University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK)

 - Class of 1965

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University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1965 volume:

I r pTTTTT ■ ■ » i»l 1 U» Jk ■ ■MM i i i DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM M .! foreword To us the University of Alaska is a home, a playground, an office, an oc- cupation, a destiny. We are varied and many but with one aim in sight — our education. We are climbing side by side the ladder to our future, the rewards are on top. This DENALI will serve as a remind- er of your days, weeks, semesters or years at the University. To all of us here at the University of Alaska and throughout our 49th state here is our 1965 DENALI. NANCY A. WIRTANEN Editor-in-Chief DAVID L. GEESIN Photographer S. DEAN OLSON Advisor Dean Hetty £ Watson To illustrate the theme of the 1965 DENALI — " Ad Summum " we could find none who personified this thought better than Dean Betty Watson. During the time she has been here she has given us all something in one of her infinite ways. Dean Watson is one person we can always go to with our problems, be they financial, academic or personal and be as- sured of some solution. To Dean Betty L. Watson, Dean of Women, Financial Aid Coordinator, we the staff of the 1965 DENALI do respectfully dedicate this book. Published by r Associated Students of the University of Alaska, Jnc. d Organizations 54. Activities 96. Administration 112. faculty 148. Classes 204. Athletics 250. Around ' bout Campus 283. Jndex 294. Advertising -university of alaska seal as it appears in the student union building I i 1 " -- " Stan Zhorskeim A-SM A. he. President Patty Jo Anderson 1st semester President Jo McDowell 1st semester Secretary Phil Holland Vice-President President 2nd Semester Georgia Clark Secretary 2nd Semester Wilson Jerue Treasurer Cegislative Council This year the Legislative Council was put to work on many projects to assist the straighten- ing out of the Student Government. With the help of Mr. Garrett, Student Activities Co-ordi- nator, and Dr. Haines, Director of Student Affairs, the activities of the ASUA have been functioning well. The Council meets every Tuesday night at 7:00 PM in the lounge of the SUB. These meetings are open to all who wish to attend. Mike Tinker, Dotty Feller, Calvin Klein. Councilman Sam Trivette Special Committees Finance Committee Wilson Jerue Special Events — Janie Hanks 10 Council in fiction Mike Tinker explains the F.M. converters to the council. Pat Rodey and Mike Verbillis listen attentively to someone else in council. II ' Denali yearbook Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF . NANCY WIRTANEN ACTIVITIES NANCY WIRTANEN FACULTY MARIAN HUSTON DICK ESTELLE ADMINISTRATION KARI MARKS Mike McKellan ORGANIZATIONS - JANICE FOX SHERRY FLOWERS CLASSES LAUREL BLAND Ann Meeks ADVERTISING NANCY WIRTANEN AROUND ' BOUT CAMPUS DAN KUPEZEUSKI SPORTS TOM JOHNSON Mike Martin Mike Verbillis PHOTOGRAPHERS DAVE GEESIN Dick Estelle BUSINESS MANAGER DARLENE ZIESKIE ASST BUS. MANAGER ROBBIE NEITHERCOAT 12 Nancy Whtanen Sditor-iH-Ckief 13 T enaL Photographers Dave Geesin Around About Campus Dan Kupizuski Advertising Nancy Wirtanen Business Manager Robbie Neithercoat, Darlene Zieskie Class Portraits Laurel Bland 14 Activities: Nancy Wirtanen Faculty: Marian Huston Dick Estelle Athletics: Tom Johnson, Mike Martin, Mike Verbillis Administration Kari Marks, Mike McKellan Organizations Janice Fox, Sherry Flowers 15 Polar Stat Business Manager Fay Laurie Advertising Manager Gordon Dewitt 16 % of A Newspaper Layout Merv Mullins and Roger Eichman 17 flew Women ' s Dorm The newest of the residence halls at the University of Alaska overlooks the main campus from its hilltop outpost. Mrs. Vendleboe R esident Counselor OFFICERS: President, Donna Prator Vice President, Rose Russell Treasurer, Gretchen Abbott Secretary, Donnis Brown Social Affairs, Nancy Hunt Historian, Joy Miller C. C C King 18 In keeping with the University ' s tradition of switching Women ' s Dorms every year, the women of Complex 138 gathered for the big move on September 30th. The girls came bag and baggage from such remote loca- tions — town, Hess Hall, Wickersham Hall, faculty homes and the Home Management house. It didn ' t take long before everything had settled down and a normal routine of college life began. Zhe Move «•■ - •.. • _ 19 flerland Mall NERLAND OFFICERS 1965 President, Pat Rodey Vice-President, Mike Tauriainen Sec.-Treas., Richard Blackwell Sports is the word for Nerland Hall, en- thusiasm reigned throughout the year to make Nerland a top contender in intra- murals. OFFICERS Nerland Open House Sock Hop invites dancers. 1 • ' I, 20 Catkrop Mall BUNNIES: Anita Boss, Carla Seaman, and Nancy Hunt 2! JWtfntosk Mall 3 i I 3 nif President, Ed Lilley Vice President, Bill Kohler (pictured) Ah! Gee! Mcintosh Open House 22 Stevens Mall ■ - n r n i ■ R ■ ■ B ■ it r i ■ n President, Larry Klockenteger F f? President, Gordon Keith Secretary, Larry Dean Treasurer, Keily Downes Pd5 MARIAN MEATH 23 Wickerskam Not pictured with the officers of Wickersham is the resident counselor, Mrs. Jones. OFFICERS Kathy Butler, president Marion Hickman, vice president Ruby Tansy, secretary Jean Leslie, treasurer Pam Adair, social chairman 24 Mall Sweetheart Ml Sweetheart SAM TRIVETTE " Don ' t you Dare! ' ' Aye come on, don ' t bother us 25 Jlpfia Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi. Epsilon Pi Chapter— A national business fraternity for men. Formerly a local organization called Epsilon Alpha, the s;roup affiliated with the national in 1060. Alpha Kappa Psi encourages the development of pro- fessional attitudes by students who are preparing to enter the Held of business. Qualifications for members require a 2.0 gpa and a declared major in business administration. OFFICERS President, Richard Hayr Vice President. Pete Rhymer Secretary, Don Moore Treasurer, Pat Von Gemmingen Master Rituals, Pete Gallagher 26 Alpha Phi Omega — a national or- ganization of college men who have been affiliated with the Boys Scouts of America and who carry the ideals of the scouting program of serv- ice to the university level. Nu Omega Chapter was installed at the University of Alaska in 1962. Alpha Phi Omega sponsored the Coronation Ball. President, Douglas Riley Vice President, Warren Griese Secretary-Treasurer, Pete Gallagher 27 International Club President, Stanislaw Borucki Vice President, Mohammed Ishaq Secretary, Helga Schmiedl Stan Borucki President The International Club consists of students from countries other than the United States. Its purpose is to promote a better understanding of foreign cultures and faiths. 28 Baptist Student Union OFFICERS: Pres., Larry Head Sec.-Treas., Jim Wolverton nil ill l i( ■ This organization is designed to provide Christian fellowship and fun for its members. 29 dissociated Women Students EXECUTIVE BOARD President Cathy Trost, Vice President Karyn Price, Correspond- ence Sec. Carolyn Wallace, Sec. -Treasurer Joanna Carr AWS fashion Show Anita Boss shows a sports outfit at the AWS Fashion Show. 30 Shirley sure is decked out today An honorary organization for junior and senior women, Fidelis attained organizational status during the 1960-61 school year. Those to be considered for membership must have an accumu- lative and semester GPA of 2.75 and must have evidenced qualities of leadership and service at the University of Alaska. This year the major project of Fidelis is to establish a Leadership Conference. The conference, held in April, is open to the officers and members of all campus organizations and a special invitation to attend was sent to Alaska Methodist University. Activities of Fidelis are designed to promote college loyalty, advance spirit of service and fellowship among the University women, to advance a high standard of scholarship, and to recognize and encourage leadership. President, Karyn Price Vice President, Nancy Wirtanen Secretary-Treasurer, Daphne Honn 31 1 f- jM ' ,(flP Mr. C. M. Northrop St alt on Manager Mike L. Tinker Production Director KUJL m Earl C. Banchek Program Director Dave C. Jones Mr sic Director George R. Mockler Traffic Control Director Kirk Wickersham News Director 32 Announcers Robbie Neithercoat Phil Holland Leslie Alldredge Laura Ayars Earl Banchek James Baumgartner Mike Caggiano Gordon DeWitt George Hall Herb Holeman Phil Holland David Jones Pat Kalen Keith Kennedy Anita Malcom Wayne Miller George Mockler Jim Musgrove Mike Neely Robbie Neithercoat Greg Nilsson Sue Nystrom Pam Peede Benny Pollen David Rice Leslis Alldredge Doug Riley Pat Rodey Kathy Seoul Ed Simko Joe Sledge Mike Tinker Bob White Kirk Wickersham Lance Youngquist Les Zimmerman Staff 33 Choir of the ftortk Under the Direction of Professor Charles W. Davis the choir presented several concerts, made various tours. The choir is one of the best advertise- ments of the University, spreading goodwill throughout the state. 