for 36 years and was the first baton 
twirler for the UA, was devastated when she 
heard the news yesterday morning. 

"The program should be reinstated. It 
should never have been considered otherwise. 
It's too important a part of the university," she 

Band members and Woods are trying to 
find funding to have the band back on the field 
next fall. 

Van Metre didn ' t know where the money 
could come from, but the entire $102,000 is 

"We're not talking about bake sales to 
do it," she said. 

A task force is being organized and plans 
to meet tomorrow. Woods said. Some sugges- 
tions brought up in yesterday's meeting include 
finding corporate sponsors or seeking funds 
from alumni. 

Another aspect of the organization that 
will be affected are the two honorary organiza- 
tions that many of the members belong to - Tau 
Beta Sigma, the band sorority and Kappa Kappa 
Psi, the band fraternity. 

Both organizations will continue to op- 
erate, but a majority of the members belong to 
the marching band, said Jeff Miller, president of 
Kappa Kappa Psi. Pledges must be involved in a 
musical organization. 

152 News 

At 6 a.m. this morning, after five years of 
planning and preparation, the new $ 15 milHon Univer- 
sity of Arizona Student Recreation Center opened its 
doors to students, faculty and staff. 

"We're really excited," Grant E. Smith, direc- 
tor ot the center, said. "This has been a long time 
coming, and we're finally here." 

"It's beautiful," library assistant Barbara C. 
Staab said after a tour of the facility yesterday. "I hope 
everybody will get really good use of it. ..the students 
all look really enthused." 

UA students passed a referendum in 1985 to 
pay an additional $25 a semester in registration fees to 
fund the center, beginning the year the center opened 
and continuing for the next 20 years. 

The U A sold bonds to pay for the construction. 

The center is located on the comer of Sixth 
Street and Highland Avenue, employs about 250 stu- 
dents and features state-of-the-art equipment and fa- 
cilities and a wide range of activities, including: 

- 14 racquetball courts 

- An Olympic-size swimming pool that has 
enough space for both lap swimming and open swim- 

- A 7,000-square-foot weight room with all of 
the latest equipment, including 15 Lifecycles and 15 
Stairmasters, as well as workout machines for the 

- Two 3,000-square-foot multi-purpose rooms 
to be used for aerobics, clubs, martial arts, and other 

- Two gymnasiums equipped for five basket- 
ball courts, which can be converted into volleyball of 
badminton courts, with bleachers for spectators 

- An elevated track made out of hardened 
rubber that helps prevent injuries to nanners' joints 

- Two squash courts, American and Interna- 
tional sizes 

- An equipment and pro shop that will rent out 
basketballs, volleyballs, racquetball racquets and other 

- Locker rooms that include a towel service 
and a machine that will dry a swimsuit in five to ten 

- The outdoor Adventure Center, previously 

located in Bear Down Gym, where students can rent 
camping equipment 

- A wellness center run by UA Student Health, 
where it can check cholesterol and blood pressure 
levels, and give other health-related information,and 

- A vending area featuring yogurt, salad and 
sandwiches that takes Ail-Aboard. 

The basketball courts and the weight room in 
Bear Down Gym are still open, and there are no plans to 
close them, according to employees. 

Students who are registered for four or more 
units have the $25 fee already included in their fees, and 
can get into the center with their student ID card. 

Faculty of staff members who wish to join must 
pay a $50 fee. 

An additional fee of $25 is charged per semes- 
ter for aerobics classes and for locker rentals. Smith 

The Campus Recreation Department has re- 
ceived some complaints from students who say they 
won't use the center, and shouldn't have to pay the fee. 

Smith said they have received about "two dozen 
complaints, but out of 35,000 students, that's not too 

The Campus Recreation Department wanted 
the fee to appear itemized on the tuition bill so students 
would be aware of their opportunity to use the center. 

"We did that so students would see it and 
realize that it is their building," Smith said. "We hope 
they come over, tour the building and see it." 

"It's very overwhelming, but in a good way," 
senior Jody A. Johnson, an Exercise and Sports Sci- 
ences major. "It's about time we caught up with 
Arizona State's rec center." 

But not everybody was pleased with the new 

"It's nice, but I don't think it's big enough for 
the number of students at this university," senior Joshua 
Goldfarb, a Marketing and Entrepreneurship major 
who plans to use the pool every other day. 

The center will be open from 6 a.m. to midnight 
Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, and 
10 a.m. to midnight on Sundays. 

A grand opening is scheduled for Sept. 8 at 10 
a.m. It will feature bands, food, giveaways and demon- 
strations by various clubs. Smith said. 




News 153 


•1— I 


•I— I 

The Arizona Board of Regents ap- 
proved both tuition increases for students at 
the three state universities and retroactive 
salary increases for the universities' presi- 
dents Friday. 

The Regents approved a $50 in-state 
tuition increase. Resident students will pay 
$1,528 in tuition next academic year, a 3.4 
percent increase from the current $1,478. 

The Regents also approved a $450 
increase in out-of-state tuition at the Univer- 
sity of Arizona and Arizona State University, 
and a $326 increase for out-of-state students 
at Northern Arizona University. 

Out-of-state UA and ASU students 
will each pay $6,934 in tuition next aca- 
demic year, a 7 percent increase from the 
current $6,484. 

The Regents quickly approved the 
tuition increases without discussion at the 
end of their meeting on the UA campus 

The tuition increases the regents ap- 
proved were recommended last month by the 
Council of Presidents, which is comprised of 
the three university presidents and the Re- 
gents' executive director. 

All four of those officials received 
raises at the Regents meeting. 

Regents approved 4.5 percent salary 
increase for UA President Henry Koffler, 
ASU President Lattie Coor and Regent's 
Executive Director Molly Broad, retroactive 
to July 1. 

Koffler 's salary is now $132,258 - up 
$5,695 from his previous salary of $126,563. 
Coor's salary is now $151,003 - up from 
$144,500 - and Broad's new salary is 
$108,964 - up from $104,272. 

The increases come in automobile 
and housing allowances. 

The Regents also approved a 13.8 
percent increase in NAU President Eugene 
Hughes' salary, bringing it to $125,000 - up 
from $109,856. He received a 4.5 percent 
automobile and housing allowance increase 
plus a market salary increase. 

The $50 in-state tuition increase is the 
lowest dollar increase in six years. Early last 
semester the Regents approved a $116 in- 

state tuition increase and a $1,000 out-of- 
state increase for the current academic year. 

The Regents also approved a $1.7 
million increase in gift financial aid for 1 99 1 - 
92 to cover some of the financial need the 
tuition increase will create for students at the 
three universities. 

Most of the $ 1 .7 million financial aid 
- about $1 .2 million - will be funded through 
tuition and registration fee revenues that the 
universities retain locally. 

Another $ 1 56,000 will come from the 
creation of 102 new in-state tuition waivers, 
including 24 more for the UA. 

The remaining $375,000 in additional 
aid would come if the Legislature approves 
a $2 per semester increase in student fees for 
the Arizona Financial Aid Trust Fund. 

Full-time students now pay a $6 fee 
each semester for the trust fund, which the 
state legislature matches dollar-for-dollar to 
provide financial aid for in-state students. 

In other actions Friday, the Regents: 

—Approved a $112,000 budget for 
the 2 1 -member UA Presidential Search Com- 
mittee. Most of that amount will be spent on 
consulting services and travel. 

Koffler announced in July that he 
would step down as soon as his replacement 
is found. In March, the Regents are expected 
to choose Koffler 's replacement from a list 
of finalists the search committee will com- 

— Approved a 5 -year contract for 
Cedric Dempsey, UA athletic director. 

Dempsey, who had been earning 
$100,044 a year, will receive an annual base 
salary of $125,000 over the next five years, 
retroactive to July 1 . 

1 54 News 

Manuel Pacheco was named the next 
UA president yesterday afternoon. 

Whether the vote was 9-2 or 8-3 re- 
mains up in the air as Arizona Board of Re- 
gents President Esther Capin did not ask for a 
roll-call vote, and it is unclear how Regent 
Andrew Hurwitz voted. Hurwitz could not be 
reached for comment last night. 

The 49-year-old Pacheco will leave his 
presidency at the University of Houston-Down- 
town to take on the approximately $150,000 a 
year job at the UA. 

In this position, it is believed that 
Pacheco will be the highest-ranking Hispanic 
in U.S. higher education, said Sharon Kha, 
director of the UA public information office. 
"It is the board's judgement that 
Pacheco possesses the vision, values and hu- 
mor and the full set of abilities required to lead 
the University of Arizona into tne next cen- 
tury," Capin said. "I have a strong feeling he 
will be a very fine president and will lead all of 
us onward into the next century." 

State Superintendent of Public Instruc- 
tion C. Diane Bishop voted against the ap- 
pointment , saying she believed UCLA Pro- 
vost of Letters and Sciences Raymond Orbach 
was more qualified. Orbach was one of the 
four finalists. "The size of the two schools 
(Houston and UA) don't compare." 

Bishop said Orbach had "the healing 
experience" to mend rifts between interest 
groups at the UA. 

Regent Donald Pitt also voted against 
the appointment. "It was not a vote against 
Pacheco," he said. "I felt there should have 
been some additional interviewing done." He 
did not elaborate. 

Pitt said he felt the regents needed an- 
other 24 hours to make a decision, but added 
"I'm going to support him 150 percent." 

Pacheco, the first Hispanic to head the 
UA, accepted the position via telephone min- 
utes after the vote. 

"I'm naturally delighted with the deci- 
sion the board has made," Pacheco said, add- 
ing that he was not troubled that the vote was 
not unanimous. "I believe there is a good 
strong consensus that we can work on." 

He reiterated his support for under- 
graduate education. "My thoughts about higher 
education have all along been that there needs 

to be a balance between the types of scholar- 
ship going on." 

Pacheco, who earned his doctorate in 
second language teaching at Ohio State Uni- 
versity in 1969, said he would not have diffi- 
culty making the transition from the 9,000- 
student Texas university to the 35,000-student 

"I expect that because I have worked at 
many large mstitutions I will not have trouble 
makmg that transition," he said. 

Student Regent Danny Siciliano said 
he believed a letter sent by UA student govern- 
ment leaders that supported Pacheco was in- 
strumental in the decision. 

"There are faculty members who will 
be delighted," said Acting Faculty Chairman 
Ford Burkhart. "There will be faculty members 
who have to accept that this is the president. 
There is a significant cluster in the hard sci- 
ences that will have to accept that they did not 
win the day." 

Outgoing UA President Henry Koffler 
said, "I am delighted at a terribly imaginative 

Pacheco is "a man of strong charm, 
substance and considerable experience," 
Koffler said, adding, "Foreign language teach- 
ing has moved to the forefront." 

Koffler, who expects to return to his full 
capacity as president in about two weeks after 
recovering from coronary bypass surgery, said 
no date has been set for Pacheco 's takeover. 

Pacheco said he will assume the presi- 
dency by July 1 . 

"I announced earlier that when a succes- 
sor is ready to take over I would resign," 
Koffler said. "If he wanted to come earlier, I 
would quit earlier." 

Pacheco will fly to Tucson today to 
attend a reception where he will be the guest of 
honor at 5 p.m. in the Student Union Memorial 
Building's Arizona Ballroom. 


I News 155 









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The Cutting Edge . . . 

of Academics 


Offered New 

Two of the under- 
graduate courses in 
the Anthropology de- 
partment are unusu- 
ally interesting. The 
first is a spring course 
which allows under- 
graduate students to go 
on an archeological 
dig with anthropolo- 
gists. The students 
study the prehistoric 
communities of Tucson 
at a site near Marana. 
The course has been in 
the department for 
over ten years. 

The second course 
that students have an 
opportunity to take is a 
Hopi conversational 
class which studies ba- 
sic grammar, cultural 
history, contempary 
Hopi life and also in- 
cludes a reading lab. 
At the end of the se- 
mester students par- 
ticipate in a potluck 
where genuine Hopi 
food is prepared. 

French and 




Possibly the best 
way to learn a lan- 
guage and about a 


country's culture, is to 
study in that country. 
French and Italian 
students have that 
chance due to the de- 
partment at the Uni- 
versity of Arizona. 
Students currently are 
studying in Paris, 
France and Florence, 

French students are 
also preparing for a 
new form of instruc- 
tion. There is cur- 
rently video instruc- 
tion in progress, a pro- 
gram that will allow 
French students to in- 
teract with video tapes 
rather than only au- 





The UA's Geography 
department offers an 
interesting class that 
involves a computer 
game called "ACRES". 
Some 90 students work 
on computers to create 
a ficticious city from 
the ground up. The stu- 
dents are divided into 
teams who play out 
roles like the govern- 
ment and community 
and industrial plan- 
ners. The students 
must choose good loca- 
tions to do well and 
face real problems 
like zoning and trans- 
portation difficulties. 

Kathleen Haley 
Environmental Biology students collect trash to evaluate what people throw a 
and what they recycle on campus. 

aid a sick animal. 





The students at the U 
of A internationally 
recognized Agricul- 
ture/ Biosystems Engi- 
neering department 
have an opportunity to 
work all over the 
world on ISPAN (Irri- 
gation Support Pro- 
gram for Asia and the 
Near East). The stu- 
dents work in Morroc- 
co, Burkina, Fiso, 
Egypt, Thailand, Nep- 

al, Mexico, India, 
Peru, and Mauran- 

The overseas studies 
that UA students par- 
ticipate in demon- 
strate the depart- 
ment's motto. Since the 
classes combine biolo- 
gy and engineering, 
they say they are: 
"Bringing life to engi- 

The department is 
internationally active 
and known for it's irri- 
gation engineering 
and water resource 

Two students choose Old Main as their study spot 
for an art class project. 




£)oten({e^ Of me^f^sit^ 

The main goal 
of Extended Uni- 
versity is to en- 
able students to 
attain University 
of Arizona de- 
grees at times 

and places most 
convenient to 
their schedules. 
Another impor- 
tant aim is to pro- 
mote learning ex- 
periences for 

people of all ages 
in a variety of lo- 
cations through- 
out Arizona, for 
credit or non- 

Courses which 

will count to- 
wards a degree 
are offered in 
many areas in 
Arizona and are 
taught by UA fac- 
ulty for UA cred- 

it. One example 
is a library sci- 
ence program in 
Phoenix for grad- 
uate students who 
wish to attain a 
Masters degree. 

UA courses are 
taught at a cam- 
pus in Sierra 
Vista in conjunc- 
tion with Cochise 
College, where 

In an effort to graduate early, this student is taking 
advantage of the correspondence program offered 
through Extended University. 

Further enhancing their business skills, these students 
take advantage of the individual/professional develop- 
ment courses at Extended University. 

Professor Jon Solomon teaches students at the Sierra 
Vista campus, as well as teaching the popular Greek 
Mythology course at the University of Arizona. 


1,000 students are 
currently enrolled. 
Closer to home, Pima 
Community College 
and the University are 
joined in a program 
that provides working 
students with the op- 
portunity to earn an 
undergraduate degree 
through courses taught 
in the evening and/or 
weekends. These stu- 
dents can earn an As- 
sociate of Arts degree 
or a UA Bachelor of 
Arts degree with a ma- 
jor in Interdisciplin- 
ary Studies. Through 
the IDS major, stu- 
dents create their own 
major, with an empha- 
sis in three areas of 

study, which will fit 
their career goals. 

Students who can't 
meet at regularly 
scheduled class times 
can still earn sixty 
credits towards a de- 
gree through Extend- 
ed University's Corre- 
spondence division. 
High school and col- 
lege courses are taught 
through the mail. 
Some students partici- 
pate in this program to 
graduate early. Other 
students unable to at- 
tend classes, such as 
migrant peoples who 
follow the crops, can 
still earn credits to- 
ward their degrees. 

Non-credit classes 

encompass a wide va- 
riety of learning expe- 
riences. These courses 
include everything 
from music apprecia- 
tion to managerial 
training. They are 
usually short term, 
lasting between one to 
six meetings, spread 
out over a couple of 
weeks. Certificates 
can be obtained in 
some non-credit 
courses. For example, 
a current, year-long 
program in addiction 
counseling is being of- 
fered. It teaches par- 
ticipants to work with 
people who have eat- 
ing disorders and drug 
and alcohol problems. 

Elder hostel, the 
largest winter pro- 
gram in the nation is a 
week-long program 
which meets in differ- 
ent areas of the coun- 
try. Participants, who 
are from all over the 
world, must be sixty 
years or older. The 
class meets three 
times a week, and of- 
ten times goes on tours. 

Credit and non- 
credit summer and 
winter sessions are 
also offered through 
the Extended Univer- 
sity. These sessions 
provide students the 
opportunity to acceler- 
ate and graduate ear- 
ly, and also to take 

courses that they were 
unable to get into dur- 
ing the regular semes- 
ters. Students can also 
take advantage of the 
study-abroad oppor- 
tunities offered during 
the summer. They can 
attend school in Gua- 
dalajara to perfect 
their use of Spanish, or 
study art in architec- 
ture in Greece. 

These are only some 
of the many education- 
al opportunities of- I 
fered through the Ex- 
tended University,] 
where learning is ail 
lifelong process. 
%Carol Magadieu j 

Elderly Tiicsonans concentrate on the lesson at hand. This student introduces the world of academics to his ^ •* 

They are part of a program, SAGE, which offers non- child at Sierra Vista, 
credit, self-designed and taught courses to Tucson resi- 
dents of 60 years and older. 






Students in the College of Agriculture 
had many majors to choose from such as; 
agriculture, natural resources, and fam- 
ily and consumer resources. The college 
was divided into two schools and ten 
departments which were: agricultural 
economics, agricultural education, agri- 
cultural engineering, animal sciences, 
entomology, nutrition and food science, 
plant pathology, plant sciences, soil and 
water science, and veterinary science. 
The two schools were Renewable Natu- 
ral Resources and the School of Family 
and Consumer Resources. 

The agricultural college was involved 
in international programs in places 
from Mexico to Egypt. The college also 
worked with the Peace Corps, the Agen- 
cy for International Development, and 
the U.S. State Development through the 
Office of International Programs 
throughout the year. Resource facilities 
for the college include: Agricultural Sci- 
ences Communications, Agricultural 
Statistics, Remote Sensing, and the Of- 
fice of Arid Lands Studies. 

The School of Renewable Natural Re- 
sources was divided into four different 
programs which were: forest-watershed 
resources, landscape resources, range 
resources, and wildlife, fisheries, and 
recreation resources. The College of 
Family and Consumer Resources has six 
programs: clothing and textiles, con- 
sumer studies, counseling and guidance, 
family studies, home economics educa- 
tion, and interior design. 

The College of Agriculture had many 
ways for students to learn how to better 
create their futures. From counseling to 
irrigation the way of the future will 
clearly start with Agriculture. 

mKathleen Haley 

Animal Sciences students listen to 
instruction at the University 's agri- 
cultural lab area. 



Competitive, deter- 
mined, and commit- 
ted. These three words 
could define Universi- 
ty of Arizona students 
from any field, but 
they are especially 
true for those involved 
in the university's na- 
tionally acclaimed 
College of Architec- 

Students who in- 
volve themselves in 
the five year architec- 
ture program spend 
their first year as 
while taking architec- 
ture courses. They 
must then apply for 
the second year The 
selection process is 
highly competitive; 
about 120 students end 
up actually applying 
but there is room for 
approximately only 
50 students. After the 
first year, students 
take design studio 
courses every semes- 
ter where they make 
actual models, scales, 

The architecture 
program at the UA is 
time-consuming and 
takes a lot of work 
from students who are 
dedicated to do well in 
their chosen field. 



First year architecture hopefuls clown around before getting down ti 
rious business in their architecture class. 

Kathleen Haley 

Sophomore Brennan Evans reads a book on how to improve his architec- 
tural drafting skills. 

Junior Brian Gassman searches among the tools of his trade for just the 
right instrument. 


Ark-itechts Unlimited was created to 
help first year architecture students get 
past the initial "pre-professional" stage 
of the program and into the second year 
professional stage. Brian Carey, one 
University of Arizona student working 
toward an architecture history degree, is 
in charge of the Ark-itechts Unlimited 

The group holds weekly meetings in 
the Architecture building. These meet- 
ings include discussions with guest 
speakers and advice on how to study for 
classes, especially those pertaining to 

Before fall classes began in August, the 
architecture students had dinner togeth- 
er at Pinnacle Peak where they listened 
to Carey's senior thesis. 
To aid students in reaching the top of the 
university's difficult but nationally ac- 
claimed architecture program. Ark-- 
itechts Unlimited is there for them all 
the way. 



The College of Arts 
and Sciences offers 
majors in the vast 
fields of fine arts, hu- 
manities, sciences, 
and social and behav- 
ioral sciences. Fine 
arts and humanities 
fall into the arts cate- 
gory and offer majors 
in areas like art, dra- 
ma, media arts, lan- 
guages, classics, and 
religion. The two fac- 
ulties offer some 28 
majors and students in 
the college can earn a 
degree in fine arts. 

Fine arts students 
may study art educa- 
tion, art history, dance, 
drama education, dra- 
ma production, dra- 
ma-musical theatre, 
dramatic theory, gen- 
eral fine arts studies, 
jazz studies, media 
arts, music, music edu- 
cation, performance, 
studio art, and theory 
and composition. Stu- 
dents in the Faculty of 
Humanities can major 
in classics, creative 
writing, English, 
French, German, 
Greek, interdisciplin- 
ary studies, Italian, 
Latin, Portuguese, re- 
ligious studies, Rus- 
sian and Spanish. Pro- 
fessional student orga- 
nizations also exist for 
many of these majors. 




Anthropology senior Dan Stiles studies 
in the Student Union's "A" place. 






The science majors in the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences are in- 
terested in many different aspects 
of science from astronomy to wo- 
men's studies. The two faculties 
are science and social and behav- 
ioral sciences. 

The Faculty of Science provides 
majors that include: astronomy, 
atmospheric sciences, biochemis- 
try, chemistry, computer science, 
ecology and evolutionary biology, 
general biology, geosciences, in- 
terdisiplinary studies, mathema- 

Chad Smith listens to a 
neighbor yelling to him 
from the other side of his 
apartment complex. 

tics, microbiology, molecular and 
cellular biology, physics, and 
speech and hearing sciences. The 
Faculty of Social and Behavioral 
Sciences offers study in: anthro- 
pology, communication, econom- 
ics, geography, history, inter- 
disciplinary studies, journalism, 
Latin American studies, linguis- 
tics, Mexican American studies, 
Oriental studies, philosophy, po- 
litical science, psychology, region- 
al development, Russian and So- 
viet studies, sociology, and wo- 

men's studies. 

The interdisciplinary studies 
major allows students to design a 
major for themselves including 
three areas but with the aid of an 
academic advisor. The College of 
Arts and Sciences also offers a 
student exchange program, eve- 
ning study program, and the 3/2 
program which allows students in 
the Arts and Sciences College to 
earn an undergraduate degree 
and a Master of Business Admin- 
istration in five years. 



The area surrounding Old Biochemistry junior Eliz- 
Main serves as a study abeth O'Campo is hard at 
area for this student. work in her room. 

Chemistry class is a must 
for veterinary 
major Kristen Clark. 





The art of business is 
a difficult one to mas- 
ter as the students in 
the University's busi- 
ness and administra- 
tion college discover. 
The college, divided 
into six departments 
of accounting, econom- 
ics, finance, manage- 
ment and policy, man- 
agement information 
systems, and market- 
ing, gives students the 
chance to earn highly 
marketable degrees. 

With a 3.0 GPA and 
56 units required for 
admission to the col- 
lege, tough competi- 
tion is inevitable. Stu- 
dents vie for oppor- 
tunities to major in 
business fields: (ac- 
counting, business eco- 
nomics, finance, gen- 
eral business adminis- 
tration, management 
information systems, 
marketing, operations 
management, and real 
estate) and fields in 
public administration: 
(public management, 
criminal justice ad- 
ministration, health 
services administra- 
tion, human services 
administration, and 
management empha- 
sis areas including op- 
erations management, 
human resources 
management, and pol- 
icy analysis and stra- 
tegic planning). 




Suzette Hadbavny listens to Har- 
ris Auerbach tell of his grand 
business skills. 


Business student Jake Tor- 
rens works on a management 
information systems assign- 


Business Partners merges Arizona 
students and meofibers of the local 
business community together to create 
a program that enables students to 
learn business through hands-on ex- 
perience. Along with aiding students 
with resources, businesses help to re- 
cruit graduates of the college. 

According to Gwen Swanson, Direc- 
tor of Academic Services, "Students 
feel that if they get a business degree 
. . . they'll be well prepared for a lot of 
opportunities in the work world." 
That is made even more possible 
through the Business Partners pro- 



The University of 
Arizona College of Ed- 
ucation has become 
nationally known for 
its advances in the 
learning process. In 
its continuous efforts to 
churn out students who 
will be prepared to 
confront the chal- 
lenges of teaching to- 
morrow's leaders, the 
College of Education 
has added several key 
programs to its curric- 

One such program, 
The Smith Project for 
substance abuse edu- 
cation, developed in 
1986, is providing pre- 
vention training to 
help those future 
teachers face the very 
real problem of drug 

and alcohol abuse in 
the classroom. 

U of A students can 
expect to be exposed to 
an increasingly div- 
erse population in 
their classrooms. For 
this reason, the Col- 
lege of Education is 
preparing students for 
state bilingual en- 
dorsements in ele- 
mentary and second- 
ary education, and is 
also providing stu- 
dents with multi-cul- 
tural education and 
volunteer oppor- 
tunities that involve 
the local schools. 
Among current cultur- 
al research projects is 
a community literary 
project which targets 
the Hispanic popula- 

tion. Dr. Luis Moll, the 
main pioneer of this 
project, goes into the 
Hispanic community, 
into their homes, to 
learn about their lives 
and educational back- 
grounds. Then, he 
works with other 
teachers to devise 
classroom activities 
from the information 
gained from his inves- 
tigation. Dr. Moll is 
working with the Uni- 
versity of Arizona Bu- 
reau of Applied Re- 
search in Anthropol- 
ogy. The literary 
project is being funded 
by such sources as the 
U.S. Office of Bilingual 
Education and Minor- 
ity Language Affairs 
and the National 

Council of Teachers of 

Another unique fea- 
ture of the College of 
Education is its Spe- 
cial Education and Re- 
habilitation Division. 
Sign language is only 
one dimension of this 
division. This pro- 
gram will prepare stu- 
dents for professions 
as interpreters, and as 
teachers of the hear- 
ing-impaired. A cur- 
rent, federally-funded 
program deals with so- 
cial integration of 
children in the class- 
room. This study, by 
Dr. Shirin Anita and 
Dr. Kathryn Krei- 
meyer is ongoing in 
Arizona, and also in 


Pennsylvania, Ore- 
gon, California and I 
Washington, D.C. 

These are but a few ,\\ 
of the important and 
diverse projects going ||i> 
on in the U of A CoU ^ 
lege of EducationJ^^ 
Through their continut\ 
ous efforts to improvex 
educational learning: 
experiences, faculty 
members will keep 
the curriculum on the 
cutting edge, not only \ 
for the College of Edu- 
cation students, but 
also for those students 
that they will teach in \ 
the near future. 
9Carol Magadieu 

This student in an education computer lab learns the 
latest technology which she will soon integrate into her 
own teaching curriculum. 



The college of 
Engineering and 
Mines is full of 
students who long 
to become hard- 
working profes- 
sionals. Over 90 
percent of the stu- 
dents who gradu- 
ate from the Uni- 
versity of Arizo- 
na's engineering 
school get jobs 

that usually start 
from $30,000 per 
year. Approx- 
imately 15 per- 
cent of the col- 
lege's students go 
on to graduate 

For each of the 
seventeen offered 
majors, the col- 
lege offers profes- 
sional student or- 
ganizations. Pos- 

sible majors are: 
aerospace and 
mechanical engi- 
neering, agricul- 
tural and bio- 
systems engi- 
n e e r i n g , 
chemical engi- 
neering, civil en- 
gineering and en- 
gineering me- 
chanics, electri- 
cal and computer 
engineering, en- 

gineering mathe- 
matics, engineer- 
ing physics, hy- 
drology and 
water resources, 
material science 
and engineering, 
mining and geo- 
logical engineer- 
ing, nuclear and 
energy engineer- 
ing, and systems 
and industrial en- 


Students are 
admitted as fresh- 
men if they hold a 
2.75 GPA or are in 
the top fourth of 
their class, or for 
out of state stu- 
dents with a 3.0 
GPA or in the top 
one-fourth of 
their class. There 
are also ACT and 

SAT require- 
ments to meet and 
students need to 
maintain a 2.5 
GPA to be en- 
rolled in the col- 
lege. ^Kathleen 



Aerospace engineer major Engineering freshman Derek 
Jessica Mousely looks for Pratt retrieves his bicycle 
her tools. from his balcony. 





A dab of dedication, 
sprinkled with a few 
drops of insanity, 
stress and sweat, and 
finally, a smattering of 
eight or more years of 
grueling studies. 
These are the neces- 
sary ingredients that 
the student attending 
the College of Medi- 
cine at the University 
of Arizona must con- 

Only after fulfilling 
general requirements, 
along with eight se- 
mesters of lab sciences 

The people responsible for 
keeping the college run- 
ning smoothly can be 
found behind these doors. 

critical to the modern 
medical field, will the 
student be able to go on 
to the next phase, in- 
ternship and residen- 
cy. First, the pre-med 
student must have 
maintained a good 
GPA, and passed the 
MCAT with a satisfac- 
tory grade. Such a rig- 
orous schedule and 
stringent criteria, 
however, have not 
stemmed from the 
''flow of applica- 
tions from students as- 
piring to graduate 

from the U of A Col- 
lege of Medicine, and 
to finally become doc- 
tors. 350 full-time 
medical students cur- 
rently attend the Col- 
lege, which is nation- 
ally recognized for 
turning out well-pre- 
pared and profession- 
al graduates. 

The college's pres- 
tigious reputation is 
due to the excellent 
and supportive learn- 
ing environment. Not 
only will students be 
taught in lectures and 

practicums, in the lab, 
clinic, bed units of hos- 
pitals, and conference 
rooms, but also in one- 
on-one situations with 
physicians, and with 
public health systems. 
Also, among their reg- 
ular course load, bio- 
logical, cultural, so- 
cial and economic ar- 
eas are being taught. 

Meanwhile, stu- 
dents can experience 
a difficult learning en- 
vironment by spend- 
ing their elective time 
in programs abroad. 

Finally, after eigU 
or more years of r 
orous learning apj 
plied with practicalm 
knowledge and skillsM 
University of Arizonam 
medical students willm 
have achieved theiiM 
goals to become docM 
tors and will be readfl 
to make their contribi 
tions to the medicai 
field. •Caroia 





iR Kkiered llii 


Hi) tie 

tli. icon 

This scale model is a minia- 
ture representation of the 
illustrious College of Medi- 
cine, known nation-wide 
for its professional gradu- 

Pre-medicine students 
take time out from their 
hectic schedules to enjoy 
the warm weather and this 
brief respite from their du- 

A closer view of the scale 
model of the College of 
Medicine reveals the true 
simplicity and beauty of 
the building. 





A Land In Turmoil 

In July of 1991, 1 traveled to Guatemala, Central America, on a two month photojournalistic journey. What peaked my interest to photograph this country was the 
Latin American Studies course I had taken the past semester. The class was Central American History: Colonial to Present. My focus would be highland villages 
and the street orphans in the capital city of Guatemala. I traveled from Nogales through Mexico reaching the Guatemalan border after five days of trains, buses 
and taxis. After crossing the border at Tecun Uman it took six hours by bus to reach Guatemala City; along the route there were two blown out bridges, one burnt 
out bus chassis and many civilian and military checkpoints and patrols. The military and paramilitary activities were nowhere near the brutal suppression that 
terrorized the country in the early 80's. From 1980 to present the country has recorded over 120,000 victims of a combination of sequestration and tortures that 
eventually led to murder. Some families were lucky to find the remains of their loved ones in the morgue, or prominently displayed as examples to others on the 
sides of the roads, or at popular government dump sites, or mass graves. Others, however, suffer with the loss of a family member that simply vanished or was said to 
have been "desaparesido", or made to disappear. The product of all this genocide and uprooting of families and entire villages has been the creation of both a large 
population of homeless orphans that fight for daily survival on the streets, and an unwilling Mayan population being forced to live under violent human rights 
abuses in the larger cities that cannot absorb them. Through democratic elections, Guatemala is on its second civilian administration, that of President Visenzio 
Serrano. Civilian governments have always served at the discretion of the military juntas and if popularly elected officials threaten the existence of the military and 
civilian security forces a coup is the standard operating procedure. 



samtn' las tilt 
:!#jd villages 
'■^sftnins, buses 
• adttftuesiliat 
oitf Mia large 

Left: Two Mayan natives in their traditional handwoven and embroidered pants enjoy a sunset in the highland 
village of Santiago de Atitlan on Lake Atitlan. 

Above : Guatemala's population is mostly Roman Catholic, chiefly due to the Spanish colonization from 1 524 to 
1 821. The foot on this statue of Christ has been nearly worn away by the constant touching and kissing by the 
Catholic faithful. 

Far Left : A Franciscan monk hand makes rosaries for sale to parishioners. The Roman 
Catholic church has traditionally adopted a hands-off policy to the governments human 
rights abuses and its lack of social reform. This has resulted in the flights of the faithful 
toward the many protestant and evangelical churches that have sprung up throughout 

Center : A Maya woman in her traditional clothing, along with her son, kneels in 
penance in the middle aisles of the Catholic church in the town of San Juan, a major 
furniture and flower center 50 km from the capital. 

Above : An elderly devout Catholic woman reads a catechism book that she has bought, 
along with the candle she burns. Guatemalans can be found at all hours a church is 
open, saying prayers, asking for forgiveness or the improvement of their lives. They 
pray as their ancestors have prayed throughout the centuries — without results. Political 
violence has caused some 200,000 Guatemalans to seek refuge in Mexico. 

Above: To survive the cold highland nights and to quell their hunger, these children will inhale large quantities of 
shoe glue that has been coated in plastic bags. Homeless orphans, who number in the thousands, live in the streets 
of the capital city. They survive on handouts, panhandling, drug sales, petty theft from the tourists, and some even 
resort to prostitution. 


Above - As he inhales, a 12 year old street 
orphan peers out from behind a glue 
coated bag as the boy on the right looks off 
in a stupefied trance The civilian police 
treat children not as minors but as crimi- 
nals, they put them in jail cells along with 
older prisoners. The authorities have not 
been trained on how to detain these mi- 
nors, nor do they have any state institu- 
tions for juvenile delinquents. 
Left Carlos Toledo is 24 but his eyes 
reflect an older more experienced look. 
This IS chiefly due to the long dangerous 
hours he has spent trying to protect the 
homeless orphans of Guatemala City. 
Carlos is the coordinator at Casa Alianza- 
Covenant House for the street workers. 
Mostly students, some American, volun- 
teer their services to see that the children 
are safe and not mistreated by the civilian 
police. If caught inhaling shoe glue, the 
police will make children swallow the bags 
coated with the glue. Some children have 


y i^'^- 


Opposite page : With official estimates of unemployment running at more than 40%, many Guatemalans have very few options, with 
or without education. Because of such dismal futures, many capital city dwellers become part of the vast underground market, be it 
legal or illegal. These two teenagers are male prostitutes who worked not two blocks from the national palace. Their clientele are 
mostly men and tourists. They also dealt small amounts of drugs. 

Above : In a country with high unemployment, a lack of family planning due to the Catholic church's strong influence, and a very 
dismal future for young families, there still is a strong tradition for men and women to court, marry and raise a family. These two 
young Maya women apply the finishing touches of their make-up before they enter one of the many city parks in a traditional 
courting ritual which occurs every Sunday. 

Above : Early morning finds two Mayan women of Santiage de 
Atitlan sweeping the steps of the Catholic church in the town's 
main square with their handmade brooms. Mayans that stay in the 
highlands, away from major cities, find life in more step with their 
traditional customs. They grow their own food and wear their 
traditional clothes. Recently, however, through the introduction of 
Korean and North American maquilladora textile industries the 
Maya find it cheaper to buy manufactured textiles instead of 
using their own. 

Right : Mayan girls, dressed in traditional and modern dress, play 
a game of jacks under the statue of the Virgin Mary in a market 
place. In may central markets of Guatemala City one can see the 
assimilation of the rural Maya into the urban dweller. Slowly they 
bend to non-Mayan ways because of their need to bring their 
products to market. Early every morning, Maya families bring 
their produce into the city and set up stands that they rent on a 
daily basis. Their children help in many chores, but like children 
everywhere, if given the chance, they will play instead. 

are sea 

Above : An elderly Guatemalan City dweller proudly displays her fried fish that are for sale in one of the "mercado 
central" or central market places. Vendors at these central market places rent their space by the day. The vendors 
are sectioned together by the product that they are selling: produce, flowers, or medicinal herbs in one area of the 
market; fish, meat or poultry in another. This central market was two city blocks in area and totally enclosed. 
Guatemalans, as a custom, shop for food on a daily basis. This ensures freshness. 