34 «; i. I 4 I A , k .-» ' x Choir at A. W.S. The CHOIR OF THE NORTH puts in a regular appearance at the AWS spring awards meeting. Early this spring the choir enjoyed a tour of Southeast Alaska. On several performances in- cluding the Board of Regents Banquet, they received a standing ova- tion. 35 President, Georgia Church Vice President, Cathy Trost Secretary, Nancy Hunt Treasurer, Charline Frost young ' Democrats President of the Young Democrats is Pat Rodey, a junior in educa- tion from Anchorage. The University Young Democrats become active each election year in bring- ing news and information of their candidates available to the students. The YD ' s attended regional conventions, aided in counting and covering the local returns. Republican Kirk Wickersham watches stu- dents vote in the last presidential election. The college area polls were located in the student union, making students aware of their duty to vote. 37 young Republicans OFFICERS: Dave Jones, Marie Matsumo, Sharon Albert. Gloria Osborne Dave and Bill with one evening ' s speaker. 38 Men ' s mu Zeam 39 Pershing Advisor Capt. Gordon Guest Speaker Capt. Haley 40 Wles S-4 Jim Knapp S-3 Dale Young S-2 Mike Steiger S-l Larry Head Executive Officer Gene Bottcher p.K ' s m ANITA BOSS- Honorary Sponsor Candidates 4! Women ' s Drill Zeam i J v 42 Drill Team Captain Marion Hickman Institute Electrical Electronic Engineers Chairman — Jim Cadden OFFICERS: Vice-Chairman — Jerry Leadbetter Sec.-Treas. — John Smith Members of IEEE meet regularly to further the technical interests of the students. IEEE events include field trips, lectures, spring picnic, and the annual Engineers Day. 43 American Jnstitute of Mining Engineers AIME is a student chapter of the American Institute of Mining, Metal- lurgical, and Petroleum Engineers. All students in the College of Earth Sciences and Mineral industry are eligible for membership. 44 American Society Civil Engineers Pres. — Gordon Reavis OFFICERS: Vke-Pres.—Loren Howerter Sec.-Treas. — Edgar MacDonald The American Society of Civil Engineers, founded in 1852, has established a Yukon Student Chapter on the University of Alaska Campus. 45 Student Rational Education Association OFFICERS: President — Tracie Wheat Vice President — Bill McKinley Secretary — Candy Wilson Treasurer — Marion Hickman The University chapter of SNEA is affiliated with the National Education Association. The local chapter is open to any student who is enrolled in a teacher-education program. Its purpose is to develop within the prospective teacher a professional orientation and a better understanding of his rights and obligations as a teacher. 46 ZM8A ZA Club The THEATA club is an organization of native students attending the University. The name THEATA stands for Tlingets, Haidas, Eskimos, Aleuts, Tshimshians, and the Athaba scans. OFFICERS President — William Allen Vice President — Bill Demmert Secretary — Margaret Demientieff 2nd Semester (Marie Matsuno) Treasurer — John C. Sackett The officers earned their titles this year while the club hosted a na- tion wide convention and sponsored a semi-formal dance. 47 A SUA Member i Throughout the year ASUA members met at several convocations to discuss many things the most important being the form of student government. At left is Miss Patty Jo Anderson and Mr. Stan Thorsheim with President Wood answering ques- tions concerning ASUA Inc. Students listen attentively while glancing through copies of the Student Bill of Rights and the ASUA Bylaws. In the question and answer period students express their views of student government and student fees. 48 1m MtioM Students meet at both serious and carefree moments to give respect to a beloved professor who had passed away or to cheer their Univer- sity Nanooks to victory against the visiting Cali- fornia team. The new Patty gym held all the interested students and visitors as the Nanooks add another loss to their record. Student Miss Janet Petri speaks at the memorial service for Dr. Ivar Skarland. Miss Petri gives a student ' s view of Ivar. ASUA sponsors weekend movies and sports films throughout the year giving members a chance to come in out of the cold. 49 University ■ _ Peace Corps Workers Early this spring the University of Alaska campus was visited by two peace corps workers Bob and Suellen McAndrews who were interviewed by both faculty and staff, interested students spent much time with this lovely couple. Inspecting Qenerals Army ROTC color guard presents the colors during the visit of the inspecting generals, visiting governors and military ' dignitiries. 50 Most . NASA Astronaut R. Walter Cunningham, NASA Astronaut, visited the campus and spoke to ASUA members and faculty. During the summer month US astronauts visited The Valley of 10,000 Smokes— the area in the US most resembling the surface of the moon. Hoard of Regents Decked in graduation gowns the Board of Regents participated in commencement ceremonies by present- ing degrees to seniors. The Festival of Arts brought Norman Mailer and Ralph Ellison both controversial writers to campus. Their debate was heard by 1500 people. 51 v. V " ' v. ■ J — bonfire nineteen sixty-one 52 Activities 53 Freshman Week is often described as an annual attack of fall madness among the stu- dents which begins with the building of the Sac- rificial Altar and ends with the Worship of the Bonfire. It was observed with more than the usual vigor this year by both Freshmen and Sopho- mores. Some of the par- ticipants might even be termed " wildly enthus- iastic. " o r e H t a t o 54 Usually orientation is tough on newcomers, but this year the Freshmen took the initiative and ushered at least one un- wary Sophomore into the Order of the Icy Fountain. Later rites included the unexpected disrobing of Sophomore Vice-Presi- dent by the high priestesses of the Cult of ' 68. He joined the Society of Shivering Sophomores and was given his badge of honor, a chenille toga. 55 Dancing to their strange Na- tive chant, " Hey! Hey! U. of A.! " and led by more experi- enced members the new tribes- men staged a temporary invas- ion of the nearby town. Civilized at last after their week of revelry and ritual, the order elected Dixie Demmert as their Fire God- dess, with Laurie Ayars and Barbara Mosher in attend- ance. 56 Rifles nail Military pageantry and white roses provided the setting for a new tradition on campus, the Pershing Rifle ' s Ball. Anita Boss was chosen to reien as queen of the affair. Sadie Hawkins ' Dance Come on, Jake! We all ' s gonna get hitched! The Sadie Hawkins dance, Annually sponsored by the Freshman Class, is a pretty- Wild affair. The girls Chase the guys (openly for Once!), usually catch Them, and there are So many weddin ' s ya Jest can ' t count ' em! You may kiss the bride. 58 Shucks ! I shoulda thought of that. I tell ya, there ' s some fella over there givin ' you the eye! It always happens to me ! 59 Starvation Quick There ' s a half-told tale That way back in the " Year of the First Starvation " The students were really Very hungry Then someone found a Cache of moose meat Stored away for the Winter. Knowing his fellow students Were starving, he decided To make off with some of The meat. Everyone assembled in a Central location to cook And feast. And this was the First Gulch! As for our own 1964 Gulch, sponsored By the Student Government in Coordination with the Director of Student Affairs, the original moose Steaks have given way to hot dogs, Cotton candy, and kissing booths. Many People come in costume and — Hopefully— Nobody is really starving. jriLkfi Chicken!!? 60 Oh ! Luck be a Lady . . . Pistol packin ' Dotty! Gambling and more gambling seemed To be one of the favorite pastimes At the Gulch. Other highlights Included the " House of Legs " Run by the Spurs, the " Jail, " And the traditional " Shooting Of Dan McGrew " presented by The Engineers, And food, Food everywhere! You ' ll never see it, Sister! 61 41 Starvation Quick In general, Madame Karen Portillo And her Can-Can Girls were The hit of the evening. They Were so popular that they were Even temporarily kidnapped, but They all returned in time to Present a really exceptional Can-Can routine. 