Above : An elderly woman begs for spare change on the streets of Guatemala City. Being old, without family or friends, and unable to 
work, she supports herself with the charity of others. At night she gathers her bags and sleeps in doorways. On any given night one 
can see hundreds of elderly homeless, young orphans and many mentally and physically handicapped people sleeping in the streets of 
this highland city. Some huddle together for warmth; others, less fortunate, sleep alone. 

Right: A shoemaker glues strips of leather together in one of Guatemala City's many unregulated underground enterprises. The 
workers average about two dollars a day for which they must produce four pairs of shoes. These businesses usually pay off the police 
so as to be able to operate without city licenses. 

Above: After a full day at the market place, two Mayan women dressed in traditional clothing head home through the winding streets 
of the town of San Juan. The local Maya seldom use cash; instead they will trade their goods with many other merchants to keep their 
homes stocked with food and supplies. The Maya have used this system of barter for hundreds of years. They earn most of their cash 
from the many fabrics that they weave and tailor into garments for the tourist trade. This trade, however, is being threatened by the 
introduction of automated textile mills, mostly from Korea. 

Right : A young woman leaves the Guatemala City municipal garbage dump with her priceless collection of plastic containers and 
wrappers which she will sell to a major collector who will in turn recycle the plastic. She digs through the garbage dump every day to 
earn a living. She says that sometimes young delinquents who hang around the dump will want to charge her a usage fee for the turf 
they control. 

John Riley is a University of Arizona student who traveled to Guatemala in the 
summer of 1991. John was the photo editor of the Arizona Daily Wildcat and is now 
in Santo Domingo working for a newspaper He has done extensive traveling and 
photography all around the world. The editors would like to thank John Riley for 
his help and wish him good luck in the future where ever his travels and 
photography may take him. 








oPMrons. This I i '* ''« I 
THB EDgb/^'^"""' ON ^ 



I Gulf War struck many of the students at the Univer- "I hope this will settle peacefully, and settle questions in 

of Arizona campus at heart. Many of our friends, the Middle East," said a Lebanese student. He believi 

ily, and principles were being sacrificed. But the aggression of Iraq against Kuwait was unjustified, bi 

reason for the sacrifice caused much debate across the the U.N. and the U.S. should have put out more of a 

campus. diplomatic means instead of turning to war. "In the long 

At one of the first anti-war rallies at the U of A, the cries run the war will solve nothing." 

sing views were heard. "Students say NO to Gulf Another of the demonstrations was that of the tomb- 
ad one of the signs. These signs were carried by stones on the U of A mall with names and statements on 
peaceful marchers who gathered to express their views to them. Many of the students sat on the grass in awe < 
anyone who would hear them (incidentally, they marched silent statement which was displayed before then., 
to the office of Senator Dennis DeConcini). All the while. For many students the War in the Middle East was a very 
students who were for an assault towards the Iraqis for important event which changed many of their lives 
their "aggression" gathered also. They began to antago- forever. Many of the psychology courses began showing 
nize the anti-war marchers by yelling, "Hey, wanna-be students how to deal with many of the disorders people 
hippies, this is not Vietnam!", and "We want to march cuz would have due to the war. Talk around campus was 
we're wimps!". Yet the anti-war marchers carried on un- filled with viewpoints and insights of the censored 
phased at their aggressors actions. information we received from the Gulf. And the "pi " 

Student Ari Posner, one of the leaders of the march had and "anti" demonstrations continued. Even at a pai 

this to say of the pro-assault marcher's patronizing state- the D.J. stopped and asked for a moment of silence and 

ments, "I think it's great, because that is what America's then proceeded to play the song "Why Can't We Be 

all about." Friends". 9Bobert Castrillo 


CENSORSHIP! In the past year the issue brought much 
controversy. Names flew: Andrew Dice Clay, 2-Live Crew, 
and Jesse Helms could all be associated with this growing 
disease that was sweeping across our nation. 
The rap group 2-Live Crew was synonymous with censor- 
ship. Many lawsuits were brought against them for their 
"obscene" lyrics and stage shows. Women pranced around 
stage clad in strategically placed pieces of cloth, while the 
groups members, led by Luthor Campbell, rapped words 
like,"Me so horny, Me love you long time." 
When it was heard that Andrew Dice Clay was scheduled 
to appear at Centennial Hall, cries were heard far and 
wide. Clay's acts routinely insulted women, homosexuals, 
and minorities. When he hosted Saturday Night Live 
earlier in the year, Sinead O'Connor and Nora Dunn 
boycotted the show. Many UA students were in an uproar to 
find Clay in concert. Many demonstrations were held 
outside the hall on January 13, while Clay was in concert. 
Under the Constitution do these people not have a right to 
express themselves in the ways that they see fit? 
Did the people who were protesting against Andrew Dice 

Clay's appearance realize that they were also protesting 
his freedom of speech, while practicing their own? 
That question now leads us to one even more complex: 
What constitutes censorship? According to the New Ex- 
panded Webster's Dictionary, a censor is one who exam- 
ines manuscripts, etc., before they are published; one who 
gives severe judgment. So, who has the right to pass such 
judgment? Should we elect an official to tell us what we can 
read and/or write? Should he or she be allowed to tell us 
how to feel? Or should it be allowed to even get that far? 
As we have been told, we are the future. And, as the future, 
we must answer these questions in order to make our lives 
easier. This article was not meant to inform you or to give 
you any indication of what pop culture has in store. This 
article was merely meant for you to reflect upon your 
views. How much should reporters be allowed to reveal? 
Should the KKK be allowed to speak about the repression of 
others? These are questions you must answer for yourself, 
and once you've done so, act upon your findings.%Robert 

Comedian Andrew Dice 
Clay in his normal flashy 
alt ire. Clay was the rectp- 
ieni of many criticisms due 
to hia risque comedy act 
which made light of many 
8 subjects. 




stories reprinted by permission from the Arizona Dsdfy 

January - Feb 

JANUARY 15, 1991 


About 400 UA students marched, protested and debated U.S. involvement in the Persian Gulf on 
the Mall yesterday while awaiting news about whether President Bush would decide to lead the 
nation into war. 

"We don't want to die for oil. We don't want to die for economic reasons," said Matt Clinton, an 
anthropology sophomore and member of Students Against a Gulf War. 'There's a lot of people on this 
campus who want to hear 'no gulf war,'" he shouted. 

Members of SAGW chanted and carried signs that read "No U.S. Gulf War" and "We'd Rather be 
Students of Peace, than Pieces of Students" as they marched around the Mall. 

Nationwide, The Associated Press reported anti-war protests in San Francisco, Chicago, Washington 
and New York. Even Mr. Rogers, the children's television host, taped television messages designed 
to help children cope with war. 

At the UA, peace vigils on the Mall continued into the night. The daytime protest led to some debate 
when several groups of students disagreed with the protesters. 

"When you have a bull like Saddam Hussein, you've got to hit him between the eyes," said Scot 
Murdoch, an architecture freshman. 

"We're going to be taking him out one way or another, and it's better if we do it now while he doesn't 
have nuclear weapons," said Pierre Atlas, a political science graduate student. 

Many students said the United States has no right to be in the gulf area. 

"Americans don't understand the situation in the Middle East," said Dan Meyer, an architecture 

"It is a crime against the universe to commit an act of violence against another human being," said 
the Rev. Elwood McDowell, an adjunct professor of African-American studies. 

"We have to be ready to make the necessary material sacrifices," Mcdowell said. "If I've got to pay 
$2.50 at the pumps to save somebody's life, then I'm going to do it." 

"This is going to be a long battle. It's not going to be a short fight," Clinton said. 
— ^Thomas J. McLean 


Stopi Killing 

■" " r e tt SWs 

Save % Vbrld 

As the nation teeters on the brink of war, supporters of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. yesterday 
stressed the slain civil rights leader's message of nonviolence at a kickoff rally on the UA mall. 

"This is the day the modem apostle of nonviolence was bom in the United States," said the Rev. Elwood 
McDowell, an adjunct professor of African-American studies. "The message of nonviolence has not been 
put very well forth since the death of Dr. King." 

About 200 people, including about 20 third- and fourth-grade students from Duffy Elementary School, 
turned out for the first event in a weeklong celebration. Yesterday's rally, sponsored by the Dr. Martin 
Luther King Jr. Celebration Committee, included the singing of "We Shall Overcome" and a candle 
lighting ceremony. 

Arizona voters rejected a paid state holiday to honor King in the Nov. 6 general election. The issue 
remains unresolved, as Gov. Rose Mofford asked legislators to create a King Day in her state-of-the-state 
address Monday. 

"One day, we shall celebrate the birth of Martin Luther POng as a nationwide and statewide holiday. 
But not this year," said UA President Henry Koffler. 

"We need a holiday not so much to honor the man, but to build... on what he stood for," McDowell said. 

McDowell urged Americans to follow King's teachings of nonviolence emd love and noted the irony that 
the U.N. deadline for Iraq to withdraw from Kuwait is the same day as POng's 62nd birthday. 

Americans should keep King's goals in mind as the threat of war comes closer to reality, McDowell said. 

"It (nonviolence) is the elimination of the most explosive weapon of hate in the hearts of men," he said. 
"This hatred must be replaced by love." 

King's teaching and civil rights efforts cannot be slowed because of recession or war, McDowell said. 

"It is time now to move with urgency, to press forward and not move backwEird," he said. 
— ^Thomas J. McLean 




Rev. Elwood J. McDowell African-American Studies adjunct professor, looks on as Jesse Hargrove, 
assistant dean for African-American students, addresses supporters of a Martin Luther King Jr. Holiday 
and demonstrators against a gulf war. "If Dr. King was alive today he would have been speaking at the 
anti-war rally. I thought the (two) events were complementary — both were talking about people's lives and 
how they affect each other. It was a very conscientious crowd, " Hargrove said. 


Arizona Daily Wildcat 


Volume 84, Number 79 


Thursday, January 17, 1991 

Gulf war begins 

U.S. troops begin aerial assault on Iraqi capital 

States launched air attacks last night (MST) 
against Iraq, hurling the world's mightiest air 
force against an Arab power that seized and occu- 
led Kuwait in defiance of the rest of the world. 

In Washington, President Bush declared, "The 
liberation of Kuwait has begun." 

In Baghdad, television reporters said bombs 

srerfalling on the center of the Iraqi capital. 

"Operation Desert Storm," which U.S. officials 

id included U.S. -allied forces, began at 3 a.m. 
local time, 5 p.m. MST, the White House said. It 
said the U.S. -led attack was aimed at Iraqi troops 

both Iraq and Kuwait. 

By midnight MST, reports said U.S. forces had 
begun a second round of attacks. 

EarUer, a squadron of U.S. F-15E fighter-bomb- 
ers took off from the largest U.S. air base in central 
Saudia Arabia, said Col. Ray Davies, the base's 
chief maintenance officer. 

They took off in pairs, disappearing in red dots 
that winked out as they gained altitude. The air- 
craft were heavily loaded with bombs and under- 
wing fuel tanks for the long trip north. They also 
armed with cannons and air-to-air missiles 
for self-defense. 

" Now we finally got to do what were sent here 

do," Davies said. 

Earlier, ABC and CNN television news reported 
from Baghdad there were "flashes in the sky" over 
the city and that it appeared tracer bullets were 

ming up from the ground. 

An ABC correspondent said there were sirens 
heard in the city. CNN reported similar outbursts 
of gunfire over the city. 

British military irersonnel sit In chemical suits In a hotel basement In Saudi Arabia following an al 
early Thursday morning. The alert followed the U.S. bombing in Iraq. 

Bush addresses nation to explain gulf actions 

"The world could wait Oper 

) longer," President Storm w 

"The liberation of 
Kuwait has begun," 
White House Spokesman 
Marlin Fitzwater said 

shortly before Bush's 

Explaining why the 
attack began, Bush said, 
"The sanctions were 
showing no signs of ac- 
complishing their eflPect." 

Students react emotionally to war 

• Students react to 
Bush's speech, pg. 4 

So F-15E fighters took 
from the largest U.S. air 
base in central Saudi 



By Michelle Marie Sheets 

Faces of fear, 
and disbelief glared 
the tell 
Student Union last night 


French forces also joined 
the air attack. 

The attack was in re- 
sponse to what Bush 
called "constant and vir- 
tually endless diplomatic 

nquestof Iraq, il 
liberation of Kuwait," 
Bush said. 

The president said he 
hopes casualties will be 
kept to a minimur 
that he will bring U.S. 
troops back as 


"This will n 
other Vietnam, 
"Our troops will have the 
best possible support ir 
thcentire world. They will 
not be asked to fight with 
one hand tied behind their 

Baghdad becomes war zone 

i]xplosions and colorful bands of anti-aircraft 
I artillery signaled the beginning of the air attack 
I before dawn Thursday (Iraqi time) on Baghdad, 
I described by one U.S. reporter in the Iraqi capital 
,s "the center of hell." 
About two hours after the first Iraqi anti-air- 
I craft fire, Baghdad Radio reported "wave after 

^e" of warplanes moving over the city of about 
I four million residents. 

Most of the initial damage was apparently on 
I the outskirts of the city, according to American TV 
I network reporters in Baghdad. Many of the foreign 

■nalists observed the attack from the Al Rashid 
I Hotel in downtown Baghdad. 

Air raid sirens wailed. The streets were nearly 
I deserted. The air attacks were separated by peri- 
I ods of calm. Some lights were turned on around the 
I city, but most areas remained in darkness. 

During the first hours of the attack, some corre- 
I spondents reported fires in the distance. CNN's 
I John Holliman said an oil refinery was apparently 

hit and a wave of heat swept over the hotel. 
The initial anti-aircraftbarrage filled theskywith tracers I 
looking like "fireworks on the Fourth of July multi- f 
plied by 100," ABC correspondent Gary Shepard I 

Holliman described it as "some beautiful tracer | 
fire. There are red blasts, there are green blasts." 

"This feels like we're in the center of hell," said | 
CNN's Bernard Shaw. 

A Baghdad resident who telephoned a friend in I 
Amman, Jordan, early today said the planes hit I 
the area around the hotel. Hussein Murad, a Jor-f 
danian businessman who received the call, quoted I 
the Baghdad resident as saying air raid sirens 1 
sounded "much later" after the first bombs. 

The raiding planes appeared to be flying veryB 
high and could not be seen, the caller added. Thel 
caller described the sky over Baghdad as "black J 

No videotape of the air strike on Baghdad was I 
immediately available, and there were no injuries I 
reported to the U.S. network crews in F 

Officials claim Iraq fired missiles ' 

Reports about Iraqi missile attacks 
unfounded, Defense secretary says 

they were unfounded. 

A high-ranking Civil 
Defense official said 
"one or two" Scud-type 
missiles were detected 
heading south from Iraq 
at about 3:30 a.m. (5:30 
p.m. MST), less than 
three hours after the 
allied raid began. 

The ofilcial, speaking 
on condition of anonym- 
ity, said military instal- 
lations detected the 
missiles and passed the 
information on to Bah- 

MANAMA, Bahrain 

— Civil Defense officials 

I said Iraq fired missiles 

I toward Saudi Arabia 

shortly after allied air 

I forces launched raids 

I against Iraq last night, 

I but there were no im- 

] mediate reports of any 

fiissile strikes. 

In Washington, De- 
I fense Secretary Dick 
I Cheney told a news 
I conference he had heard 
I of such reports but that 

War ,™, 

"It appears there is some sort of light coming 
I toward the hotel," ABC's correspondent said. 

"Now things have quieted down again and the 
I sirens have subsided," he reported after a few 

In another phone call from Baghdad, CNN's 
I John Holliman also reported anti-aircraft fire in 
1 the air over the city, but said no planes had been 
I heard. 

Explosions and machine gun fire could be heard 
in the background. 

The reports come one day after the Tuesday 
J midnight deadline for U.N. -approved action 
I against Iraq for the Aug. 2 invasion of Kuwait. 

It appears there is some sort of light coming 
I toward the hotel," the ABC correspondent said. 

"Now things have quieted down again and the 

rain's Civil Defense. 

The official said he 
did not know whether 
the missiles hit any tar- 
gets. He said they did 
not hit in Bahrain, a 
Persian Gulf island 
connected to Saudi Ara- 
bia by a causeway. 

Bahrain, located 
about 300 miles south of 
Iraq, is host to large 
contingents of U.S. and 
British forces, including 
9,000 Marines at the 
Sheikh Isa air base. 

There was no imme- 
diate sign of an Iraqi 
missile attack on Israel, 
as Baghdad had threat- 

Saddam Hussein 

ened. An Israeli military I 
official said the allied 1 
warplanes had struck 1 
Scud missile launch § 
sites in western Iraq. 

sirens have subsided," he reported after a few I 


CNN's Bernard Shaw, also in Baghdad, said: 
"You see flashes of light, obviously anti-aircraft I 

fire. We have not heard any jet planes yet." 

"The night sky filled with a hail of bullets from J 

anti-aircraft guns," CNN's Holliman said. 
He said he could hear sounds of explosion 

the distance. He said he didn't know if they were! 

bombs or shells from anti-aircraft artillery hitting I 

the ground. 

Holliman said the lights of this capital were 
"Anti-aircraft fire is rising up from the ground 1 

and going up into the sky," the ABC correspon- F 

dent Gary Shephard reported. "Huge red tracers! 

are emerging from the ground and rising into the I 




Faces of fear, concern and disbelief glared at the television in the Student Union last night as news 
came across that the U.S. -led forces in the Persian Gulf had Just attached Iraq. 

"Jesus, this is nuts," said political science sophomore Corey Wick as he listened to news reports with 
about 30 other students in the Presidential Lounge at about 5 p.m. 

Students and other visitors wandered in and out of the lounge as network news continued to update 
them on the events of Operation Desert Storm, the code for the air attack on Iraq. At times, as many 
as 50 student filled the room. 

"1 think it was a big mistake. The U.S. shouldn't have gone into this in the first place," said Tandy 
Bailey, an english as a second language student, who had Just walked by and heard the reports. 

Dean of Students Luann Krager was also in the room watching the reports and the reactions of the 

"They are sorting through things we haven't dealt with in a while. I think they're thinking about their 
friends that they have over there and (wondering), 'How is this going to affect me,'" she said. 

Wick said he has friends from high school in Saudi Arabia and is concerned about their safety. 

"1 told a friend of mine who went, 'No matter what, come back alive."" 

Joyce Yarwood, education senior, said she wasn't surprised by news of the attacks. "I figured it was 
coming," she said. 

Others are still shocked by the events of the evening. 

"I don't think Bush intended it to go this far. He thought he might scare them. Deep down, I don't 
think he wants this," said Fernando Paloma, architecture Junior. 

"Before this actually happened, 1 thought we should go in first. I guess I was Just hoping this wasn't 
going to happen," said Bonnie Keene, media arts senior. 

Krager said the overall attitude of the campus will greatly depend on the information the media 

She said that if the news is repetitive and sketchy the mood could be very "somber." If it is tragic and 
filled with reports of casualties, the campus atmosphere could be filled with "sorrow and sadness" 
and as emotions turn into anger, the students will turn to actions such as speeches, rallies and small 
discussions between each other, Krager said. 

Though students hope for success in the Middle East, many more hope for a quick end to the crisis. 

"I'm afraid this is a war of ego and it's going to last over a year, " said media arts senior David Mayhall , 
whose cousin is serving in the gulf "I Just think it's going to be drawn out." 

Wick said, "I'm a little scared and nervous about how it's going to affect me and my friends my age." 

Wick Just turned 20 and would be eligible for the first round of the draft, if one is called. 
—Michelle Marie Sheetz 


s of teach-ins yesterday informing students about n 

developments in the f^ersian Gulf e 

gave speeches and I 

The UA kicked off the first of a 
forecasting the outcome of the ' 

Experts from the University of Arizona's journalism department, political science department and health 
showed videos to about 70 students and staff at any given speech throughout the day. 

Students took the opportunity to ask question ranging from the war's outcome to the United Nation's role in the Persian Gulf. 

Teach-ins will continue today from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. 


Censorship is unnecessary in a combat situation if the media acts responsibly, speakers at a teach-in on the media's role in thi 
gulf war said yesterday. 

"Is it reasonable to believe that reasonable people, or leaders, will not only do things right but do the right thing?" said Gen. Julius 
Parker, UA associate vice president of administrative service. "For the most part, our past performance says yes. "" 

While Parker told an audience of about 70 that he would support media censorship to save the lives of allied troops, he also said I 
the media is responsible enough that censorship should not be required. 

Ford Burkhart. associate professor of Journalism, said it is difficult to absorb the large amount of information being reported by the I 

The public, he said, is suffering from "well-informed ignorance"" in that it has been bombarded with information from the gulf but 
still doesnt truly comprehend the situation. 

Burkhart also said the highly technological and impersonal nature of the war presented in television broadcasts ""could give the honor I 
of battle a good name."" 

Annette Kolodny. dean of the Faculty of Humanities, compared thegulfwar with Vietnam, hoping the media is able togi 
reports so the public can understand the reasons for the war and its consequences. 

"'1 do not wish us to wait 25 years after the gulf war to decide if it was worth tens of thousands of lives." she said. 
— Thomas J. McLean 


Remaining confused or unclear about the events in the gulf is better than becoming polarized in our views and looking to lay blame, 
said two speakers at yesterday"s teach-in. 

Dr. Murray DeArmond. director of Student Health Services, said that it is a natural reaction for people in tense situations "to try I 
to find answers or lay blame on someone."" 

"To polarize our views this way solves a lot of problems"' for those who do not feel they are getting the information they v. 
not agree with the government's actions. DeArmond said. 

But he added that "somehow we should resist that urge to crystallize those views" which can cause the rifts in society much like I 
those that occurred during the Vietnam war. 

Donna Swaim. senior lecturer in Humanities, agreed. Swaim said there is not enough understand, and that we should "avoid at all | 
costs blaming someone." 

Swaim used the bumper sicker "Shit Happens" to explain her view of the events. 

"Sometimes you can't sort it out and you can't lay blame. "she said. "The question is what do you do when you can't? "Vou have tc 
find something positive in this." 

Swaim had used Dante early to explain that while Dante believed fence-sitters had a place in hell and that there was a definite gooc 
and e\al. today "1 can't deal with absolutes." 
—Jim N. Craig 


Two University of Arizona Kuwaiti students "Vasmin Al-Mut 
homeland, which was a battleground. 

"1 think all Kuwaitis are happy that Americans are helping them," Alghanim said when asked how the Kuwaiti people feel about the I 
United States "liberating" Kuwait. "They've been tortured and raped. I can't even say things they've done (to Kuwaitis)." 

The pride Kuwaitis have in their homeland showed in Al-Mutawa's response to a question about why Kuwait won't give up their land I 
to Iraq to save lives. 

"If someone came to your house and told you to get out if you had no place to go, would you go? No. It's our land. It's our country," I 
he said. 

Both, however, said that they don't blame the people of Iraq for the war. 

'The people are as innocent as you and I," Al-Mutawa said. "1 feel sorry for the Iraqi people." 

In the speech following the Kuwaiti students'. Tamra Pearson-D'Estree, assistant professor of communic 
or miscommunication — between battle enemies inevitably involves distortion, confusion and ambiguity. 

"By calling him (Saddam Hussein) a madman means you don't understand him," she said. Making such loose use of the 
madman — which means a person completely irrational and incapable of being influenced one way or another — clouds 
communication network. 

She added that when Hussein was asked for an unconditional withdrawal from Kuwait, he may have perceived this a 
"unconditional surrender" because choice of words, especially in translation, can be confusing. 
— Alex Theodoropoulos 

i and Najla Alghanim fielded questions yesterday about their I 



;■' - my? n^P 


Uniting students behind U.S. troops in the Middle East with as little politics as possible is the 
goal of a new student group that rallied on the Mall yesterday. 

The Wartime Student Unification Committee's first rally in support of the forces in the Persian 
Gulf drew a crowd of more than 500 people at its peak, shortly after noon. 

"We might have had differing views before, but now we are totally behind the flag and those 
fighting for it overseas," said Dean Fairchild, an agricultural economics graduate student and 
a founding member of the group. 

The event was not meant to be "a rally with big speeches and politics," Fairchild said, but a 
chance for students to receive information on how they can support the troops. 

Tables were set up for information on donating blood to the Red Cross, writing letters to troops 
abroad and learning about equipment used by troops. 

Students also could sign large scrolls that will be sent to the troops and pick up yellow ribbons 
to wear as a show of support. 

At about 12:15 p.m., the crowd joined in the pledge of allegiance and 'The Star-Spangled 

The three founding members of the student group that was recognized by the UA yesterday, 
decided to form the committee after last week's rally for peace. 

"We decided it was stupid to debate about it," said Jeanne Engh, an education senior. "We all 
have different views on the situation, but we should put those aside now that the troops are 
fighting and give them our full support." 

"I'm extremely happy to see someone doing something positive to support our troops," said 
Kathleen Brazie, a senior majoring in English who sported a "Confront Hussein, Back Bush" 
T-shirt. "I haven't seen this much patriotism in a long time." 

Another rally is planned for 2 p.m. on Jan. 27, at Fort Lowell Park. 
Jim N. Craig 


Student peacekeepers formed a human chain to separate opposing groups 
demonstrating about the gulf war on the UA Mall yesterday. 

"Peacekeepers try to keep the group calm, confident and peaceful and they do 
that by staying calm, confident and peaceful," said Lisa Machina, a journalism 
sophomore and peacekeeper. 

'Their training and the way they conducted themselves today resulted in a 
good demonstration," said Harry Hueston. University of Arizona assistant 
chief of police. "I thought they did an excellent job." 

Machina was one of a few members of Students Against the Gulf War who 
learned peacekeeping techniques from the Tucson Women's Commission and 
passed them on to others, she said. 

Peacekeeping, or facilitating as it is sometimes called, has been used 
extensively in past peace demonstrations, said SAGW member Nate Rothberg, 
an anthropology senior and peacekeeper. 

'There was some pushing back and forth," Rothberg said. "We felt that we 
needed some sort of way to keep people from getting out of control." 
^Thomas J. McLean 


Arizona Daily Wildcat 

Volume 84, Number 110 


Thursday, February 28, 1991 

Bush ends fighting 

Kuwait freed, 
Iraq defeated 
president says 

WASHINGTON — President Bush announced 
last night that "Kuwait is liberated. Iraq's army is 
defeated." He said that at midnight "all United States 
and coalition forces will suspend offensive combat op- 

In an Oval Office address, Bush said the allied 
forces would implement a permanent cease-fire when 
Iraq releases all co£ilition prisoners of war, hostages of 
third-country nations and the remains of all who have 

He also said Baghdad must comply with all United 
Nations resolutions. Iraqi officials said earlier in the 
day that they are ready to comply with some but not 
all of the resolutions. 

Bush also said the suspension of combat operations 
was dependent upon Iraqi forces not firing upon 
coalition troops and no more Scud missile attacks. 

After 100 hours of ground war. Bush said, "The 
Kuwaiti flag flies above the capital of a free and 
sovereign nation and the American flag flies above our 
embassy" in Kuwait City. 

"This war is now behind us," Bush said. "Ahead of 
us is the tasR of achieving a potentially historic peace" 

BUSH on 5 

An American Special Forces soldier is mobbed by jubilant Kuwait City residents Tuesday night as the city was 
liberated from Iraqi forces. President Bush said last night U.S. soldiers would halt offensive action at midnight. 

n the Middle East. 

Bush made his dramatic announcement on the 
I 42nd day of the conflict with Iraq — 209 days sdler 
I Saddam triggered the gulf crisis by sending an invad- 
I ing army into Kuwait to seize it as "province 19." 

The cessation of offensive action came after a tank 
I battle in southern Iraq ended any serious threat from 
I Iraq's ballyhooed Republican Guard. 
I "It is up to Iraq whether the suspension on the part 
I of the coalition becomes a permanent cease-fire," Bush 
I said, adding later: "If Iraq violates these terms, coali- 
ion forces will be ft^e to resume military operations." 

He began his televised address simply. "Kuwait is 

liberated," Bush said. "Iraq's army is defeated. Our 

I military objectives are met." He said :' 

gloating or euphoria, but for pride in the troops of the I 
coalition. I 

The president spoke as commander in chief of I 
537 ,000 American forces in the gulf, and the head of an ■ 
unprecedented international coalition marshalled te 
counter Saddam Hussein's invasion of Kuwait on 
Aug. 2. 

Seven months ago, he said, the nation drew a line | 
in the sand and said Iraq's aggression would n 

"America and the world have kept their word," he I 



as of February 28, 1991 


Marine Lance Cpl. Frank C. Allen, 22, Waianae, Hawaii 

Marine Cpl. Stephen E. Bentzlin, 23, Wood Lake, Minn. 

Army Spc. John A. Boliver, Monongahela, Pa. 

Army Spc. Joseph P. Bongiomi, 20, Morgantown, W.Va. 

Air Force Capt. Douglas L. Bradt, 29, Houston Tx. 

Army Spc. Beverly S. Clark, 23, Armagh, Pa. 

Army Master Sgt. Otto F. Clark 

Army Pfc. Melford R. Collins, 34, Uhland, Tx. 

Marine Cpl. Ismael Cotto, 27. New York City 

Army Spc. Michael D. Daniels, 20 

Air Force Capt. Paul R. Eichenlaub II, 29, Bentonville, Ark. 

Army Spc. Steven P. Farnen, 22, Salisbury, Mo. 

Marine Lance Cpl. Eliseo Felix, 19, Avondale, Ariz. 

e Lance Cpl. Troy L. Gregory, 21, Richmond, Va 

. e Lance Cpl. Thomas A. Jenkins, 20, Mariposa, Ca 

rmy Spc. Glen d. Jones, 21, Grand Rapids, Minn 
e Cpl. Phillip J. Jones, 21, Atlanta Ga 
pc. Frank S. Keough, 22, North Huntington, Pa 

Marine Lance Cpl. Michael E. Linderman Jr., 19, Roseburg, Ore. 

Marine Lance Cpl. James H. Lumpkins, 22, New Richmond, Ohio 

Army Spc. Anthony Madison, 27, Monessen, Pa 

Army Spc. Christine L. Mayes, 23, Rochester Mills, Pa 

Army Spc. Jeffrey T. Middleton, 26 

Army Pfc. Adrienne L. Mitchell, 20, Moreno Valley, Ca 

Marine Sgt. Garett A. Mongrella, 25, Belvidere, NJ 

Air Force 1st Lt. Patrick B. Olson, 25, Washington, N.C. 

Marine Cpl. Aaron A. Pack, 22, Phoenix Az 

Army Sgt. Ronald M. Randazzo, 24, Glen Burnie Md 

Army Chief Warrant Officer Hal H. Reichle, 27, Marietta Ga 

Marine Pfc. Scott A. Schroeder, 20, Milwaukee 

Marine Lance Cpl. David T. Snyder, 21, Kenmore, NY 

Marine Pfc. Dion J. Stephenson, 22, Bountiful, Utah 

Army Spc. Thomas G. Stone, 20, Falconer, NY 

Army Pfc. Robert D. Talley, 18, Newark, NJ 

Marine Lance Cpl. Daniel B. Walker, 20, Whitehouse, Tx 

Army Spc. Richard V. Wolverton, 22, Latrobe Pa 

Army Spc. James E. Worthy, 22, Albany, Ga 






^"fe It'seaij'- '^''**'"- 

of the year ^"'^^^'■^^t 

f"'-'" of art at the, Z^""^ ° 
ty of Arizona rl!:^""""'"- 
points scoredl ?''"'"'' 
time werl "'"''y^^^'-y 

-'■'c^a:Z:Z'ti"', '" 
"go that the f^y "'""S 

lago-iogj''"^"- The 
with fn„y ^"t'>rtainins 
for the tin ^'"'y ^"'ohSg 

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"•g to soccer ///"'"ffc- 

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^inguished it- 


Gymnastics Coach Jim 
Gault gives Sophomore 
Anna Basaldua instruc- 
tions between events. 
Basaldua tied for the vault 
title at the NCAA Champi- 
onships in Tuscaloosa, Ala- 


SI '2 

In the student section of 
Arizona stadium, any- 
thing can happen, as 
shown by these students. 
The Cats had several close 
games this year to keep the 
crowds r 



A Tear In 


Memories of a lifetime were created by Wild- 
cats in the 1990-1991 seasons. Moments that 
won't soon be forgotten are recorded in the 
minds of the spectators as well as the athletes 
and coaches. What loyal Wildcat fan will ever 
forget the goal line stand against Oregon, ac- 
cented by Darryl Lewis' game saving tackle of 
Bill Musgrave with seconds left in the game? 
Who could ever forget the emotional double 
overtime victory by the Wildcats against the 
eventual national champs Duke Blue Devils? Or 
what about the Cats come from behind victory in 
Los Angeles against UCLA, once again led by 
Lewis and his game winning interception return 
for a touchdown? These are memories that fu- 
ture students will only hear about, but we are 
here to actually experience them. 

This is also the year of great losses and depar- 
tures. Although the football team had some un- 
forgettable victories, they also had some sober- 
ing defeats against such teams as Oregon State, 
Washington, and Syracuse, a game that marked 
the end of the Wildcats' consecutive game 
scoring streak. The year also marked the depar- 
ture of Women's Basketball coach June 
Olkowski after spending four years with the 
program. The end of the year also brought the 
departure of Brian Williams for the NBA after 
having a AU-Pac-lO season in which he helped 
lead the Wildcats to another Pac-10 title. 

This is a year that won't soon be forgotten, 
either for by the fans or by the players. The 
highs and lows of the year helped keep the 
excitement of sports alive for the Wildcats. 


On The 


You've seen it everywhere, on cups, on shirts, 
even on the tickets ...Its BACK ATTACK! But 
just what was back attack? It referred to the 
philosophy of the Wildcat team in 1990-91. It 
was a statement that the opposition couldn't key 
in on one single player, and the Wildcats had the 
talent to "back" up that statement. With the 
running backs the team had the talents of se- 
niors Mike Streidnig, Reggie McGill, and Art 
Greathouse. Coaches used their different abili- 
ties to attack different areas of the line and keep 
the defense off balance, as quarterback Ronald 
Veal and George Malauulu guided the offense 
down the field. The back attack philosophy was 
also applied to the defensive backs. Darryl 
Lewis emerged as a star but was by no means the 
only strength found at that position. "The Ham- 
mer" Jeff Hammerschmidt proved this season 
that he was in as good condition as ever as he 
provided a strong defensive effort in every 
game. The 1990 Wildcat team posed a threat, no 
matter what aspect of the game. 9Brian Wilson 



Ronald Veal makes the 
hand off to Reggie 
McGill as Rob Flory and 
Richard Griffith hold 
back the oncoming 
Ducks. Veal is one of the 
Pac-lO's all-time quar- 
terback rushers. 
Brice Samuel 

Emerging star Darryl 
Lewis intercepts a pass 
during the Oregon 
game. Darryl Lewis 
first Joined the Wildcats 
as a running back, but 
he later switched to be- 
ing a defensive back. 

Junior Kyle Jan makes 
a great catch in the end 
zone against Oregon. 
Despite making the 
great catch, Jan was 
called out of bounds and 
there was no touch- 

Now that run- 
ningback Art Great- 
house is a senior, he 
has a more mature 
attitude toward the 
game of football. "I 

take everything 
more seriously," he 
said. "I make more 
of an effort to play 
my best and to 
achieve, not just 
have fun." When 
asked if he would 
like to forget any- 
thing, he replied, 
"You learn from ev- 
erything, especially 
your mistakes. To 
forget the bad parts 
is to miss the point 
of football." 


Terry Vaughn cuts the cor- 
ner up-field in Homecom- 
ing game against the Stan- 
ford Cardinal. Vaughn was 
the Cats' leading 
this past year. 
Spencer Walters 

Senior Jeff Ham- 
merschmidt is a play- 
er who's earned a 
place in the hearts of 
Wildcat fans every- 
where. The 5-foot-lO- 
inch Free Safety was 

an All Pac-Ten player 
last year, even though 
he missed the last four 
games due to a knee 
injury. Said Head 
Coach Dick Tomey, 
"Hammer is such a tre- 
mendous competitor, 
he could be one of the 
finest guys ever to 
play his position be- 
cause he's so strong 
and very fast." The U 
of A will be sorry to 
say goodbye to the 
Hammer on gradua- 
tion day. 

Cardind Cats Worst 


The Wildcat defense holds 
the Stanford Cardinal on 
this down. However, the 
Cardinals managed to get 
ahead in the end with the 
final score 10-23. 

Wildcat Gregg Shapiro 
holds a Stanford Cardinal 
for little gain. Shapiro is 
only a freshman and will 
be b€ick to play next year. 

Though there was no rain on the Homecoming 
Day parade, the University of Arizona Wildcats 
were wishing it would rain on that night's foot- 
ball game. The Cardinals stomped the Cats 
23-10 in a game fraught with mistakes and 

Stanford's new brand of physical football 
proved to be too much for the U of A; by the end of 
the game nine Arizona players were put on the 
injured list, including Senior Quarterback 
Ronald Veal who injured a hamstring late in the 
game and did not return. Other injuries in- 
cluded Senior Tailback Beggie McGill with a 
sprained ankle, and bruised ribs for Sophomore 
Halfback Michael Bates. 