62 Open Mouses Stevens Miss Stevens Hall — Marilyn Meath was selected as Easter Bunny of 1965. Marilyn is a junior from Fairbanks. Macintosh Throughout the school year each men ' s residence hall presents an open house in which the girls can see how the other half lives. Tradition brings the Mcintosh clan, the Lathrop playboy party, Stevens house of the Rising Sun and Nerlands Quake Shake. jCatkrop Another type of bunny — Lathrop playboy bunnies were Anita Boss, Carla Seaman, and Nanci Hunt. Mcintosh clansmen were dressed in the traditional Scottish kilts while they entertained fellow clansmen. 63 Coronation Ball TILL DUNLAP Miss University of Alaska 1964 The age of hereditary queens is past but we can still elect them. Miss Jill Dunlap was chosen by the students to hold this honor at the Coronation Ball sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, Spurs and Fidelis. Other royalty of the evening included Lauri Ayres. Lee Ann Satre. Carla Seaman and Helga Schmiedl. 64 65 Jf Zkis nc Don Quixote in modern dress occupies the spotlight in a new play by Lawrence Wyatt. who worked in collaboration with John Gilbert of Texas Tech University. CAST: Bertram Ryder — Dan Quick Lance Youngquist — Stoffles Nancy Wellman — Mary Russel Gilsdorf — Mack Nona Hodges — Kate Louise Smith — Chorus Woman Rick Gowan — Chorus Man Ben Barber— Grip Sheriff Old Man Directed by: Lee H. Salisbury 66 Madness Christmas Ball Santa presents a hearty ho ho ho to Alpha Kappa Psi president Jerry Wick at the annual Christmas Ball. Santa went on to present free dinners to the University of Alaska ' s best couples. friendliest Campus Couples Kest Dressed fgest M-Mound West Cooking Mike Romano and Karen Portillo Tom Dome and Bonnie Rutherford 69 Ceaderskip Miss Carolyn Wallace, a senior from Palmer, was the chairman of the entire conference. Dr. Howard Cutler, academic vice president, was the keynote speaker of the morning session. FIDELIS, the junior-senior women ' s honorary of the U of A, began in October to plan the April Leadership conference. Over 60 delegates enjoyed a full day of speakers, discussion, coffee breaks all concentrated on the theme of " Communication " . Mr. Jack Peterson of the office of Student Affairs talks on " Followership " during the afternoon session. 70 2 ' onference Miss Susan Koslosky and Dennis Elsasser from AMU discussed the overthrow of their student government by the students. Among the variety of speakers were ASUA president, Phil Holland; student activities, Mr. Garrett; psychology prof Dr. Anast; Fidelis president Karen Price; the evening dinner held at the club Switzerland was highlighted by a speech from Dean Dickson. Conference chairman — Carolyn Wallace Publicity — Nancy Wirtanen Registration — Julie Thomas Research — Marian Hickman Typing — Alice Bergdoll Below are a group of the conferees representing thirty or so organi- zations, these happen to be listening to a discussion of nudist colonies. 71 Sophomore Class Zalent Show In March the sophomores pre- sented their annual talent show to approximately 200 people. Master of Ceremonies for the evening was sophomore Dave LeCount. Miss Renee Farsdahl dances to the " Nutcracker Suite. " 7 t The revised 6-Wicks present their revised version of " All I have to do is Dream. " Marie Mann and Robert Lane " Wonder Why " 72 Shirley Mathews and Karen Portilo " Walk on the Wild Side. " vVnzrvr t-7 Phil Kelly plays " Autumn Leaves " Jerry Brown sings " Hey, Nellie, Nellie. " " Misty " Miss Marie Mann 73 Sweetheart ' s Wickersham Hall presented its annual Sweethearts Ball in February, decorations and leis delighted the guests. 74 King of Wick To the tunes of " Paradise and You " Mr. Sam Tri- vette was crowned King of Wickersham. Sam is a junior, majoring in sociology and vice president of the student government. President of Wick, Kathleen Butler, crowns Sam. Also honored as duke and prince were Scott Sherritt and Walt Phillips. Providing entertainment is no trouble for Wick, the Six Wicks sang after the coronation. 75 am zzz CZZ King Amidst pop cans, antlers, trees and moose Complex 138, the New Women ' s Residence Hall, held the annual TTT Dance. Going way out in decorations dorm president Donna Prator crowned Mike Romano " To The Tullies " king. Mike Romano is a senior maj- oring in Electrical Engineering and Karen Portilo. One of Mike ' s TTT attractions was his beard which won first prize at the Gulch. 77 TTT King candidate Mike Tinker man-els at refreshments — dill pickles and pretzels, his favorites. §ii ! ■ " . . ' " J. , ... • " ! V N V f !k ? pop cans, beer cans, covered the door — a warning of things to come. %f l 1 Ear 78 festival of Jrts Repeat performances were demanded for the internationally famous Spanish dance team of Susana y Jose. In greeting spring the University presents its annual Festival of Arts. For two weeks the campus is crowded with thousands of visitors and students participating in the seventh F of A. Co-chairmen of the festival were Dean Charles Keim of the College of Arts and Letters and Professor Charles Gruneisen instructor of German and Latin. FESTIVAL PROGRAMS INCLUDE Public Reaction to Pop Art — slide lectures by Prof. Van Flein Mailer-Ellison Lecture — two of America ' s foremost authors discussed the theme of the festival " Conflicts in Culture " Black Orpheus — a film in Portuguese received three replays. An Evening in Poetry — Alaskans participated in the F of A poetry contest The Medium and The Telephone — two operas by Menotti State Panel Discussion on Cultures in Conflict in Alaska hosted F. Machetanz, Howard Rock, J. Bennett, Dr. C. Ray, and Dr. G. Rogers. The Design and Creation of a Teapot — lecture by Prof. Warren Ottemiller. Kaleidoscope Players — Five outstanding actors in a tandem offering of Plays by Edmond Rostand. 79 Cook Momewati One of the most anticipated events of this year ' s fes- tival was Professor Lee Salisbury ' s production of " Look Homeward Angel " . The play based on Thomas Wolfe ' s famous autobiographical novel won both the Pulitzer Prize and the New York Critics award in 1957. The elaborate set designed by Bennett Keller was an added attraction. The Dixieland boarding house con- sisted of three bedrooms on a revolving stage. Truly the most elaborate set ever seen on the LTniversity campus. Written by Ketti Frings, Professor Salisbury and Lance Youngquist directed the cast of twenty for six regular performances plus one demand performance. Traveling to Whitehorse the Drama Workshop presented two more performances. Scenes from Dixieland Eliza Gant (Maj-Lis Keskela) and son Eugene (Dan Haslett) watch Gant sign the papers which sell his stone cutter shop. Dr. Maguire (Merritt Helfferich) warns W. O. Gant (Bennett Zeller) against the evils of drink. 80 Angel Near death Ben Gant (Ken Warfel) talks to his father ' s favorite stone cutting — an angel. Laura James (Linda Wycuff) and Eugene Gant (Dan Haslert) face the future of their love. Madame Elizabeth (Deann Hawman) reminds W. O. Gant (Ben Zeller) of the older, more happier times. (below) Mrs. Marie " Fatty " Pert and Ben Gant (Renata Van Enkvort and Ken Warfel) open the play. REMAINING PLAYERS Helen Barton Ruth Hegdal Hugh Barton Dean Olson Will Pent I and .... Lee Pledger Jake Clatt Robert Douglas Mrs. Clatt Gretchen Abbot Florry Mangle Susan Mulligan Mrs. Snowdown Mary Hryr Mr. Barrel Ed Hock Miss Brown .. - Nancy Wellman Tarkington Mike Stanley Luke Gant Gary Haslett Soaks Baker Tom Salisbury In Whitehorse Miss Torri Strelow played the part of Mrs. Snowden; Lance Youngquist the part of Luke Gant. Costumes Deann Hawman Angel sculpture Pat Longley Make-up Lee South wick Lighting R. Dryden S. Kirkland D. Rice festival Operas Zke Zekpkone The University Opera Workshop under the direction of Prof. Charles Davis presented two operas by Menotti. This is the first production of the new workshop and should lead to more. THE TELEPHONE is a story about a poor guy who tries in vain to propose to his girl who is in love with her telephone. Ben -- - Lee Pledger Lucy Parti Jo Anderson Zke Medium This opera tells the story of Madame Flora, who with the help of her daughter Monica, and a mute Toby, tries to cheat her clients. Strange things happen when M. Flora begins to hear and feel spirits! CAST: Madame Flora Roxanne Crabb Monica Marie Mann Toby David Turcott Mrs. Gobineau -- Gloria Osborne Mr. Gobineau James Wolverton Mrs. Nolan Molly Spooner 82 Mdilcr-SllisoH Cecture " Cultures in Conflict " Students listen intently. President and Mrs. Wood greet Ellison and Mailer. Highlighting the festival was the discussion between Ralph Ellison author of " The Invisible Man " and Norman Mailer author of " The Naked and The Dead " . Approximately 1600 people listened to the guest lectures held in the Patty Building. Introduced by Dr. Cutler, Professor Skellings and Professor Benish, El- lison and Mailer speak to an ap- preciative audience. 