From the beginning, the Cardinals had con- 
trol of the game. They took the opening kick-off 
and moved the ball 76 yards in a mere nine 
plays. By the end Stanford had amassed a total 
of 244 yards rushing. Said Head Coach Dick 
Tomey in the Arizona Daily Wildcat, "They 
lined us up and whipped us defensively and on 
offense. " 

Combined with a 54-10 loss to the Washington 
Huskies a week before, the Homecoming defeat 
caused the Wildcats to take a hard look at the 
upcoming game against ASU. "We've just got to 
play better," said Senior Free Safety Jeff Ham- 
mer^chmidt. 9Kim Johnson 



Quite The OT^tning 


The Wildcats kicked off the 1990 season Sep- 
tember 8th with a surprise victory over the 
University of Illinois. The team took an early 
lead as a result of a blocked punt by Todd 
Burden after Illinois failed to move the ball 
deep into their own territory. At half-time the 
score stood at Arizona 21, Illinois lO.The second 
half started out with action guaranteed to take 
the "fight" out of the "Fighting Illini"; both Rich- 
ard Holt and Darryl Lewis halted Illinois drives 
with interceptions. The Wildcats cemented their 
victory with a fourteen play drive lasting six 
minutes and forty-one seconds. 

A near record crowd of 53,330 was on hand to 
witness their team's smashing success. The 
Wildcat fans dressed in their red and blue best, 
responded to the cues of the cheerleaders, wild- 
ly shouted "U of A, U of A!" The sound of 
thousands of jingling keys also inspired the 
team and advised the "Fighting Illini" to just go 
home. As the unranked Wildcats battled elev- 
enth-ranked Illinois out on the field, the revved- 
upfans sometimes wreaked havoc in the stands. 
At one point the crowd was creating so much 
noise that the calls of the Illinois offense were 
drowned out. Only after three warnings and a 
loss of one Wildcat time-out, did the fans curb 
their excitement enough for the game to contin- 

The thrilling and unpredicted Arizona win in 
the first game of the season seemed a good omen 
for the Wildcats. Coach Dick Tomey said, "It was 
a great victory against a good team.. .they gave us 
something to build upon." %Carol Maine, 
Melissa Anderson, Kim Johnson 

Senior runningback 
Reggie McGill isn't 
bothered by playing 
for a major Pac-10 

school. "It has its 
ups and do 
The one thing that 
bothers Reggie is the 
new "Academic A" 
on his helmet. "It 
looks like the Arizo- 
na Institute of Tech- 
nology, not a Pac-10 
university. " Regard- 
less of the logo, Reg- 
gie knows his loy- 
alties; "I hate ASU," 
he said with a grin. 


\ ^ 

Spencer Walters 
Michael Bates goes 
the top to score the first 
touchdown against Illi- 
nois. Bates won both 
sprints at the Pac-10 
Track Championships last 


Nine Is Truly 


The University of Arizona Wildcats once 
again brought the Arizona State University Sun 
Devils to their collective knees in a hair raising 
21-17 victory before a crowd of 57,112 scream- 
ing fans in Arizona Stadium. With this win, the 
Cat's extended their winning streak to nine 
consecutive games against their rivals in Tem- 

Said Senior Cornerback Darryl Lewis in an 
interview with the Arizona Daily Wildcat, "It's 
nine games in a row, and I think they just don't 
know how to beat us.. .and when it comes down to 
crunch time we'll make better plays." The Wild- 
cats demonstrated this ability in the fourth quar- 
ter when the Sun Devils were leading, UA fresh- 
man linebacker J immie Hopkins caused an ASU 
fumble and fell on the ball, setting the stage for 
the Cat's winning touchdown. 

The win was an emotional victory for Arizo- 
na, after a painful Homecoming loss to the 
Stanford Cardinals just two weeks before. De- 
feating the Sun Devils was a perfect way to end 
the season and get the Wildcats ready for the 
Christmas Day Aloha Bowl in Hawaii. 

The University of Arizona once again turned 
the Sun Devils into "catfood, " and students found 
yet another reason to party into the wee hours of 
the morning. Tucson T-shirt designers beware: 
there's less than one year left to think up a 
catchy logo for victory number ten. 9Kim John- 

Ty Parten tears through 
the Sun Devils' offensive 
line in the Wildcats' 21-17 
victory. The defensive line 
held the Arizona State to 
27 yards rushing. 


"Practice makes 
perfect and all," 
says Junior Strong 
Safety Richard Holt, 
"but sometimes we 
just want to skip 
practice and get out 
on the field and 
play the game." Af- 
ter a moment of 
thought he adds, 
"Practice is good 
though, I learn a lot 
from the coaches 
and from the other 
players." Richard 
and the rest of the 
Wildcats practice 
hard in hopes of fin- 

ishing out the sea- 
son as strongly as 
they began it with 
victories against 
Stanford and their 
arch-rivals the ASU 

Senior Free Safety Jeff 
Hammerachmidt watches 
as a trainer looks at his 
elbow injury. Minor inju- 
ries are treated on the 

Senior Left Tackle John 
Fina is attended to by 
trainer. Unfortunately, in- 
juries are common during .| 



Witft A Little 


Quarterback George Mal- 
auulu avoids being tackled 
and darts past the pack. 
This photo was taken dur- 
ing a scrimmage between 
the offensive and defensive 

The sound of players calling directions to one 
another, followed by the thud of bodies hitting 
bodies dominates Arizona Stadium as the Wild- 
cats settle into another practice. Thursday prac- 
tices are traditionally open and are therefore 
held in the stadium instead of McKale practice 
field, allowing anyone who wants, the chance to 
watch the team learn all the latest plays. 

Practice consists of various drills such as 
running pass plays over and over, and throwing 
the ball into nets in order to perfect tbj 
down toss^^itlfFthe players don^f^usfi^hem- 
selves gityw here i 

regula^^^s.J^fi6^^^ttfit to ^urt myself o 
anyone elsJe" ^ays Freshman Pulu Poumele (RT), 
hit as hard as I normally would. " 
The only time the team practices close to game 
level is during scrimmages, which are usually 
the starting offensive and defensive lines facing 
off against each other in a mock game. Even so, 
the players still don't play with the intensity 
seen in a normal game. "The adrenaline levels 
we get in regular games just can't be reached in 
practice," says Pulu. But that doesn't mean team 
members don't get anything out of practice. 
"Actually," continues Pulu, "I learn a lot by 
watching the older players — when I see a good 
play I try to remember it for the next time I'm in 
a similiar situation." 


Ojf To A Good 


As the 1990-91 basketball season drew near, 
the University of Arizona Wildcats found them- 
selves in an enviable position: a number three 
rating by the Associated Press with every 
chance of rising even higher; four returning 
starters coupled with an experienced back-up 
squad; and the hope of continuing their 47-game 
winning streak at home in McKale Center. 

A number three ranking by the Associated 
Press confirmed what the team and their fans 
already knew: the Wildcats will be a force to be 
reckoned with — not even the 1988-89 post- 
Final Four team was ranked higher. Chris Mills 
knows what will be needed to bypass both Ar- 
kansas and UNLV in the rankings, "We have to 
give 100% effort in the games as well as in 
practice . . . I think it will turn out really good 
this year." 

Although the Wildcats said goodbye to three 
seniors at the end of last year's season, the team 
is not lacking in talented, skilled players. With 
the combination of Senior Guard Matt Muelbach, 
Chris Mills, Matt Othic, Brian Williams and 
Sean Rooks, the team will be unstoppable in 
regards to experience, size, and speed. Coach 
Lute Olson's only problem is deciding which 
quality players to put on the court. 

The team has the longest home winning streak 
in the nation — 47 games — and they hope to 
continue to live up to McKale Center's reputation 
as the place where other teams go to lose. %Carol 

Brian Williams slama the The "Tucaon Skyline": 

ball against TTL Bamberg. Brian Williams, Ed Stokes, 

Williams was Matt and Sean Rooks, so named 

Othick's teammate when because of the way they 

they played for Bishop tower over the competi- 

Gorman High School. tion. 

Senior Guard Matt 
Muehlbach says of his 
final season as a Wild- 
cat, "It's fun at times, 
sad at times, but I 
make sure that every- 
day I put out all my 
effort — I don 't want to 

let a day go to waste." 
He then adds, "Though 
it's early in the season, 
this team has the po- 
tential to be the best 
team I've ever played 
on," Judging from the 
fact that the Wildcats 
were ranked third in 
the nation even before 
playing a game, the 
Associated Press 
knows the team has the 
ability to really go 



Center Chris Mills 
I wasit 't surprised at the 
Wildcat's win at the 
Dodge NIT Toi 
ment in New York 
City: "I had no doubts 

we could win, I knew 
that if we played 100 
percent we could do it. 
Plus we're a better 
team than them." 
Chris' optimism ex- 
tends to the end of the 
season: "I think we 
have a great chance of 
going all the way to the 
Final Four, if we keep 
playing hard and 
practicing hard, we'll 
do it." 

Chris Mills soars un- 
der the btisket dur- 
ing the NIT tourna- 
ment. Mills sat out 
the 1990 year to es- 
tablish residency as 
a transfer from Ken- 

Brian Williams. 
Matt Muehlbach, 
and Matt Othick de- 
fend against the East 
Tennessee State Buc- 
caneers in the second 
game of the Dodge 
NIT. Williams scored 
19 points while 
Muehlbach finished 
with 16. 




ti^^Mi^^S^ ,:^^^^Am 

Cats Taste The. Bi^ 


In front of 12,507 fans at Madison Square 
Garden, the Arizona Wildcats defeated second- 
ranked Arkansas 89-77, and swept the Dodge 
National Invitational Tournament champion- 
ship away from the Razorbacks. "A lot of people 
thought we couldn't hang with the Eastern 
teams," said Center Chris Mills, "but we proved 
them wrong." 

The Wildcat's opening game was a relatively 
easy win against Austin Peay, as the Arizona 
players took advantage of their speed and over- 
whelming height to crush the Governors 122-80. 
Said Coach Lute Olson after the win, "It was a 
case where we had too much size and experi- 
ence for Austin Peay to compete." 

UA then made a place for themselves in the 
NIT semi-finals after a hairy game against East 
Tennessee State, which they won 88-79, at home 
in McKale Center in front of a crowd of 13,808. 
Said Junior Guard Matt Othick in the November 
19, 1990 issue of the Arizona Daily Wildcat, "It 
was frustrating because we would come down 
and score and they would come right back with a 
three pointer." But the Cats persevered and 
headed on to round three against Notre Dame. 

The Basket Cats defeated The Fighting Irish, 
91-61, and moved to the final and toughest game 
against Arkansas, which they won with style, 
making U of A second only to University of 
Nevada-Las Vegas. 9Kim Johnson 

■^ One of the "Tucson Tow- 
s ers", Sean Rooks blocks a 
» shot in an exhibition game 
2 early in the season. Rooks 
S. had six block shots in the 
^ NIT tournament alto- 
" gether. 



A Long Day In 


Christmas in Hawaii wasn't quite as exciting 
as the U of A Wildcats thought it would be. Losing 
28-0 to the Syracuse Orangemen — Arizona's 
first shutout since a 31-0 loss to the ASU Sun 
Devils in 1971 — made December 25th a little 
less merry. 

The Aloha Bowl, played on Christmas Day at 
the University of Hawaii, was the Cat's last shot 
at glory after painful losses that knocked them 
out of contention for a Rose Bowl bid. Having 
played in the Bowl before, the Orangemen went 
into the game heavily favored. Syracuse pres- 
sured Arizona from the first minutes of the 
game, scoring seven in the first quarter and not 
letting up until the bitter end. Arizona held the 
second longest scoring streak in the nation at 
214 games, the longest being University of Cali- 
fornia Los Angeles at 227 games. 

Though the Aloha Bowl was certainly a tough 
day in paradise for the Wildcats, the players 
said they still had fun. Even the constant rain 
didn't hinder their efforts to enjoy the rare trip 
to the 49th state. 

Fortunately there's always next year, and the 
Cats are looking to make repeat performances 
of their outstanding USC and UCLA games. Once 
again the University of Arizona will try to make 
a run for the Roses. 


Halfback Reggie 
McGill played his 
final football games 
this season. He 
graduates this year, 

and the U of A will 
certainly miss him. 
Reggie had an out- 
standing career 
with the Wildcats; 
Head Coach Dick 
Tomey had nothing 
but the highest 
praise for him, say- 
ing, "He's an out- 
standing runner, re- 
ceiver, and block- 
er." Goodbye and 
Good Luck Reggie. 

Michael Bates receives o 
kickoffdeep in his own ter- 
ritory. The Wildcats' su- 
perb return teams were 
held to only 29 yards 
against Syracuse. 


Cats Put Poc— 10 In A 


The University of Arizona basketball team 
had a less than relaxing Winter Break; While 
most students where whizzing down the slopes, 
jaunting through Europe or simply enjoying 
meals made by Mom's loving hands, the Wild- 
cats were busy defeating teams from across the 
country in the Valley Bank Fiesta Bowl Classic. 
The Cats, who haven't lost the tournament since 
1985, defeated the Iowa State Cyclones 102-77 
for the Championship. 

The players always stress the importance of 
their fans, especially when the pressure's on — 
A good example being the very close Arizona- 
UCLA game. UCLA was ahead by one and it 
seemed as if the game was over for the Cats. But 
the fans didn't lose hope and supported their 
team to the end. They were rewarded when, in 
the final seconds, Sean Rooks came up with a 
two-pointer and the win. It's successes like these 
that have earned the Wildcats their loyal fans — 
including Donald Trump and Maria Maples 
who attended the Arizona-Pepperdine game 
played in the Fiesta Bowl Tournament. 

The only wrench in the Cat's gears is the loss 
of forward Tony Clark to San Diego State Uni- 
versity, and Matt Muehlbach to graduation. But 
even that isn 't enough to stop the Top Ten ranked 
team: Arizona has already signed a 6-foot-8 
forward and a 6-6 guard, both from California. 

The 1990-91 season has been nothing less than 
exciting, and fans know that they're in for a 
great show every time they walk into McKale — 
especially since the Cats haven't lost any of the 
last 57 games played there. 


Chris Mills goes over Don 
MacLean for the shot dur- 
ing the UCLA game here at 
McKale Center. The defeat 
of the Bruins let the Wild- 
eats' home winning streak 

Despite losses to Washing- 
ton and Louisiana State 
University, Arizona Bas- 
ketball player Oeron John- 
son feels "confident" that 
the Wildcats will make it 
into the Final Four. Deron 

also feels that the Cats 
don't play as well against 
non Pai:-Ten teams because 
"They aren't as competi- 
tive as the Pac-Ten teams. " 
The 6'6" Sophomore from 
Tucson is one of the three 
left-handers or "hooks" on 
the team. Although Deron 
Rcdshirted his Freshman 
year, he has proven him- 
self to be a strong defensive 
player in the 1990-91 sea- 
son. When asked about the 
Fiesta Bowl classic in 
which the Cats defeated the 
Pepperdine University 
Waves and the Iowa State 
University Cyclones, De- 
ron said simply, "It felt 
really good to win." 


Wayne Womack beats Don 

MacLean for the rebound 

during the UCLA game. 

Womack scored eight 

I >} points in the UCLA game 

I n and three against Arizona 

1 State. 

Brian Williams, Chris 
Mills, and Sean Rooks 
team-up to collect a re- 
bound during the UCLA 
game. Rooks led all players 
with 11 rebounds. 


TV'mi Brown attempts to 
dribble underneath the 
basket for the shot against 
San Diego. Brown had 14 
points against San Diego 
that night. 


Apryl Garnett rushes in 
for the lay-up in pro like 
style. Garnett showed her 
skills by playing guard, 
small and power forward, 
and center in high school. 

Melissa Handley cuts 
across the court in an at- 
tempt to set up another 
shot for the Cats. Handley 
had a career high against 
San Diego a year earlier 
with 23 points. 

Lady Cats Learn To 




Averaging 14 points 
a game just four games 
into the season, 
6-foot-l Sophomore 
Center Kim Conway is 

the second highest 
scorer for the UA La- 
dyCats. Kim has 
played both center 
and forward, and was 
sixth leading scorer in 
California in 1989.She 
was also instrumental 
in the Cat's 74-72 win 
against USD, making 
seven out of ten shots 
for a team high of 17 

Although the University of Arizona women 's 
basketball team got off to a slow start with losses 
to Hawaii and Utah in the Times Wahine Classic 
in Honolulu, Hawaii, they picked up their pace 
in the final game of the tournament against 
Drake, winning 94-82. The Lady Cats then faced 
their next opponents — the University of San 
Diego Toreros. 

USD had the advantage over UA, especially 
with the "Twin Towers" — 6-foot-5-inch Center 
Chris Enge, and 6-foot-3-inch Forward Christie 
English. The Lady Cats were trailing 35-44 at 
halftime, then shot ahead to a 55-44 lead with 
11:39 left on the clock. With 13 seconds left. 
Junior Guard Mary Klemm broke a 72-72 tie 
with an 18-foot jumper, and brought her team to 
a 74-72 victory after with a mere two seconds 

Said Head Coach June Olkowski, "This season 
we have better athletes and we are a quicker 
and bigger team than we have been in the past. 
All of these are factors that should help us win 
games." With the combined talent of three new- 
comers, freshmen Shawn Coder and Megan Ma- 
gee and Junior transfer Linda Glisky, and the 
seven returning players, the Lady Cats can look 
forward to an exciting season. %Kim Johnson 


The redshirt senior 
from Carson City Nev- 
ada, Timi Brown is the 
Lady Cat's leading 
scorer from last year. 
The 5-foot-lO guard or 
small forward was 
forced to redshirt the 
1988-89 season due to 
a foot injury, but start- 
ed every game of the ter threat, and the fifth 
1989-90 season, and leading scorer in Ari- 
begins this season as zona history with 941 
the Cat's main perime- points. 

Janelle Thompson fights to Cheryl Humphrey 

keep control of the ball in steals the ball from Deb- 

the November game bie Gollnick of San Di- 

against San Diego. Janelle ego in November, 

redahirted last year Humphrey, a senior, 

bacause of recurring knee has not missed a game 

problems. in three years. 

Kim Conway lays-up the 
■tt ball in the game in Novem- 
a ber. Conway averaged 5. 7 
^ points and 3.9 rebounds 
;5 per game during the 

Cats Bounce 


The University of Arizona women's basket- 
ball team had high hopes for the 1990-91 season 
due to three excellent recruiting classes, but 
their hopes were slightly tarnished after inju- 
ries to Junior Brenda Frese and Freshman 
Shawn Coder. Head Coach June Olkowski was 
forced to do come position switching, moving 
Timi Brown to small forward and starting walk- 
on Susie Carr at off guard. 

The Lady Cats hoped to improve upon last 
years 12-17 record, and despite a very close 
66-67 loss to Times Wahine Tournament hosts 
Hawaii, and a second tournament defeat against 
Utah, the Ladies finally seemed to be on the 
rebound after winning the final game of the 
tournament, 94-82, against Drake. Even though 
her team didn't do as well as she would've liked, 
Olkowski felt the tournament was a good learn- 
ing experience for the whole team. When the 
LadyCats came away from a face off against The 
University of San Diego with a come-from-be- 
hind 74-72 win, Olkowski's words were proven 
to be correct. 

With a little luck and continuing hard work, 
the Ladies could see the top side of the Pac-10 
ranks by the end of the season. 9Kim Johnson 


Gemng To Tfte 


The U of A vollyhall team has had to do quite a 
bit of adjusting this year. These adjustments 
involved personnel changes and the players' 
positions on the floor. Coach Wegrich said that 
her attitude was that if something was not work- 
ing after giving it ample time to prove itself 
(referring to the different systems), that it was 
necessary to switch it. All of this switching might 
be expected to result in some difficulty in adjust- 
ing for the players. However Michelle Bartsch 
and Karen Sundby commented that the systems 
involved player position switching and they 
were not that difficult to adjust to. Coach 
Wegrich said that they had to keep looking 
forward and hope to see improvement in the 
systems. 9Brian Wilson 

Caylin Combs gets the dig "S Q 
and keeps play alive. Cay- j 
lin played exceptionally j 
well this season and was a 9 
team leader. "i 

:• . ^» 

1^6 ; 

Outside hitter Lynn Fields 
concentrates on the ball as 
she prepares to spike it 
over the net. Lynn received 
much more playing time 
over the last season, dur- 
ing which she redshirted. 
Brice Samuel 

Senior Shelly Woloski 
hangs in the air as she pre- 
pares to go for the kill. 
Last season Shelly had HO 
kills and 160 digs. 

Michelle Bartsch is a new face in Arizona vol- 
leyball this year. Michelle, recently from 
Sahuaro High School in Tucson, Arizona, is now 
a freshman at the U of A. She has received some 
unexpected playing time this year that she 
wasn't expecting. When asked what her reac- 
tion to the extra time was, she replied, "Every- 
body has a role to play. You play it to the best of 
your ability. " Michelle promises to be an up and 
coming player at the U of A. 


Serves Them i 


The 1990 season opened up with the Spikecats 
losing 3 seniors. Lindsey Hahn, Mary Linton, 
and Kelly Waage all saw their last action as 
Wildcats last season. However this seasons' 
group of seniors proved to be just as vital and 
instrumental in this years team performance. 
Terry Lauchner began this season only 34 kills 
away from the career kills record. She broke 
this record during the Illinois State game and 
became the all time career kill leader for the 
Wildcats. Aside from her outstanding ability on 
the field she displayed leadership and stability 
on the coart. Also providing leadership and 
stability is Caylin Combs. Combs, an outside 
hitter for the Spikecats, also was looking to 
moving her position up on the career kill charts. 
The third senior on the squad was Shelly 
Woloski. Shelly was also an outside hitter, and 
combined with the other two hitters, they formed 
a formidable team to face at the net. 

All the team members played important 
roles. Each member brought their individual 
abilities and strenghs to the team to balance and 
integrate with those of the other team members. 
When asked about the team atmosphere, some 
players responded that the team really got along 
well and they they were "really supportive of 
each other" and were "respectful of each others 
abilities." This made all of the changes easier to 
take and adjust to. The Spikecats lacked none of 
the ability or attitude that has become a trade- 
mark of Wildcat volleyball over the years. 
%Brian Wilson 

Heather McCormick sets 
up for Mary Palmer's 
game-winning spike. 
Heather had 20 digs last 
year as a fresnman. 
Brice Samuel 

Sophomore Trina Smith 
sets the ball up for a fellow 
teammate. Trina was a 
member of the Sports Per- 
formance Club. 




Karen Sundby, a freshman from Lakewood, 
Colorado, was recruited by many college 
teams. Among all of these teams she chose 
Arizona. When asked why she chose Arizo- 
na over other schools, she responded "the 
team". She said she wanted to be a part of 
"Arizona Volleyball" and that she felt there 
was "something special down here." 

Cfteers Lead Tht 


«[/ — of — A! U — of — A!" Each section 
screams out its respective letter, until Arizona 
Stadium is echoing with the cheers. Down on the 
field, in three separate corners, stand two cheer- 
leaders, the girl standing on her male partners 
shoulders, holding up the letters that the fans 
are yelling out. It is these six people, plus the ten 
others entertaining the rest of the crowd, that 
make up the University of Arizona Cheerlead- 
ing Squad. 

From "The Wave" that goes rolling around the 
stadium, to the calling out of the school letters, 
the cheerleaders are out on the field jumping, 
dancing, and cheering the fans into a frenzy of 
support for the Wildcats. The squad gets out 
there and does its best to get the fans on their feet 
and keep them there, through even the most 
depressing of plays and the lowest of scores. 

In addition to home games the cheerleaders 
often travel with the teams to lend their support 
to the Cats in even the most hostile opposing 
stadiums. Usually the visiting sections at away 
games are so small that the fans "Really need 
someone to lead them in cheers, so their voices 
won't be entirely lost," says cheerleader John 

Cheerleading is not all jumping up and down 
and huge smiles; the squad members have to go 
through many hours of grueling practice to come 
up with crowd pleasing routines, and then some- 
how try to find time for their schoolwork. But it 
all pays off when Arizona Stadium is filled with 
the roar of the Wildcat fans. mKim Johnson 


Cheerleaders Marcita 
Davis, Andy Yeoh, Kristie 
Herget, Derek Tall, Ber- 
nedette Cay (Capt.), Brad 
TenBarge, Patty Lopez, 
Todd Heinle, Tracy Shap- 
iro, Jeff Sanuik, Terri Pe- 
ters, John Sticht, Chrissie 
Cameron, Derek Shank, 
Bonnie Floyd, and Daniel 

hard to practice 
everyday and 
still get my 
done." Why be a 
eer leader 
then? "Because in 
a school with so 
"The hardest many students, 
thing about prac- it's easy to get lost 
tice" says Cheer- in the shuffle. I 
leader John think it's impor- 
Sticht, "is putting tant and neces- 
in all the time; it's sary to get in- 

volved." Al- 
though it's hard to 
get more in- 
volved than 
standing in front 
of 45,000 scream- 
ing fans, John 
says "I don't 
think about how 
many people are 
there — I just try 
to concentrate on 
the game, and do- 
ing a good job. " 


Cross country team cap- 
tains Bridget Smyth and 
Marc Davis show off the 
school emblem. Both the 
men's and women's teams 
were hoping for top five 
Pac-10 finishes. 

Team Captain Bridget 
Smyth leads the pack in the 
Stanford Invitational. The 
Ail-American has consis- 
tently been the UA's top 
finisher since last year. 

Top finisher and men's 
team captain Marc Davis 
runs ahead of the crowd. 
Davis was back this season 
after recovering from an 
injury to his foot. 


Cat Tracks Across The 


Senior Bridget 
Smyth has a long list of 
awards to her name; 
The English-born run- 

ner was the Wildcat's 
top finisher in every 
meet last year, and be- 
came the first woman 
since 1981 to earn 
cross country AU- 
American honors with 
a 20th place finish in 
the 1988 NCAA Cham- 
pionships. Bridget 
also holds the number 
two all-time relay re- 
cord at the UA. 

Pacific Ten Championships were in the back 
of head coach Dave Murray's mind as the Uni- 
versity of Arizona's cross country team headed 
out this season. 

The season began strongly at the Aztec Invita- 
tional in San Diego as the men's team finished 
first out of fifteen runners, and the women came 
in second. Two weeks previously the men 
placed second in the Stanford Invitational while 
the women placed sixth. The Cats then went on 
to the Tennessee Invitational where they made a 
great showing for themselves; the men finished 
second and the women's team finished ninth out 
of a field of sixteen. 

The men's team was strong this season with 
returning front-runner and team captain Marc 
Davis who ended the 1989-1990 season pre- 
maturely after he broke his foot. Davis was 
joined by Sophomore Brian Grosso who was the 
top finisher for the Cats at the Tennessee Invita- 
tional with a time of 30:20 in the 10,000-meter 
race. The Women's team was headed by Ail- 
American Bridget Smyth who has been the UA's 
top finisher in every meet since last year. The 
roster also included talented freshmen, such as 
three-time junior champion Anke Mebold. 
9Kim Johnson 


Lady Cats Caii Their 


The U of A Women's golf team started out the 
season with a very high honor — a number one 
national ranking in Golf week magazine's pre- 
season poll. Arizona beat out both San Jose State 
and Stanford for the top spot. Rounding out the 
top five were UCLA at fourth and Southern Cal 
at Fifth. 

The Wildcats lived up to their reputation 
throughout the season, placing second in the 
Lady Buckeye Fall Invitational, hosted by Ohio 
State University in Columbus. In keeping with 
the attitude of a top ranked team, the women 
were disappointed with their second place fin- 
ish, but were also optimistic about the rest of the 
year. Said Coach Kim Haddow in an interview 
with the Arizona Daily Wildcat, "We're just 
going to work and fine tune our game for the 
next tournaments." 

With a lineup as impressive as the Cats', they 
couldn't help but catch the nation's attention. 
Susan Slaughter, returning as the 1990 NCAA 
champion was only the tip of the iceberg. Senior 
Mette Hageman, winner of the Swiss Amateur 
and a first-team All-American combined with 
the rest of the very talented U of A team made for 
an extremely fruitful and winning season. 
9Kim Johnson 

Susan Slaughter picks up 

her ball after sinking a put 

in last years 

NCAA golf championship. ■§ 

Slaughter received a ring ^ 

before the ASU game 


WOMliX'S (iOLF ; 

Sophomore Jim Pur- 
yk, a cross-handed 
putter from Pennsyl- 
vania, is one of the 
University of Arizo- 
na's strongest players. 

Named first team All- 
Pac-10 Conference his 
Freshman year, Jim 
receives high praise 
from coach Rick 
LaRose: "I couldn't 
think of anyone else I 
would rather have in a 
pressure situation 
than Jim." Jim won 
many honors in high 
school play, including 
Western Junior Cham- 
pion and AJGA Junior 

Christian Pena follows 
through on his shot during 
a golf match. Pena aver- 
aged 73.6 for fall play, the 
second best average on the 

Jim Furyk sinks a put on a 
green in Tucson. Furyk led 
the Wildcats in three of five 
tournaments during the 

to Trev Anderson i 
o- light touch to sink a put 
2. during competition. An- 
.■s] derson is also a Golden Ea- 
s gle Award winner for aca- 
S. demic achievement. 


Golf Ma!kes Shots 


The University of Arizona's Men's Golf team 
started this year as they ended last — without 
their star player. Robert Gamez left early last 
season in order to pursue a career with the 
Professional Golf Association. Though Gamez is 
certainly missed, the Golf team seems to be 
holding up quite well without him. 

Leading the Wildcats this season was Sopho- 
more Jim Furyk. Named 1989 first team All- 
Pac-10 Conference last year, Furyk has done 
well in taking over as team leader. Said coach 
Rick LaRose of Furyk, "He is one of the toughest 
competitors that Arizona has ever had." Junior 
Christian Pena, also placing in the All-Pac-10 
Conference, is a strong player as well as one of 
the few older team members. Though the team is 
young — mostly Freshman and Sophomores — 
LaRose felt confident that they could provide the 
support that makes a winning program. 

The team began this season with ranked third 
nationally by Golfweek Magazine, only to drop 
to seventh, 12 strokes behind Clemson, at the 
Golfweek Preview in Pebble Reach, Ca. Despite 
the loss, the team rallied and placed fifth at the 
Red River Classic, raising coach LaRose's hopes 
for a strong season finisher. 9Kim Johnson 


Cats Swing Into 


This year both the UA's Men's and Women's 
Tennis teams proved themselves to be deserving 
of their high national rankings. Both teams had 
good 1989-90 seasons and wanted to make this 
season even better — no easy task considering 
the stiff competition from top-10 ranked schools 
like UC Santa Barbara and Arizona State Uni- 

The Men's team started the season with a 
number 17 ranking by the Volvo Collegiate Ten- 
nis Rankings, quite an improvement from last 
year's start at number 20. And the men certainly 
didn't disappoint anyone; their first two 
matches were tension-filled, close games, but 
the Cats persevered and won both - wins that 
helped boost the team 's confidence and got them 
ready for their tough Pac-10 opponents. 

The UofA Women's team also won their first 
two matches, giving them a number 10 ranking. 
The Wildcats had a team with both depth and 
experience, making them serious competition 
for their opponents — both within and out of the 
Pacific Ten Conference. 

With visions of the nationals in their eyes, the 
Cats worked hard to keep up the pace, have fun, 
and end the season as successfully as they began 
it.9Kim Johnson 

Senior Doug Livingston 
reaches high to return the 
ball to his opponent. Liv- 
ingston gave up a career as 
apro to play for the UofA. 

Concentrating hard, 
Ringo Navarossa readies 
himself for a forehand 
smash. With Navarossa's "Z 
help the UA won their first | 
two matches. S 



"^k ■ -k 

overall singles mark 


of 6 — and an overall 


doubles mark of 6 — 4. 



Kyra's talent and ex- 

«li^ '.^3^K 

perience added depth 

W^^ mm 

to this year's team and 


was always instru- 



mental in team victo- 
ries. The U of A will 

certainly miss her 

Women's Tennis play- 

next season. 

er Kyra Johnson is 

coming off an excep- 

tional 1989—90 sea- 

son. The Senior from 

Los Angeles had an 

Bannie Redhair serves up 
trouble for her opponent 
across the net. The UA Wo- 
team hopes to im- 
prove on their number 10 
ranking by season's end. 



An Arizona gymnast con- 
centrates fiercely as a 
judge looks on. This was 
the team's first home meet 
of the season. 

After a perfect dismount 
this team member Rashes a 
satisfied grin. The form of 
a dismount is just as im- 
portant as the exercise it- 

Bcfth Hansen, a mem- 
ber of the University of 
Arizona gymnastics 
team jumped, tumbled 
and vaulted her way to 

a new all-around re- 
cord at the first home 
meet of the season. 
The Junior from Wis- 
consin earned All- 
Pac-10 honors as a 
Sophomore, was a 
member of the U.S.A. 
Senior National Team 
in 1986—87 and has 
competed in many in- 
ternational as well as 
national competitions. 

No Ho(ds 


The University of Arizona gymnastics team 
put a slow season beginning behind them and 
really showed everyone what they could do. In 
the first home meet of the season the Wildcats 
blew away their competition and not only won 
the meet, but also set a new team record, scoring 
191.10. the former record was 190.70. 

The women also fared well individually; Ju- 
nior Beth Hansen broke the all-around record 
with a score of 38. 75 as compared to the previous 
record of 38.65 set by All-American Diane Mon- 
ty, and Freshman Kristin Powers scored a 9.60 
in the floor competition. The score came as a 
pleasant surprise considering that Powers 
wasn't even expected to perform in the meet. 

The Cats are in the toughest of five regions in 
the country, and the win at home served to raise 
team spirits and give them a more optimistic 
look at the future. "Now we know it can come 
together for us. Since we did it once we know we 
can do it again," said Sophomore Jamie Jones in 
an interview with the Arizona Daily Wildcat. 
With an attitude like that the Wildcats could be 
nothing else but the best. 




The Wildcat Baseball team was looking to 
forge a new reputation for themselves from last 
year's less than successful record. Though they 
lost the first game of the season, they more than 
made up for it by winning the next six games in 
a row, including a particularly exhilarating win 
against (at that time) 20th ranked Pepperdine 

The inexperienced players of last year have 
gotten older and bolder and, together with the 
much touted freshman recruits, they've really 
made University of Arizona Baseball come 
alive. "They have to get better and they will," 
said Coach Jerry Kindall at a baseball media 
day. "They are stronger and more experienced. " 

The Wildcats began the season with a number 
1 ranked recruiting class, and were ranked 
23rd overall by Baseball America. These stats 
made the UA a real threat to top ranked teams 
like Southern California, UCLA, Stanford and 
Arizona State University. 

Last year's 26 — 34 final record has become 
only a memory in the wake of this years fireball 
team. Pac-10 Southern Division supremacy was 
the new order for the day.9Kim Johnson 

Standing in perfect form, 
Freshman Willie Morales 
takes his turn at bat. The 
Wildcats are hoping to im- 
prove upon last year's 
26 — 34 record. 

Junior Outfielder Damon 
Mashore slides safely into 
home. This was just one of 
the runs that gave the UA a 
victory over 20th ranked 
Pepperdine University. 

Pitcher Mike Schiefel- 
bein is one of the four 
Freshman recruited 
for the 1990—91 sea- 
son. He has discovered 
that college is an en- 
tirely new experience 

— especially when it 
comes to Baseball. 
"It's so much more 
competitive, it's like 
all the best high school 
players on one team." 
The Wildcats are com- 
ing off a slow 1989— 
1990 season and Mike 
has the right attitude, 
"I get better after ev- 
ery game and I really 
hope I can contribute a 
lot to the team." 

Pitcher Tim Schweitzer 
prepares to hurl the ball. 
Schweitzer was one of the 
four freshman pitchers re- 
cruited for this season. 


"Brice Samuel 


First year catcher Willie 
Morales concentrates in- 
tensely on the ball. Willie is 
reputed to be one of the best 
players to come out of Tuc- 
son in recent years. 



r fAef 

1991 proved to be a banner year for the ArizontM 
Softball program. The team ended the season by defeat-^ 
ing defending National Champions UCLA to win the 
World Series and became the new National Champions. 

The team looked strong from the very outset of the 
season as they won 34 out of their first 39 games. The 
team went on to record 56-16 record this past season 
which set a school record for the most wins in a season. 
The team played a tough schedule with 30 of its 72 
games being against teams ranked in the top 20. 

The championship did not come easy, however. Every 
game, except for the championship game against UCLA, 
went into extra innings and three games were won b] 
scores of 1-0. The Wildcats only defeat in the worlt 
series came at the hands of Fresno State which 
Wildcats lost to by the narrow margin of 1-0. 