83 Ullrakavek Up, up, up, . . . through mud and snow go the University students to loose their cabin fever . . . 84 A blast Upheaval Nothing in the world can stop the U of A students when spring breaks out . . . the motto become " Ulhaven or Bust " . . . buses dare the climb to the top . . . students proceed even higher . . . This year the students were greeted by Mr. Garrett, hot dogs and free coke for a limited time. Later in the evening the music of the Chess- men shook the rafters. A night everyone wishes to relive is the ASUA annual Ulhaven Up- heaval. Some sat some dances out ■MB t mw ■ WW t 1L ► WW - m 1 ■ | Twist and shout, ( ' til 1 a.m.) • 1 •Si V ' A ! (. y " 5H " 1 [l 9 1 I A. tf ■A Uppei 7-Up, 10, Coke, etc. . . . Pepsi fl vK • . fl PUfcr - J - ' ■■■•■• .-.T VI A 1 85 A W$ Awards An evening of recognition was sponsored by the Associated Women Students, at this time out- standing women students were recognized. Pictured left is Miss Cathy Trost receiving the Presi- dent ' s Plaque from Dr. Wood. Miss Sowell, a freshman from Eielson, receives a white rose in recognition of her straight A average. Mrs. Roberta Connors — outstanding in the College of Math, Physical Sciences and Engi- neering. For the second year the colleges have chosen and presented awards to women students in their college who have shown outstanding achievement. Presenting the awards this year were Dr. Carr from the College of Math, Physical Science and Eng., Professor Long from Bus. Fxon. and Gov.; From Behavioral Science and Education was Dean Ray; Dean Keim represented the college of Arts and Letters. Miss Veronica Eckman Business Miss Marian Hickman Education Miss Pamela Adair French 86 One Mt Plays Mask of Angels In May the Drama lab presented two one-act plays, MASK OF ANGELS by Notis Peryalis and PRESENT DAY COURTSHIP by Roland Bottomley. Margo and Petro sell masks Above and top right are scenes from Mask of Angels which was directed by Julien Rivers and starred Sally Pitts and Art Leon. Also in the cast were Marie Mann and Robert Dryden and Kathy Levins. Present T)ay Courtship A play of one line was directed by Sanford Kirkland III and starred two old timers to the U of A stages Miss Nina Whaley and Mr. Lance Youngquist. This play took place a balmy June night in a garden skirted by a public road. He: Lance Youngquist 87 M-Campus Day Up at four to wake up the fellows, the girls received a none-too-glorious welcome. When the cabin fever reaches the height of im- patience the university dismisses classes in favor of a day of fun, frolic, clean-up and watermelon. Each year a new tradition begins and cold weather delays the mud ball game. Awake now, a baseball game ensues. Naturally the freshest team won . . . Eight o ' clock begins the breakfast in which members of the faculty counsel and legislative council were waiters. Pictures at the left show our vice-president, Dr. Cutler, serving students in one of his varied roles. 88 9uh and frolic . . Following the breakfast students broke up into groups and proceeded to give the campus its yearly cleaning. The weather was a bit cool and many activities were invented to keep the students warm. Verbillis: Please, only one ball at a time I s - i :•■ The new dorm receives a good sweeping while ASUA president Phil Holland goes snipe hunting. Keeping with the " Keep America Beauti- ful " campaign students plant trees and pick up garbage. Ever try it on a bike? 89 Clean-up . Donna Prator and Robbie Neithercoat sweep the cornerstone of Ole Main in remembrance of the first all campus days. While the professors relax students clean the administra- tive section of campus. An award is coming to all who work . . . " rake, rake, rake I knew I came to college to learn something- " ,VA. 5 90 Watermelon! The reward for a long day ' s work is 500 plus pounds of watermelon free to all who cleaned our now beauti- ful campus. The sight of watermelon rinds brings Mr. Garrett and S. Dean Olson from their offices to enjoy a slice of the first fruit of the season. ASUA students flocked over in mass and alone to fill one or two hands with watermelon that is being served by Phil Holland and Mike Tinker. 91 MMtari Queen Mtia Moss Miss Jill Dunlap, ROTC Queen 1964, is about to complete her reign. Queen Anita following the coronation. 92 M Queen and Court Selected by ROTC cadets were five girls to vie for the title of Queen of the 1965 Military Ball. Miss Betty Rafson is a sophomore from Fairbanks majoring in nursing. Betty spent the first semester in Southern California. Miss Laurie Ayars is a sophomore from Akron, Ohio, majoring in Liberal Arts. Laurie is a member of our Rifle Team. Miss Carla Seaman was the only frosh contender, she is majoring in educa- tion and is from Kenai, Alaska. Mod- eling is a favorite hobbie of Carla ' s. Green-eyed Miss Candi Christi is a sophomore majoring in Home Eco- nomics. From Juneau, Candi likes skat- ing and swimming. Selected queen was Anita Boss from Anchorage. Anita is a sophomore maj- oring in Education for Abnormal chil- dren. Queen Anita is an ardent ad- mirer of music and sings in the choir. 93 II » 1. 1 ' M.I 1 W.II.II ' lit 1. 1 M ' l ' . I ' l ' 1. 1 •; 1 ,:il.l.l i ' l I ' imi 11.1:1 ll.l ' l ' t.l ' t- l.l.l ' UJIS rvi.i.i i.i -u ' l.i u- i.i niu .tiiu- i-vi uu. 14 u;i ii, u.i-ii it : ci ii.ii ii ' i 1,1.1. n.v ii.ii m i i i-u (Xi i i.i i :ri;i ' i ' t ' .- ti ' i, i.t.iii. i-i ' i, i I ' M 1 1. i.i i« i I ' l ' i-u; - . I -ill ! •! .- ■ ll J i i . Li I. I ' l, . ' . ' .1,1 i- l.lll.l l.Mii.U v ' l ' l ... HI I - - ' V - - r , ■ . - ♦. I - 4 ' -. ■ — university ' relations photo 94 Jaculty-Mw ' MistratioH DANCER E PLOSl 95 Board of Regents 96 97 President William K. Wood 98 Zo the Heights N -vi _ w$ci - ? it ■ SHa Actual n. Each Uni- fellow man ojmance. So- ly strive to « 33B .H w H • ♦ " » -« WJ9 «V 1 8 r i . I ' -. . ' ' " ■i x £ r .v 4 J, ■ . J! 99 HOWARD A. CUTLER Academic Vice President CHRISTIAN T. ELVY Special Assistant to the President and University Research Professor 100 Vice President Keseareh KENNETH M. RAE Vice President for Research and Advanced Study Director, Institute of Marine Science ARNOL F. ECHOLS Executive Officer Office of Vice President for Research and Advanced Study im 101 Staff Cibrary I (Left to Right) Sherri Dunlap, Ted Ryberg, Isabell Galbraith, Margaret Harris, Paul McCarthy, Bill Smith, Sally McDuffe TED RYBURG, Director 102 Pam Middleton, Lani Lunberg, Linda Gordon, Rosemary Balko, and Sherry Mosher Jim Greenough, Loren Orsini, Pam Adair, Jean Townsend, Valetta Hall, and Jean Marie Larson 103 Registrar MRS LAURA JONES— Director of Admissions and Registrc MRS. ANN TREMARELLO Assistant Registrar 104 Comptroller HAROLD BYRD AND STAFF First Row: Alice Gatzkiewicz, Lynda Whitiow, Isabel Albertson, and Harold Byrd. Second Row: J. Hugh Longley, Gertrude Norum, Anne Powers, Eleanor Young, Alycemae Fryer, Lester Torgerson. 105 1 Ml JlA ° 3i Hff l i P B r t vjE H ' I p Jt ' " ■ E mWvF3l%W Mm tjCr uW BETTY WATSON D?d« 0 Women MR. RICHARD GARRETT Director of Student Activities DR. LEWIS E. HAINES Director of Student Affairs 106 JOHN B. PETERSON Head of Student Services DR. KENNETH K. MARTIN Head of Counseling and Testing 107 University Relations DR. SYLIVA CIERNICK Director BOB G. OLSON Head News Sen ice and Publications 108 Health Center MRS. SUSAN E. CARTER University Nurse B F P T O Z LPED Fieri e » r c z p r E L O P Z D betfotec 3 4 5 6 | 7 ! 8 9 10 11 I ft - n 1 109 SH»S Engineer ' s Office I Ben Atkinson, is director of the Physical plant and cam- pus planning. The University engineers are in charge of keeping the campus in running order. They set up stages, clear snow away, in the summer cut the grass. Not pictured is George Knight who among other things, keeps the elevator in the Xew Dorm running. George is the Assistant director. 10 Mumh ' i Services MRS. CLARA S. PHILLSBURY Personal Secretary Alumni Services MRS. BETTIE S. HARROP Head of Alumni Services and Graduate Placement III College of Jrts and Cetters CHARLES J. KFIM :. College of Arts and Letters Professor of English Professor of Journalism and Crealit t Writing The College of Arts and Letter emphasizes the ideal of liberal education as something practical and essential for intelligent living in the modern world. Liberal education is. as its name implies, education for a free individual in a free societv. The validity of this ideal and its perennial rev- elance are confirmed bv the events of recent historv. bv the experience of nations, and by the personal testimony of great leaders and practical thinkers in business and industry. It is more than an ivory tower dream. The curriculum of the College, while offering opportunity for concentration in fields of study that may lead directly to later professional or oc- cupational activity, discourages premature speciali- zation and seeks first to orient the student in the major areas of planning for life in any career. So there is in the program of the candidate for the Bachelor of Science a judicious balancing of required courses and electives stressing the humanities, the so- cial sciences, and the natural sciences. Nor is physi- cal development neglected in this curriculum; ac- tivity and theory courses in physical and health edu- cation emphasize the ancient Greek ideal of a sound mind in a sound body. The thoughtful senior, as he leaves the scene of his undergraduate days, may perhaps experience a feeling of frustration as he realizes his inability to assimilate even a small part of the rich banquet spread before him. It is the hope of the College that he has caught the inspiration of liberal educa- tion and has learned some of its lessons. HELMUT G. vanFLEIN Department Head Assistant Professer PAUL TSCHINKEL Assistant Professor WARREN W. OTTEMILLER Assistant Professor 113 English ARTHUR WILLS Associate Professor JOSEPH W. MEEKER Assistant Professor THOMAS N. SMITH Assistant Professor LARRY C VCYATT Instructor EDMUND G. SKELLIXGS Associate Professor ARTHUR WILLS Department Head DONALD F. KAUFMANN Assistant Professor THOMAS P. MADSEN Assistant Professor MRS. MARY SLOTNICK Lecturer MINNIE E WELLS Professor WM. ROSS THOMPSON Associate Professor 114 {Journalism and Creative Writing WERNER JOSEPH SEVERIN Department Head SAMUEL DEAN OLSON Assistant Professor and foreign languages ,.,11,.. I... i. .1 - » " ' ' FRANCE BRUCE R. GORDON Department Head DAVID BENSON French BRUCE GORDON French Spanish CHARLES PARR German Russian FRED C. HOLLING Russian German CHARLES GRUNEISEN German, Latin MICHAEL KRAUSS Associate Professor Music CHARLES W. DAVIS Head, Music Department DAVID F. PARTEN Assistant Professor ROLLYN C. MORRIS Assistant Professor ROBERT LEE FARLEY Assistant Professor Speech, Radio and Drama CHARLES M. NORTHRIP Speech and Radio LEE H. SALISBURY Speech and Drama ROBERT J. EPSTEIN Speech LOL ' IS L. PULLIAM Speech Correction LEE H. SALISBURY Head, Department of Speech. Radio, and Drama Philosophy RUDOLPH W. KREJCI Head, Philosophy Department 117 CHARLES K. RAY Dean, College of Behavioral Science and Education Professor of Education College of Behavioral Science and Education The College of Behavioral Sciences and Ed- ucation is dedicated to the study of man ' s for- mation — how he learns and what the best methods are to stimulate his mind and broaden his capacity for knowledge. " No man can reveal to you aught but that which already lies half asleep in the dawning of your knowledge. The teacher who walks in the shadow of the temple, among his followers, gives not of his lovingness. If he is indeed wise he does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind. The astronomer may speak to you of his understanding of space, but he cannot give you his understanding. The musician may sing to you of the rhythm which is in all space, but he cannot give you the ear which arrests the rhythm nor the voice that echoes it. And he who is versed in the science of numbers can tell of the regions of weight and meas ure, but he cannot conduct you thither. For the vision of one man leads not its wings to another man. " (The Prophet) 18 Anthropology and geography FREDERICK HADLEIGH-WEST Associate Professor, Anthropology HERBERT M. MORGAN Assistant Professor, Geography 119 M oriam DR. IVER SKARLAND 1890-1965 Professor of Anthropology You would know the secret of death. But how shall you find it unless you seek it in the heart of life? The owl whose night-bound eyes are blind unto the day cannot unveil the mystery of light. If you would indeed behold the spirit of death, open your heart wide unto the body of life. For life and death are one, even as the river and the sea are one. In the depth of your hopes and desires lies your silent knowledge of the beyond; And like seeds dreaming beneath the snow your heart dreams of spring. Trust the dreams, for in them is hidden the gate to eternity. Your fear of death is but the trembling of the shepherd when he stands before the king whose hand is to be laid upon him in honour. Is the shepherd not joyful beneath his trembling, that he shall wear the mark of the king? Yet is he not more mindful of his trembling? For what is it to die but to stand naked in the wind and to melt into the sun? And what is it to cease breathing, but to free the breath from its restless tides, that it may rise and expand and seek God unencumbered ? Only when you drink from the river of silence shall you indeed sing. And when you have reached the m ountain top, then you shall begin to climb. And when the earth shall claim your limbs, then shall you truly dance. (The Prophet) 120 (Photo by Howard Estelle) High along the crest of Rainey Ridge, His woodman ' s lodge just there ahead, He fell alone. A great North Spruce frost-laden Toppled quietly Here an empty, aching void against the ice-blue sky There, surely the Hall of Heroes, The hands of Ben and Otto reach out in happy greeting. He taught us all the simple, honest truths. We loved and honored him as he did us. W. R. WOOD President, U. of A. Education CHESTER E. YOUNGBLOOD Department Head Assistant Professor CHARLES K. RAY Professor CECIL W. MARTIN Associate Professor ARNOLD A. GRIESE Assistant Professor GERALD S. HANNA Assistant Professor KENNETH K. MARTIN Assistant Professor 122 Mealtn, Physical S due at ion and Recreation FRANCIS F. PYNE Department Head Associate Professor A. WILLIAM ORDWAY Assistant Professor JAMES R. MAHAFFEY Assistant Professor MRS. RACHEL A. THOMAS Assistant Professor EARL W. DETRICK Instructor and Aquatics Supervisor MRS. MARGARET E. KALLIO Instructor 123 Monte Economics DR. LUCILLE TROST Department Head Associate Professor MISS VENA A. CLARK Associate Professor MRS. LILIAN HEMPEL Assistant Professor MRS. WINIFRED MADSEN Nursery School Supervisor 124 Military Science IX COL. JOHN B. De MARCUS Department Head and Professor MAJOR DANNY P. FRASER Assistant Professor CAPTAIN ROBERT GORDON Assistant Professor SERGEANT CHARLESON Personnel Sergeant SFC. ROBERT D. HOGLEN Instructor SFC. JAMES HARMON Instructor M SGT. EVERAD HORTON Instructor 125 Psychology and Sociology i 1 A SARKIS ATAMIAN Department Head Assistant Professor Sociology LAURA NICHOLSON ' Associate Professor Sociology PHILIP ANAST Associate Professor Psycho logy MITCHELL M. BERKUN Associate Professor Psychology 126 College of biological Sciences and Renewable Resources BRINA KESSEL, Dean Zoology Department Head Professor The greatest study of Man is Man himself. How does he function; how is he related to other living things; what is the ecology of animals and vegetables; how do they affect Man and how does Man affect them? This is an age of expanding interests. Animal and terrestrial conservation and new problems of Man ' s Adaptation to life in outer space demand equal attention. The College of Biological Sciences and Renewable Resources is vitally concerned with all fields of biology, from the automatic flagel- lation of the tiniest microscopic animacule to the fascinating problems of physiological slowdown of Man in outer space. 127 Bo logical Sciences MRS. BONITA NEILAND Assistant Professor Botany MRS. JUDITH S. WEEDEN Lecturer Zoology CLYDE F. HERREID II Assistant Professor Zoology L. GERARD SWARTZ Associate Professor Zoology RUSSELL D. GUTHRIE Assistant Professor Zoology VERNON L. HARMS Assistant Professor Botany 128 Wild Cifc Management FREDERICK C. DEAN Department Head Associate Professor DAVID R. KLEIN Assistant Professor t " JAMES E. MORROW Professor Fisheries Biology SAMUEL HARBO, JR. Biometrics Instructor 129 College of Business, Economies and Government WILLIAM M. DICKSON Dean, College of Business, Economics, and Government Man ' s response to his dynamic environment is the concern of all social scientists. His plans and efforts to manage man and resources are of particular concern to this college. The chronicles of his success and failure may foster rationality. Abstractions which assist man to perceive relevant information in his tasks must be devised and refined. Techniques and skills which facilitate man ' s tasks must be acquired and perfected. All of this is properly the scope of this college. 