The Wildcats ivere able to field a very experienced 
team led by seniors Marcie Aguilar, Kristin Gauthier, 
Julie Jones, Suzie Lady and Julie Standering. These 
players provided solid hitting and inspirational play at 
their positions throughout the year. The National Cham- 
pionship also fulfilled an old promise that Coach 
Candrea made to Guthier, Standering and Lady. Can- 
dera promised to the three players, when recruiting 
them four years ago, that they would walk away from 
Arizona with a National Championship under their 
belts. It was quite a promise but apparently the three 
recruits that Coach Candrea made that promise to, had } 
the drive and talent to make that promise a reality. All t 
file players will be sorely missed in the coming year 
and their contribution to Arizona Softball will remaini 
for a long time to come. 


. 2^ 




I m K' aasfli ' aSK 


, 8^ 

Wiidcats Make A 


The Arizona women's swim teams got off to a 
slow start this season, standing at 1-6 overall 
and 0-4 in the Pac-10 in the middle of the season. 
The men's team fared slightly better at 3-3 
overall and 2-2 in the Conference. In spite of 
this, individual team members competed well, 
with first place finishes and broken school re- 

There were some exciting meetsthoogh, as the 
Wildcats took individual victories over the Ari- 
zona State University Sun Devils, and an over- 
all win against the ninth-ranked Cal-Berkeley 
Golden Bears, 132-109. The Cal game was a 
particularly big win as this was the first time 
Arizona had defeated the Bears in a few years. 
Individual highlights include Junior Mariusz 
Podkoscielny's first in the 1,000 freestyle with a 
time of 9:16.39, and Freshman Chris Covington's 
second in both the 200-meter backstroke and the 
200-meter individual medley. 

The divers also did well in the Berkeley meet, 
with Sophomore Bon Hobbs placing first in both 
the one- and three- meter diving, and teammate 
Brett Spiegelman, also a Sophomore, taking sec- 
ond in the one-meter and fourth in the three- 
meter competition.%Kim Johnson 

Eyes focused on the plat- 
form below Mm, Arizona 
diver Ron Hobbes executes 
a dive in perfect form. >_ 
Competitors attempt more S 
difficult dives for better ^^ 



Polish born Mariusz 
Podkoscielny is Arizo- 
na's all-time fastest 
swimmer in middle 
distance and distance 
freestyle events. He 
has also attained 
world rankings in 

freestyle events, and 
represented Poland in 
the 1988 Summer 
Olympics in Seoul, 
South Korea. Though 
Mariusz is from anoth- 
er country, he's an 
American at heart — 
he likes music, books 
and American movies. 
Mariusz is always in- 
strumental in Arizona 
victories, and the team 
will be sorry to lose 
him to graduation. 

Mid-lap, this Arizona Teeth clenched, an Arizona 

swimmer glances across swimmer pushes off the 

the lane at her competitor, wall for the beginning of 

>e Butterfly is the second the 100 meter backstroke. 

t and most difficult Unfortunately the UA lost 

e to perform. this particular meet 

against Stanford. 



Dedicated To The 


Not a lot of people know it, but the University 
of Arizona has a Lacrosse team. Arizona La- 
crosse or, more commonly, the Laxcats, is a non- 
University sponsored club sport. But even 
though Lacrosse isn't recognized as a varsity 
sport, it would be a mistake to cast them aside in 
favor of other, bigger name sports. According to 
sixteen year Head Coach Mickey-Miles Felton 
"Lacrosse and other club sports are the true 
essence of amateur sports." 

After ending last year as Western Collegiate 
Lacrosse League Champions, the Laxcats started 
out the season slowly with four unexpected and 
disappointing losses. But the team got back on 
track with a victory against the Phoenix La- 
crosse Club and a particularly exhilarating win 
against ASU. Said Felton, "The players are 
starting to relate to each other a little more, so 
it's been a bit more fun." 

Because Lacrosse is a club sport, it receives 
relatively little funding from the school, so 
players have to pay for their own uniforms and 
transportation. Says Junior Midfielder Steve 
(DC) Del Carlo, "It takes a lot of dedication to 
take time away from your studies and money out 
of your pocket to drive to Northern California 
for a few games." Judging from the Arizona 
Lacrosse logo tattooed on his pelvis, dedication 
to the team comes easily for Steve and for his 
teammates. 9Kim Johnson 

Coach Tim Taule attempts 
to get the ball past Mike 
Donofrio as Tom Forrest 
and Steve Del Carlo look 
on. The Lacrosse 
come off a slow season 
start and won their last 





Senior all-star 
Midfielder Tom 
Forrest, who trans- 
ferred here last 
year, is the Laxcat's 
leading scorer as 
well as Vice-Presi- 
dent of the Arizona 

Lacrosse Club. "I've 
gotten a lot oat of 
Lacrosse" he says. 
"It's really helped 
me build confi- 
Zdence, both on and 
I off the field." Be- 
,^ cause this is Tom's 
final year on the 
team, he says he has 
a different attitude 
towards the games 
— "I always play as 
hard as I can, but 
now I play each 
game as if it were 
my last one. " 

Spencer Walters 
Dan Sheldon moves in for 
the goal as Gary Schaffer 
tries for a check. Cheeking 
is the main defensive play 
in Lacrosse. 

John "Bam-Bam" Stuckey 
and Tom Forrest concen- 
trate on the face off. 




Steve Hickok is a 
freshman and player 
on the Sons ofPele soc- 
cer team. "I didn't 
think I would play 
again after high 
school, and this gave 
me a chance to do so." 
When asked if there 
was anything he 
would change about played four, and one of 
the intramural pro- those was forfeited." 
gram he replied, "I 
wish there were more 
games. My team only 


Phi Delta soccer players 
successfully keep the ball 
from members of the Sotis 
of Pele. Phi Delta ad- 
vanced in the playoffs after 
defeating the Sons of Pele 

A Shot At Tfte 


Great year-round weather and ample facili- 
ties combine to make the University of Arizona 
an extremely sports-minded campus. But if 
you're not talented enough to play Varsity sports 
or dedicated enough to play Club sports, what's 

Intramural sports are the way to go for many 
students. Ranging from football to soccer, swim- 
ming to volleyball, the choices are nearly end- 
less and the only thing necessary to play is a 
quick trip down to the Student Recreation Center 
to sign up and a few afternoons free each week. 

Soccer is one of the most popular Intramural 
sports, with everyone from Greeks to Dorms 
putting teams together. Students who thought 
they'd never get a chance to play soccer after 
high school can join teams with names like "The 
Sons of Pele" and go head to head with the Phi 
Deltas on the field. 

Intramural Soccer teams even have their own 
battalions of die-hard fans, who brave even the 
coldest night games at Bear Down field to cheer 
on their favorite teams. 

Soccer is also a great way to meet other stu- 
dents since the teams include players from all 
areas of the campus and even the world. 



Ever since coach Leo Golembiewski took 
charge of the University of Arizona Ice Hockey 
team, there's been nothing but improvement, 
and this season was one of the best yet. 

The third ranked Icecats headed into the final 
games of the season with a home record of 14-0, 
and an overall record of 18-3. Though they 
suffered their first home losses to the first 
ranked Ohio University Bobcats, that didn't di- 
minish their intensity - they came back full 
force to defeat Penn State 5-2. After Navy tied 
Eastern Michigan 4-4, the Icecats were looking 
to take the National Collegiate Club Hockey 

Unfortunately the team went into the game 
with three injured players, and came out with a 
tough 4-1 loss to North Dakota State. Despite the 
loss. Coach Golembiewski was positive, saying 
in an interview with the Arizona Daily Wildcat, 
"We ended up 20-7, number two in the country. I 
think we're happy with what we've done this 

The team members were just as positive, call- 
ing themselves "One big happy family. " Center 
Dan Divjak attributed much of that attitude to the 
fans, saying "They're really supportive, even 
when we lost the championships, they were 
great. " 

The Icecats played a great season, and should 
come on strong once again next year. • Kim 

An Icecat drives the puck 
toward the Arizona goal. 
An opposing player can try 
to atop or "check" the man 
with the puck in a number 
of legal and not-so-legal 

an opposing UCLA player 
and receive a pass. 


Danny Divjak has 
been ice skating since 
he was five years i 
so it makes sense that 
he's a member of the U 

of A Ice Hockey team. 
Danny says, "It's great 
playing for U of A. 
Back East they don't 
get big crowds like at 
the Jhcson Community 
Center." When asked 
what he thought of the 
fans, Danny re- 
sponded with "The 
fans are outrageous — 
it's great to get all 
those people to say 
'Goalie, you suck!' at 
one time. " 



Two Pushes And A 


The saying goes: "Wheelchair basketball 
players do it with two pushes and a bounce." 
This is of course referring to the rule of one 
dribble for every two pushes on the wheel rims 
— one of the slight rule modifications made to 
enable wheelchair-bound athletes to play bas- 

Wheelchair basketball, or Wildchairs, has 
been in existence at the University of Arizona 
since 1974, when six Vietnam Veterans from 
Rehab Hospitals around Tucson started up a 
team. Today's Wildchairs are a mix of men, 
women and ethnic minorities, both from the 
University itself as well as from the surround- 
ing community, who have overcome their physi- 
cal disabilties and become exceptionally tal- 
ented athletes. 

The Wildchairs are one of eight teams in the 
Southern California Conference, and this year 
they're number one, having won the 1991 South- 
ern Cal Conference Championships. 

Wheelchair basketball is not the only sport at 
the U of A for the physically challenged; there is 
also track, roadracing, tennis and a game called 
quad rugby. The purpose of all these sports, says 
basketball coach Dave Herr-Cardillo, "Is to en- 
sure that disabled students receive the same 
opportunities as other students, and to provide 
them with a level of sporting competition equal 
to that which is available to non-wheelchair 
bound students. " 9Kim Johnson 


An Arizona player deftly 
maneuvers hia wheelchair 
around his opponent as he 
attempts to regain posea- 
sion of the ball. 


Dave Herr-Cardil- 
lo has been involved 
with Wildchair bas- 
ketball since 1979. 
He started out as a co- 
ordinator for wheel- 

chair athletics, but 
eventually found that 
he wanted to do more. 
So he went to the team 
and expressed an in- 
terest in coaching. "I 
really didn't know 
anything about the 
game," he said, "but 
the players, some of 
whom had been on 
the team for ten or 
more years, really 
took me under their 
wings and worked 
with me." 


. -. . . - 



Brent Edwards, 
Political Science Ju- 
nior, spends many a 
chilly evening out 
on the Mall throw- 
ing around a foot- 
ball, Softball, fris- 
bee, or just about 
any other type of 
game ball he can get 

his hands on. Says Brent, "The Mall is a 
great place to play. It's open and grassy, 
and lit enough at night to see what you're 


Yuma Hall residents 
Tim Cocchia and John 
Millam playing Volley- 
ball, one of the more 
popular mall sports. 

Everyday Athletes 
"Flounder" Schramm, 
Paul Johnson, Jim 
Snyder, Colby West, 
"Tightrope Chimpy," 
and Bon Terrada play- 
ing a friendly game of 
Football on the mall. 





On a campus dominated by Pac-Ten teams 
and tons of intramural sports, there's a group of 
students who have as yet to be recognized, the 
unsung heroes of the amateur athletic communi- 
ty — the Everyday Athletes. 

At almost any hour, on any day of the weeJt, 
one can find a variety of sports being played up 
and down the Mall. From Football to Volleyball, 
Ultimate Frisbee to Soccer, all major sports are 
represented, and all anyone needs to play is a 
desire to have fun and meet new people. While 
some of the students out there playing know 
what they're doing, only passing knowledge of 
sports is required. Says Brent Edwards, Poli-Sci 
Junior, "Anyone can play; basically all they 
need to know is the name of the ball they're 
throwing. " 

Playing sports on the Mall is a great way to 
blow off stress and get some exercise without 
having to deal with the crowds at Bear Down or 
the Student Rec Center, and there's no better 
way to take advantage of the great Arizona 

Anyone interested in becoming an Everyday 
Athlete needs only to strap on a pair Nikes and 
head on out to the mall — once there just find 
your favorite sport, join in and have fun! 









""ft/re of'nh/""'' « 'Ae 

process can fc„ J ^"S'c 
the most?^-''"'P'"-''°Ps 
taken. """'' Portrait Js 

look back nJ^"* ""^ ''<"> 

P '"trail: 'tZi-^'o^tbe 

yearbook pl '" the 

l'adthet'Jr'-yo''e who 

-^ore than ■^Z^"'''^'' did 
pretty TheT' '''''"'' look 
pine tii^ ^?''^** "/ ^top. 



of-war game l/f""'' " » tug. 








Modisaotsile, Charles 


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91 Sauceda, Edward H. 

Secondary Education 

91 Schaffer, David 


91 Schaffer, Lawrence 


91 Schechter, Danielle 



91 Schrader, Michelle 
Nutritional Science 
91 Schuh, Jennifer 

91 Schultz, Robert C. 


91 Schwartz, Naomi 


91 Scolnik, Meryl P. 

Media Arts 

91 Scudder, Karl 


91 Sedik, Joan 


91 Sedlacek, Ronda 


91 Settle, Tanya 


91 Sharpe, Rick 

Accounting/ Finance 

91 Sheehan, Michael 


91 Shipley, Deborah 

Art History 

91 Shufelt, Laurie 


91 Silberman, Stacy 


91 Silver, Lawrence 

Media Arts 

91 Simon, Linda 


91 Singleton, Kori 

Molecular/Cellular Bio 

91 Singley, Erin 

Agricultural Econ 

91 Sitser, Sheryl 


91 Small, Mary 

Speech/ Hearing 

91 Smith, Adam J 


91 Smith, Jennifer A. 

Econ/ Political Science 

91 Smith, Steven B. 


91 Smith, Veronica 


91 Snow, Stephanie 



91 Solon, Lee 


91 Sommer, Courtney 


91 Sottnek, Julia A. 

General Studies 

91 Sparrold, Steven 

Political Science 

91 Spaulding, Tina 


91 Spence, Randal 

Computer Engineering 

91 Spicak, Sheryl 

Interior Design 

91 Spiegel, Jennifer 

Political Science 

91 Stacy, Alfred 

Gen Biology 

91 Stallworth, Brett 


91 Stamos, Vasi 


91 Staten, Valli 


91 Steckner, Malt 

Political Science 

91 Stein, Rhonda M. 

Media Arts/ Fine Arts 

91 Stephan, Jennifer 


91 Stern, Andrew 


91 Stevenson, Amy 

Pre Med Psychology 

91 Stevenson Louisa 


91 Stewart, Jennifer L 


91 Storey, Timothy 

General Studies 

91 Streander, Kim 


91 Summers, Jeanette 


91 Sundine, Kristine 

Personnel Management 

91 Surmacewicz, Deborah 

General Studies 

91 Swanson, Mark J 

Molecular/Cellular Bio 


91 Symms, Laura J. 
English Literature 
91 Szoke, Eril< J. 
Political Science 
91 Tafet, Michael 
91 Tafoya, Lisa 
Family Studies 
91 Tarantal, Maya 

91 Tarico, Doug 

Systems Engineering 

91 Taumalolo, Taani 

Civil Engineering 

91 Tavris, Melinda 


91 Taylor, Anne B. 

91 Tayl( 


91 Teakell, Diana 
Animal Science 
91 Tejada, John 
91 Temple, Jake 
Business Administration 
91 Teschner, Cheryl 
Ecology/ Evolution Bio 
91 Thomas, Caley 
Political Science 

91 Thomas, Chris 
Mechanical Engineering 
91 Thomason, Tom 
Business Adminstration 
91 Thompson, Myrdin 
English Literature 
91 Timmerwilke, Jeffrey 
Aerospace Engineering 
91 Timpa, Todd 

91 Timper, Rachel 
Graphic Design 
91 Toglia, Angelo Jr. 
Mechanical Engineering 
91 Toh, Roy 
Electrical Engineering 
91 Toole, Evelyn 
91 Torres, Rex 
Media Arts 


91 Touseall, Danise 

Elementary Education 

91 Tread well, Christopher 

General Business 

91 Trexler, Melissa 


91 Tuchschmidt, Thomas II 

Race Track Management 

91 Tulagan, Joseph 


91 Tunnicliff, Trent 


91 Turner, Caria A. 

English Education 

91 Tyler, Yvonne S. 

Consumer/ Family Resources 

91 Gnangst, Erika Grace 


91 Gnser, Angela M 

Media Arts/ Production 

91 Valdez, Catherine 


91 Valdez, John R. 

Civil Engineering 

91 Valentin, Paul 

General Studies 

91 Van Burken, John 


91 Van Vuren, Karen 


91 Vanacour, Barbara 

Family Studies 

91 Vanderah, Todd W. 

Mollecular/Cellular Bio 

91 Varner, Cheryl 


91 Vaughn, Stacy Lynn 

Media Arts 

91 Veach, Paula E. 

Public Administration 

91 Venegas, Javier R. 


91 Vertz, Mike J. 


91 Vesterdal, Susan M. 

Animal Sciences 

91 Viapiano, Kathleen 

Child Development 

91 Villano, Carol L. 

General Business 


91 Vincent, Patrick J. 

Food Science 

91 Vogt, James M. 


91 Waage, Kelly S. 


91 Waaramaa, Todd M. 

Mechanical Engineering 

91 Wade, Kim J. 

Business Administration 

91 Wagner, Shelley 


91 Waina, Laura 


91 Wallis, Todd 

Political Science 

91 Walter, Jessie T 


91 Walton, Dawn 


91 Wang, Carol Jo-Chen 


91 Ward, Jeffrey R. 


91 Ward, Judith L. 

Creative Writing 

91 Warden, Kelley 

Fashion Merchandising 

91 Warner, Charlotte B. 

Elementary Education 

91 Warren, Bacil C. 

Music Theory/Comp 

91 Washington, Johnnye 


91 Watkinson, Heather 

Family Studies 

91 Watson, Kent A. 

Atmospheric Sciences 

91 Watson, Leisa D. 

Elementary Education 

91 Webber, Marcheta E. 

General Business Admn. 

91 Webster, Daniel F 

Media Arts 

91 Weiss, Andrea X 


91 Werner, Stuart E. 

General Business Admn. 

91 West, Tamra E. 

Communications/ Marketing 


91 Wey miller, Ann 

91 White, Debra L 

91 Whiite, Jody D. 

91 White, Nicole 

91 Whiting, Stacey K. 

Molecular/Cellular Bio 

91 Willen, Michael J. 

Music Education 

91 Williamson, Kevin A. 


91 Wilson, Laura 


91 Wilson, Robyn E. 


91 Winchester, Donald 


91 Winikka, Chris A. 

Creative Writing 

91 Wirtz, Jennifer 


91 Wolpov, Julie 


91 Wong, Melody A. 


91 Wren, Elisabeth J. 

Child Development 

91 Wyman, Tanya 

Veterinary Science 

91 Yang, Richard C. 


91 Yesinko, Christine 

Interdisciplinary Studies 

91 Yorulmazoglu, Resat 

Agricultural Economics 

91 Yu, Angelia 


91 Zistler, Frank S. 


91 Zuniga, Ana 


91 Zusi, Nola Lee 

Political Science 


91 Barnhill, Jodi 


91 Berry, Jennifer 

Electrical Engineering 

91 Brown, Bryan 


91 DeCamp, Mary H. 

91 Donze, Daniel A. 

91 Hayes, James 


91 Hirsch, Adam H. 

Political Science 

91 Lopez, Shaun T. 


90 Lorenz, Roy R. 
Studio Art/BFA 

91 Mayhall, David A. 
Media Arts 

91 McCoy, Lilys 

Law 3rd Year 

91 McKenna, Kelly 


91 Kahn, Scott 


91 Ortmann, Ralf 

Electrical Engineering 

91 Paling, Camille 

91 Romano, Missy Jo 


91 VanMantgem, Matt 

English Literature 

91 Voelkel, Tom 


91 Voss, Mary E 

91 Wold, James P. 
Geological Engineering 



Head Photographer Greg E. Berg examines the photos for the yearbook. Greg, along with the other photographers worked hard i 
choose the correct photos for the 1991 Desert. 




92 Adam. Jon D. 

94 Adamz. Scott 


94 Adduci, Tracy 


94 Alberty, Stephanie 

Physical Education 

92 Alexander, Jen 

Atmospheric Sciences 

92 Allen. Yoianda 


92 Anderson, Kathie 

Family Studies 

94 Andras. Jenny 

94 Altman, Karen 


94 Aparacio, Lydia 


94 Atkinson, Blake 


94 Avey, Josh 


93 Bailey, Marc 

Molecular Biology 

93 Baker, Cherelynn 

94 Barburi, Jason 

94 Bebko, Lara 


94 Beck, Margaret 


93 Beckner, Lisa 

Personnel Mgmt. 

93 Beery, Jonathan 


92 Benbow, Matalie 

sonnel Mgmt. 

Person r 

94 Benveniste, Josh A. 


92 Bizik. Lee 


94 Bergen, Alan 


94 Betts, Brenda 

Fashion Merchandising 

94 Betts, Cindi 


ft24 ADAM - BETTS 

94 Birenbaum. Todd 

94 Black, Christophe 

94 Blair, Trisha 

94 Blake, Jared 

92 Blakslee, Bleu 


94 Blatchford, Stina 

3-D Studio Art 

94 Boyer, Andy 


94 Brauer, James 


94 Bremer, Tara E. 


92 Breite 
Anthropology/ Judaic 

93 Brink, Jeffrey 

93 Brink, Jeremy 

93 Brown, Andrea 5. 
Psych/Media Arts 

94 Brown, John 
Mechanical Engineering 

94 Brugioni, Tina 
Psych/ Spec Ed 

92 Brunon, Michael 
Creative Writing 

94 Burgess, Scott 
Creative Writing 

93 Burianek, Michael 
Nuclear Engineering 

94 Burns, Eddie 
Media Arts 

94 Burns, Scott 

Aerospace Engineering 

94 Bush, Robert L. 


92 Bussel, Jeffrey A. 


94 Byrne, Matthew 


92 Caffee, Evan 

Mechanical Engineering 


94 Cagen, Tracie 

Political Science 

94 Caiman, Kathy 

Political Science 

93 Campbell, Troy 

Electrical Engineering 

94 Cargo n, Travis 


94 Carlisle, Paul 


94 Caro, Victor 


94 Carrillo, Jessica 


94 Case, Quintiro 


93 Carvajai, Jane M. 

General Biology 

93 Castrillo, Robert 


94 Chait, Jessice 


94 Chase, Robert 

Computer Engineering 

94 Chilton, Tom 

Interior Design 

94 Chong, Diana 


94 Chu, Dohn 

94 Clapham, Tim 


94 Clark, Chad 


93 Coates, Brady 

Finance Real Estate 

92 Cohen, Kym 

Media Arts 

94 Colaizzi, Paul D. 

Agricultural Engineering 

94 Coleman, Jeremy 


94 Cook, Elaine 


92 Cooper, William 

Creative Writing/ Lit 

94 Cork, Rob 

94 Cottrell, Nathan 
Civil Engineering 


92 Couch, Heather A 

93 Couatta, Christophsf X 

Nuclear ^hysiMHH^^Mg 

94 Cowden, eHHHk 
Theater ^^^^^B 
94 Croft, Cla^^^^H| 
Geography ^^^^^^H| 
94 Crosby, Sc^^^^^B 

93 Cruz, Ralph D 

92 DaWalt, Renee 

93 Davidson, Robby 
PreComputer Science 

94 Davis, Cheri 
Industrial Engineer 
94 Davis, Jerenny 
Business Adnninistration 

94 Da we. Tammy 
Creative Writing 

93 Day, Eric 
Marine Biology 

92 Deeley, Pete 
English Lit 

94 Delgado. Sigifredo 
Mechanical Engineering 

93 Dempe, Stephanie 

92 Demski, Mark 

94 Dischert, Michelle 


94 Digan, Christopher 

Nuclear Engineering 

93 Dilema, Herb 

94 Donaldson, Kristin 
Primary Education 

94 Divjak, Daniel S. 

Business Administration 

94 Dixon, Chris 


94 Donaldson, Darren 

Chemical Engineering 

94 Donaldson. Justin 


92 Doorenbos, Jennifer 

Sec Ed/Social Studies 





The ladies on the 
University of Arizona 
campus have them- 
selves their own little 
soap box. For those un- 
familiar with the con- 
cept, allow^ me to ex- 
plain. The nromen's 
bathroom in the base- 

ment of the Student 
Union, and in other re- 
strooms around the 
campus, had become 
the sound-off bulletin 
board for University 
of Arizona ladies. 

There was every- 
thing from simple 

graffiti to striking sen- 
timents of love. Opin- 
ions were expressed 
on a variety of topics. 
Controversial issues 
such as lesbian rights, 
whether or not God ex- 
ists, and who was the 
evil of Saddam 

Hussein or President 
Bush, were all written 
about in poignant 
phrases that captured 
the frame of mind of 
(Copy is continued on 
page 341.) 



Love was the topic of many 

of the writings on the wall. The Gulf War inspired 
Here is a definition not to many to express their feel- 
be found in any dictionary. ings. 

The old-time favorite, 
amusing little rhymes of- 
ten decorated the bare 

'■■■■■■' ^ 



^^v F 


.. ^^ 

,^-< "^>^ 


Kyle V. 
94 Doty, Mark 

93 Dobryansky, Anastasya 


94 Dreggs, Benjamin 

93 Drunnnriond. David 

94 Durango, Doreen R. 

Civil Engineering 

94 Duvail. Sean 

Nuclear Engineering 

92 Edelson. Jeffry 

Political Science 

94 Eisenbud, Jennifer S. 


93 Elliot, Devin 


93 Elliot, Lara 


94 Ellis, Dave 

94 Emmons, Devon 

Aerospace Engineering 

94 Englander, Jefford L. 


94 Eriick, Sarah 


92 Erksine, Tobey 
Bilingual Education 

93 Finks, Alyson 
Criminal Justice 

92 Finneral, M. Darren 

94 Fitchet, Scott 


93 Fisher, Bill 


), Thelma 

Child Psychology 

92 Fitzgerald, Anne 

Family Studies 

93 Flickinger, Scott P. 


94 Forman, Scott 


94 Fortin, Fabrice 




94 Frandsen, Christopher , 


94 Frankenstein, Paul 
Electrical Enqineering 
93 Friedman Davaid 
PreMed/ Economics 

93 Frucht, Sarah 

94 Gallopher, James 
Pre-Law, Poli Sci 

94 Garrett, Chris 


94 Garza, Jeffrey 


92 Qarzone, Chris 

93 Grendreau, Chrlstofer 
Computer Sciences 

93 Gibbs, Robert 
Atmospheric Sciences 

94 Gielen, Stacey 


94 Gill, Stacey 

Electrical Engineering 

94 Gillis, Joel 


94 Glenn, Ted 

Computer Science/ 

Judaic Studies 

93 Golembiewski, Eric 


93 Gomez, Lisa 
Civil Engineering 

94 Good, Anna 

92 Gow, Christine 

94 Graham, Colleen 

93 Graham, Jennifer 
Political Science 

92 Greain, Karen M. 


94 Green, Peter J. 


94 Grimit, Trent 

Ecology/Evol Bio 

94 Grow, Brad 


94 Grundmann, Fletcher 

Latin American Studies 




92 Guss, Greg 


92 Haas, Larry 

Aerospace Engineering 

93 Hale, David K. 

Civil Engineering 

93 Hambacher, Sandy 


93 Hamilton, Mark G. 


92 Hartigan, John 

92 Hartigan, Michael 

Media Arts 

94 Hasslingen, Kelly 

Chemical Engineering 

94 Hauer, Matt 


93 Haukizineci, Mike 


94 Heath, Bryan 

93 Heinig, Brian 


93 Hendricks, Marian 

Exercise Science 

94 Henkel, Dawn M. 


94 Herb, Nancy 


94 Herrera, Olga 


94 Heusser, Annette 


92 Hewett, Matt 

Electrical Engineering 

94 Hichok, Michael 


94 Higgins, Jonathon 

Mechanical Engineering 

94 Hidy, Amanda 


92 Hills, Thomas 

Creative Writing 

94 Hilt, James 

Astronomy/ Physics 

94 Hitchins, Kathryn 

Media Arts 

94 Hoffman, Robert M. 






Kappa Sigma members and friends 
gather together for a little camara- 
derie during Spring Fling. 

Snow on the mountains behind Uni- 
versity Medical Center provides the 
perfect background for the white 
structure, creating a picture perfect 



94 Holfie. Chris 

93 Holland, Leslie 
Family Studies 

94 HolHs. Kim 

94 Horowitz, Joel 


94 Houser, Ryan T. 

Industrial Engineering 

94 Howard, Kevin Q. 


94 Hoyer, Qustav 

92 Huey, Bryan 

Chemical Engineering 

94 Hunnicut, John A. 


94 Hunsdon, Angela 

Political Science 

94 Hunter, Brent 

93 Huynh. Hoong 


93 Ingram, David S 

Mechanical Engineering 

93 Jackson, Eric 

Bio Education 

94 Jackson, Qarri 

93 Jaeobson, Jacl<ie 

Media Arts 

94 Janiszewski, Ericd 

Pre Med 

94 Jelenko, Amy 

94 Jessys, Harry A 

Chemical Engineering 

94 Jewett, Jennifer 


fc^ett, Robert 


hns, Clifford 


94 Johns, Jennifer 


92 Johnsen, Kirsten 

Veterinary Science 

94 Johnson, Jeff 


S' 4m 'H' ^il^ '' 

mm^T' ^^ »5K JK^ 1^ 

• i i 




94 Johson, Katie 

93 Johnson, Kero S. 

94 Jones, Daniel 
Electrical Engineering 

93 Jones, Steven W. 

94 Joshi, Parjl 

94 Jurkowitz 


94 Japodistrias, Marios 

General Business 

94 Kenney, Bill 


92 Kenyon, Tim 

Mechanical Engineering 

94 Kesner, Charles 


94 Key, Jason 


94 King, Erik A. 


94 King, Kimberly 


92 Kissling, Ken 

Engineering Physics 

94 Klein, Alison 


92 Klemens,! 


92 Knapik, Andy 

Renewable Natural i 

94 Knotts. Kristina 
English Lit 

92 Knight, Lee 

93 Kotler, Heather 

94 Kra 

, Derek 

93 Kraut, Shawn 
Engineering Physics 

94 Kruwich, Steve 
Media Arts 

93 Kurtzman. Tracey 


93 LaFranchi. Jason 

Race Track Management 


93 Little, Thomas 

94 Livergood, Kevin S. 

94 Lombard, Latricia 

93 Loltvet, Mark 

Pre-Secondary Ed 

94 Lottman, Marc 


92 Lujan, Jefferson 

Business Economics 

)4 Lumgden, Cameron 

94 Maas, Yvonne 

EM m 


K^ol) LMm pe — Maas 

94 Magadieu, Carol 

93 Mahoney, Kevin 
Political Science 

94 Maibauer. Mark 
Political Science 
92 Malley, Donovan 

94 Mannheimer, Caryn 

93 Manuszaik, Jennifer 
Political Science 

92 Marconi, Sharon 
Molecular/Cellular Bio 

94 Mars, Carole 

92 Martindale, Jennifer 

93 Massrock, Patricia 
Graphic Design 

92 Mathwig, Lisa 

93 McCallum, Jay 
Industrial Engineering 
92 McDevitt, Daniel 
Nuclear Engineering 
92 McGrath, Patrick S. 

94 McPhee, Ross 
Electrical/ Mechanical Eng. . 

94 Meade, Brett 


94 Melville, Dennis 

Computer Science 

94 Mendrinos, George 


93 Merovich. George T. Jr. 

Wildlife & Fisheries Sciences 

93 Merriam, Caroline 

94 Metzinger, Lori 

Nuclear Physics 

92 Michaels, Eric R. 

Media Arts 

92 Michaels. John A. 


92 Millan, John M. 
Chemistry and Physics 

93 Miller, Jenny 
English Education 

Magadreu— Miller 33^ 

93 Millstein, Jason 

94 Mitchell, Cameron 


94 Molinar, David M. 


94 Moreno, Cynthia 


94 Mowrer, Megan 


94 Murd, Michael 
Electrical Engineering 

93 Murphy. Sean 
Molecular/Cellular Bio 

94 Myers, Stuart 


94 Nagy, Stephen 


93 Nalh, Josh 


92 Nebenzhal, Rachel 

General Studies 

93 Nelson, Jennifer D. 


92 Nelson, Melody 

Political Science 

94 Nelson, Steven 


94 Nicolson, Denise 


noble, Jason 

93 Norris, Paul 
Business Administration 

94 Novak, Eric 
94 Novak, Lynda 


94 Oaxaca, Alison 


^^^roUgsby, Nena 


94 Olivas, Monica 


94 Olson, Dylan 


94 Orden, Matthew Van 


94 Pacheco, Sandra 

Animal Science 


^8 Millstein— Pacheco 

^9' % ^9' '9'' 

92 Paine, Hobart J. 


94 Paul, Anthony 


94 Pauling, Shawn 

Computer Science 

94 Paige, David 

Astronomy / Physics 

92 Payton, Matt 


93 Peiser, Pamela J. 
Political Science 

93 Pelopida, Tina 
Molecular/Cellular Bio 

94 Pero, Ralph 

92 Pesin, Melanie 
French/ Pre-Med 
92 Phillips, David 
Japanese StudL 

93 Pierce, Allen 
General Biology 

94 Pirescia, Carrie 

93 Pitts, Barrie J. 

94 Pitt, Noel S. 

94 Prindiville, Kevin 
Aerospace Engineering 

94 Prior, Alicia 
Criminal Justice 
94 Proctor, Tara 
Exercise and Sport Sci. 
94 Pucci, Vince M. 
Hotel/Restaurant Mgmt. 
94 Puenner, John 
94 Qureshi, Ali A. 
Computer Engineering 

94 Ralwing, Rebecca 


94 Ramaiah, Lila 

Molecular/Cellular Bio 

93 Ramon, Graciela 


93 Ramirez, Kristina 

94 Rands, Craig 

Paine— Rands 




(Copy continued from 
page 329) 

These writings also 
had the talent to give 
voice to ideas that 
were hard to express 
vocally. Problems with 
boyfriends, confusion 
about sexuality, and 
even rape and preg- 

nancy were all com- 
pelling pieces of writ- 
ing that needed to be 
heard, if only by the 
anonymous audience 
provided by the bath- 

Whatever the com- 
plaint, opinion or in- 
terest, sooner or later. 

the tiny snatches of lit- 
erature could find 
their way on to the 
wall of a stall. While 
some may have re- 
garded these scrib- 
blings as simply enter- 
tainment provided for 
those lacking reading 
material, not all of the 

material was to be dis- 
regarded as trash. 

Freedom of expres- 
sion certainly has its 
advantages, and if it 
needs to be exercised, 
then bathroom walls 
offer an ideal location. 
Wendy Ursell and Hil- 
ary Levin 





Poetry ranges from silly limericks to thoughtful observations of the surrounding world. 





The jumble of messages 
Serious issues, such as sex- leaves one trying to piece 
ual harassment, became an them together, determin- 
increasingly frequent sub- ing which messages are re- 
ject of graffiti. lated to one another. 

An unplanned pregnancy 

becomes the topic of this 

of the wall, mspir- 

\^ ing others to give advice. 