130 Accounting HORACE W. DOMIGAN Department Head Associate Professor KOBAD A. ARJANI Assistant Professor business Administration ROBERT C. HARING Department Head Assistant Professor VERNON R. KIELY Professor LEO M. LOLL, JR. Associate Professor 131 Mist or y and Political Science HERMAN E. SLOTNICK Department Head Professor ORLANDO W. MILLER Assistant Professor History WALTER BENESCH Assistant Professor History MRS. JULIE McGUIRE Assistant Professor Political Science DAVID E. CLARK Associate Professor Political Science WILLIAM H. WILSON Assistant Professor History 132 Economics ■ HI MOON H. (PAUL) KANG Assistant Professor HOWARD A. CUTLER Department Head (acting) Professor MRS. SHEILA J. TSCHINKEL Assistant Professor Office M inistration MISS DIANNE D. CARR Instructor MRS. MELBA PELOSI Department Head Assistant Professor 133 College of Earth Sciences and Mineral Industry EARL H. BEISTLINE Dean, College of Earth Sciences, Mineral Industry Professor of Mining Engineering Dynamic, challenging programs are offered to under- graduate and graduate students in the college of Earth Sciences and Mineral Industry Research Laboratory. Natural features such as Alaska ' s mountains, valleys, rivers, glaciers, volcanoes, nearby oceans, rocks, minerals, sun, frozen ground, rain, the stars, the aurora — all are a part of the interdisciplinary approach of earth science as man moves in many directions to better understand his environ- ment by investigating the earth. The Geology Department through its academic and research offerings will allow young men and wfjmen to take their place in a society in which man will penetrate more deeply all aspects of his environment from the center of the earth through space and to beyond the moon. The economy of any state and nation is dependent upon the exploitation of resources within its control. Utilization of Alaska ' s mineral resources have been important to the state ' s economy in the past and will become increasingly more important in the future as indicated by increasing exploration activities and annual production value of mineral commodities. The department of Mineral Engineer- ing, through its undergraduate and graduate programs, and research within the department and the Mineral Industry Research Laboratory, offers opportunities for students to prepare for beneficial and stimulating careers in Alaska and throughout the world in mineral exploration, pro- duction, beneficiation. and management. 134 Geology MRS. FLORENCE R. WEBER Distinguished Lecturer ROBERT FORBES Associate Professor 135 Mineral Engineering DONALD J. COOK Department Head Associate Professor Mineral Beneficiation CHARLES A. BEASLEY Assistant Professor Mineral Economics MICHAEL J. CRUICKSHANK Assistant Professor Mining Engineering CARL BENSON Associate Professor Geophysics LAWRENCE HEINER Instructor Mineral Beneficiation 136 CHARLES SARGENT, Dean College of Mathematics Physical Science and Engineering The position of a nation or a state in the world today depends upon the level of technology which that state or nation has achieved. Fundamental to developing a high level of technology is a corps of people educated in the basic sciences and engineering. The college of Mathematics, Physical Sciences and Engineering exists primarily for the purpose of educating these people, and secondarily to provide education in the disciplines of the College to students in other major fields. The faculty of the College also participate in research and in scientific and engineering services for the people of the state. 137 Chemistry and Chemical 8 tig meeting r GEORGE DAHLGREX " , JR. Head Associate Professor XORMAX J BIRKHOLZ Assistant Professor MRS ELAJXE JACOBSOX Assistant Professor CHARLES T. GEXAUX Assistant Professor of Zoophysiology Chemistry 138 Civil Engineering E. F. RICE Head and Professor WILLIAM MENDENHALL, JR. Associate Professor JOHN W. LUND Assistant Professor HAROLD R. PEYTON Associate Professor Geophysics, Civil Engineering 139 CLAIR F. BOWMAN Professor Electrical Engineering JOHN G. TRYON Department Head, Professor ROBERT P. MERRITT Associate Professor EDWARD J. GAUSS Assistant Geophysicist 140 Engineering Management JOHN H. HILPERT Department Head Professor general Science L 21 7t 77 n iJ 7 7J it, K Cq Sc Ti V Cr Mn Fe Co Ni »u In G U u " i? » Y Zr Nb Mo T c Ru Rh p d A g Cd I Hf T ° W Re 0s p t A L L Ac Tf - po V ,A -v ... dTb D T 4 U Np, 1 SCi t " Cf WILLIAM S. WILSON Department Head Professor, General Science, Chemistry 141 Mathematics RUSSELL E. CARR Department Head Professor, Mathematics DONVAL R SIMPSON Assistant Professor TORCOM CHORBAJIAN Associate Professor LAEL F. KINCH Assistant Professor 142 PHILIP VAN VELDHUIZEN Assistant Professor GUY A. GALLAWAY Programmer, Computer Center PAUL P. ROWE Assistant Professor Supervisor, Computer Center Physics JOHN R. SHERIDAN Assistant Professor ROLAND A. JALBERT Assistant Professor Electronics Zeckwlogy Program RICHARD N. SHOUP Assistant Instructing Technician ALBERT F. WEBER Instructing Technician CHARLES R. WILSON Assistant Professor Physics 144 ' Division of Statewide Services One of the most exciting units of the University of Alaska is the Division of Statewide Services. Established in 1961 to coordinate all of the off-campus educational programs, and to include such programs conducted on the main campus at College as the summer sessions and audio-visual services, the Division serves the entire State of Alaska. The Division includes six community colleges offering lower division, University academic courses and awarding University associate degrees. Upper division and graduate courses, significant to a particular community, are offered through the Division. A large program at military installations allows service men to continue their col- lege education while stationed in the State. The Cooperative Extension Service operates an education and service-re- lated program with headquarters at College and six field offices. Short courses in mining, fisheries and civil de- fense are held each year in many communities. A correspondence study program and an audio-visual film and film strip library add to the educational services of the Division of Statewide Services available to all citizens. I -photo by dan kup (musk-ox) 146 Classes 147 BRUCE ALDERMAN Mining Engineer College, Alaska ED ARMSTRONG Civil Engineer Delta Jet., Alaska GAIL BAKKEN Biology Illinois 5 H JAMES BAUHOF Electrical Eng. College, Alaska LYNN CHAMBERS Bachelor of Bus. Admin. Nome, Alaska EARL BENITZ Education Petersburg, Alaska BROCK CORDES International Relations College, Alaska w DIANNE DEWREE Education f jj Fairbanks, Alaska B • — — - DIXIE DORIUS Political Science er Utah BILL ELMORE Electrical Engineer Wasilla, Alaska ROGER ENDELL Education Washington MARY EUBANK Fine Arts College, Alaska RICHARD FARRIS Economics Fairbanks, Alaska SANDRA FENN Accounting Haines, Alaska KEILY DOWNES Psychology Juneau, Alaska VERONICA ECKMAN Business Admin. Fairbanks, Alaska MARY EDMUNDS Zoology Fairbanks, Alaska JAMES ERICKSON Wildlife Management Seward, Alaska DENNIS GILLILAN Psychology-Sociology Soldotna, Alaska GILBERT GRAGEN Education ROGER GRUMMETT Business Admin. Juneau, Alaska MATTHEW HOOPES English Fairbanks. Alaska ISHAG MUHAMMAD Physics Pakistan r GARY HEBERT Education Haines. Alaska MARION HICKMAN Elementary Education Fairbanks, Alaska MARION HL ' STON Home Economics Palmer, Alaska ROBERT JACKSON Chemistry Fairbanks, Alaska WILSON JERUE JR. B.-.:helor of Arts Anchorage, Alaska MAXEY JOHNSON History Anchorage, Alaska TOM JOHNSON Biology Fairbanks, Alaska SIG JOKIEL Civil Engineer College, Alaska CALVIN KLEIN Wildlife Management Penna LARRY KLOCKENTEGER Civil Engineer Juneau, Alaska THOMAS KLIPPEL Bachelor of Arts Seward, Alaska ALBERT LANSTRA Education Fairbanks, Alaska PATRICIA LANSTRA Elementary Education Fairbanks, Alaska LUCY LAZANAS Education Mr.. Edgecmb., Alaska ART LEON English College, Alaska JOHN LOPERFIDO Chemistry New York KATHY LOVE Education Eagle River, Alaska s H JANICE LUNDGREN Education Fairbanks, Alaska TIMOTHY MIDDLETON Political Science Homer, Alaska KENNETH McRAE English Juneau, Alaska JOE NOVA Mining Fairbanks, Alaska JANET PETRI Home Economics Anchorage, Alaska WALTER PHILLIPS Geology Palmer, Alaska STUART POWELL Civil Engineer College, Alaska DONNA PRATOR Physical Education Anchorage, Alaska DUANE PRICE Bachelor of Arts Juneau, Alaska KARYN PRICE History Juneau, Alaska DENNIS PULLAR Civil Engineer Seward, Alaska ELI RAMORS Math Fairbanks, Alaska BILL RODENBERG Bachelor of Arts Petersburg, Alaska ED ROLLE History Fairbanks, Alaska MICHAEL ROMANO Electrical Engineer Anchorage, Alaska REYNOLD RUEGER Education Fairbanks, Alaska IRENE SEAVY Education Fairbanks, Alaska GERALD SMETZER English and Math College. Alaska FRANZ SPERNER Civil Engineer Fairbanks, Alaska BOB STANTON Bachelor of Arts