All photos by Dawn Lively 


94 Rapp, Frederic P. 

Plant Sciences 

94 Rathmell, Tammy 


92 Ratliff, Kipper 

Mechanical Engineering 

94 Reeder. Dustin 

Electrical Engineering 

93 Reffruschinn, Cyntiiia G. 

Bilingual Education 

94 Reid, Cris 

Mechanical Engineering 

93 Revell, Jeremy 


93 Richter, Alex 

93 Rect<er, Ben 

94 Renner, Molly 
Ecol/Evol Biology 

92 Rivera, Julian C. 


94 Robert, Adam M. 

Aerospace Engineering 

94 Roberts, Mike 


93 Robins, Jennifer 

93 Rodgers, Stephen 

93 Roper, Philip G, 

Material Sci. /Engineering 

94 Rosenberg, David 

Pre-Med/ Business 

93 Rosene, Robert 


93 Roshak, Lawrence T. 

Electrical Engineering 

93 Rothenberger, Paige 

Ecol/Evol Biology 

94 Ruane, Michael D. 


94 Rudd, Phil 

Art History 

94 Sacoman, Damen 


94 Saluk, Natalie 


94 Sammons, Stacy 

Aerospace Engineering 


■2 Rapp— Sammons 

94 Sanchez, Leonard H. 
Political Science 
94 Sanderow, Lewis 
94 Sandorf. Gary 
General Business 
93 Sandoval, Angie 
Business Finance 
93 Schmidt, Kimberly 
Political Science 

94 Schmerts 
Molecular Cellular Bio 

93 Schorr Karin 
Elementary Education 
92 Schouten Darlene 

94 Schwartz Jonathan M 

94 Schwarz Liana M 
Creative Writing 

93 Seymour, Chris 

94 Seymour, David 

94 Shelabarger, Chad 
Mechanical Engineering 
94 Shimel, Matthew 
Civil Engineering 
94 Shirley, Kevin F 

92 Slater, Kevin 

General Business 

94 Slavin, Danny 


94 Smith, Jared 


94 Smith, Jason A, 


92 Smith, Marie 


94 Smith, Mil<e 


93 Smith, Rahcel J. 

Political Science 

93 Smith, Stephanie 
Electrical Engineering 

94 Smith, Thadeous 
Nuclear Engineering 
92 Smith, Trace L. 


Sanchez— Smith 


94 Smith, Trent 


94 Smoil, Zack 

Media Arts 

93 Sommer. Chris 


94 Sousley, Lee 

Aerospace Engineering 

94 Sroda, Michelle 

Graphic Design 

94 Sulceski, Lisa 

Media Arts 

94 Stebbins, Paul W. 

93 Steinkuller. Paul D. 


94 Stocks, Christopher S. 


93 Stogsdill. Denise 

Speech and Hearing Sci- 

94 Strom. Eric D. 


93 Strasburg, Tracia 


93 Strickling. Mark 

92 Stuart. Paul 

94 Stunz. Jason 
Systems Engineering 

94 Sullivan, Katie 


92 Suzuki. Anne 


94 Swartzburg, Tiffany 


I Tang, Scott 

:e/ History 

kdale, Gary 


k §1 # 

■ iharp, Bill 

It Tofel, Brad 

94 Torteinsen, John E. 

Public Relations 

94 Towell, Tim 


92 Tozer, Michael 



94 Trattner, 
Politcal Sciei 

93 Trombino, j 

92 Tucker, Del^ 
92 Tucker, JeJ 
Operations M' 

94 Turley, Trc 

94 aiinski, I 
Graphic Arts I 

93 Gtton, Tam| 

94 Valdwiezo. Osear 
Political Science 

94 Valley, StegJ 


94 VanderslootJ 


92 Vanhie, Patri 


94 Velasco. Alena 

Biology /Pre Med 

94 Viglietta, Ben 


94 Vogel, Tommi 


94 Watchel, Julie 


93 Wadlington, Matt 
Aerospace Engineering 

94 Walker, Kevin 

93 Walsh, Daniel 
Broadcasting /Music 

94 Wang, Thoj 
Architecture I 
94 Warnock, a 
General Biolol 

94 Wasner, Jeremy 
International Business 
93 WelHuang, Lee 

93 Wells, Lisa | 
Elementary E 

94 Wetzel, F 
Ecol/Evol E 
94 White, Amy^ 



Accident Results In Enforcement 


The University of Arizona Police 
cracks down on bicyclists riding on 
sidewalks during Spring Semester. 
An accident earlier in the year re- 
sulted in a death. 


« I « 


94 White, Steve 
Astronomy /Physics 

92 Whitlock, Jeffrey 
Aerospace Engineering 

93 Wiegley. Janice E. 

94 Willet, Dallas 

92 Williams, Carrie Ann 
Political Scie 

94 Williams, Cliff 


94 Williamson, Benita 

Elementary Education 

93 Wilson, Brian 

94 Wilson, Robert 

92 Witt, Daniel A. 

94 Wotring, ' 

Computer/ Electrical Eng. , 

94 Wyckoff, Zandy 


94 Wynne, Michelle 


94 Young Steve 


92 Youngs, Stefan 


93 Zappone, Mike 
Mechanical Engineering 

94 Bacigalupo, Lizajoy 
Speech/ Hearing Sciences 

White-Baclgal upoj ^ 



I "*■ 












^/•e charm tZf"' "*«'/• 

"'''«* has made Z'^'' " 
Each 1"^"'"^ tradition 


each other in, ^^"'PO"' 
»^re„rf"^"*^" ^ho have 

people in h "'"^^- These 

'=<'« return7H'"""'*"'"'y 
f^'ends'h%\'„f Offer of 

others. '"'^"^o to 

to expand fhT'^^o^ant 
•^'""y^nto T'^.'^os so. 

"e to be n A^^Jx. ^^^tm- 


% - 

Communications senior Dawn Ferguson, Media 
Arts junior Traci Girard, and French senior Dana 
Bain hang out in the lobby of Gamma Phi Beta. The 
question of the evening was whether or not to do 
homework or just have a good time. 

GAMMA PHI BETA: Kimberly Abbott, Andrea Abril, Laura Aguilar, Jenny Armstrong, Christine Bach, Butt Baird, Sharon Baum, Becky Barany, Stetani Barounes, Kristen Becker, Amy Bedier, 
Jennifer Bedier, Traci Bedgole, Eyde Belasco, Jen Belcher, Valerie Bellezzo, Charia Bennett, Jessica Benyon, Dawn Boll, Maria Boll, Michelle Borg, Jennifer Bradshaw, Kristen Brown, Val Brown, 
Tina Buck, Brandi Burns, Jenn Calabro, Kendra Carlozzi, Colleen Causer, AN Cech, Julie Chalfant, Alisa Chanpong, Marianne Crachiolo, Stacey Crouch, Diane Dickson, Wendy Essigs, Liz Estberg, 
Emi Falkenberg, Brooke Fitchett, Dawn Ferguson, Erin Fletcher, Bonnie Floyd, Amy Frederickson, Nikki Gabrou, Steph Gauchat, Kim Glasner, Barb Graham, Michelle Grilling, Pamela Gruber, 
Danelle Guilbeau, Kerry Gustafson, Tracy Haisfield, Coleen Harrison, Melanie Hastings, Kristie Herget, Vanessa Hill, Connie Hiscox, Monica Hollenbeck, Paige Holm, Marnie Holm, Kathy Hunt, 
Ann Hutchins, Megan Hutchins, Lisa Jacome, Sandra Janes, Marnie Janis, Nancy Jargenson, Erica Jones, Kristen Jones, Vikki Keeler, Betsy Kennedy, Natalie Kerr, Catherine Kloss, Trisha Koraes, 
Nicole Labrum, Shelley Latshaw, Jennifer Lindley, Kate Lockley, Christina Loom, Anne Lory, Kristin McGinn, Jill Martin, Candice Maze, Rachelle Mem, Christina Mercado, Kelly Miller, Mindy 
Morrison, Melissa Morter, Kerry Nash, Steffnai Nicoluzalis, Kendra Philbin, Suzette Phillips, Tammy Powers, Suzanne Rauscher, Karl Read, Melissa Reid, Brooke Rhodes, Tera Ritter, Hilary 
Roberts, Pam Rogers, Liz Romano, Cristina Rosaldo, Kathy Rucker, Amy Rzonca, Audrey Schultz, Jenifer Schultze, Leslie Shannon, Tracy Shapiro, Kim Snider, Heather Solllday, Marl Stephenson, 
April Stone, Stephanie Taradash, Lisa Taylor, Suzette Valenzuela, Virkine Valenzuela, Kerrie Van Arsdale, Leah Verrant, Tracy Weidner, Mary Wilson, Julie Winik, Connecticut Winkler, Andrea 
Womerslay, Alex Wystrach, Amy Yatkeman, Amy Yeh, April Zeigler. 




CHI OMEGA: Michelle Abraham, Tania Albelda, Michele Alldredge, Lain! Alpard, Melissa Kaye, Allison Ashton, Chelsea Bach, Elizabeth Bagley, Tracy Bame, Stacia Barton, Natalie Benbow, 
Elizabeth Berry, Jennifer Berry, Michelle Binkly, Dana Bowersock, Gina Bowman, Sharma Brandenburg, Tara Bremer, Jennifer Brown, Megan Brown, Laura Cabrera, Heather Campble, Lauralene 
Capek, Lisa Chamberlain, Shelly Churchard, Keri Clifton, Kimberly Cook, Elizabeth Cottor, Kelli Grain, Shannon Cramer, Megan Davis, Fiona Dawson, Amy Delduca, Lisa DelPizzo, Capri Demodica, 
Sandra Demovic, Claire Desrosiers, Lynnae Oiefenbach, Fern Dingman, Aeryn Donnelly, Debra Dozier, Laura Drachler, Lisa Eichenaur, Shawn Eichenaur, Kathryn Epperson, January Esquivel, Erin 
Feeney, Molly Feeney, Janet Finger, Marianne Fiorelli, Rhonda Freeman, Catherine Frost, Kristi Fuller, Sara Gelling, Traci Gertie, Toni Gibbons, Pamela Gibbs, Stephanie Glover, Elizabeth Gonzales, 
Lara Gramlich, Erin Grove, Jennifer Geulich, Katrina Gulberg, Jennifer Haight, Vanessa Hall, Kathleen Hanes, Karen Hardee, Tamara Hargrove, Jennifer Harris, Dawn Henkel, Beth Herrick, Amy 
Hileman, Julie Hodges, Sarah Horton, Susan Huber, Lori Hug, Rachel Hunter, Suzanne Imes, Heather Jacks, Teresa Jackson, Sharlene Jaco, Allyson Johns, Jennifer Johnson, Kimberly Jurgens, 
Karen Karl, Karthryn Kersey, Courtney Kirkwood, Jennifer Klute, Michelle Klute, Jamey Knight, Tiffany Koc, Suzanne Kurkjian, Susan Lacy, Judith Lee, Julie Leigh, Michelle Lemon, Trisha Lent, 
Michelle Lilley, Maria LIuria, Amy Maentz, Kristin Major, Melissa Martinez, Darcy Mason, Leanne Maurer, Patricia McAndrews, Ketti McCormick, Erin McClain, Ann Meerdink, Tara Meyer, Julia 
Miller, Heather Moore, Michele Mosanko, Tonya Munoz, Heather Neubauer, Suzanne Nicholas, Michelle Null, Julie Parker, Lisa Pehrson, Allison Plescia, Carrie Plescia, Elizaberh Plunkett, Lisa 
Quigley, Shannon Quigley, Robyn Raab, Julie Richeson, Julie Riddle, Ivonne Robyo, Anne Robinson, Melissa Schauermann, Teresa Schlecht, Dana Schlesinger, Carl Schluter, Lorelei Schluter, 
Lorraine Shadwick, Michelle Shadwick, Dawn Smith, Jamey Smith, Jennifer Smith, Monica Smith, Mary Solomon, Jennifer Stammer, Page Steele, Marni Steinberg, Jodi Sugaski, Elizabeth Sugges, 
,Carla Summa, Catherine Suriano, Tiffany Tierney, Hilary Timbanard, Sarah Tobiason, Krista Toerne, Heather Tolmachoff, Amy Toys, Julie Toys, Amy Trueblood, Evelyn Vanderwall, Melani Verkamp, 
Cy Walker, Tamara Warner, Laini Wartell, Kristin Weyers, Tracy Weyers, Jennifer Wilson, Kathryn Yrurri, Jacquelyn Zieike, Leslie Zraick. 


Media Arts freshman Kristen Shaw and Finance 
junior Amy Lawrence help out with the Phi Kappa 
Psi fraternity spring rush. It was held at the Alpha 
Phi house during the second week of the spring 

ALPHA PHI; Stephaine Adams, Cindy Albright, Carolyn Alper, Caryn Alpert, Sharon Alttnan, Christa Anastio, Elaine Anastio, Jennifer Austin, Jamie Backus, Pennie Baker, Tracy Beaver, Tracy 
Beaudry, Jenny Bell, Amy Bennett, Christy Biggs, Maria Bluestein, Dolly Brizzolara, Mary Burkel, Kelly Byrne, Lisa Cabaniss, Jenny Campbell, Barrie Campanile, Christ! Carfagno, Ann Cattano, 
Kristin Childs, Tiffany Cleary, Margo Cohen, Dawn Conklin, Heather Crawford, Melissa Crosby, Kim Devault, Anne DeWinter, Karl Dorris, Gayle Doyle, Laura Dropps, Julie Dutcher, Michelle Ely, 
Lura Erwin, Jennifer Fales, Jill Farnham, Tammy Feist, Tava Floyd, Lisa Fowler, Rebecca Franzi, Misty Fritz, Maggie Gemlich, Jennifer Godsil, Anna Goldwater, Julie Golner, Amy Gonsowski, Audrey 
Greenberg, Emily Grimm, Sarah Grossman, Brooke Guertner, Wendy Hair, Leslie Hamstra, Lara Hansel, Paige Hein, Tiffany Hein, Lisa Heller, Sam Henderson, Racheal Hibshman, Nikki Himovitz, 
Hilarie Hinkle, Erika Hirsch, Kim Hochsuler, Hilary Hoffman, Katy Houghton, Lisa Houghton, Karen Immerman, Karen Irick, Laura Irvine, Jennifer Jacobs, Michelle Jefferies, Suzanne Jordan, 
Allyson Kanner, Julie Kaskey, Chelsea Kauffman, Andrea Kay Allison Kersch, Dawn Keslow, Janie Kindergan, Amy King, Cindy Kirsch, Carrie Kleinert, Stacy Kluck, Laura Kravitz, Heather Kritzer, 
Beth Labounty, Jen Ladden, Tina Lamias, Amy Lawrence, Michelle Lee, Julie Liber, Jen Lofchie, Amy Lonigan, Kacey Lundquist, Kim Lundstrom, Megan McCarthy, Melissa Manning, Monica 
Manno, Charisse Mayer, Joyce Megan, Dolly Menashe, Annie Mendell, Michelle Mitchell, Kelly Oester, Lara Ognyanov, Dana Passell, Kathryn Piele, Catherine Pier, Michelle Pippen, Erin Plattner, 
Carey Pleasant, Trisa Polen, Tara Proctor, Suzan Pruter, Ann Rahn, Kris Rayner, Andie Reitman, Kristi Rhodes, Lora Robinson, Andrea Roqueni, Michelle Rosenberg, Brady Ross, Missi Rubin, Marcy 
Ruskin, Christine Scowley, Kristen Shaw, Gina Shedd, Amy Simon, Liz Smallhouse, Aimee Soares, Lisa Stern, Colette Sternberg, Sharon Strauss, Michelle Sukin, Dana Sullivan, Sarah Taylor, 
Mischelle Templeton, Sarah Terry, Tori Townsend, Alyssa True, Rachel Tudzin, Lori Turney, Jene Verchick, Anne Viehe, Mandy Visnic, Gina Viviano, Sharon Wallace, Tammy Weitzner, Jill Wolfer. 



StGMA DELTA TAU: Molly Aboloff, Melanie Arest, Jennifer Babat, Amy Barkin, Wendy Barkin, Allison Bergman, Lara Bierner, Leah Blaugrund, Allison Boxer Beth Braun, 
Shelly Carnow, Cindy Chasin, Emmie Cheses, Shelby Cheses, Shauna Chiapella, Stacey Chosed, Allison Cohen, Esther Cohen, Valerie Cramer, Jamie Danzinger Leslie 
Davidson, Michelle Delshad, Heather Denslow, Aimi Edelman, Emily Elkins, Julie Ernstein, Missy Falk, Dara Fenik, Shari Freeman, Ann Fromm, Stephanie Gendler, Julie 
Hankin, Kim Harshman, Tobi Hecht, Samantha Jaffe, Elizabeth Kass, Lisa Kunasek, Jodi Levine, Jill Levitetz, Nancy Levy, Robin Limmer, Anne Liss, Mandi List, Cindy 
Lotstein, Jenny Marks, Stacey Marino, Robin Mason, Samantha Meo, Julie Meyerson, Lisa Moloff, Carolyn Moskowitz, Rachel Nebenzahl, Melissa Ottey, Sandy Polk, 
Suzanne Porta, Lisa Raban, Debbie Rein, Jodi Reiner, Michele Reiss, Janet Roberge, Stacey Roberts, Susan Rosenberg, llissa Rubinberg, Pamela Salerno, Jennifer Saz, 
Vivian Schapiro, Dana Schatz, Rachel Shalett, Jessica Shapiro, Terri Shelton, Nikki Sher, Astrid Siebenberg, Yvette Silverman, Rachel Singer, Jackie Sommerfeld, Abbe Stern, 
Laura Stern, Valerie Stolzenberg, Lisa Stone, Barbara Tannenbaum, Ava Taussig, Marni Tobin, Juliet Traum, Shawna Udisky, Julie Weis, Elizabeth Weisberg, Robyn Weiss, 
Allison Wells, Jennifer Yudell. 


Family Studies senior Susan Rosen- 
berg is also the secretary for SDT be- 
sides being a fine student at the U. She 
was asked why she felt that it is impor- 
tant to be an officer in a sorority. "Well, 
you get to express your ideas and try to 
get them to work and you get to see 
what a sorority is from the inside out. " 

Communications junior Val- 
erie Cramer talks to her moth- 
er on the phone as soon as she 
hears about the war in the 
gulf. The gulf war was the 
subject of much conversation 
as the days rolled on. Some 
events were even canceled be- 
cause of it, including a night 
of spring rush at Sigma Delta 

>r^..v. • •JSIt'^t^^, 


SIGMA KAPPA: Corrine Adams, Nancy Addis, Amy Alper, Andrea Amator, JT Baron, Amy Beckis, Martha Berridge, Tracey Bertocchi, Nina Boxler, Maria Briones, Jennifer Brown, Kemme Buckner, 
Tami Cantin, Becki Cihocki, Donna Clenard, Heather Coffey, Kelly Collins, Nicole Cosentino, Jamie Cosmas, Dee Dee Courson, Claudine Crowe, Gin Dawson, Lisa Dobson, Millissa Duflock, 
Caroline Dungan, Tracey Ebeits, Larissa Erb, Christian Fancher, Erin Fichth, Jen Fisher, Sue Fredricks, Beth Friedricks, Leslie Gacoudy, Christy Garcia, Shannon Gerhart, Jen Gibson, Chris 
Golightly, Colleen Grass, Chanda Greer, Michelle Groff, Lara Hagart, Jen Hahn, Kim Hall, Stephanie Hall, Sara Hanneson, Lisa Harbic, Hillary Harless, Darcy Harter, Leanne Havin, Beau Heiss, 
Marlene Herara, Donna Higgins, Jennifer Higgins, Tina Hoce, Nance Jo Horner, Amanda Jones, Gillian Joseph, Maureen Kehoe, Donna Koenig, Andrea Kozak, Jennifer Kriebe, Kristen Krist, 
Kimberly La Vata, Michelle Le Cocq, Michelle Lespion, Cori Levine, Jami Libeiman, Tamara Lindgren, Amy Litle, Shannon Lynch, Beth Ann McNary, Kristie Meenan, Tracey Meschberger, Kristin 
Mitchell, Dianne Moffat, Sheri Morden, Melissa Morris, Kerri Murphy, Tulli Neriensuander, Erin Olsen, Jen Polk, Sharron Pressier, Dani Price, Dianne Purrington, Michelle Putnam, Amy Rea, 
Linnea Rink, Laura Robbins, Kristie Ronstadt, Kimberly Saffron, Stephanie Schamber, Angle Scheff, Heidi Schneider, Merry Schneider, Natalie Shaw, Robin Southern, Tara Stephenson, Melissa 
Stoltz, Brooke Streech, Karin Switzer, Susie Teachout, Jodi Teller, Shannon Torrance, Lisa Trebecouski, Kelly Tseng, Denise Tusher, Jessica Villifor, Chardee Warner, Amy Weber, Kimberley Wells, Julie 
Anne Wenner, Jennifer Weyend, Jodi Wishart, Kathryn Withers, Lisa Yerke, Sam Yurman 



ALPHA EPSIlON PHI: Robin Askinazi, Jay Bea Baiter, Julie Becker, Barbara Beecher, Kathy Bendilin, Jill Benioff, Elyse Berkon, Michelle Berkouic, Julie Bernstein, Melissa Binder, Jessica Blatt, 

Andrea Bloom, Lissa Bloom, Erica Bookbinder, Rachel Brown, Stephanie Buch, Michelle Cambell, Amy Clickman, Laurie Cohen, Wendy Cohen, Jacelyn Colman, Kim Davis, Lisa Edime, Mallory 

Eisenstein, Susie Ephraim, Andrea Fefferman, Ellen Feldstein, Chris Fizzano, Cheryl Friedman, Stacy Friedman, Kathy Frisch, Amy Gandlin, Monica Gelfond, Laura Gilbert, Tracy Glass, Jen 

Goldberg, Jennifer Goldberg, Pam Goldfarb, Nancy Goldshine, Jamee Goldsmith, Jodi Goldsmith, Amanda Goldstein, Jami Goldstein, Amy Goldware, Laurel Goodwin, Lisa Gordon, Kim Green, 

Cindy Greenberg, Brooke Guralnik, Amy Handelman, Kim Harris, Sandy Hauman, Melissa Hecht, Melissa Heller, Dana Herman, Shanon Herman, Debby Herring, Heather Herzikoff, Sondra 

Hochstein, Lindsay Isan, Shana Jablo, Gianna Kagan, Lara Kaplinsky, Tracy Katzer, Dana Katzman, liana Kaufman, Heidi Kay, Kim Kessler, Kelly Kinny, Lori Kivel, Stephanie Klein, Amanda Kobin, 

Jill Landis Lauren Lawes, Jen Lehman, Jody Leisch, Amy Levin, Stephanie Levin, Heidi Lopata, Toni Lovinger, Stacy Lubin, Sara Luterman, Karen Marias, Jen Matlow, Debbie Meyer, Nancy Moses, 

i |, Amy Niznick, Andrea Novinsky, Alyse Oblonsky, Marion Oppenheimer, Sharon, Ozer, Andrea Palse, Loren Pearlman, Steph Polacheck, Andrea Pressman, Julie Ragins, Andrea Rawitt, Michelle Ref, 

I Allison Reis, Jodi Rigberg, Jami Ritoff, Allison Rosenberg, Nicole Rosenberg, Stefani Rosenberg, Dori Ross, Stacey Ross, Alissa Rubin, Julie Rubin, Dee Anna Ruskin, Debbie Sandler, Kim 

1 Schaechter, Cindy Schepps, Jill Scher, Rhonda Schneider, Robin Schugar, Carrie Schwartz, Elan Schwartz, Elizabeth Schwartz, Juli Schwartz, Marni Schwartz, Jodi Seitz, Danielle Shanedling, Lisa 

I i : Shapiro, Rozanne Sher, Stephanie Sher, Alicia Shick, Jen Smith, Debbie Solomon, Lee Solon, Robin Spector, Michelle Staub, Rhonda Stem, Lisa Strichartz, Melissa Sugarman, Tiffani Swartzberg, 

I j Lynn TofeL Jori Tygel, Beth Uhl, Andrea Vann, Elizabeth Walker, Amy Wasserman, Lisa Wasserman, Shelly Wells, Shari Wohlgemuth, LA Williamson, Amy Wynn, Dawn Young, Traci Zuckerman. 

Psychology junior Andrea Bloom said 
that, "Friendships. . .The connections 
in life which get you places, " are the 
most rewarding parts of being in a 

Math sophomore Cindy 
Schepps and Business sopho- 
more Amy Levin converse 
over graham crackers and 
milk late one evening in AE- 
PHI's dining room. 


ALPHA DELTA PL Jena Abraham, Linca Abrami, Kimberley Adelstone, Andrea Allen, Tamara Allen, Mara Alper, Traci Arrotta, Almee Baer, Melissa Bair, Kathy Banks, Bev Beall, Patrice Berkson, 
Brittany Billings, Nicole Betti, Jennifer Bland, Allison Bradley, Lisa Bradley, Dina Bunge, Carre Calhoun, Stephanie Calhoun, Lisa Carlson, Tami Cate, Erin Coffey, Kaylen Cons, Susan Cook, Stevie 
Cummins, Erin Currier, Lisa Davis, Yvonne Decort, Michelle Decosta, Jen Decoursey, Raissa Dietrich, Julie Donahue, Katie Dougherty, Donna Duncan, Brenda Dunn, Bridgette Dunn, Julie 
Ferguson, Maureen Finn, Diane Frakes, Debbie Frank, Krystal Goodlet, Mary Ellen Gordon, Jessica Gormley, Kim Grant, Kelley Green, Jen Griffith, Serena Haarer, Jen Hall, Marna Hamling, Marnie 
Handel, Jody Hayes, Andie Hayman, Ann Heidbreder, Kindra Heitt, Brett Herbolich, Shelley Herst, Angle Hessler, Suzy Hirth, Kathryn Honig, Kelly Hughes, Elizabeth Jackson, Jennifer Jarnagin, 
Amy Jeffery Julie Jenkins, Karl Jensen, Angela Johnson, Tracy Kaplan, Michelle Katz, Diane Krening, Michelle Kuhn, Jennifer Labs, Courtney Lachtman, Lisa Lahay, Molly Lane, Kristin Larnerd, 
Keri Lazarus, Kim Leafer, Terri Leeson, Lisa Leivian, Andrea, Shelly Lew/ison, Theresa Linoner, Kristin Lindwall, Lisa Loscialpo, Angela Lotz, Dana loviy, Betsy Lynch, Christine McCormick, Jennifer 
McLaughlin, Emma Magidson, Cathy Metzger, Christine Metzger, Elysia Mintz, Deena Mione, Raedenna Mitcham, Carrie Mitrick, Paula Murphy, Amy Myers, Stacy Neumann, Cindy Nicholson, 
Wendy Nield, Zena Noon, Valerie Notarianne, Anna Olsen, Megan O'Mally, Susan Ornstien, Pam Paul, Janine Pegg, Heather Phelan, Tracy Phillips, Josie Politico, Alicia Popper, Jenny Freest, Elyse 
Pressler, Ashley Rather, Michelle Rea, Amy Reid, Karen Rosenberg, Deborah Rath, Kellie, Nancy Rothbart, Jamie Rothberg, Sandy Schaad, Susie Schlegel, Diana Schlender, Nina Shackleton, Susan 
Shassetz, Marcy Shemer, Lisa Silver, Jami Smith, Jennifer Smith, Shannon Snowden, Allison Sommers, Holly Steinberg, Vicki Stiles, Amy Stralser, Erin Stuart, Linda Taubert, Jaquelyn Taylor, 
Shannon Terry, Julie Thomason, Pamela Turner, Molly Van Elk, Barbara Vanderhei, Kendra Vehik, Thomasine Vogel, Julianne Wachtel, dana Walter, Jolynn Warren, Ashley Weitzel, Jodi Willett, 
Heather Williams, Michelle Wynne, Katie Zaieskl. 


ALPHA OMICRON PI: Connie Arbogast, Meredith Arbuthnot, Jennifer Baker, Lauren Berdow, Lori Benesh, Trisha Blair, Gretta Blatner, Michelle Bonneau, Anita Bretoi, Stephanie Burmeister, 
Heather Cahan, Lisa Caplan, Melanie Carter, Amanda Cash, Ysabel Castaneda, Stephanie Chambers, Melissa Cobb, Irish Cracchiolo, Christina Crandall, Annette Daggett, Jennifer Dalessandro, 
Donna Dasilva, Nicole DiGiovanni, Heather Donelson, Liza Dong, Rosemary DeSantos, Shari Farineau, Maria Fishbein, Koral Flynn, Darlene Franklin, Julie Garber, Julie Gates, Carey Goebel, 
Debbie Greene, Mary Ann Greene, Naomi Goldman, Christine Gonzalez, Kristin Gresenz, Coreen Gunnarson, Elizabeth Haight, Anne-Marie Hamilton, Alyse Hayum, Trica Hoppe, Heather Hosbach, 
Debra Hugo, Angela Huerta, Leslie Hutchings, Julie Hutchins, Amy Jacober, Kimberly Jans, Christine Ketterer, Mary King, Heather Knipp, Susan Knoeppel, Kristina Lancaster, Michelle Lepatner, 
Diane Levy, Wendy Lorenzen, Jennifer McKee, Lyra McCoy, Melanie Madril, Mary Maino, Lisa Martin, Michelle Mattheiss, Denise Moore, Samantha Monzingo, Julie Newman, Lia Noyes, Kimberly 
Occhima, Jennifer Parker, Tonya Peck, Anastasia Petersom, Rachel Plaskin, Sarah Rasmussen, Jennifer Rod, Carren Russo, Leslie Samrick, Randi Sax, Ellen Schuetz, Carrie Siegel, Michele Sosnick, 
Jodi Spirn Toni Stallone, Liz Stauffer Krista Stevenson, Melissa Strimling, Lori Swartz, Shelly Trotter, Dana Tucci, Laura Turner, Vicky Turner, Karen Urban, Stephanie Van Hoesen, Victoria Vancil, 
Shelly Witt Bcbbi Jo Wolford, Sarah Woodman, Lisa Yappel, Chandra Yeoman, Tamara Zlckerman. 

GREEKS 35?) 

SIGMA NU; Thomas Abbruscato. Tom Acheson, Chris Bailey, Kevin Balfour, Brian Bernot, Andy Bettwy, Carlos Blanco, Shad Bowley, Jonathan Brannon, Mike Bukata, Christopher Butterworth, 
Joseph Chandler, Edward Contreras. Patrick Copeland, Richard Cooper, Kelly Corsette, David Culver, Gordon Davis, Shane Davis, Greg Deines, Damien Delany, Micheal Deranleau, Herb Dilema, 
Keith Domini, Luke Doolan, David Ellis. Marty Estes, Garrett Evans, Ryan Flowler Scott Gable, Jason Garvey, Evan Goldberg, Christopher Goodell, James Gyuro, Alex Herskavitz, Robb Hoffman, 
John Honore. Devin Huntley. Steven Johnson, Michael Kennedy. Stephen Kramer Travis Lass, Radford Lehr, Casey Lentz, Michael Lerch, Carl Lindblad. Rob Lowe, Jason Metz, Clayton Mitchell, 
Corrado Moore, Brett Morrison. Dave Park. Steve Park, Matt Parr, Scott Perchersky. Brian Perry, Josh Pitch, Eric Powner, Michael Pries, Steven Quis, Christopher Raddatz, Christopher Reavis, 
Robert Reed, James Reynolds, Rowland Robinson III, John Roehik IV. Robert Saenz. Chris Schaffner Ross Schindelman, Michael Schmitt, Steven Schmitt, David Schott, James Schreiber, Eric 
Silvernail. Brad Smidt, Brian Springberg, Christopher Thomas, Norman Thomas, Glen Tillman, Charles Trantanell, Douglas Tulumaris, Jason Turetsky, Kevin Warren, Corey Wick, Howard Wilner, 

Marketing junior Jim Siegel, Business 
and Public Administration sophomore 
Andy Friedman, Biology Sophomore 
Marc Sullivan, and Business and Pub- 
lic Administration sophomore Scott 
Amerman work on their tans while 
watching the passing scenery. Good 
friends, good conversation, and good 
sun. What other reason could their be 
not to enjoy a marvelous spring after- 

; PHI GAMMA DELTA: Scott Amerman, Mike Angell, Tony Bahon, Bill Bayleos, Scott Bender, Miguel Bermae, Dan Bill, Mike Bill, Chris Boy, Jon Burdick, Justin Caine, Jerry Campell, Mike Caniglia, 
(I Mike Cassimo, Travis Chester, Todd Clark, Dave Conn, Brad Coons, Jim Cooper, Keith Crawen, B.J. Davis, James Eade, John Ents, Michaek Ferrin, Matt Garson, Scott Gadkin, Matt Greenland, Todd 
jl Grongard, Jason Gronski, Randy Grossman, Chuckle Gunness, Bill Haber, Todd Henderson, Matt Honhila, Dave Ida, Brian Joyce, Matt Kelly, Jason Klonoski, Jason Kuhl, Stephen Kurtin, Chris 
!i Lambesis, Brad Lev, Jeft Levi/is, Lenny Lizardi, Trent Longnecker, Bart McGhee, Mike Maledon, Eric Milo, Mike Motfat, Mike Mondala, Guillermo Monge, Tower Nairn, Alex Nelson, Dale Olsen, 
; Steve Persi, Mike Reynolds, Adam Rinde, Cooper Roberts, Kevin Roof, Dodge Rowley, Steve Sayre, Stephen Scardello, Rob Schneider, Chris Sessler, Don Sheldon, Tim Siegal, Charles Sipson, Chip 
Spellmore, Gary Springer, Rich Starr, Chris Stuart, Sean Stuchen, Marc Sullivan, Sam Tiffany, Van Vanderoff, Jerry Villano, Matt Watkins, Jeff Weber, Barry Weeks, Steve Westfall, Mike White, Craig 
Wilker, Klye Williams, Chris Woolery 

BETA THETA PI: Joel Ahnell, Dave Askar, Jim Barnebee, Mike Baumann, Jeff Beck, Steve Beeghley, Dave Beer, Dan Berman, Dave Bermingham, Paul Borrelli, John Burchfield, Pete Burger, Adam 
Butler, Alex Cobb, Joe Crisci, Bob Cunningtiam, Brad Cytron, Gump Davis, Pat Dirck, Scott Dusenberry, Chris Elliot, Mark Erculei, Andy Everroad, Matt Everroad, Phil Paris, Andy Feldman, Jeff 
Fine, J.T. Fox, John Giangardella, Tony Gonzales Chris Groves Mark Harlan, Matt Hauser, Scott Hotchkiss, Mike Jacob, Eric Johnson, Tom Jordan, Jon Jump, Pete Kauffman, Bill Kircos, Joe 
Kramer, Joe Kohn, Russ Leimer, Matt Litchfield Greg Loeppky, Ted Logan, Mark Lorman, Bear Lundquist, Kurt Luther, Chip McLaughlin, Brian Muff, Dave Musselman, Derek Neilson, Derek 
Oldham, Mike Patterson, Bill Peckham, Pat Phillips, Jeff Plush Dean Pyatt, Greg Reser, Jim Roybal, Dino Salem, Brad Schmidt, Mark Seaman, Brian Serbin, Andy Scherer, Nick Smith, John 
Spooner, Matt Thompson, Lee Toone Alan Vallecorsa Dan Wachtler Kelly Watson, Chris Weier, Aden Wilkie, Mike Wissink, Dave Zeff. 


Finance junior Chuck Breen, Biology 
junior Jim Rutledge, and Marketing 
junior Steve Shaft enjoy a game of 
indoor basketball. Steve, sitting in the 
middle, was a little slow in blocking the 
alley-oop attempt. The basketball game 
did not draw the crowd that the LXA 
Watermelon Bust did. The Olympic 
style philanthropy project had about 
1 ,000 participants this year and raised 
over 6,000 cans of food for the Tucson 
Community Food Bank. 

! LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Robert Angastadt, Chris Bailey, Daniel Beem, Chuch Breen, Brian Brilliant, Chris Canetta, Alan Corradini, Chad Corradini, Chad Countess, Jim Cunningham, Matt 

■ D'Arbeloff, Marc Davis, Randy Davis, Steve Davis, Rich Defabio, Ryan Ferland, Greg Fraker, Mike Friedman, Matt Gibson, Eric Gilmore, Jason Harrel, Peter Harrison, Dan Hernandez, Mike 

Holzmiller, Chris Hunter, Jim Jacobson, Jim Johnson, Kirk Kachanski, Doug Kung, John Lane, Chris Lauf, Paul Long, John Librizzi, Ken Lucas, Francesco Mangano, Jett Marrell, Chris McCormack, 

Matt McFall, Brian McKechnie, Pat O'Hara, Mike Pearson, Jerry Pratt, Mike Regan, Rich Rouder, Dan Rutledge, Tim Scarlett, Rob Schlyer, Steve Seeger, Steve Shaft, Jim Sumoski, Larry Van 

j Quathem, Todd Wirth, Tim Zamora. 


DELTA TAU DELTA: Matt Abelson, Sean Alexander, Brian Axlerod, Mike Beaton, Bob Bennen, John Benza, Todd Birenbaum, Bill Blandin, Josh Bliss, Steve Boatright, Taylor Brockbank, Joe Burke, 
Tom Carlson, Dave Calson, Jeff Catlin, Wayne Christofferson, Jim Cnota, Dan Courtney, Brett Crozier, Dave Debellis, Rod Denzer, Johm Didrickson, James Donley, Glen Douglas, Kevin Easley, Ton 
Economidis, Sather Ekblad, Matt Englehart, Robb Epstien, Greg Faust, Todd Flavio, Tim Fyke, Mike Galey, John Gallagher, Jason Gaspero, Brendon Gilbert, Jasin Glasner, Mike Glazer, Cody Goff, 
Oscar Gonzales, Drew Grabhorn, Kirk Guanco, Jim Helf, Scott Hendrix, Dave Hertzberg, Mark Hertzberg, Larry Hodge, John Hohman, Bill Horn, Mike Hornbeek, Jeff Hubber, Doug Jameson, Greg 
Janis, Rex Horgenson, Skeley King, Paul Kirchoff, Kevin Knowdes, Tim Lantz, John Laurent, Sean Leheay, Rob Lindley, John Manross, Mike McCormick, Sean McKenney, John Mitchell, Mike 
Monthofer, Goose Niezgodzki, Dave Obrect, Evan Osborne, John Park, Garett Pederson, Paige Peterson, Rick Peterson, Dan Petterac, Brad Pittiglio, Ken Plache, Brett Potts, Paul Reynolds, Dave 
Rhoads, Jason Richardson, Erik Roberts, Doug Rojahn, Jaimey Roth, Bill Sheoris, Steve Sims, Scott Small, Steve Spanher, Chris Stathakis, Dino Stathakis, A.J. Sv^itzer, Erik Szoke, Tim Thomas, 
Tim Thrush, Jason Tlninenko, Noah Tolby, Steve Tudela, Bill Turnage, Brett Undem, Scott Urban, Phil Violette, Larry Wagner, Christian Wallis, Jeff Wareing, Sean Whiskeman, Zane Wilson, Rob 
Woodward, Greg Varella, Dude Zafo. 