Seward, Alaska ELIZABETH STEVENS Elementary Ed. Anchorage, Alaska HOWARD STURGIS, Math College, Alaska JR. JULIA THOMAS Elementary Education Fairbanks, Alaska CAROLYN WALLACE Home Economics Palmer, Alaska FRED VAN WALLINGA Physical Education College, Alaska rk t$ NANCY WIRTANEN Math Palmer, Alaska M k TRACIE WHEAT Sociology Fairbanks, Alaska GERALD WICK Bachelor of Arts Ketchikan, Alaska BRIAN WINSOR Education Palmer, Alaska CLAUDIA WRIGHT Physical Education Anchorage, Alaska GEORGE ZIEGLER Psychology and Sociology Fairbanks, Alaska WILLIAM ZOLLER Chemistry Anchorage, Alaska JUDITH THOMPSON Arkansas Abbott, Gretchen Auger, Norman Barbeaux, Susan Barber, Hugh Beard, John Juniors Berry, Keith Bleiler, Lowell Brinsfield, Teanne Brown, Angeline Brown, Gina Brown, Rebecca Cambell, Bertrand Carr, Jonna Christian, Helene Clark, Mary L. Cope, Linda Croell, Gayl Crowder, Larry Devillar, Robert Dominik, Dutegen Dumas, Thaddeus Eichmon, Roger Foss, Steven Gatzke, Eileen Geesin, David L. Girard, Meg Greutman, Marrell Hall, Mike Hansen, Roberta Hayr, Richard A. Head, Larry Horn, John D. Jackson, Russell Katzenberger, G. L. Kennedy, Keith King, Jacqueline Klockenteger, Gary Kohler, William Kupiszewski, Dan Lake, Bebe L. Lentz, Paul Lockhart, Judith M. McClure, Will McCurry, Robert Mclver, Gail Matsuno, Marie Miller, James Miller, Wayne L. Modrow, Robert G. Moore, Donald juniors Morgan, Dennis Z. Morrow, Jan Neithercoat, Robbie Pattinson, Donn Perkins, Maynard, Jr. Petterson, Gary Purvis, Mary Etta Rhymer, Peter J. Robinson, Gary L. Rogers, Robert K. Roseneau, David G. Russell, Rose juniors Salak, John R. Saling, Isla E. Schoming, Haron L. Scott, John A. Shafford, Larry Sledge, Joe C. Sperl, Dennis W. Springer, Jonathan Steiger, Michael S. Straub, Alan Stryken, Gordon Tansy, Ruby Thomas, Robert L. Thorsheim, Stanley Tinker, Mike Toomey, Melody Trivette, Samuel H. Warwick, Andy Weiss, Marie Weiss, Myrtle Westphal, Barbara Whittenburg, Wynola Wulf, Steven A. Zipperer, Ira Zito, William J. 161 Class Officers Preparing to march are two of the senior class officers, Terr)- Miller and Marion Hickman. Not pictured are Tim Mid- dleton, vice pres. and Julie Thomas, sec. Terr}- Miller president Marian Hickman Class of ' 65 Class of ' 66 Watching the seniors are the Junior class officers: Mike Steiger — vice pres. Joe Sledge — president Gayl Croell — sec.-treas. 162 Sophomores Elizabeth Acheson Edna Ageak Donald Argetsinger Laurie Ayars Janet Bantz James Baumgartner Pamela Adair 163 Sophomores Anita Boss Susanne Brizzolari Jerry Brown Peggy Castle jo Brian Chambers Chandler Huge Christian Georgia Church Kim Bradley Donis Brown Aria Burns Terry Chaddock Curt Classen 164 165 1 AI Frascella Peter Gallager Warren Greise Charlene Frost Rich Gowin Margaret Hale ra ? Janie Hanks Gary Haslett Fred Heflinger Don Helium James Helmericks Mike Harper J. P. Henderson 166 167 Joan Langworthy Sally Lauster Lewis Leonard Edward Lilley Lani Ken Lundberg Lythgoe Ruth McCoy Joe McClung June Lassiter Helantha Lemley -t • ••£ •■« 168 169 ■ Sophomores Sue Randolph Dale David Schipporeit Schreiber r ? Dian Rhoden Doug Riley Dennis Roubinek ii t 170 171 George Vest B. J. Vinson Richard Webb Gail We in Candy Wilson Tom Wright Willie Wood Bern- Zak Officers Class ' 67 Nancy Hunt Treasurer Terry Lord President Till Dunlap Secretary 172 Class of ' 68 Vice-President: Mark Griffin Secretary: Bonnie Lundel President: Gil Lomen Treasurer: Sandra Scott Sharon Albert Phyllis Alexander Leslie Alldredge Bill Anderson Larry Ard Robert Baird Rosemary Balko Dorothy Baltzo Barbara Booth Terry Barker Fayrene Barnett Jeriy Blankinship Jan Berg Patrick Bliss Vicki Bolster Rhea Bowman David Boughton Susan Bramstedt Margaret Brewer Joe Britton Gail Brophy Don Burgess Gonald Burgess Richard Bush Marty Bushue Ronald Byrom Cristi Calvin Mike Carter Pam Casey Richard Caverly Laurel Christenson Barbara Clarke Gail Clendenen Marcia Clendenen Kathy Coghlan Ken Colette Larry Colp John Cotton James Coumbs Eugene Crocker Jodee Croell Walter Carlo William Dean Dixie Denmert John Dick Robert Dopiriak Steve Drew Jeannine Drinkall Tom Dunkin Frank Dykstra Donna Edmiston Susan Ekemo Jim Endicott Terry Endicott Sandy Erickson Dave Erikainen John Estabrook Diana Evans Laurie Fay Renee Farsdalh Phyllis Fast John Faudskar Steve Eliett Sherry Flowers Neal Foster Janice Fox Miles France Karen Gamble Linda Gordon Lawrence Grant Nancy Gray Mark Griffin Penny Gathings George Giles Sherryl Gisel Don Seeliger Jan Hall John Hanchect Dennis Haney Kaihy Herning f $ s .ry Cornelia Henry Ida Hjellen Berry Hoffman Sandy Hollis Clinton Gray Richard Hora Kathy Horvath Susan Hubbs Mary Hyry Jim Immel Gina Ireland Janet Isaac Ralph Ivanoff Jeanne Jankuskas Alan Johnson Wyann Johnson Fred Johnston Wayne Jones Pat Kalen Jack Karterman Rick Keir Gordon Keith Phil Kelly Sandy Kennedy Wanette Ketchum Mary Kohler Frank Kovac Karen Kowalski Patrick Kozloff Larry Kubley Margaret Langworthy Dolores Lambert John Larson Margaret Leavitt Charles Lee Kathy Levins Mike Lestenkof Roy Dillard Gilbert Lomen Ronald Loucks ' ; Bonnie Lundell Eugene Lundstrom Jackie Lythgoe Barbara McAllister Carol McKechan Sue McMahan Micheal McLellan Anita Malcom Eillen Malone Marie Mann Robert Macaulay Bill Major Robert Martin Steven Meacher Ken Meek Micheal Meely Mary Jean Merryman Elizabeth Messer Joy Miller Greg Mitchell iy Rod Mitchell Jean Mochler Bruce Morgan Kathy Morgan Mike Morris Ann Morrison Barbara Mosher Sharon Mosher m s Jimmy Musgrove Charles Nelson Richard Nelson Yolanda Nelson Barbara Nesbett Allen Newsom Mary Ann Niemiec Marilyn Nigra Sue Owen Henry Oyonmick is fclifc Eddie Page Charles Parker Chip Parr Steve Pavich Bill Pazeretsky Patrick Pearl T£y Michealene Pendleton Terry Pendergrass John Penman ]im Peters Chris Peterson Mickie Pettit Phillip Rigby Mike Piatt Benny Pollen Bridjette Powers Karen Railey Steven Reavis Dusty Rhodes David Rice Robert Prescott Sue Roberts Leo Roseman David Rosey Elena Ross Christian Roust Tim Rumfelt Karen Sand Vivian Sande Sandra Scott Carla Seamen Robert Seitz Lana Shepard Edward Simko Christ)- Simonsma Donna Sinn Frank Sipes Louise Smith Mark Smith Sherri Smith Shodwalter Smith Greg Snodgrass Layne St. John Lorrine Stanton Paul Steiger Doug Stewart Robert Stidd Linda Straub Randy Super Dan Telford Ellen Thorson Tom Thwaites Nancy Tieman Jeanne Townsend Sue Rhodes John Townsend Jeanne Trice Doug Tuycano Robert Walker Robert Walker Darlene Wallace Milton Ward Stephen Shrader Tom Thwaites Donald Webb Kellen Weidner Jean Wells Ted Wellman Melody Windeler Dollie Wheeler Jay White Lenoard Whitfield Robert Wiemer Cherie Wilkenson Mary Jean Williams Judy Wilson Ted Wolfe Norma Wrightsman Russel Vernooy Mary Whynard Mary Ann Young Tom Young Alexander Zerbinos Bob Zielaskewicz Leslie Zimmerman Sharon Wyckoff 189 DAVID BAUKER ROBERT BETZ .Make-up and Second Semester Students Seniors ALICE BERGDOLL GRETA BOTCHER 1 , fe. fi ROXANNE CRABB CHARLES DEGNAN JAMES GUNN 190 TERRY HIX CAL KLEIN GERALD LEDBETTER DAPHNE HONN JIMMIE JONES Seniors FRANK KEIM CAROLYN LANCASTER ( - M PETER MacMANUS MERVIN MULLINS DENNIS NELSON JOHN PATTERSON ROGER PITTS 19 ' LELAND PLEDGER IDAHO SUTTON JIM WOLVERTON KEN REED JEAN SCHMITT Seniors i i - fs {juniors 4 w THOMAS SCHL ' CK ROBIN WILLIAMS LOUISE WULF 192 Glen Armstrong Elizabeth Baker Kathy Butler Gordon DeWitt Brenda Dumas Robert Kluting Wayne Fleek Dennis Jennings juniors - r- Tom Johnson If David LeCount Marion Meath Kathryn Nilsson Gloria Osborne Martina Oyoumick 1 93 Second Semester Vance Perine Arthur Saarloos Christel Skinner Rod Pbtzke Gene Rafson juniors Pa: Rodey Gerald Savager Fred Stevens 1 94 Beverly Stolen Miles Stout Sandra Stringer Kirk Wickersharn Irene Widmark ▲it Pete Hill Jeanmarie Larson Gail Whitney Krispus Anyim Sophomores Candi Christie Bernard Katexac Wendy Parker Betty Rafson Larry Rubin Torri Strelow 195 Second Semester Michalene Bliss David Brown Domingo Florsta Phyllis Bauer Ronald Brandt Trudy Graves o •• • 196 Ida Hildebrand Edmund Hinke Virginia Breedlove Dennis Freeman Brian Hakkinen Ruby Knutsen Owen Lewis Larry Lewis Gary Lommasson Ivan Martin Sigrid Marks Dennie O ' Nielson Ross Nolen Gerri Putsiqun Sue Nystrom Steve Thomas Gary Woody Hundreds of seniors are also J waiting their moment. Prof. Cashen begins the procession. graduation Marshal of the University Prof. Wm. R. Cashen, the administration and faculty prepare for the forty-third commencement exercises. Administration and faculty follow 1 1 « 3 aii 198 1965 Seniors and master degree candidates follow each in their own college. Parade marshals were Dr. Troy Pewe and Dr. Donald Cook. A X ay tc 200 Max C. Brewer, recent commander of Arlis II, an ice island, received an honorary doctor of Science degree from the University via Board of Regent president Elmer Rasmussen. Remember THE processional . . . Dr. Cashen leads the Board of Regents from the stage. Graduates follow . . . their last footsteps as students of the U of A. A day to Remember . . . family, friends, pictures, tears, congratulations, a diploma, and a final farewell to the faculty, administration, classmates and the University. All that remains is to return the long robes. ■ 201 202 Athletics 203 It of A- Cheerleaders Our 1964-1965 U. of A. Cheerleaders Truly a deserving group of women. Shirly Mathews. Renee Farsdahl, Jill Dunlap. and Jackie Lythgoe. 