LP At 

Political Science senior Matt Hall, Eco- 
junior Dirk Klien, Robert 
Brown, and assorted friends lounge 
out in front of the Phi Delta Theta 
house. A favorite past-time of the Phi 
Deltas is doing just about nothing on a 
lazy Thursday or Friday afternoon. 
Needless to say, everyone needs to take 
a break once in a while, so why not be 
with the brothers when no one has any- 
thing going on a gorgeous Art 
spring day? 

PHI DELTA THETA; Dan Adams, Lincoln Baker, Cliff Blaskowsky, Rob Brown, Chris Burnside, Alfred Chavez, Chicky, Dchn Cho, Colby Christie, Brad Cislini, Rick Corl, Frank Corrales, Scott 
Cumberledge, Andy Davis, Warren Davis, Ron Del Rio, Russ Dever, Tom Dieterle, Rob Dinsmore, Randy Dominguez, Bernie Eaton, Eric Esasky, Chris Fabricant, Kevin Forner, Jay Gelnett, Don Giard, 
Matt Hall, Tom Hardy, J.J. Haslip, Hernando Henandez, Andy Herch, Chris Horvafh, Chris Kastelic, Ed Ketterer, Dirk Klein, Paul Klute, Ben Kunde, Dave Lipman, Brett Long, Paul Mckay, Jason 
Mann, Tracy Maziek, Jeff Miller, Michael More, Todd Overbo, Ashish Pandya, Chris Pfeiffer, Bill Phillips, Phil Pinto, Van Powell, John Poynton, Max Raymond, Ed Ribadeneira, Todd Serber, Walter 
Sheehey, Brandon Siefken, Tom Siegrist, Nathen Slater, Greg Smith, Gregg Smith, Jim Striegel, Charlie Sullens, Bill Taylor, Bob Thomas, Tom Topping, Joe Tuttle, Chris Umdenstock, Tim Vidra, Mike 
Voloudakis, Dave Wholfarth, Chris Wickman, Gavin Weidman, Mike Wynn, Paul Yonet. 

SIGMA ALPHA MU: Adam Assaraf, Mike Aussie, Marcus Baca, Eric Baird, Jason Beloshapka, Ary Benoualid, DaveBleaman, Matt Brode, Adam Brooks, Mike Broome, Chad Brustin, Brian Bulman, 
Jeffrey Bussell, Christoper Cadicamo, Rod Carillo, Joel Clapick, Eric Cohen, Mitch Cohen, Matt Danna, Steve Davis, Ben Deutsch, Avi Elias, Geoff Fish, Matt Flaum, Jason Fleisher, Bruce Fox, Matt 
Gerst, Jeff Glaser, David Gold, Erik Goldenson, Bram Goldstien, Jason Goldstein, Andrew Gorman, Jimmy Gross, Jamie Kaplan, Adam Katz, Gary Keltz, Fred Kipperman, Loren Krasner, Niels 
Kriepke, Kevin Lambert, Garrett Lane, Adam Lava, Scott Lefkovi/itz, Matt Levine, Benjy Levinson, Dan Levinthal, Dean Lourant, Chris Martin, Josh May, Rob Miele, Doug Miller, Elan Mizrahi, Dave 
Moriuchi, Craig Nochumson, Jon Perlmutter, Andy Plattner, Eric Polls, Keith Posin, Craig Raines, Nick Rich, Chuck Richardson, Alan Rubenstein, Michael Saltz, Ken Schwitzer, Scott Shamblott, 
Jason Silver, Scott Slonim, Neal Sokoloff, Mark Stadweiser, Todd Stein, Justin Strauss, Mike Tafet, Steve Tepper, Tim Topping, Geoff Trachtenberg, Josef Vann, Mo Weintraub, Jeremy Weiss, Val 
Yemetz, Glenn Zaidel. 


Political Science sophomore Glenn M. 
Zaidel was asked to comment on the 
negative attitude that has been seen 
expressed towards the Greek commu- 
nity. The negativity comes from both 
the university population and the uni- 
versity administration itself. He said 
that, "There is a national attitude to- 
ward disbanding a Greek system all 
together. This university is no differ- 

Where else do you spend an 
e sunny day except on 
your lawn? The guys from 
Sigma Alpha Mu believe in 
this strict doctrine and try not 
single opportunity. 
Ooohhh Yaaaa! 

• Ml, 

■J«. !-,!., 

ALPHA EPSILON PI: Joe Achille, Chad Ackerman, Russel Amedeo, Jonas Banner, Barry Bayat, Paul Benjamin, Fred Bonflgllo, Dave Burman, Ted Chapman, Kenny Childs, Ari Cohen, Kenny Cutler, 
Dave Dozoretz, Jeff Edelson, Chad Ediein, Jeff Finkle, Gary Feldman, Scott Forman, Jason Franks, Scott Freid, Jon Friedman, Burt Garland, Geoff Gershoff, Scott Gertz, Ricky Goldman, Jason 
Goldstein, Jason Gordon, Jeff Gorovitz, Scott Grant, Dave Green, Zack Green, Jason Greenberg, Joel Guerra, Dave Haber, Steve Heller, Brain Holtzman, Scott Josephson, Dave Kane, Mike Kapner, 
Steve Keller, Anthony Kim, Jared King, Larry Kirshenbaum, Scott Kohm, Billy Kramer, Dave Kushner, Adam Layne, Todd Levitin, Jason Lewis, Jordon Lichtman, Matt Lindauer, Rich Lowinger, Matt 
Luber, Andy Lucas, Andy Lugdin, Brad Luterman, Justin Manger, Rob Matles, Joey Mendelson, Dave Metzler, Randy Morris, Dave Mosh, Warren Nechtman, Marc Newman, Marc Noddle, Mike 
Norris, Eric Nowak, Jordan Palmer, Scott Pollov, Jon Reinsdorf, Randy Reinwasser, Mark Repkin, Dave Rosenberg, Mark Roth, Jon Rothbart, Scott Rovin, Barry Rubin, Brian Rubinstein, Andrew 
Schneider, Gregg Schonhorn, Mike Shein, Fred Silberstein, Al Silverstein, Brett Sklar, Eric Speigel, Phil Spencer, Jason Staller, Rob Strichartz, Lael Strum, Dave Tarlow, Todd Timpa, Greg Trapp, 
- Jason Tucker, Mike Vinik, Jeff Weinstein, Seth Weinstein, Gregg Wolfer, Ryan Zatt. 



ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA: Eric Aronson, Gary Bachman, Chris Bader, John Bernreuter, David Besnette, Adam Bland, Damon Bowen, Ashley Brandt, Russ Brandt, Alan Campos, Scott Chambers, 
Ryan Coburn, Ron Cohen, Jason Cox, Dave Creechan, Dan Cunningham, Jon Dalby, Sean Dever, Tim Edgar, James Francis, Dan Gee, Tom Golseth, John-Paul Guttvi/ein, Jon Harris, Aaron Haselby, 
Michael Hauser, Michael Helies, Rich Horner, Sean Hungate, Manuel Iglesias, Craig Jacobs, Ted Jonhson, Ed Kasanders, John Kehoe, James Kusuda, Jim Landon, Michael Leshowitz, Brian 
Lippman, John Marinangeli, Kyle Marsh, Brian Meger, Matt Meritt, Troy Miller, Greg Mote, Kevin Murray, Marc Musgrove, Scott Nedza, Paul Nothman, Regan Pasko, Rob Paradise, Rob Perlman, 
Rick Phelan, Doug Phillips, Andy Poland, Geric Poore, Sean Preston, Robert Ramirez, Matt Reekstin, Anthony Relvas, Brian Riccelli, Gavin Roth, Bink Rovi/land, Michael Scherotter, Matthew 
Scully, Rich Shaughnessy, Dusk Sheridan, Todd Snow/, Joe Sparta, Ton Standish, Steve Vogel, Brian Wallace, Sean Walters, Michael Welsch, Thad West, Jeff Wilkinson, Steve Wilson, Dan Wittnam, 
John Zielinskl. 




MIS/Pre-Law junior Sean Hungate 
was found lounging one Saturday af- 
ternoon, and he then commented on the 
ways that AKL changed his life. He 
said, "In addition to the new friends 
I've made, fraternity life helps me un- 
derstand and cooperate with people 
with different backgrounds and differ- 
ent views that I would not normally 
have the opportunity to do. " 


Members of Alpha Kappa 
Lambda enjoy a game of vol- 
leyball on a Sunday after- 
noon. The sand volleyball 
court, in back of their house, 
offers fraternity members an 
exclusive membership to a 
good time in the sun. 

t!fe8 GREEKS 

jj; SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: Jay Abboud, Steve Agnew, Matt Ambre, Darren Arch, Peter Barrett, Fred Bentzen, Brent Berge, Brandon Bert, Rob Bickle, Peter Bland, Tony Brown, Matt Brucker, Chris 
i; Bruno, Jay Buckman, Clay Burgess, Tony Callie, Chris Cannon, Louis Carii, Mike Carroll, Kevin Carter, Chad Castruita, Paul Chait, Ryan Churchill, Jeremy Clevenger, Casey Colburn, Bryant 
ji • Colman, Phil Colquette, Matt Crowe, Nick Crovi/ell, Chris Depierro, James Drever, Matt Ellis, Jon Espenshied, Adrian Evarkiou, Keith Gapusan, Card Garland, Mike Garlick, Mike Geimer, Craig 
! Gregozeski, Mike Haber, Eric Hammond, Bryan Hanson, Dan Hare, Brett Harris, Jeff Hickey, Peter Holland, Chris Hook, Jay Hubbard, Rick Jackman, Kevin Johnson, Andy Jones, Matt Kellmon, 
! ■ Charlie Kennedy, Andrew Kerr, Jason Lawrence, Todd Lehr, Todd Leonard, Jim Lieurance, Scott Long, Mark Lozelle, Kevin Maas, Austin Mansur, Keith Martyn, Fernando Maruri, Scott McCarter, 
n McCarthy, Marno McDermott, Devon McFadden, Mike McQuaid, Greg Migdall, Sterling Miles, John Moore, Jim Mulvanny, Dave Murphy, Matt Myers, Andy Nelson, Eric Nielsen, Matt 
I;,; Odgers, Garth Olson, Tim O'Neil, William Ortman, James Paisley, Brian Palant, Chris Petty, Brandon Pobiak, Jason Porter, Mike Powers, Garrett Price, Ted Purcell, Mike Rempe, Taylor Rhodes, 
!'^ Matt Rice, Morgan Ringwald, Brian Ruede, Shane Salley, Kevin Sanders, Rob Schaeffer, John Schioz, Kevin Sheridan, Dean Sives, Todd Steadman, Fess Stone, Wade Stooks, Tim Storey, Scott 
li : Sumner, Kevin Taylor, Tom Thomason, Andy Vogel, Pete Vogel, Kent Christopher Watson, James Webster, Josh Weiser, Eric Wichterman, Rory Williams. 


SIGMA PHI EPSILON: John Anagnopolous, Mike Ahearn, Chris Apostle, Mike Ash, Jeff Ashton, John Atkinson, Kevin Aufmann, Kevin Austin, Ryan Barner, Jim Benjamin, Matt Blanchard, Scott 
Brooks, Scott Brom, Brian Bruce, Roberto Buenaver, Jerry Caniglia, Bob Carlson, Sean Casey, Rob Clarke, Tim Clarke, James Conley, Tom Curtis, Darren Daniel, Andy Davis, Mike Davis, Scott 
Davis, Brian Demore, Mike Doucette, Chris Dow, Matt Driver, Mike Faigus, Mike Felker, John Fina, Craig Fisher, Darryl Frevola, Dustin Friedir, Todd Gelman, Flavio Gentile, Jay Ginsberg, Brian 
Gorman, Jamie Halkids, Mike Halvorson, Tim Harris, Dave Hatch, Jeff Hovey, Brian Imwalle, Jim Jacobson, Matt Julander, Bob Karber, Billy Karp, Eric Kieling, John Kinerk, Lee Kirk, Dan 
Kopycienski, Rob Kort, John Kress, Scott Krug, Bill Latin, Matt Lauer, Chuck Lemieux, Larry Lentz, Craig Levitt, Paul Liberatore, Joey Littky, Adam Liberman, Cameron Lumsden, Josh Lutzker, Joe 
MacDonald, David Malachowski, Janie Malkias, Todd Mazon, Kevin McGibben, Mike Merringer, Adam Millstein, Jason Millstein, Matt Morris, Tom Murphy, Bradley Nasser, Kevin Newman, Kirk 
Newman, Tom Newman, John Oeize, Chris Oldre, Jason Oliger, Bill O'Malley, Mark Palma, Bart Patterson, Barry Plake, Mike Poucette, Jason Prosser, Mark Raskis, J.T Rendall, Alex Ringsby, Bradd 
Robinson, Brett Robinson, Robert Roloson, Chad Roy, Marc Saavedra, Jim Sanders, Brian Saulnier, Nathan T Sawyer, Craig Scheinerman, Jerry Schneider, John Schneider, Weston Settlemeir, B.J. 
Shapiro, Drew Sibr, Mike Simon, John Spengler, William Stern III. Zane Stoddard, Josh Taekman, Erik Taylor, Dave Tevebaugh, Glen Thomas, James Thomas, Sean Thomas, Pete Thompson, Chris 
Tiffany, Matt Timberlake, John Tomizuka, Pete Tompson, Tim Torrington, Eric Tremblay, Jeff Valentine, Curt Bogel, Mark Webb, Mike Webb, Rob Webb, Reid Wegley Dan Wilmot, John Wilmowski, 
Dennis Woods, Tom Worthington, Dan Zappler. 

THE AGGIE HOUSE: Chad Berg, Steven Chrismer, Lee Crist, Tracy Embry, Dray Ground, Jim Heard, Trevor K. 
Matthew Rovey. 

I, Tharon Kelly, John Martin, Mark Martinez, Jerry McGuire, Scott McGuire, 

; 3^ 


ED. Note: In this section I have tried to bring to you the Greek 
community, not from an outsider's point of view, but in their 
vi/ords. Thanks to all of the sororities and fraternities that 
participated in this section. Writers: Brian McKechnie, Amy 
Meyers, Dave Green, Shelly Lemon, Jennifer Lauer, Sean 
Walters, Matthew/ Rovey, Wendy Hair, Mr. Brooks, Lisa Martin, 
Nicole Rosenberg, and Susan Rosenberg. Angelina Vega vi/rote 
the story on pg.380-81. 


By B. McK.- The 90-91 
school year vi/as a bittersweet 
one for Lambda Chi Alpha at 
the U of A. We began the year 
with a horrible tragedy, in the 
deaths of two of our finest 
brothers, Darren Grant and 
Andy Gustaveson in a car 
accident over Labor Day 
weekend. At the time of the 
accident Andy was Chapter 
President. Darren was a vet- 
eran of the U.S. Army, and 
had served in Germany for 
two years. Their loss, and 
what they meant to our chap- 
ter cannot possibly be de- 

On a more positive note 
was our showing in the Greek 
Awards. We took: 1st place 
Scholarship Program, 1st 
place Social Program, 1st 
place Social Service, and 2nd 
place Most Improved G.PA., 
and to top it off we took 1st 
place, and won the Dean Ro- 
bert Svob Award for the best 
fraternity on campus. Need- 
less to say we are ecstatic 
about this, and plan on mak- 
ing it a tradition. 

Some of our other accom- 
plishments included were a 

record watermelon bust, with 
15,000 pounds of canned 
food raised with the help of 
all of the sorority pledge 
classes, for the Tucson Food 
Bank. Also during Greek 
Awards we had another four 
brothers inducted into the 
Order of Omega; Lambdas 
now makeup 10% of this all- 
greek honorary. 

Two of our recently gradu- 
ated brothers, Cliff Kummer, 
and Mark Tanner are U.S. 
Army officers, and both 
served in the Gulf War. Two 
other recently graduated 
brothers Mike Gillette, and 
Steve Glover have been com- 
missioned as U.S. Navy Offi- 
cers, and are in Nuclear Engi- 

Lambda Chi Alpha was 
founded at Boston University 
in 1909, making us the 
youngest of the big frater- 
nities. However, we now have 
over 200,000 initiated broth- 
ers, the second most of any 
fraternity, and have 224 
chapters around the U.S. and 
Canada, the 3rd most of any 


BY S.L— This year Chi Omega has 
been involved in a number of campus 
and community activities. Our mem- 
bers have participated in various cam- 
pus activities ranging from student 
government to the pom-pon line to 
track. This explains being awarded 
first place for campus activities in the 
Greek Awards. 

We have also participated in several 
philanthropic activities. The Chi-o's 
have been writing to the soldiers in the 
Persian Gulf since the conflict began. 
Other philanthropies that we have 
participated in are the Cedric De- 
mpsey Cancer Run and the Hike up A 
Mountain to Conquer Cancer. We have 
also volunteered for such organiza- 
tions as Big Brothers/Big Sisters, 
Casa de Los Ninos, the Ronald 

McDonald House, and the American 
Red Cross Blood Bank. We have also 
donated supplies to the homeless fam- 
ilies of Tucson. The Zeta Beta Chapter 
was awarded second place for Social 
Service in the Greek Awards. 

As far as scholastics go, we had a 
very successful year. The Order of 
Omega awarded us first place for 
active chapter G.RA. with thirty-one 
people receiving 4.0's in 1990, first 
place for pledge class G.PA. with a 3.0 
average, and first place for our schol- 
arship program. 

Our Alumni are also a major part of 
the success of our sorority. They have 
donated money to allow the expansion 
of our house in order to accommodate 
the members. The Alumni have also 
been involved in 



philanthropies with our active chapter, 
such as donating their time to a local 
children's support center. They have 
also given us support and encourage- 
ment and ideas that help our chapter 
tremendously. The relations with our 
Alumni won us second place for Alum- 
ni Relations in the Greek Awards. 

The year has been quite a success 
for the Zeta Beta Chapter of Chi 
Omega. The Dean Svob Award for the 
best overall sorority on campus was 
awarded to the Chi Omega's. We wish 
to thank all those that make it possi- 
ble: the Governing Council of Chi 
Omega, our Alumni in Tucson, the 
Active Chapter, the pledge class, and 
our house mom and house dad. Thank 
you, for without all of you we could 
not have done it! 

Left: Spring Fling was headed up by 
many people from Greek houses and 
the Aggie house. Below: Joel Rapp, 
John Ilonore and Jim Baldwin get into 
a conflict of interests in a football game 
on the mall. 

Gamma Phi Beta 

BY J.L.— Alpha Epsilon chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was 
chartered at the U of A on April 29, 1922. We still retain and 
strive for many of the same values and goals of the founders of 
our international sisterhood founded in 1874. 

Scholarship is an area upon which we place great value. 
Those with good grades or who have improved from semester 
to semester are recognized and rewarded at our fall and spring 
Scholarship Banquets. Study hours are required each week for 
women who earn less that a 3.5 in the previous semester. This 
year we had 67 women with a 3.0 or better and our overall 
chapter grade point average was a 2.91. This average has been 
increasing every year! 

Another area in which we focus our efforts is philanthropy. 
We host an annual All-You-Can-Eat Spaghetti Dinner in the fall 
to benefit local charities. For a very small fee, everyone is 
welcome to come and have all the spaghetti, garlic bread, 
salad, iced tea, and lemonade that he or she desires! In 
February, along with the help of a fraternity, we cleaned a 
house donated to the Ronald McDonald House and readied it 
for use by a family with a seriously ill child. We also 
volunteered at the Special Olympics in March where we helped 
escort athletes, set up events, and hosted a coloring table to 

keep athletes and their young relatives 
entertained between events! Further, 
to help preserve the safety and beauty 
of parks in the city of Tucson, Gamma 
Phi Beta adopted Catalina Park on 4th 
Avenue between Speedway and Uni- 
versity Blvd. and have pledged to keep 
it clean and suitable for children to 
play In. 

On the subject of safety, our chap- 
ter hosted a speaker from Citizens 
Against Crime to educate women on 
personal protection and crime preven- 
tion, especially on campus. We also 
had a "CPR" day at our house where 
many members learned CPR or be- 
came re-certified. We have programs 
like these as well as presentations in 
areas such as acquaintance rape, 
stress management, and job interview- 
ing throughout the year. 

Campus involvement is also very important in our 
chapter. We have many women involved in a number 
of various campus clubs, committees, academic 
fraternities and honoraries, intramural sports, U of A 
sports, cheer, pom. Fiesta Bow! Court, and many 
more. This year at Spring Fling, the Gamma Phi- 
Sigma Chi entertainment tent earned first place 
show, first place facade (for the seventh year in a 
row!), and best entertainment tent chairmen for our 
productions of "The Love Boat— Lost at Sea." 

We do have a chance to relax and socialize with 
sisters at our all-house retreats and date dashes! We 
also have a Crescent Ball black-tie winter formal, Two 
Step Stomp Westerner, Hawaii Calls spring party, and 
Pledge Presents during Parent's Weekend. 

We will miss all of our seniors that have graduated 
when we come back for rush in August but look 
■^forward to another great year at the U of A! 





L Martin— There is no question that 
this was one of the busier years for the 
women of Alpha Omicron Pi. 

In all, Alpha Omicron Pi partici- 
pated in 26 philanthropies this year to 
raise money for various community 
charities. Thanksgiving benefit cards 
for the American Diabetes Association, 
The Salvation Army's Adopt-a-Family 
at Christmas, El Tour de Tucson and 
the Muscular Dystrophy Association, 
and the Old Pueblo Balloon Classic are 
just a few that we participated in. 

After the Gulf War broke out, we 
put together care packages and wrote 
letters to the soldiers involved with 
Operation Desert Storm. 

Perhaps one of our biggest events 

was our own 2nd Annual Bed Race 
benefiting the Arthritis Research 
Grant. Together with numerous spon- 
sors and participants in the event. 
Alpha Omicron Pi managed to raise 
over 2,000 dollars! 

Alpha Omicron Pi also enjoyed 
several social events this year. A 
Christmas formal at Skyline Country 
Club and several date dashes were just 
some of the highlights. We also had a 
booth at Spring Fling with Tau Kappa 
Epsilon where we sold breadsticks 
from the Olive Garden. 

It's been a fun and exciting year for 
Alpha Omicron Pi and we're looking 
forward to another exciting one in 

By N.R.— The Alpha Lambda 
chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi 
has been promoting Wildcat 
spirit by being very involved 
on campus, in greek life, and 
in the community. 

Last year our chapter par- 
ticipated in many events. The 
pledge class of 1990 sold 
Crush soft drinks to raise 
money for the Junior Pan- 
hellenic Scholarship. Riding 
big wheels around the mall, 
participating in walk-a-thons, 
and spending a few weeks at 
a local folkband really taught 
us the importance of philan- 
thropic events. Even donating 
blood to help other people 
was fun. We donated money 
to our national philanthropy 
Chiam Sheeba, a burn center 
in Israel. Our all-greek soccer 
tournament for the Chil- 
dren's Cancer Research Cen- 
ter was a great success. 

Greg Berg 

A lot of our members are 
involved in campus activities. 
From Bobcats to Arizona Al- 
legiance to Orientation and a 
lot of honoraries inbetween, 
Alpha Lambda is getting in- 
volved. "Some of our most 
beneficial experiences are 
coming from campus clubs. 
We learn about diversity and 
making a difference at the 
University of Arizona. Well- 
roundedness is one of our 
goals and we really enjoy 
being involved." said Sandy 
Haymann, president. From 
tg's to philanthropies we 
have really experienced uni- 
versity life. 

In fact homecoming with 
Phi Gamma Delta was a 
blast. Building a float and 
parading around the mall 
really made us psyched for 
the Wildcats. 

Right: Members of Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Chi preform a reversed role story of the Love 
Boat at Spring Fling. Above: Kappa Kappa Gamma leave their mark on SAE's lawn. 



In 1918 a rewarding tradition began at 
the University of Arizona. A group of hard 
working young men came together with 
similar interests and ideals that they wanted 
to promote among themselves and the 
campus. Since then over 1230 men have 
joined Sigma Nu at Arizona and shared in its 
ideals of love, truth and honor 

This year Sigma Nu continues to excel in 
the many aspects of university life. Many of 
these were personal accomplishments with- 
in the fraternity. Since our recolonization in 
1986 we now have over 100 members and 
have returned to our original house. We also 
have been one of the few Sigma Nu chapters 
to pioneer our Leadership, Ethics, Achieve- 
ment, and Development program which is 
the possible future of fraternity pledgeships. 

Also our risk reduction policy has continued 
to lead the way on campus with alcohol 

Part of being in a fraternity is learning to 
go out of your way to help someone out, 
whether they are a friend or a stranger 
Sigma Nu is proud to participate in work to 
benefit others. Our contributions to the 
community include work with Casa de los 
Ninos, Climb A Mountain, and work with Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters of Tucson. It is a 
rewarding part of fraternity life to know that 
we can make a difference within our commu- 

Sigma Nu continues to show its excel- 
lence in athletics with strong finishes in 
almost every sporting event. Our soccer 
team consistently does well, this year going 

to the semi-finals, Our football team also had 
great success as well as our softbalt team. This 
year our co-ed softball team reached the finals. 
These activities give everyone in Sigma Nu a 
chance to participate and achieve success. 

Lastly but far from least comes our social 
program. Being in college is probably the best time 
of one's life and we want to enjoy it to the 
maximum extent. The friends that we make in 
Sigma Nu will stay with us as long as our 
memories of our parties. We have nothing to do 
with attitudes of prejudices, we just have the best 
time we can, while we can. Some of the social 
functions are our White Rose Formal, Jamaican 
Regatta, and our infamous Return to the Womb. In 
the words of one brother, "You can always retake a 
class, but you can never retake a party." 

The Delta Beta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi here at 
the University of Arizona is unique in that it has a 
history on campus as well as a new beginning. 
Beta came to the University in 1959, but lost its 
charter in 1969 after turbulent times in the 
sixties. Yet this was not an ending, as Beta would 
recolonize on this campus in just five years and 
earn its charter again one year ago. 

In these few years, members of the fraternity 
have lived by two motto's: "Perfection is unattain- 
able, but in striving for perfection, one achieves 
excellence," and the simple idea that through this 
fraternity men are building men to become better 
men. The one rule that we will follow is to never 

What, me worry? A member of Sammy spini 
tunes during a basketball philanthropy. 

exceed one hundred active members because 
we feel any larger size would limit our ability 
to interact with one another in such a way as 
true friends, or brothers would. Through 
philanthropic activities we gain the oppor- 
tunity to work with people much less 
fortunate than ourselves and help in any 
way possible, through scholastics, we edu- 
cate ourselves and reward those who 
achieve highest honors, and through social 
activities, we all share together what many 
claim to be the best years of our lives. 

What it all comes down to is the sim- 
plicity of what the eight original founders 
began back in 1839 ... a society in which 
college students share the same ideals and 
high standards. 





By Wendy Hair 

The Alpha Phi sorority here at the University of Arizona 
consists of approximately 160 lively and diverse w/omen. Some 
of Alpha Phi's philanthropic contributions include the annual 
tee'ter-tot'ter-athon and Jailbreak in which all proceeds 
directly benefit the American Heart Association. Alpha Phi 
also actively participates in numerous campus clubs and 


Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity v*/as founded November 1, 
1901 at Richmond College in Richmond, Virginia. The Arizona 
Beta Chapter here at the University of Arizona, was founded in 
1954. Our first house was located at First St. and Cherry. 
Later we moved to 1420 N. Vine. Since Sig Ep's inception in 
1901, we have become one of the largest fraternities. There 
are 275 chapters, and our membership is near two-hundred 

Arizona Beta is a very unique chapter. We are currently 160 
men strong. Within these 160 men are a number of very 
diverse backgrounds. Our actives come from Oregon to New 
Hampshire, and because of this diversity, have much to offer. 
Arizona Beta is a chapter that puts emphasis on a person being 
extremely well-rounded. All men of Sig Ep are of good 
character, socially and athletically interactive, and have the 
ability to excel in academics. The men of Arizona Beta are 
proud of 35 years of tradition, and will continue to achieve 
their high goals. 

Right: Painting to the beat of their own drum, these greeks 
participate in the white-washing of A mountain in the begin- 
ning of the year. Middle: Ya Mon, we be party in'.' Sammy's 
Jamacian Party was the place for a real Jamming time. Above 
Right: Hanging out at the Third Annual Greek Sink got to be a 
little chilly for these two bathing beauties. 

activities. Our intramural football team placed first this year, in both the co-ed 
and all girls divisions. Many women also took part in the founding of a newly 
developed club on campus called "Best Buddies of America", which assists the 
mentally retarded. Striving for Greek unity, Alpha Phi has recently supported 
the colonization of two new sororities, Tri Delta and Zeta Tau Alpha and also has 
taken part in All-Greek philanthropies including Monte Carlo Night. Alpha Phi 
has been a part of the Greek community and campus involvement since 1922 
and has since continued the traditions of spirit and sisterhood upon which Alpha 
Phi was founded. 

Greg Berg 



By Matthew Rovey— For 
those of you who don't know, 
the Aggie House is an inde- 
pendent co-op house for agri- 
culture students at the Uni- 
versity of Arizona. Although 
many Aggie House Alumni are 
very active with the house, it 
is run primarily by the mem- 
bers and pledges living in the 
house. This is something the 
Aggies take much pride in as 
the house enters its 54th year 
at the U of A. Throughout 
those years many traditions 
have been passed down that 
still hold true today. 

The Aggie House was es- 
tablished in 1937 when a 
group of men in the U of A 
College of Agriculture de- 
cided to get together and and 
start a house specifically for 
Ag. students. The house was 
established, but soon the 
men were called up for ser- 
vice in World War II. Follow- 
ing the war, they returned 
and bought the house that is 
presently the Aggie House. 
Over the years the house has 

undergone many changes and 
has taken on many different 
looks, but it's the same house 
that was built back in 1913. 
The Aggies have always 
been leaders in the College of 
Agriculture as well as in 
many other organizations, 
such as ASUA Spring Fling 
and student advisory coun- 
cils. Also, many Aggie House 
alumni have gone on to be- 
come major leaders in agri- 
culture, as well as in many 
other occupations nation- 
wide. It's this rich heritage 
and the traditions that have 
been passed down that keep 
the house running strong. Al- 
though the house stresses 
individuality in its members, 
new pledges soon realize 
what a great tradition the 
house has, and the beat goes 
on. For 54 years the Aggie 
House has stood tall and 
watched the world change, 
and through those years 
many of today's leaders have 
come to be. Here's to another 
fifty years of tradition! 


organizations and individuals suffer due to the actions of a few "bad eggs". We 
must all remember that however different the stereotypes that infiltrate a large 
group such as the U of A, that we are all students striving for the same thing: a 
S. Walters— The '90-91 school year for Alpha Kappa Lambda degree. Understanding this has led AKL's into achieving the second highest 
has been filled with unprecedented success. We have been G.RA. out of all fraternities during the spring semester of '90. We were also 
striving to enhance the image of the greek system in an ever honored at our National conclave this year by winning the Founders' Award, 
changing environment at the U of A; indeed, the "greek image" which is given to the best overall AKL chapter in the country. We hope to work 
has been declining in the past few years, while many quality with the U of A and the community at an effective level this year. 




By: Amy Meyers — The women of Alpha Delta Pi have had a fun and successful 
year. We began after a wonderful rush by filming a commercial for the Cedric 
Dempsey Cancer Run, being the sorority to raise the most money from the drive 
last year We then continued our philanthropic efforts to include winning the 
blood drive competitions between Greek houses, promoting the 10th birthday of 
the Tucson Ronald McDonald House at El Con Mall and already raising over 
$8500 for the Cedric Demsey Center this year. We were also very excited by the 
many awards we received at Greek Awards this year, including 1st in social 
service, 2nd in social programming and 3rd in the SUAB award for all-around 
honors. Our social schedule has been busy as well. As TGs and date parties fill 
our weekends, our days are full with on-campus activities, including ASUA 
Student Government, honoraries and volunteer work. We begin practice for 
1991 summer rush confident that our new members will be as excited as we are 
to achieve our goals, which are higher than ever! 

By Dave Green. — This year 
at Alpha Epsilon Pi was any- 
thing but boring. With the 
membership of the Upsilon 
Alpha chapter at 75 men, we 
are continuing to look on- 
wards and upwards to our 
return to excellence. In the 
fall, the brotherhood held 
their annual formal at La 
Paloma. The Joker's Wild 
theme went over well and 
everyone had a great time. 
The brothers initiated 25 
fresh new faces in November 
That semester proved to be 
quite philanthropic also. 
With Pedalmania benefiting 
the American Cancer Society, 
the brothers worked hand-in- 
hand with children suffering 
from cancer 

In the spring we initiated 
five great guys into the broth- 
erhood. Our Tgs that semes- 
ter were huge successes. The 
most memorable one was the 
"Bootlegger Bash" 6-way, our 
way of saying thanks to our 
troops in the Persian Gulf. 
Philanthropies this semester 
included Walk "A" mountain 
for cancer and the 5th annual 
Steve Herron celebrity bowl- 
a-thon classic benefiting pre- 
natal schizophrenics. Spring 
Fling, which was co-spon- 
sored by Eegee's, was a huge 
success. Over fifteen hundred 
dollars was made and a per- 
centage of that was donated 
to the American Cancer Soci- 
ety in the name of our late 
brother Andy Kirsh. 

II (lie »m»i1 

Natioiiaii). k 
tpsilon MS J» 


iJCKSiui K't '^ 



' * trails, oDf 

'Mall !otn 
'i "( (lie .\S[i{ 






The Arizona Alpha chapter 
of Sigma Alpha Epsilonatthe 
liof A is thriving. The 125 are 
a close knit group, very active 
in the community and on 

Nationally, Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon has alvi/ays been 
strong. Similarly, the Arizona 
Alpha chapter has been very 
successful here. The facility, 
at 1509 E. Second Street has 
been kept up well by the 

Left: Travis, a DTD mem- 
ber leads a discussion 
about the Spring Fling 
Volleyball tournament 
up at the ASUA offices. 
Middle: A student is 
caught unawares at her 
sorority house late one 
night, while pursuing her 

brothers. The members have 
a good vi/orking relationship 
with our alumni. They are 
crucial to the smooth func- 
tion of the house, and very 
helpful. SAE alumni are ac- 
tive in the Tucson community 
as well, demonstrated by Roy 
Drachman who recently won 
the Alumni award here at the 
Greek Awards. 

SAE's are active on cam- 
pus as well. Chapter mem- 
bers compete for the U of A in 
baseball, hockey, football, 
and water polo. We also have 
men involved with Gamma, 
IFC and Chain Gang, as well 
as Arizona Traditions. The 
house ranks tenth among fra- 
ternities in overall GPA. The 
members worked hard to im- 
prove from our bottom five 
ranking one year ago. Tradi- 
tionally we are strong in in- 
tramural athletics, competing 
for the titles in basketball 
and football every year 

SAE's are active in the 
community of Tucson. We 
hold about ten philanthropies 
every semester Recent recip- 
ients of SAE help are The 
Ronald McDonald House, 
Casa de Los Ninos, and The 
Muscular Dystrophy Associa- 

A Phi Delta Theta mem- 
ber races for the check- 
ered flag at the ZTA Big- 
wheel philanthropy. 

Philanthropies, Homecoming 
with Alpha Epsilon Pi, parties, fan- 
tastic pledge classes, a house re- 
treat in the mountains and our 
Bentley's Spring Fling Booth — 
Sigma Delta Tau is so involved and 
at the same time we enjoy what we 
do. Sending a video to the troops in 
Saudi Arabia proved to us and 
everyone how much our sorority 
and sisterhood care and come to- 
gether in hard times such as war. 
SDT had some great parties this 
year These parties included our 
Duo Date Dash with Zeta Tau Alpha 

Malibu Grand Prix, Westerner, Pledge 
Presents, Pledge / Active "Night Be- 
neath the Stars", Clubhouse Date 
Dash, and our extravagant formal, 
"Future Dimensions" at La Paloma. 
Along with these date parties we have 
had some great TG's and Bar-B-Ques. 
Some of our philanthropies included a 
Raffle, Derby Days, Lambda Chi Alpha 
Watermelon Bust, recycling at the 
house, and volunteering at the Bat- 
tered Women's Shelter As you can tell 
our house is very active on campus 
and we enjoy everything we do. 

Brice Samuel 

■4i^.iif^ / 



> 4^, 



iMtimyg^PF ifF 

Kevin W. Barleycorn 1953 ■ 1990 

At noon on August 29, 1990, a 100-car motorcade passed beside Old Main and made 
it's way along the mall. The memorial service was in honor of Cpl. Kevin Barleycorn, 37, a 
five-year veteran of the University of Arizona Police Department. Barleycorn was killed 
Aug. 24, 1990 when he responded to a disturbance call at the Kappa Sigma fraternity 

Eddie Meyers, 17 at the time, was arrested and charged with first-degree murder, 
second-degree murder, and three counts of aggravated assault, in connection with the 
shooting. Meyers and several friends attempted to enter the fraternity party, but were 
asked to leave by security persons hired by Kappa Sigma for the event. Racial slurs were 
yelled by at least one member of the fraternity. Meyers then allegedly went to the silver 
BMW he arrived in and brought a gun to the party. That was when the events became 

For the first two days after the incident, police 
officials did not release certain facts to the press. On 
the third day information was released saying that 
Meyers had not fired the shot that killed Barleycorn. 
Apparently fellow UAPD Officer Ronald Smallwood 
saw Meyers turn toward him and point a .38 calibur 
revolver at Smallwood. Fearing Meyers would shoot 
the gun, Smallwood fired a shot which passed 
through Meyer's left arm and entered under Bar- 
leycorn's left arm as he was trying to apprehend 
Meyers. The bullet passed through the half-inch gap 
between the front and back of Barleycorn's Point 
Blank contour panel protective vest. Meyers said he 


Bnre Samuel 








'' ^M 


^^^^T™ ""^^^^^iFi 









^— -^ 

Right: Mrs. Barleycorn and son quietly watch the 
memorial service of slain husband and father, Kevin 
Barleycorn. Center: Honoring a fallen comrade, the 
police motorcade enters the mall at the begining of the 
memorial service. 





fired two warning shots into the air when a fight broke out. 

Bail was set at $50,000, then lowered to $40,000. Meyers was 
released, OCT. 10, into the custody of his parents. On Oct. 11, Meyers 
was indicted on one count first-degree murder and three counts of 
aggravated assault. In Arizona there is a state felony-murder rule which 
says a suspect involved in the incident can be tried for murder if he 
indirectly causes the death. Smallwood was cleared of criminal 
wrongdoing in the death of Barleycorn by police. 

In February the prosecution chose to begin the trial anew, this time 
charging Meyers with second-degree murder for either knowing that 
bringing a gun into the party would cause a death, or his alleged 
recklessness without concern for human life. Meyers pleaded innocent 
to the new charges. A pretrial hearing was scheduled for June 5, 1991, 
where a formal court date will be set. 

Members of the University's Greek system postponed social 
activities that Saturday after the death of Barleycorn. Flags at all 
houses were flown at half mast, while pledges wore black ribbons over 
their pledge pins and actives wore them on their active badges. Many 
members of Kappa Sigma found it difficult to remain in the house after 
the incident, and the house was formally vacated on Sept. 18, 1990. 

As the motorcade quietly proceeded up the mall, the USS Arizona 
bell in the Student Union tower, tolled for 45 minutes. Former Governor 
Rose Mofford, law enforcement officials from three states, local 
officials, UA President Henry Koffler, family, friends, faculty, and 
students attended the service. Two flyovers by jets and helicopters 
came during a moment of silence. But, perhaps the best expression of 
the sentiments held by the community at large was spoken by Sgt. Dale 
Pederson in Barleycorn's eulogy: 

"He answered the call, gave of himself, and part of America has 


Philanthropies serve as a link between Greek houses and 
the community. 1990 ■ 1991 was a big year for fundraising 
throughout the Greek system. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon was one of the many fraternities that 
blazed the philanthropy trail. During the fall, TKE adopted a 
family for the yean For Christmas TKE provided a tree, gifts 
and dinner TKE members were "big brothers" to the family's 
children by participating in fun activities with them. For the 
future of the children, TKE worked to establish a scholarship. 
Along with this event, the members of TKE tried to enter as 
many teams as possible Into philanthropic events such as the 
Spring '91 Bed Races, Greek Monte Carlo, and the ZTA Big 
Wheel 500. 

Another fraternity that tries to participate as much as 
possible is Phi Kappa Psi, They feel that by participating in 
fund-raising activities, the fraternity can get in touch with 

Brice Samuel 
Above: The final shove from a fellow teammate helps this fraternity member cross 
the finish line at the ZTA Bigwheel 500. Below: The SAMMIES hold their annual 
basketball philanthropy on the mall. They have to keep a ball bouncing for several 
days to meet the philanthropy requirements. Right: Candy for everyone! Free 
goodies at the Bigwheel 500. 

I IN RjEmftemiM 

the community and the University 
itself. Among other things, Phi Kappa 
Psi helped sponsor and enter runners 
in the Cedric Dempsey Cancer Center 
Run, and the ZTA Big Wheel 500. 

The women of Sigma Kappa work 
hard to be one of the best all around 
houses on campus, and they did their 
fair share of philanthropies in 1990 - 
91. Sigma Kappa hosted two elderly 
dances for retirement communities of 
Tucson. They raised $500 for the 
Alzheimers Association through the 
Cedric Dempsy Cancer Center Run, 
and $400 for the American Farm 
School Association, their national phi- 
lanthropy. On campus Sigma Kappa 
came in second place during the ASU - 
UA Blood Drive, and they hosted the 
drive at their house. 

Kappa Alpha Theta is another so- 
rority that extended themselves into 
the community through philan- 
thropies. They participated in the 
American Cancer Society's "Climb - A - 
Mountain", Greek Monte Carlo, the 
"ZTA Big Wheel 500" for the Associa- 
tion for retarded citizens, and Easter 
egg hunt for the Tucson Boys and Girls 
Club. Theta raised and donated $600 
to Court Appointed Social Advocates 
through "Peoples Penguin Night", and 
$200 to the Tourettes foundation. 

1990 - 1991 found Greeks busy 
participating in philanthropies on a 
local and national level. 




By: G. Berg 

The age of decadence is dead. Wild parties and drinking every 
l^nown (and unl^nown) concoction but the dog's water is surely 
becoming history. Today's college student is becoming more 
educated in alcohol awareness and social responsibilities associ- 
ated with drinking. The GAMMA program has been instramental 
in changing the attitudes of college campuses nation-wide. 

The Greeks Advocating Mature Management of Alcohol 
(GAMMA) program was ratified in 1989. This program was 
designed to regulate Greek social programs when alcohol is 
present. Safety for both Greek members and the community was 
a main concern for the policy. 

Since the shooting of police officer Barleycorn, GAMMA 
policies have been strenghtened. According to Dan Maxwell, 
Greek Life Advisor, the incident was "a pinnacle of a lot of things 
happening on campus. People were coming to events that they 
weren't invited to." Some changes to GAMMA policies that 
occurred are in the way of security. Uniformed, off-duty police 
officers are required to be in attendence at functions. This action 
allows for a faster response time to incidents if needed and act as 
a deferent to would be trouble makers. Hopefully, with these 
tightened measures, other incidents of the Barleycorn nature will 
not happen. 

Under GAMMA policy, members of GAMMA help in the 
planning of all alcohol related events. Members of GAMMA are 
required to educate chapters concerning alcohol policies both 
local and national. Strict rules apply to chapters wishing to 
conduct a party. The following rules apply to alcohol related 
events: it must be approved by GAMMA, all party goers must 
have proper I.D., the event must have a designated amount of 
security per person, it must occur only in time frames which are 
designated by GAMMA, the attendents are limited to the number 
of alcoholic beverages that they may bring and consume, and 
they cannot be open campus events. Representatives from 
GAMMA then attend each party or TG. which has been approved 
with GAMMA. The representatives monitor the event to make 
sure that all GAMMA regulations are followed, including proper 

Fraternities have also been managing their own parties in 
other aspects. For off campus events, the fraternities will provide 
transportation to and from the site to prevent accidents. Only 
members that accompany the bus will be allowed to attend these 

(cont 385) 

a swingin', two party-goers enjoy a good bit of fun. 

Whether or not these policies will be effective remains to be 
seen. According to The Arizona Daily Wildcat, John Swartz, 
president of Alpha Kappa Lambda, said that the new policy will 
"force fraternities off campus and out of their houses." Most 
GAMMA supportors tend to take the opposite view. Jami Smith, a 
freshman in journalism, said that "parties aren't as wild as they 
used to be. They are more controlled so they're safer, which is 

Above left A rented bus provides 
transportation for fraternitiy mem- 
bers to a off campus location. 
Rented buses help in avoiding any 
possible accidents involving greek 
mambers. Left: ^m SAMMIE mem- 
bers cheer it up at a regae bash. 














7 p 


Where The Boys 

APACHE/SANTA CRUZ:(Front Row) Beth Swadburg, Neil Corman, 
Scott McKinney, Carrie Ramsey, Nikki Jerome, Seth Fink, Jamie 
Thomson, Matt Evangelista. (Second Row) Jenney King, Michelle 
Fields, Anne Marie La Chapelle, Lisa Kamasek, April Stone, Debbi 
Keine, Amber Elliwood, Valerie Best, Sarah Allen, Steve Nelson, Ko- 
nrad Lind. (Third Row) Brett Andersen, Wendy Tomkiel, Not named, 
Nicole Penkalsko, Kacie Takata, 
Kathy Young, Marti Velezis, Jen- 
nifer Eisenbud, Stacey Gill, Craig 
Allen, Sherry Benware. (Fourth 
Row) Eric Haeger, Pete Ayling, Tom 
Williams, Michael Moffet, Coleen 
Connors, Dawn Lively, Katie Ro- 
mano, Mark Felder, Bill Preston, 
Robert Vandling. (Fifth Row) Dave 
Michaels, Cary Hodges, Walter 
Cook, Stacey Boron, Julie Kirby, 
Becky Stevenson, Jacque Knotts, 
Ross Schindelman, Richard Hertz, 
Alexander Paschal, Sandy Ste- 
phens. (Sixth Row) Kyle Bostwick, 
Chris Voelker, Ravi Rao, Edmond 
Tse, Jeff Degen. 

Mike and Michelle watch TV in Mi- 
chelle's room in Coronado Hall. Co- 
ronado's visiting hours ended 
midnight on weekdays. 

You wake up to the deafen- 
ing sound of a fire alarm and 
realize that you're not in your 
own bed and have managed 
to fall asleep in your girlfriend's 
room for the third time this 
week. "No problem," you 
think to yourself. But then you 
remember that your girlfriend's 
dorm, Coronado, has limited 
visitation. Although you mo- 
mentarily toy with the thought 
of hiding out in your girlfriend's 
shower until after the fire alarm 
is over, you know that the pen- 
alty for ignoring an alarm is a 
lot steeper than violating visi- 
tation hours, and instead you 
merely sneak down the stairs 
and desperately hope to avoid 
an RA. 

Eight of the nineteen UA res- 
idence halls have limited visi- 

tation. Guests are permitted in 
these halls from 10 a.m. to 
midnight, Sunday-Thursday, 
and 10 a.m. to 2 a.m., Friday 
and Saturday. Residents in 
coed halls with limited visita- 
tion may visit in rooms of the 
opposite sex only during visi- 
tation hours. 

Arizona/Sonora is the only 
coed hall on campus with lim- 
ited visitation. Jacki Mellon, F 
RA at Arizona/Sonora, said 
that with 24-hour visitation 
"We've found that with four 
people to a room there's more 
likely to be conflicts." She 
added that each floor has a 
study lounge where 24-hour 
visitation is permitted. 

But rules are made to be 
broken, right? Coronado RA 
Amy Hurt said, "It's always 


Are (After Midnight) 

funny when there's a fire alarm 
because we catch tons of 
guys that way. ' ' In Coronado, a 
women's hall, when a male 
living in a UA residence hall is 
caught violating visitation 
hours, his name is referred to 
his hall director for disciplinary 
action. Males may also be re- 
fused entrance to the hall in 
the future and fined for tres- 
passing. Coronado residents 
who keep guests past visita- 
tion hours and are caught 

have a mandatory meeting 
with the hall director. 

Residents living in halls with 
limited visitation have mixed 
feelings about the policy. Jen 
Bedier, a freshman in Coro- 
nado Hall, said, "They say it 
was voted on by students, but 
I think it's too strict. If we're 
supposed to be adults we 
should take responsibility for 
our own actions and visitors." 

But Kathryn Bennett, a resi- 
dent of Gila Hall, said. 

ven't found any problems yet. I 
think everyone understands 
why the rules are in place and 
that we need things like that." 
Freshman Chris Olson lives 
in Manzanita/Mohave and has 
enjoyed their 24-hour visitation 
policy. "It's a lot better for 
studying because you can 
have people over and they 
don't have to leave at mid- 
night. You can study until 
you're done." ©Serena Hoy 

Apache/Santa Cruz Hall Presi- 
dent Jamie Thomaon grills ham- 
burgers at the pre-game party 
before the V of A vs. Cal game as 
Dave Whitlach, Leon Saperstein, 
and Craig Allen look on. 

Because Apache/Santa Cruz is 
the "wellness" dorm they receive 
free fruit for their residents. 
Sherry Benware and Tito Ed- 
wards take advantage of the free 
apples, bananas, oranges, and 
pears in the front office. 




Arizona Second Floor: (Front) Jason Epstein. (Front Row) Jason Holleb, 
Lindsey Hunter, Jesper Andreasson. (Second Row) Brett Meade, Marc 
Atonna, Joel Havff, Justin Brown, Jason Kirby. (Third Row) Cliff Jette, 
Anthony Paul, Mark Bragg, "Dr. Dunk", Mark Schwartz, Zach Cook, 
Scott Kamansky. 

Arizona Sixth Floor: Adam Assarat, Cris Reid, Katsushige Bon Terada, 
Nathan Beaver, Stefano Lehman, Seth Maxwell, Trace Blanka, Mickey 
Prock, Robert Dietz, Lance Allgower, Trista Sammons, Peter Storch, 
Duane Smith, Jeff Tucker, Ben Fernandez, Brett Thompson, Matthew 
Boldra, Michael Myers, John Zolty, Karl Schramn, Shawn Warswick, 
James MacDougall, Jonathan Farcher, Sean Allen. 

On Friday, October 26, the 
University of Arizona was Init 
by a massive invasion of mid- 
dle-aged adults who usually 
traveled in pairs, walked very 
slowly and visited every store 
selling UA clothing within a 
two-mile radius of the universi- 
ty. Who were these strange 
individuals who conjested the 
walkways and bikeways of our 
fair campus? 

Upon closer examination of 


these adults it was determined 
that they were some of over 
5,000 parents who visited their 
UA kids for Parent's Weekend, 
October 26-28. Parent's week- 
end began in 1929 as Mothers 
and Dads Day and has grown 
to an event which brought in j 
$1.5 million to local busi- ij 
nesses this year, according to 
figures from the University of 
Arizona Community and Public 

Lori and Jennifer Glen enjoy the 
barbecue on the mall over Par- 
ent's Weekend. Mom traveled 
from Stockton, California to see 
her daughter. 

Two Halloween party-goers se- 
lect tacos at the "Nightmare on 
Olive Street" held on Nov. 2. The 
event was initiated by Coconino . 
Hall and attended by eight rest- i 
dence halls. j 



been called the budget cuts it was de- 
ising hall from cided in October that the 
■' ' ' "■ as not fi- 

•an hall and reducing the 
wo number of student per 

■ residents get 
bother fairly 

unity as they 
'92 resident coed party until the wt 

rizona-Sonora. of the morning (pri. 

ough at the begin- partying hours are 12 
f the year living a.m.- 4 a.m.), and social- 
rs are a little tight ize as they descend the 
four people per stairs for yet another fire 

, people begin to drill ( as of early 

""* "" **"* ".emester November). 

ise they Although it certainly 

and it, and the has developed quite a 

I- reputation on the UA 

pus, its residents 

..W.J a strange sort of 

pride in their partying 

'reshman Eddie 

Arizona Seventh Floor: (Front Row) Jennifer Guth, Danielle Grilbean, 
Jennifer Hills. (Second Row) Souk Ner, Barrie Jones, Jennifer 
Jankowy, Nicole Pulitzer, Mary Luttrell. (Third Row) Denise Wilson, 
Kris Kline, Theresa Lindnap, Molly McDonald, Carrie Hurlbut. 

Arizona Eighth Floor: (Front Row) Joel Horowitz, Gregson Frampton, 
Judson Lawrence, Jason Urban. (Second Row) Andrew Smith, Derek 
Kratz, Ben Howell, Brian Luce, Lael Sturm. (Third Row) Travis Wilson, 
Mark Zaslavsky, Alvarado, Jay Wagner, Keith Posin, Ari Blankstein, 
Paul Stebbins, Yoshiynah. 

Arizona Ninth Floor: (Front Row) Audra Shepherd, Stephanie Slear, 
Joy Maglava, Alyson Madigan, Kathy Renfrow, Lisa Wasserman. 
(Second Row) Cheri Davis, Noushin Dowlatshahi, Kristen Kendall, 
Sarah Herring, Jennifer Gillotti, Candace Franks, Karen Mensi. (Third 
Row) Erica Feldman, Raha Ghavami, Jennifer Thomas, Jamie Kinney, 
Charlotte Adams, Dina Bunge. 


Sonora Second Floor: (Front Row) George Mendrino, Heidi Gray, Eric 
Day, Dan Walsh. (Second Row) Jason Paulino, David Synodis, Kevin 
Conboy. (Third Row) Mark Stoxen, Mark Wierenga, Bo Frank, Thomas 
Wang, Stan Cernosek. 

Sonora Third Floor: (Front Row) Michele Mosby, Michelle Le Cocq. 
(Second Row) Jolynn Mettler, Stephanie Livon, Trade Ucnide. (Third 
Row) Allison Maupin, Jennifer Long, Dana Bradley. 

Sonora Fifth Floor: (Front Row) Jennifer Soloman, Shannon Webb, 
Carrie Williams, Stefani Rosenberg, Hilary Coleman. (Second Row) 
Cindy Stott, Geri Fujioka, Tami Mazer, Jeana Triayer, Naomi Windle. 
(Third Row) Leslie Coga, Tuscany Dorman, Erin Stuart, Lisa Lieber, 
Stephanie Lemme, Amy McChesney. 


A variety of special events 
were scheduled for the week- 
end, ranging from tours of the 
campus, to golf tournaments, 
to a performance by Bob Hope 
in McKale Center, 

However, most students 
planned activities of their own 
for their parents. Senior Jenny 
Penson's mother came for Par- 
ent's Weekend for the first 
time this October and Jenny 
took her out to dinner and in- 
troduced her to her boy- 
friend's parents. Jenny en- 
joyed the weekend with her 
mother. "I get along really well 
with my mom and it was neat 
for her to see what my life is 
like at college," she said. 

Senior Wendy Chase's par- 
ents also came to Parent's 

Weekend for the first time. 
"My parents are 65, and the 
cutest thing in the entire world 
is my parents doing the wave 
at the football game," Wendy 

For many out of state stu- 
dents. Parent's Weekend was 
a welcome chance to see their 
parents for the first time since 
school began. Freshman Bont' 
nie Musick's parents camd- 
from Lakewood, Colorado for 
the weekend. "Since I hadi 
been gone since August it was 
really great to have them out 
here. Since neither of them 
had seen the campus it was 
really great to show them 
around," Bonnie said. 
•Serena Hoy 


(Upper Right Corner) Penny 
Howard from La Canada, Cali- 
fornia visits her daughter Jen- 
nifer, a senior in Communication 
for Parent's Weekend. Penny en- 
joys these opportunities to visit 
her daughter. "I get to relive my 
college days," she said. 

UA students and their parents 
gather on the mall for a barbecue 
and entertainment over Parent's 

Seth Abrahams passes a jar of 
pickles to one of his out of town 
guests as they have a picnic on 
the mall. 


Sonora Sixth Floor: (Front Row) David Kitcheyan, David Rodwell, 
Andrew Maletz, Mathew Danner, Bryan Piatt. (Second Row) Juan 
Gomez, Tony Snell, Brian Murphy, Mike Rogers, Paul Lawhorn, Marty 
Shagrin. (Third Row) Sam Rosenfeld, Albert Peralta, Ray Rubio, Don- 
ald Cotriss, Rich Krome, Mike Seip, Jim Hekl. 

Sonora Seventh Floor: (Front Row) Elvia Mendez, Miamawna Es- 
caunico. Tiffany Orr, Jennifer Breznia. (Second Row) Lori Alekaic, 
Ginger Lordy, Kelly Gleason, Shauna Herminghouse. (Third Row) 
Christina Boyer, Erin Gingras, Jennifer Parker, Jennifer Haynes. 

Sonora Eighth Floor: (Front Row) Keith Gapusan, Todd Diehl, David 
Azalde. (Second Row) Damon Smith, Mike Shafer, Jim Carnes, T.R. 
Windsor, George Okinaka, Jeff Levinson. (Third Row) Chad Clark, 
Brian Smith, Jason Edwardson, Ryan Laisovisch. 


Dorm Daze 

It's an obese bowling ball! 
It's the Great Pumpkin! No — 
it's a giant earthball! 

Earthball was just one of 
fourteen events scheduled for 
Dorm Daze XI, a week-long, 
inter-hall competition held 
each fall. According to 
Siobhan O'Neill, president of 
RHA (Residence Hall Associa- 
tion) which sponsors the 
event, the purpose of Dorm 
Daze is to meet residents of 
other halls. "People typically 
get to know people in their 
own halls and not in other 
halls," she said. "Dorm Daze 

Amy Wimp decorates the Coro- 
nado lobby for Dorm Daze. How- 
ever, the yellow team took top 
honors in the decorating compe- 

Members of the pink team (Bab- 
cock, Coronado, Hopi, and 
Yuma) attempt to catch the earth- 
ball before it hits the ground. The 
earthball event was held on Mon- 
day, Oct. 8. 

is a chance to meet people in 
other halls. That's the idea of 
having three halls on a team." 
Six teams competed for the 
Dorm Daze championship. 
Hots Points were also 
awarded for attendance by 
residents not actually partici- 

pating in the events. The yel- 
low team, consisting of resi- 
dents from Sun Terrace Apart- 
ments, Yavapai Hall, and Gila 
Hall, was this year's champion. 
The competition was close, 
with the top team in most 
events determined by one or 

two points. 

This year, 800-1100 resi- 
dents participated in Dorm 
Daze, according to RHA VP for 
Programing Emilie Halladay. 
"It was probably one of the 
most successful I've ever 
seen," she said. Halladay be 




gan planning for Dorm Daze XI 
last April. In addition to her 
many other duties, Halladay 
had to locate sponsors for the 
event. Pizza Hut, Zudo's, Old 
Tucson Studios, and Mamma's 
Pizza assisted in providing 
funds for the project's $6,500 

The theme for this year's 
Dorm Daze was "Back to the 
Future and Forward to the 
Past." Friday and Saturday at 
midnight "Back to the Future" 
I and II were shown at Gal- 
lagher Theater. 

In addition to raising spirit in 
the residence halls. Dorm 
Daze raised approximately 
1100 cans for the Tucson 
Community Food Bank. 
•Serena Hoy 


BABCOCK: (Front Row) Michael Gigax, Michael Zerella, John Tucker, 
Ed Hall, Lori Olson. (Second Row) Melanie Spencer, Gabrielle Davis, 
Eric Boshoven, Kathleen Kaperka, Jennifer Rocha, Janet Richie. (Third 
Row) Sean Cox, Jim Sqwitzke, Gene Bergmeier, Eric Bergstrom, Mark 



... ^_ 


i ... 

Cathy Harmon, Yuma Hall resi- 
dent, participates in "Volleyball 
with a Twist". "I can't believe 
they made us play backwards! 
We had to guide the guys around 
when they were backwards and 
then they had to guide us. Pretty 
crazy!" she said. 

Rob Wisniewski, Ryan Dennis, 
and Matt Federoff play volley- 
ball for the green team, which 
included Apache/Santa Cruz, In- 
ternational House, and Coco- 
nino. The volleyball event was 
held on the mall on Thursday. 


Corleone: Brian Garrity, Matthew Suhr, Albert Magallarez, Jeff Tucker, 
Natalie Stobo, Scott Weber, Karen Layton, Amethyst Hinton, Walter 
Barbee, Rich Conway, Kimberly O'Brien, Fuay Violette, Mika Dodd, 
Bryan Wilcox, Mat Dry, Derrin Balsan, Guy White, Ashley Brandt, 
Wendy Halberstadt, Arturo Thompson. 

A high-stakes, late night poker game takes place 
in Apache/Santa Cruz with James Musel, Mike 
Roberts, Brett Andersen, and Scott Huebscher. 

Lisa Kunasek and Anne-Marie LaChapelle visit 
Michelle Fields in her room in Apache/Santa 

You make think you're an 
ideal roommate, but those 
you've roomed with over the 
years may have a different 
opinion. Test your roommate- 
compatibility with this short 

1) Your roommate is plan- 
ning to have her boyfriend 
from out-of-state stay over- 
night and she asks you to find 
someplace else to sleep. Do 

A. Blatantly refuse, call her a 
slut, and report her to the hall 
director for violating hall regu- 

B. Graciously agree to spend 
the night next door, on the 
condition that she return the 
favor next month 

C. Tell her you'll leave and 
then spend the night in the 
closet eavesdropping 

2) Your roommate has a per- 
manent three-foot radius of 
junk growing out from under 
his bed and continually leaves 
his stuff on your bed and desk. 
He has a tupperware dish with 
six-week old tuna fish in your 
refrigerator that you are con- 
sidering donating to the biolo- 
gy department and the room is 
beginning to reek because of 

I'm Going 

his pile of dirty socks that is 
climbing up the corner of the 
room. Do you 

A. Report him to the Pima 
County Health Department 

B. Politely ask him to improve 
his cleaning habits and grin 
and bear it if he does not. 

C. Divide the room down the 
middle with masking tape and 
forbid him to cross it under 
penalty of declared warfare 

3) You consider your room- 
mate's taste in music nauseat- 
ing. She listens to her radio 
continually and loudly even 
when she is well aware that 
you are attempting to study or 
sleep. Do you 

A. Hide her radio in the wash- 
ing machine down the hall and 
place magnets in her tape col- 

B. Tell her you don't mind if she 
listens to music but would ap- 
preciate it if she turned it down 
or off when you are trying to 

C. Go behind her back to the 
RA and immediately put in a 
request for a room change. 

Living with another person 
for an extended period of time 
can create tension regardless 
of the circumstances Any per- 


to Kill Him 

son with dorm life experience 
can relate their share of room- 
nnate horror stories. Robert Ro- 
senthal, a freshman in Arizona- 
Sonora, has had less than an 
ideal roommate situation. 
"Basically I'm a non-practicing 
Jew in name only who thinks 
Sunday is a great day to sleep 
in and who's rooming with 
three Catholics who get up 
early on Sunday mornings." 
Robert added, "One's a pig — 
we cordon off areas. Things 
like disappear. Nobody knows 
where they went." 

When Jennie Gordon was 
living in Kaibab-Huachuca last 
year she also had a bad expe- 

rience with her roommate. "I 
came back from Phoenix one 
weekend and my bed was up 
on five feet worth of bricks. I 
had told her not to do it be- 
cause I was afraid of heights, 
but she said she needed more 
space," Jennie said. 

Roommates Kimberly Aboot 
and Michelle Flinn live in a 
three-person room in Mar- 
icopa. Their third roommate 
has moved out. "She's a Mor- 
mon. She told me that I swore 
too much. I felt like I was living 
with my mom. She had pic- 
tures of Jesus all over the 
room. It's not like I'm against it 
but it was like she was trying to 

change me because I was 'sin- 
ful'," said Kimberly. Michelle 
added, "I just tried not to be in 

But not all roommate situa- 
tions are tense. "I lucked out," 
said Coronado freshman Au- 
gust Mitchell. "I randomly got 
this girl who is a sophomore. 
She is totally supportive — we 
get along really well. She has 
made the difference for me 
this school year." •Serena 

Philosophy major Angela Hess 
and her roommate Yvonne Von- 
Maaas, pre-med, take a break 
from, cleaning their room in Co- 

Sam Eraser is about ready to kill 
his roommate Mike Marsh. Sam 
and Mike live in Apache/Santa 


iVeiv to the UA resi- 
dence hall system this 
year are the Corleone 
Apartments, one- and 
two-bedroom apart- 
ments with a kitchen 
and single bath. Lo- 
cated north of Speed- 
way on Park, the 
apartment complex 
has a pool and a hot 

Although Corleone's 
150 residents appreci- 
ate the appearance of 
their new residence 
hall, they are also well 
aware of the disadvan- 
tages to living in a 
newly-opened com- 
plex. "The first two 
weeks of school, we 
were basically without 
beds because the con- 
tracts were signed so 
late, " RA Rich Conway 

Corleone joins Bab- 
cock and Sun Terrace 
as the third apart- 
ment-style residence 
hall. "It's a very 
grown-up place to 
live. We don't share 
one bathroom with 20 
other people and don't 
have the noise of the 
dorms," Rich added. 
^Serena Hoy 'SfB 




Cochise Basement: Eric Langlois, Lee Golden, Sean McHaney, Jeff 
Morgan, David Da Rosa. 

Heather Whitlock and Becky Rowe watch The Arsenio 
Hall Show in their room in Apache/Santa Cruz. Putting 
their bed up has made more room for storage below it. 

Sophomore roommates Scott Clinton and Clint Kleppe 
have made a loft arrangement with their beds in Man- 
zanita/Mohave by placing the top bed on top of a dresser. 

Men or Hone 

The stark, bleak walls that 
face students upon arriving in 
the dorms fall semester can be 
enough to make anybody 
want to turn around and go 
home. Whether you choose to 
plaster your walls with posters 
and pictures of friends or to 
carpet your floor and paint 
your walls black, decorating 
your dorm room is a necessary 
task for any creative student 

Christy Brixius, freshman, 
has slightly different taste in 
posters than her roommate. 
Hung above the day-bed in her 
room in Maricopa is a poster of 
a guy with his pants part-way 
unbuttoned with the caption 
"STUDY HARD". A birthday 
card hung by her closet reads 
on the front "Do you want a 
man or a box of chocolates for 
your birthday?" and on the 
inside of the card, "Remem- 
ber, chocolate goes soft in 
your hand." 

Christy said, "The first thing 
I say to guys when they come 
in my room is that every single 

guy poster is my roommates. 
I'm embarrassed because it's 
a little bit immature and a little 
bit degrading to guys." Chris- 
ty and her roommate get along 
well and Christy has gotten 
used to the posters. "The 
tasteful ones don't bother me. 
In fact, I'm proud of my room- 
mate's 'Men of Wilhelmina 
West' poster." 

A major conflict over deco- 
rating occurred in Yuma Hall 
first semester. It all began 
when one person hung a post- 
er advertising sunglasses on 
his door. The poster displays a 
guy on his back on the floor 
with a girl on top of him. Al- 
though the poster shows no 
nudity, it is clear that neither 
person is clothed, and the 
caption below the picture 
reads, "Only if you leave your 
sunglasses on." An anony- 
mous complaint was regis- 
tered with the hall director who 
then requested that the poster 
be removed. He was refused. 
According to Doug Benjamin, 
a Yuma resident, "There was a 



huge outcry of support Do 
not censor my door" stickers 
appeared on the majonty of 
the doors in Yuma Hall and two 
more sunglasses posters were 
hung up. Doug put a mock TV 
camera outside his door ac 
companied by a note saying 
"Big Brother's watching you 
Editorial letters complaining 
about censorship were posted 
on several first-floor doors 

Ron Friedman, owner of one 
of those doors, said This 
was so incredibly ridiculous 
This poster would have made 
it into a PG film." 

The conflict was finally re 
solved when a forum spon 
sored by Residence Life was 
held in Yuma Hall. "They were 
surprisingly fair," said Ron It 
was determined that in the fu 
ture, complaints would be pre 
sented to Hall Government 
and decided by the residents 

"I think we should be al- 
lowed to put up whatever we 
want as long as it's not racist 
People should have the com 
mon sense not to put stuff like 
that up," said Doug. ©Serena 

This Coronado room has been 
decorated in a somewhat classy 



Cochise Second Floor: Bruce Rechichar, Brian Dunn, John Brown, 
Brian Winfrey, Garry Teesdale, Dustin Reeder, Paul Kramkowski, 
Quintero Casi, Joaquin Reyes, Steven Ruka, T.J. Johnston, S. King. 

Cochise Third Floor: Michael Brewer, Matt Clark, Alex Roda. 


Ramen Again? 

After eating Ramen noo- 
dles for the sixth night in a 
row, one can begin to ques- 
tion the wisdom of living in a 
dorm. Community bath- 
rooms, roach-infested 
kitchens, cranky room- 
mates, lack of privacy, coin- 
opeated laundry machines 
. . . the list of dorm life incon- 
veniences is endless. 

"There's no privacy," said 
Maricopa resident Amaka 
Ozobia. "Half the time the wa- 
ter's cold and there's hair all 
over the walls in the showers 
— it's really sick." 

Amaka's friend Jane Carva- 
jal agreed, "Waiting for a 
shower and community bath- 
rooms — bathrooms are a ma- 
jor inconveneience because 
there are so many people that 
use them." 

Freshmen Georgie Gilliam 
and Kim Johnson got so fed 
up with the inconveniences 
of dorm life that they moved 
out of Coronado Hall into an 
apartment spring semester. 
"You can live in an apart- 
ment and get a kitchen that's 
not five stories down and get 
a bed that isn't your dining 

room, your living room, your 
social room — your life. The 
only privacy we ever had was 
our bathroom and that's only 
because we were in Coro- 
nado," said Georgie. 

But the approximately 
5,000 students who live in 
residence halls must see 
some advantages to dorm 
life. "Living in a dorm is great 
because it's so close to cam- 
pus. You can relax between 
classes. I eat macaroni and 
cheese, hot dogs, and tosta- 
das — not bad for college," 
said Alicia Prior, a freshman 

in Kaibab-Huachuca. 

Amaka even admitted some 
advantages. "It's closer to all 
your classes. You don't have 
to mess with traffic or finding a I 
parking space in the morning. 
You don't have to worry about I 
cleaning an entire apartment 
or bathrooms," she said. 
•Serena Hoy 

Waiting for his laundry to finish, 
Jason Halt does some home- 
work. Fighting for a space in the 
coin-operated laundry machines 
was one of the inconveniences of 
dorm life. 


Coronado RA Kathie Anderson 
colors one of the posters used in 
Coronado's Sesame Street 
Christmas decorations. Students 
could not return home until 
about a week before Christmas, 
so many decorated their rooms 
and doors for the holidays. 




'^■^* don't (iji 

'""s. stie sa 



nino is one of five Coconino Hall. Thii 
)i|i^n's /ia7/s on cm 

pusli^d has a capacL,, , ., 

for 5I42 students. and attended by aba 

"'-" ■ • - ited 400 people. 

dly Despite tl 

profp^m for Christmas, Coconino i 

- --s-g money by hold- dorm with <, , 

" ' - niors, it still has a I 

its three floors. /ic- resident pa-^"'—' 

ig to Coconino resi- "We call om 

-ks," Kelly s 
use of the p 
7US6 "there tends to b 
n floor 


-__, _ ^st-Hallow- ( , 
?n, intra-resident hall ^Serena Hoy 
as initiated by 

Coconino First Floor: Sandra Stewart, Ingrid Berry, Angela Bor- 
nhouser, Michele Wright, Julie Hiscox, Alison Klein, Chris Keaaler, 
Claudia McNaughton, Jeni Strickland, Deborah Hebert, Beth Kurtz, 
Jenny Berry, Christine Gow, Monica Olivas, Lauren Laux, Janice 
Plado, Michele Brown, Jennifer Erhman, Kristy Shumaker. 

Coconino Second Floor: Amy Brown, Brenna Blanco, Mimi Douglas, 
Carrie Anderson, M. Stalberg, Jennifer Jewett, Roxanne Begay, Satomi 

Coconino Third Floor: Susan Huber, Jill Rooth, Alice Stewart, Kelli 
Piazzoni, Lori Althoff, Ruth Simon, Karen Weiler, Kalay Ng, Sarah 
Erlick, Ann Pryse, Susan Lewis, Tina Lemley, Lea Lemley. 

) 4^ 



Coronado Hall: (Front Row) Parul Joshi. (Second Row) Shelby Disbrow, 
Victoria Knoebel, Kathie Anderson, Katie Johnson, Lara Slifko, 
Annette Huesser, Tricia Sheahan. 

A Strong Minority 

With over ten percent of the 
campus involved in the Greek 
system, conflicts between 
Greeks and non-Greeks are in- 
evitable. Although many prob- 
lems between these two com- 
munities are not openly dis- 
cussed, unspoken hostility 
can make living in the same 
building a rather tense situa- 

Gamma Phi Pledge Kim- 
berly Abbot is well aware of 
this hostility. "You're like a to- 
tal minority — in Maricopa any- 
way. I think a lot of the girls that 
aren't in a sorority resent the 
Greeks. Nobody's ever dis- 
criminated against me be- 
cause of it but it hasn't helped 
me any. I feel like I'm not wel- 
come here," she said. Kim- 

berly hopes to move into the 
house next year to take advan- 
tage of benefits such as meal 
plans that houses offer. 

Christy Brixius, a Theta 
pledge, also lives in Maricopa, 
but has made an effort to com- 
bat the typical negative ste- 
reotypes of the Greeks. "You 
need to be friendly to every- 
body or you'll be thought of as 
a snob. You need to be careful 
about the impression you 
make because you reflect the 
whole Greek system," she 
said. "People judge a lot 
quicker when you're Greek." 

Coronado Hall, approx- 
imately 60 percent Greek has 
had problems between its 
Greek and non-Greek resi- 

Spencer Walters 
Kappa Kappa Gamma members 
Shelby Jordan, Jenny Ross, and 
Lori Metzinger use paint pens to 
decorate visors and a cup with 
their sorority's name and Greek 



TKE Rob Scott works with a 
computer in Apache/Santa Cruz. 

;e in CoiLOKQdo 

le floors, a ca- cise room on the ground 

'\ty for 800 girls, and floor complete with a 

ing machine, 

_- tpolines, bicycles, 

'. a and stair ok 

unui. oui its Approximaiviy sixiy 

their best to percent of Coronado resi- 

1. dents are 1 

i- Greek si 

the also enjoys liv- dent Kim Johnson 

r-^ 1„ «i. ,gg jjj^g ijgj, residence m 

in "It's snotty and it's p 
I. But I don't like tentious, and \ 
^^ase there's no at you funny .. 
get in the elevi 

Coronado residents Kathie An- 
derson and Mary Lumer attend 
the Snowball, a dance sponsored 
by several residence halls and 
held at La Paloma resort. 


continued from page 402 
dents Sheri Maroufkhani, a 
non-Greek Coronado resident, 
said, "The only thing that 
bothers me a bit is that when 
they have their functions, we 
can't participate because 
we're not Greek, but that's un- 
derstandable. They don't try 
to segregate thennselves from 
us just because we're non- 
Greek " 

Often, involvement in their 
fraternity or sorority keeps 
Greeks from participating in 
hall activities. A Coronado 
desk clerk said in late Novem- 
ber that having such a large 
Greek population has 
"caused problems because 
only 6 (so far) have signed up 
for the Snowball." Yuma Hall, 
another dorm that partici- 
pated in the Snowball, had 
about 50 residents attend the 


Greeks that live in Coronado 
generally like the strong Greek 
influence. "I love living in Coro- 
nado. I think there's a strong 
Greek community within the 
dorm and I like that," said Chi 
Omega Pledge Shannon 
Cramer. "I feel bad because 
the GDI's non-Greeks some- 
times get a little aggravated 
with us. The Greek stuff on our 
doors gets ripped down. 
There's a little bit of a strain 
between the two commu- 

Some dorms have fewer 
problems with tension be- 
tween Greeks and non- 
Greeks. Kyle Haas, a Sigma 
Chi pledge living in Yuma Hall, 
feels that "there's no differ- 
ence between non-Greeks 
and Greeks living in a dorm." 
•Serena Hoy 



Coronado Second Floor: Marcia Warnock, Kathy Colman, Victoria 
Knoebel, Mary Jo Dusseau. 

Watching TV, Theta Jenny An- 
dras passes a bowl of popcorn to 
Michelle Sroda as Delta Delta 
Delta Traci Kamarata looks on. 



Gila Third Floor: (Front Row) Kathy Carney, Laura Bartle, Karen Hag. 
(Second Row) Seunghee Lee, Lisa Stormberg, Matthew Kilgore, Huong 
Huynh, Greg Ziebell. (Third Row) Tammy Aday, Tatiana Slock, Mus- 
limah Abdul-Hamed, Tanya Flanagan, Michaella Hasan. 

How Close 

You're standing in the corri- 
dor of a coed dorm when sud- 
denly you hear a noise. You 
look down the hall and see the 
door of Room 1 1 3 slowly creep 
open. A courier-laden, female 
head appears and quickly 
glances left and right. Grasp- 
ing her bathrobe closed tightly 
and licking her hand in an at- 
tempt to get her hair not to 
stick up, the girl dashes out of 
her door and runs toward the 
shower before any males spot 

Living in an all female hall 
has its advantages, residents 
of Coconino, Coronado, Gila, 
Maricopa, and Papago will tes- 
tify. "It's nice to be able to walk 
around in the dorms in your 
bathrobe. I know girls who live 
in coed halls who won't leave 
their rooms without their hair 
up and their make-up on," said 
Gila resident Rachel Smith. 
"But it would also be nice to 
have guys in the dorms for 
escort reasons," Rachel add- 

All of the women's halls on 

campus have limited visita- 
tion. Lisa Hodgson, Maricopa 
resident, considers this anoth- 
er benefit. "If you don't like a 
guy and he's here, visiting 
hours are an excuse to get rid 
of him," she said. 

Three of the five men's halls 
on campus have 24 hour visita- 
tion. Cochise resident Bryan 
Huey doesn't mind living in an 
all male hall. "We have 24 hour 
visitation so it's not that much 
different," he said. 

Paul Bowman also likes liv- 
ing in an all male hall. "We 
don't have to worry about the 
girls' safety. If we saw a 
strange guy walking around on 
their side of the dorm we'd 
check it out." Paul added that 
guys can act like guys in men's 
halls. "We can sit around and 
lounge around in our under- 
wear and watch the ball 
games," he said. ©Serena 

Alex Roda and Matt Clark study 
in their room. Alex and Matt are 
roommates in Cochise Hall. 



is the Shower? 



GRAHAM/GREENLEE: (Front Row) Paul Baltes, Steve Mike, Martiph 
Klondike, Harry Cltoi, Doug Rung, Robert McKercher, Amy Johnson, 
Anthony Campos, Lynda Siegmund. (Second Row) Matt Ziegler, Ben 
Degroot, Alison Kratz, Stephani Grenillo, David Burtless, Christine 
Sola, Coleen Brown, Deena Wiltgen, Brian Devanney. (Third Row) Bob 
Karezewski, Huldria Zwindali, Anthony Frank, Karen Linsley, Allen 
Reilley, Michael Martinez, Cameron Desart, Christine Golightly, Bryan 
Bastedo, Richard Cardone. (Fourth Row) Andrew Collins, Alex Beck, 
Brooke Jones, Erin Dunn, Jennifer Denoia, Mary Voss, Mark Strick- 
ling, M. Darren Finneral, Lisa Evers. (Fifth Row) Chad Coins, Todd 
Grangaard, Julie Jackson, Valenda Kuesktev, Jennifer Meeker, Rachel 
Meeker, Gina South, Aaron Heinrich, Jonathan Brown. (Sixth Row) 
Brenda Betts, Caryn Mannheimer, Melody Nelson, Hannah Meeker, 
Brandon Hearn, Andrew Feutz, Mark Finstad. 


As they stood on the curb in 
front of the unfriendly-looking 
building that was to be their 
home for the next nine months 
and watched the family station 
wagon drive off down the 
street, many freshmen felt 
overwhelmed. Dorm life, with a 
new person to live with, lines 
for the showers, and no home- 
cooked meals, was sometimes 
a sorry exchange for living at 
home. Tina Hall, a freshman 
living in Sun Terrace, said, "I 
don't eat as well. It's hard to 
buy for one or two people." 

Although some freshmen 
shared a room at home with a 
brother or sister, many had to 
adjust to living with another 
person. "It's kind of hard hav- 
ing a roommate. I need time to 
be alone," said Freshman Jen- 
nifer Gurney. 

Freshmen tended to hang 
out with the other people in 
their dorm. "It's been such an 
opportunity to meet people," 
Jennifer added. 

But these same people that 

could be such wonderful com- ' 
panions could also easily 
grate on nerves. "You live with 
people 24 hours a day and 
after a while you want to tear 
their heads off. They inevitably 
grow annoying," said Kurt Am- 
ann, a Yuma freshman. 

The most obvious advan- 
tage to living away from home 
for the first time was that par-| 
ents were no longer constantly! 
supervising. "I can sit up all 
night long and not have any-j 
body worrying about mya 
health due to lack of sleep andlj 
eating. I like living away fromi 
my parents because here I 
have complete — well, almost 
complete — freedom," said 
Freshman Rachel Wilson. 

Krystal Goodlet, a freshman 
in Coronado, agreed. "If you 
have good news you can call 
your family and tell then about it 
and if you have bad news you 
can call them, but if there's 
something you don't want them 
to know about, they don't h-ave 
to know." ©Serena Hoy 

College means using letters to 
communicate with friends at oth- 
er schools and with Mom and 
Dad. Freshman Tracy Milburn, 
a Speech and Hearing Sciences 
major, writes a letter home. 


■"■'SiSoeaii -' 

My Mommy 


Graham/Greenlee is 
a co-ed hall with the 
capacity for 340 resi- 
dents. A courtyard in 
between Graham, the 
guys' side, and Green- 
lee, the girls' side, has 
volleyball courts 
which are frequently 
used by residents. 

Like most of the 
smaller dorms, 
Graham/Greenlee has 
a strong sense of com- 
munity "It's a very 
friendly and open 
hall," said Graham 
desk clerk Lisa Evers. 
"Lots of people are al- 
ways doing things to- 
gether."mSerena Hoy 

Freshman Kenneth DeMarse 
reads a letter in front of the Stu- 
dent Union Post Office Boxes in 
the basement of the SU. 


Hopi: (Front Row) Rohit Amba, Francisco Sanchez, Dan Wittwam, 
Robert Plana, James Tuggle, LJ Kerwin, Larson Lindholm, Michael 
Toubassi, Gabe Abraham, Ryan Raauskus, Shawn Phillips. (Second 
Row) John Burross, Tom Creispens, Chris Castorina, Gannon MacNeil, 
Paul Hay, William Degraffenreid, Paul Sexton, Thomas Francis. (Third 
Row) Andrew Wilt, Joseph An, Stephen Cobb, Paul Bowman, Alex 
Zehnder, Jeff Morgan, David Stutenroth, Aaron Johnson, Otis 
Elmwood, Eric Stout. (Fourth Row) Frank Phillips, Richard Cusick, 
Matt Monesmith, Sanjay Dolwani, Pappy Miles, Paul Olson, Don 
Aranda, Chad Bledsoe. 

Freshman Megan Mowrer, First 
Floor R.A. Anna Rotondo, Fresh- 
man Karen Speaker, and Second 
Floor R.A. Tracey Kurtzman study 
and socialize in the lobby of Mar- 
icopa Hall. 

Dorm Moms 

RA's: The imperialistic en- 
forcer of discipline, lurking 
around every corner looking 
for illegal microwaves and 
sniffing for alcohol or the be- 
nevolent counselor willing to 
comfort and to listen? RA's, 
or resident assistants, are 
probably a mixture of both. 

The responsibilities of RA's 
include enforcing hall rules 
like quiet hours, no alcohol in 
dorms, and safety require- 
ments. Jennifer Speigel, an 
RA at Yuma Hall, said that 
being an RA requires "being 
there when residents need 
you, whether it be about boy- 
friends, anorexia, school, or 
finding resources for stu- 

RA's also plan a variety of 

programming. Jennifer led a 
seminar spring semester 
called "How to Backpack 
through Europe". She also 
organized trips to every Ari- 
zona Theater Company pro- 
duction, obtaining group 
rates and arranging transpor- 

Most RA's find that disci- 
plining residents is not a ma- 
jor part of their job. A Navajo/ 
Pinal/Sierra RA, Dan Donze, 
said, "I've actually been 
somewhat blessed. My hall's 
been pretty quiet and we 
haven't really had to deal 
with many problems." 

The choice to become an 
RA is usually not made for 
monetary reasons, Graduate 
student Adam Bujak laughed 


\m '= °' ' 


,,eyeai, «ie^ 
lappened W ' 
jas feaiiy coi^ 
;jpport!ve ! fsal 



Li^e in 

The ^^^K^^B^ 
ints of H^HtB^^^ 
ke to call it home, de- 


iite its lack of what 
any consider a basic 
scessity. Yes, it's true, 
opi has no air condi- 
ming. But not to wor- 



% most residents ei- 
er buy or rent win- 
iw units to improve 
nditions in one of the 

three cheapest dorms 

an outstanding dorm 
as far as conditions 
are concerned," said 
Hopi resident Matt 
Monesmith. "But it's 
well worth it." 

Matt and other resi- 
dents like Hopi be- 


student recreation 
center and because 
"it's a small dorm and 
the rules are kind of 
lax. You know every- 
body." mSerena Hoy 


Mi nor i ty n. 1 . a group differ- 
ing, esp. in race, religion, or 
ethnic background, from the 
majority of a population. 

Over 15 percent of the Uni- 
versity of Arizona campus be- 
longs to that somewhat am- 
biguous category known as 
"minorities". Compared to 
many college campuses 
across the nation, especially 
California's, the UA has rela- 
tively few non-Caucasian stu- 
dents. Diane Christ, a black 
resident of Maricopa, has 
noticed the small percentage 
of minorities on campus. "The 
minorities they do have are for 
entertainment purposes — 
the football team, the basket- 
ball team," she observed. 

Although she does not feel 
like she has experienced any 
racial prejudice, Diane does 
feel like a minority in her dorm. 
"In this dorm there are only 
four black females. People 
get us confused," she said. 

One of the other four black 
females in Maricopa, Amani 
Green, added, "We don't 
even look alike." 

Other minority students 
have no problem with the 

Jesus Tavizon, an Agro-econom- 
ics major, and George Roberts 
Jr., a General-business major, 
play ping pong at Sam 's Place in 
the Student Union. 

number of minorities on cam- 
pus. "Every time I walk on 
campus I see a lot of minor- 
ities, especially at the library, ' ' 
said Pete Park, a student of 
Korean ancestry. Pete 
laughed and added, "At the 
science library — not the 
main one." He lives in Man- 
zanita/Mohave and has expe- 
rienced no problems as a mi- 
nority in a dorm. "I don't think 
there's any difference," he 

Chinese student Sandra 
Yee appreciates the oppor- 
tunity to live with students 
from different backgrounds 
"I think it's good for different 
cultures to come together be 
cause you can learn a lot from 
each other," she said. 

However, Sandra has wit 
nessed some minority stereo 
types. "We used to have an 
Indian roommate and my oth 
er roommates would ask her 
about teepee's," she said. 
•Serena Hoy 



Steve Langloia, a sophomore from 
New York; Allen Frasier, a Viet- 
namese American also from New 
York; and Jeff Witt, a junior from 
Tucson, watch TV at International 

Greg Berg 




Kaibab/Huachuca First Floor: (Front Row) Jeffer Englander, Jon 
Erikson, Morgan Hamon, Richard Carlburg. (Second Row) Stephen 
Rodgers, Thad Smith, Michael Brundzge, David Schwartz. (Third Row) 
TedBaiker, Theo Curtis, Lawrence Bridge, Chad Millette, Martin Vaske. 

Kaibab/Huachuca Second Floor: (Front Row) Kariman Seger, Sarah 
Morton, Moni Devora, Deil Lundin, Cari Jones, Michael Brundage, 
Kimberly Keebler. (Second Row) Kristine Hill, Emily Nearhamer, 
Penny Beauchamp, Stephanie Podis. (Third Row) Christopher 
Peterson, Sean Hempy, Catie Leonard, Jon Zenz, Erin Barclay, Michelle 
Dischert. (Fourth Row) Scott Karlin, Franzie Fiber, Jon Swope, Thomas 
Hill, Monte Snellenberger, Alicia Prior. (Fifth Row) Jeff Steinberg, 
Scott Park, Martin Rieler, Joel Gillies, John Francis, Leah Randall, 
Zuber Mulla, Michelle Carter. 


Safety First! 

Obviously, walking around 
alone on cannpus after mid- 
night in poorly-lit areas is not a 
good idea. But how far should 
safety measures be taken? Is 
being severely inconve- 
nienced worth protecting 
against something that is high- 
ly unlikely? 

In every residence hall on 
campus, guests are required 
to be escorted by a resident. 
When visitors arrive, residents 
may have to descend as many 
as nine floors to escort them to 
dorm rooms. "It would be nice 
if someone came to see me if 
they could just come on up. 
The policy is not that effective 
because most people could 
get in anyway," said Apache/ 
Santa Cruz resident April 

In many of the larger dorms.i 
it is virtually impossible for' 
desk clerks to distinguish be-« 
tween guests and residents, "i; 
think it's really stupid that peo- 
ple have to be escorted. In my., 
dorm, Cochise, people can 
just come in and go out. The 
escort policy isn't enforced. 
The fire doors are propped- 
open so anybody can come 
in," said Sean McHaney. 

The escort policy is not only 
an attempt to protect people, 
but also to protect their be- 
longings. "I feel safe in my 
dorm," said Yuma resident 
Lori Hunt. "I don't feel bad ' 

Yuma Hall residents Mark Jor-'~~^ 
dan and Amy Britt stand in frojt^ '| 
a reminder of the Residence Life 
policy that all visitors in dorms 
must be escorted by a resident. 





Mamanita/ Mohave Second Floor: (Front Row) Heather Elley, Karen 
Grain. (Second Row) Melanie Carter, Vicki Fair, Mary McCarthy. 

Manzanita/Mohave Third Floor: (Front Row) Bob Mutek, Julie White. 
(Second Row) Margaret Beck, Colleen Graham, Mike Kleving, Laura 
Wilson. (Third Row) Ann Marie Wylie, Sarah Meredith, Lucinda Wever, 
Kelly Dumas, Christine Peters. 

Manzanita/Mohave Fourth Floor: (Front Row) Jennifer Crease, Lori 
Higuera, Denise Orr, Christopher Stamper, Uana Rigwan. (Second Row) 
Laura Simmons, Rory O'Neill, Marjorie Ritt, Michelle Sheetz, David 
Seigler. (Third Row) Linda Vasquez, Matt Gehrman. Julie Thompson, 
e Klod, Vicki Fair, Denise Krumm. 


Hall Traditions 

Yes, it's true. For the eigh- 
teenth, that's right, the eigh- 
teenth time Cochise Hall suc- 
cessfully painted ASU's "A" 
this fall before the ASU vs U of 
A game. 

Traditions. Almost every hall 
has their own unique and 
sometimes strange annual 
events. "The guys love paint- 
ing the "A"," said Cochise 
resident Ron George. "They 
do it for about three years and 
then they get the freshmen 
and sophomores involved and 
it just keeps going." 

Manzanita/Mohave has won 
the Homecoming float compe- 
tition for the last nine out of ten 
years years. Getting together 
as a group to work on their 
float has become an annual 
event that all the residents 
look forward to. 

And of course, it's impossi- 
ble to forget Arizona/Sonora's 

campus-wide reputation for 
their time-honored tradition. 
Without fail, each semester 
this nine-floor freshman-cen- 
tered residence hall has 
around 50 fire drills. They've; 
had as many as 12 fire drills in' 
a five day period. 

Every May before gradua- 
tion Maricopa's seniors write 
"senior wills" and "will" things 
to other people in the dorm. 

Unlike most dorms, all of 
Yuma Hall's residents read the 
minutes of their bi-weekly 
meetings. That's because all 
of Yuma Hall's residents use 
the bathroom. Every year, 
Yuma's secretary types up 
"Toilet Talk", meeting minutes 
that are posted inside the 
doors of the bathroom stalls. 

ASU's "A" after being painted by 
the residents of Cochise Hall on 
their annual trek up Tempe be- 
fore the big game. 



■^ ▼ 




Brenda Bagg^j 



Although these Santa Cruz residents weren 't responsible for the dirty 
deed, they 're still basking in the victory of their fellow females who 
raided Apache dorm, stole the underwear of several of its male 
residents, and strung their trophies from Christmas lights outside 
their hall. 

Manzanita/ Mohave Fifth Floor: (Front Row) Elizabeth Macias, Carola 
Mars, Pete Park, Ryan Ferland, Alvin Montgomery, Dan Jurkowitz. 
(Second Row) Kim Mollis, Sheba Jones, Gerrit Velthoen, Anthony 
Amidei (Third Row) Rebecca Curtis, Laura Heinrich, Jennifer Andrews, 
Anthony Dagestino, James Potter, Tara Bremer. (Fourth Row) William 
Merrill, Derek Pang, Luanne Ashby, Kirk Anderson, Mark Domski. 



We the Residents 

Hall government — is it just 
a resume builder? Ask any hall 
president that question and 
you're likely to get a fist in the 
gut or at the very least a dirty 

Coconino President Mi- 
chelle Wright ran for office be- 
cause she didn't think her hall 
was active enough. But she 
had no idea how much work 
was involved in running a hall. 
"If I ever do this again, I'd have 
to get paid," she said. Mi- 
chelle's hall government 
planned and organized the 
Nightmare on Olive Street that 
ten other halls participated in 
around Halloween. 

Aaron Leeming had a chal- 
lenging experience as presi- 
dent of Arizona/Sonora. His 
executive board was becom- 
ing apathetic and getting little 
done. Aaron had some of the 
members dismissed and 
called new elections, expand- 
ing his government by several 
new offices. He now has what 
he believes is an active and 
enthusiastic government. Af- 
ter all, he says, "RA's can't do 

it all," 

Hall government is responsi- 
ble for social activities and 
programming as well as run- 
ning their own budget and co- 
ordinating with RHA. 

Liz VanderZeyde, a fresh- 
man in Maricopa Hall, has 
been impressed with her hall 
government. "1 think that our 
hall government does a really 
good job at organizing activ- 
ities and doing things that are 
good for our hall. Recently 
we've had a lot of things up on 
the walls that people can com- 
ment on about things like the 
Gulf War and the sexiest man 
alive," she said. 

But some residents don't 
really see the necessity for hall 
governments. "Hall govern- 
ment institutions serve no pur- 
pose but they look good on 
your resume," Arizona/Sonora 
resident Eddie Kesner said. 
•Serena Hoy 

Juliann Tigert, a sophomore in 
pre-law, and Tracy Kurtzman, a 
junior in anthropology, at a Sun- 
day night Maricopa hall govern- 
ment meeting. 

Greg Berg 


Doug Benjamin and Ken Teter, 
representatives for their wings 
t Yuma Hall, bring their own 
refreshments to the Thursday 
night hall government meeting. 

Leading a singing group of Yuma 
Hall residents through the halls 
of University Medical Center are 
Ruth Allard, Tami Utton, and 
Pete Deeley. Yuma's philan- 
thropy committee organized the 
trip to the children's ward of the 
hospital to carol for Christmas. 


Stadium Hadls 

Navajo Hall is just one of three stadium halls. Navajo, Pinal, and Sierra 
are very unique residence halls. Residents like the uniqueness but could 
do without some of the noise from football games and the sixth street 

Residence Hall 

Dorm, dorm, dorm, dorm. 

Say the forbidden "D-word" 
in a Residence Hail Associa- 
tion (RHA) meeting and pre- 
pare to face the conse- 
quences of forfeiting all the 
spare change in your pocket, 

RHA, the student voice in 
Residence Life, sponsors 
such important campus 
events as Dorm Daze and 
Mock Rock. Any hall resident 
is automatically a member of 
RHA and may either take their 
concerns directly to RHA or to 
their RHA representative with- 
in the dorm. 

According to Josh Grabel, 
Vice President for Services, 
RHA offers a chance for stu- 
dents to have a say in their 
living conditions. Because of 
this, RHA is the unfortunate 
recipient of many student 
complaints. "We get a lot of 
complaints from students like 
'My ice machine isn't working' 
or 'The parking lot next to 
Manzi-Mo' is closing'," Josh 


RHA is responsible for hall 
appropriations, in which halls 
request money for things like 
freezers, ice machines, VCR's, 
and toaster ovens. They also 
approve residence hall rates. 
This year, RHA helped negoti- 
ate approval for the installa- 
tion of lights next to Gila Hall 
and near the parking lot on 
2nd Avenue. 

Spencer Insolia, a represen- 
tative for Yuma Hall in RHA, 
believes its role is vital to the 
campus. "Students within res- 
idence halls need some type 
of body to represent their 
unique need such as quality of 
food at the Student Union, hall 
rates, facilities issues, and 
campus safety," he said. 
•Serena Hoy 

Hall residents participate in the 
earth ball competition during 
Dorm Daze, Dan event span- 
sored by RHA 

RHA President Melanie Peain 
(second from left) and her execu- 
tive board conduct one of their 
weekly meetings. 




Wild, Wild Weekends 

It's 4 a.m. Saturday morning. 
You've tried sleeping with your 
head between two pillows, 
turning the air conditioning on, 
and wearing your headphones. 
But it's no use. You can't drown 
out the racket coming from the 
lobby of your dorm. Finally, you 
give up and and go out yourself 
to see where all the noise is 
coming from. 

Twelve residents of your hall 
are sitting around on the 
couches and floor of the lobby, 
singing, "Bye, bye. Miss Amer- 
ican Pie ... ," while one of the 
residents plays all fifty-seven 
verses of the song on his gui- 

Weekends in the dorms are 
a memorable part of the col- 
lege experience. Almost every 

weekend Yuma Hall has a 
group of about ten residents 
that hang out in the lobby to 
the wee hours of the morning. 
"We're losers and we have no 
life, so we hang out in the 
lobby," said Freshman Rachel 
Wilson. "Ron does orgasmic 
impressions of several Mup- 
pets. He does Grover, Kermit, 
Yoda, but Popeye's the best," 
she added. 

David Feria, a Stadium Hall 
resident, says that although 
normally residents don't hang 
out at the dorm all night, many 
times they'll stop in the lobby 
for awhile when they get back 
from weekend activities. 

Senior Claudine Kauhlman, 
a Maricopa resident, said that 
she almost never stays in the 

dorms on weekends now, but 
did when she was a freshman. 
"There's nothing to 
you're underage b( 
going to parties," she 

One other group of 
dents says on weekends they 
sometimes get together and 
drink in a dorm room, 
good to do that sort 
because you don't 
drive anywhere so y< 
have to worry about 
drunk, but you do have 
ry about getting caught, 
of these residents said 
•Serena Hoy 

Being stuck in the dorm on week- 
end nights isn 't quite as bad when 
you can order in a pizza. Fresh- 
man Patrick Cody pays for a piz- 
za from Grandma Tony 's. 



PAPAGO:(Front Row) Catlin Cocke, Jennifer Chauza, Natasha Johnson, 
Patoomporn Chongruk, Maria Ingle, Christine Wenger, Hall Director 
Ginger Cain. (Second Row) Katherine Blomquist, Judith Stafford, 
Nancy Arzybysz, Kimberly Pollard, Christi Allen, Kelly Tyndall, 
Terumi Shimizu. (Third Row) Claudia Herrera, Vanessa Price, Susan 
Pak, Shannon Hilge, Melissa Devries, Stella Calzada, Gathering 
Johnson, Patricia Pichardo, Katie Dam, Dawn Chamberlain, T. 
Deborah Cooper, Carima Wilhelmi, Kathryn Nawrocki. 

Freshmen Jeff Donaldson and 
David Rosin liven up their week- 
end with some dorm room bas- 
ketball in Cochise Hall. 

The residents of Yavapai Hall do 
anything but hang around the dorm 
on the weekends, as shown here by 
their empty lobby. 

Sun Terrace: (Front Row) Scott Dow, Matt Bradford, Amanda Decardy, 
Jason Paradis, Shawn Albuagh, Mark McDonough, Mary Oatman, 
Jennifer Fans. (Second Row) Sean Stanfield, Andrew Taylor, Lance 
AUgower, Jay Binder, Paula Criger, Wendy Nichols. (Third Row) Glena 
Taylor, Loren Rofe, Erika Grover, Matthew Bruno, Laura McPartlin, 
Ting Man Chak, Lisa Scheiber, Matt Williams, Bryan Hauer. (Fourth 
Row) Ray Beierle, Pee Kay Jacob, Manuel Iplenzy, Joe Brewer, Jen- 
nifer Glynn, Lance Woods, David Jochire, Jodi Berman. (Fifth Row) 
Jenny Simon. (Sixth Row) Chris Long. 

Apartment — 

They may look like every- 
day, normal, harmless apart- 
ment complexes upon firsi 
glance. But don't let them fool 
you. They've got hall direc- 
tors, RA's, and dorm program- 
ming. That's right — they're a 
part of university housing. 

Residents of the two apart- 
ment-style residence halls, 
Sun Terrace and Corleone, 
seem to prefer their unique 
halls to the more conventional 
halls. "You can cook your own 
meals there and you don't 
have to go eat at the Student 
Union all the time. That got 
kind of boring," said Sun Ter- 
race resident Gannon Stiles. 

Bryan Haver, an RA at Sun 
Terrace, said that there's no 
comparison, pointing out that 
Sun Terrace's living rooms are 
bigger than most dorm rooms. 
"It's more like a regular home 
than a motel room for the 
night," he said. 

As an RA, Bryan has real- 
ized that programming can be 
more difficult and that it is 
harder for people to get to 

I know each other in the univer- 
sity's apartments. 

Those who have chosen the 
other university residence 
halls have their own reasons. 
Junior Jim Gilmore, a resident 
of Yuma Hall, said he would 
rather live in a normal apart- 
ment than a university apart- 
ment because he wouldn't like 
the potential close supervision 
of an RA. Besides, Jim added, 
"Sun Terrace is a dump." 
•Serena Hoy 

Residence Assistants decorate 
for their upcoming dinner. Coro- 
nado residents got together regu- 
larly tor dinner parties. 


style Dorms 


Friends Forever 

Because Junior Shannon 
Anthony was an out-of-state 
student, when she came to 
Yuma Hail she knew one per- 
son. "My two closest friends 
here I met my freshman year, 
One lived across the hall and 
the other was next door," she 

"The only problem is that 
you get sick of people when 
you live with them," Shannon 

Coronado Freshman Kristin 
Major has also faced this prob- 
lem with her best friend and 
roommate. But, she says, "we 
know when to leave each oth- 
er alone." 

"I think that living together 
has made us better friends," 
Kristin said. She laughed and 
added, "We're more realistic 
about each other." 

The people that you live 
with 24 hours a day can get on 
your nerves, drive you crazy, 
and make you want to assault 
them with small appliances 
and other household goods. 
But they can also become 
some of your best friends. 

"You can move into the 
dorms and get involved with 
people and that involvement 
continues regardless of 
whether you stay in the dorm 
system or not," said Paul Gig- 
er. Paul met his best friend in 
Yuma Hall last year. Although 
his friend moved out of Yuma 
Hall and Paul didn't, they have 
remained good friends. 

Meredyth Canter, a fresh- 
man in Kaibab-Huachuca, is 
part of a group of several 
friends that live on the same 
floor. They hang out together 
all the time and have even 
visited each other's homes in 
other parts of the state. 


Self Portrait 

Yavapai Third Floor: (Front Row) Britt Froemel, Michael Lepley, David 
Molinan, Richard Peralta. (Second Row) Kevin Slater, Bill Kennedy 
Mark Doty, Jon Stevenson. (Third Row) Peter McLaughlin, Mark 
Maibauer, Randy Palmer, Jonathan Higgins, Ancy Hogle. 




Yuma First Floor: (Front Row) Lisa Cotter, Tami Utton, Jeni Manuszak, 
Laura Steigmann, Tanya Thies, Mike Nguyen, Cathryn Sadler, Heather 
Zeigler. (Second Row) Travis Carson, Paul Giger, James Schweitz, 
Siobhan O'Neill, Rory O'Neill, Eric Edwards, Bill Fish. (Third Row) 
Serena Hoy, Lori Benesh, Jenny Brink, Jennifer Spiegel. (Fourth Row) 
Chris Olson, Mark Jordan, Alicia Faircloth, Crystal Gill, Susan Turney, 
Stephen Roman. 

This couple enjoys some time 
alone. It is hard to find time to be 
alone because of 

She's perfect — hair like 
satin, eyes that you lose your- 
self in. And she lives down the 

It's inevitable. Every coed 
hall has its share of couples. 
Scott Hiney and Melissa 
Lenczewski, Manzanita-Mo- 
have residents, met through 
the dorm. "We get teased be- 
cause we're always less than 
an inch apart," Melissa said. 

Melissa and Scott said that 
although it's difficult to get 
much studying done because 
they live in the same hail, they 
appreciate the convenience of 
living so close. "You live to- 
gether without living togeth- 
er," Melissa said. 

Michele Mosanko, a sopho- 
mores who lives in Manzanita- 
Mohave with her boyfriend. 

Love in 

also enjoys having him so 
close. But she added that cou 
pies living within the dorm lose 
some of their privacy. When 
they first started dating, her 
boyfriend sent her flowers 
"Everyone at the front desk 
knew and they were watching 
to see my reaction," she said 

Katie Hoff, a Yuma Hall resi 
dent, agreed. "You have 
roommates, and a lack of pri 
vacy, and everyone in the 
dorm knows everything be 
cause it's kind of a fishbowl 
she said. 

Dorm couples are almost al 
ways faced with rumors and 
gossip. Robyn Kohn, an RA at 
Kaibab-Huachuca, is dating 
Stuart Morrison, another RA 
there. "Dorms tend to be very 
'grapevineish'," Robyn said, 


the Dorms 

"especially with RA's because 
they re in the limelight." 

Manzanita-Mohave resident 
Katie Klod said that within 
hours everyone knows about a 
nnajor development in a cou- 
ple's relationship. "It's like liv- 
ing in a glass house," she 

The convenience of living so 
close can cause couples to 
get on each other's nerves. 
"Sometimes we don't give 
each other enough space be- 
cause it's so easy to see each 
other," Robyn Kohn said. 

Kim Keebler, an RA at 
Kaibab-Huachuca, also feels 
that she sees her boyfriend 
more than she would if they 
didn't live in the same place. 
"There's a real potential for 
burn-out," she said. 

A gentleman sees his sweetheart 
to the door at Coronado. People 
find it difficult when guys are not 
allowed in after hours. 

Yuma Hall Second Floor: (Front Row) Laura Rooaen, Katherine Hoff, 
Mark Hamilton, Scotty Malm, Steve Wenham. (Second Row) Praveena 
Gullapalle, Brian Van Tine, James Blair, Kelly Grekin, Amy Britt, Pete 
Deeley. (Third Row) David Felberg, Nick Rivette, Eric Cielaszyk, Brian 
Wenham, T\ Thompson. 

Brice Samuel 

Yuma Hall Third Floor: (Front Row) Mike Roberson, William Cooper, 
Scott Tang, Carry Shulock, Jennifer Gurney. (Second Row) Cari Powell, 
Jamie Phillips, Essence Newhoff, Shannon Anthony, Katrina Van San- 
ten. (Third Row) Spencer Insolia, Peter Buntin, Eric Jackson, Holly 
Siders, Robin Riley, Judy Turner, Maureen Douglas. (Fourth Row) Jim 
Gilmore, Kevin Mahoney, Chris Ratliff, Kevin Fieg, Karyn Fox, Monica 
Perslow, Tim Cocchia, Greg Franklin, Sean Coulter. 

Paul Giger and Serena Hoy both 
live on the first floor of Yuma Hall. 
They've been dating since Decem- 



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To: Nicole Layne 

Your proud parents 
can always look for- 
ward to your success- 
ful future as a reflec- 
tion of your past 

Luck is great. The harder 
you work, the more you 
have. Choice, not chance 
determines destiny. 
We're so proud of you. 
Lx)ve always. 
Mom and Dad 

To: Elizabeth 
Young Tersayang 

Beth, your name is 
engraved in my heart. 
I will always love you. 
Your presence makes 
me happy and I miss 

Love, Andrew 






To: Shelley 

My favorite and best looking photo 
partner! Have a great time in Europe. 
Always remember, watch your back 
if you are ever in the woods taking 

Love ya, 

RS. Come back soon! I miss you! 

To: Amy Johnston 

I hope that you had a great 
year and hopefully next year 
will bring even more good 

Love, Greg Guss 

Dearest Carrie, 

Your outstanding academic 
achievements reflect upon 
your inner beauty— of grace 
and principles. 

Our Love, 
Mom, Dad, Christopher 

To: Cadet Major 
Kent Watson 

Congradulations on a job well 
done. We are very proud of 

Love, Mom and Dad 

To Heather 

The seasons come and the 
seasons go-always take 
the time to pause and no- 
tice life's wonderous beau- 

Love Mom and Dad 

Dear Leslie Pruder: 

You did it!! We're all so-o- 
proud. Now onto a fabu- 
lous future! 

Love Mom and Dad 

To Kelly Anne 

We are very proud of you. Our 
love and support will remain 
with you wherever the road of 
life takes you. 

Love Mom and Dad 


You make us proud, son! You 
will soon be MD/PHD. You 
are the best! 

Love Mom and Dad NL7UH 

To: KaraBeranich 

A long five years, but fun! Ya 
taler Svenska! 

Love ya, 

To: Janice 

From hobby horses to Disney 
characters, eagles, panthers, 
and wildcats; getting an edu- 
cation is a real zoo trip. 


To: JodyL. Arnold 

Jody said she'd do it 

Now it seems it's done 

We're proud you did it. 

Your parents love you hon. 

Lisa Martin!! 

You've achieved another 
important milestone in you 
life. Well done, 
"BUFFER"!! We're very 


Dad, Mom, and Laura 




You have been 
an inspiration to 
otiiers and a 
great source of 
pride to your fam- 
ily. We love you. - 
John Burrows 

Stacy Beehler! May 

graduation begin a 
lifetime of success 
and happiness! 

Love always from wherever, 
Mom and Dad