204 y. V. Cheerleaders The 1964-65 U. of A. J.V. Cheerleaders, Jo Chambers and Ida Hjellen, even though there were only two of them, showed great enthusiasm and school spirit at all the Frosh games. 205 Varsity Mockey Zeam Hit him harder. Ed. Fast Action Against The Rangers 206 UHMMMIIMI- ' Too Cold ' What ' s the matter, fella, lose something? No, Dave, it ' s on the other side. » • Another goal for the U. of A. No pushing, Benny. 207 -lAKIlAT " Too Cold " UN l4l£a« Why you all the time smilin ' , Benny? " Too Cold ' n B cm " Too Damned Hot ' Despite the cold, Hockey enthusiasts still turn out for the games. 208 The Ref dodges as Ed Norrington and a Ranger battle it out for the puck Action down at our goal Cover the goal, Dave ! ! ICEMAN SCOREBOARD Nanooks Opponent 1 Ft. Wainwright 5 6 Ft. Wainwright 2 7 Ft. Wainwright 2 1 Ft. Wainwright 3 Ft. Wainwright 2 Outside 2 Calgary 12 3 Calgary 9 3 UBC 16 2 UBC 13 An unidentified Nanook tries to score 209 Gymnastics Zeatn (Left) Skip Wilson, Rick Gowan. Jonna Zipperer, Mart)- Lankashire, Larry Meyer, and Terr)- Ellis. 2 |o Rick Gowan does a spread eagle leap over Terry Ellis. Skip Wilson dives between Marty and Jonna. Terry Ellis does a front hand spring off the table. Marty, while balancing on Terry ' s hands, de- scends and picks up a scarf with her teeth. Terry and Marty in preliminary position for a shoulder balance. The gymnastic team in its entirety in a very impressive show. 211 Varsity Ski Zeam (Left to Right) Coach Jim MaHaffey, Mike Nelson, Dave Christy, Bob Macaulay, Jerry Race, and Doug Wahto. 212 " r Three Alpine skiers looking over the course Doug Wahto clears the first gate in the slalom at Skiland Perfect form shown by another Nanook skier Dave Christy bears his pain with a smile 213 The U. of A. Ski Team giving a fine showing in the downhill and giant slalom at Mt. Alyeska. 214 Mtion . . . Going Down. Who Opened the gate? 215 U. of A. Cross Country Skier heads into the home stretch. Mrs. Pine takes her winning lead early in the race. Bill gets ready on the watch to start another skier. This year ' s U. of A. Ski Team is made up solely of Freshmen. This team even though they are inexperienced, have done an outstanding job in representing the University in this Varsity sport. This year, the U. of A. Ski Team took the only first place in intercollegiate competition it ' s ever received. The person directly responsible for this first was Dave Cristy. Dave took first in the cross country individual held in Alberta, Canada. The whole team worked extra hard throughout the season to make a tremendous showing, along with the expert coaching of Coach Mahaffey. Unfortunately, when the ski team was in Anchorage, com- peting, Dave Cristy had an accident and broke his leg. The season for next year does not start for quite some time yet. and everyone is quite confident that Dave will be able to come back and represent the U. of A. in skiing once again. Downhill Skiers ready themselves for the big race. 216 Daily Workouts " Watch those low punches, Mike. ' ' Opps, sorry about that ear, Mike. ' ' Cheater " ' Practicing up for the I.R.A. ' 217 Varsity basketball ! r J 964- 1965 University of ' Jlasta ft amoks (Front) Andy Jack, Roger Grummett, Larry Kemp, Bob Hanson, T. D. Dumas, and Coach Bill Ordway. (Second Row) Leo Kouremetis, Mike Tauriainen, Don Helium, Bob Stanton, and Dennis Sperl. (Back) Dennis Lattery, Scott Smith, Sumner Putnum, Fred VanWallinga, and Jon Springer.. 218 JON SPRINGER Forward, Center LEO KOUREMETIS Guard FRED VanWALLINGA Center DON WEBB Guard MIKE STOLTZ Guard ANDY JACK Forward DENNIS LATTERY Forward BOB HANSON Guard MIKE TAURIAINEN Forward 219 Zhe U of J Season Scores First Semester Coach BILL ORDWAY Second Semester Coach FRANZ SPERNER Jon Springer (12) co-captain, pulls in another rebound. U. of A. Opp. 58 Alumni 83 92 AMU 64 89 AMU 61 69 St. Martins 88 61 St. Martins 80 64 St. Martins 80 75 George Fox 77 65 U. of Nevada 93 57 U. of Nevada 66 79 Oregon Tech. 86 77 Chico State 110 52 UBC 71 58 UBC 65 66 Portland U. 93 52 Seattle Pacific 105 95 AMU 60 112 AMU 69 79 U. of Alberta 85 90 U. of Alberta 80 Co-captain Sperl gets his shot 220 " No need to get hostile, Franz. " " Aw dammit. " " Stop it, guys, I ' m ticklish. " Hf ' ; %. -. fc " He lost his what? " 221 9w$k basketball (Front Rou. Kneeling) Benny Ramos. Rick Keir. Greg Mitchell. Micky Pettit. (Back Rou) Wayne Kozak, Dan McHenry. Waeaver Ivanoff. Ray Barret. Doug Pope, Greg Snodgrass, Bob Martin, and Eric McDowell, Coach. 222 WAYNE KOZAK Forward MICKIE PETTIT Guard 1 WEAVER IVANHOFF Center-Forward BENNY RAMOS Guard Ok m m- RAMON BARRETT Center DAN McHENRY Forward HENRY OYOUMICK Guard GREG SNODGRASS Forward RICK KEIR Guard BOB MARTIN Guard DOUG POPE Forward eric Mcdowell Coach 223 Throughout the year the Frosh team played the exciting preliminary games and provided ma- trial for the varsity squad. Here, Kozak (30) struggles for a rebound as Gillespe looks on in a hard fought contest with Monroe. Below, Ramos gets his shot off in time as Gillespe (23) moves in to cover the rebound. 224 McHenry (21) controls the tip as Ramos (20) and Kozak (30) break into the clear Gillespe (23) hustles on the boards as Barrett (34) moves in to screen out opponents The Crowd SCOREBOARD Opponent Frosh Intramural All-Stars 97 88 Intramural All-Stars 75 83 Cordova High School 47 48 Cordova High School 65 67 (overtime) Monroe High School .66 69 (double overtime) Lathrop JV ' s - - 54 44 Artillery Brigade 88 72 Monroe High School 66 70 (overtime) Lathrop Malemutes .57 53 225 Pistol Club Coach Dr. Morris, Neil Eklund. Roger Pitts, Russel Ver Nooy (Bottom Ron) John Beard, Candy Keyes. Rich Reilv, and Jim Endicott. 226 Second Place in the Ration Our Nanooks are well supplied with ammunition. Governor Egan presenting awards to: Joe Nava, John Penman, and Neil Eklund at the Sports Awards Banquet held on Governor ' s Day, May 8. This year top honors go to the VARSITY RIFLE TEAM. They won 35 out of 36 postal matches held every week through the mail. This qualified them to compete against over four hundred other colleges in the Conventional Target Match. We won our division and went on to compete with the other five division winners. Our overall scores were tied; but in a case of a tie the scores achieved in offhand position are compared. Here are the results. 1. West Point Military Academy 1165-376 offhand 2. University of Alaska 1165-375 offhand In individual competition Joe Nava placed second to John Nunn from the University of Wyoming. Nunn — 296; Nava— 295. Joe Nava and John Penman were named to the First All America Rifle Team. Neil Eklund was named to the Second Team. Golden bullets are being sent to Nava and Penman for their outstanding achievement. We can be very proud of our Rifle Team for their superior performance. Keep up the good work, boys! 227 Rifle Zeam 228 Zhe U. of A. competing team (Top) Bob Penman, Sergeant Horton, Coach, Dave Roseneau. (Bottom) Neil Eklund and Joe Nava. Zhe Moys Here ' s Sergeant Horton sharped up in his dress blues. NEIL EKLUND BOB PENMAN 229 TIM MIDDLETON Who said the Rifle Team was all work and no play? DAVE ROSENEAU 230 Varsity Swim Zeant Top Row: Doug Riley, Ken Parker, Bruce Morgan, Randy Jacobs, Tom Johnson, and Coach Dietrich. Kneeling: Warren Greise, Mike Martin, Jim Greenough, and Ed Wagner. 232 i Distance swimmer Mike Martin starts another lap of the 400 yd. freestyle in a meet against Eielson High School. Backstroker Doug Riley competing in the 100 yd. backstroke, takes time out for a good yawn before continuing on in the race. . » W » Swimming the butterfly for the U. of A., Tom Johnson took another stroke and yelled, " I ' ll never smoke another cigarette as long as I live. " ' ' « 233 living Hey you down there, catch. ' TOM JOHNSON M ilf k: K P • ' 1 1 ' • - 1 . T 1 ' Hey, coach, what do I do ' Will someone hand me my glasses? ' RANDY JACOBS ' Now what was I going to do? ' Hey, guys, I ' m a bird. " 234 Zeam breaks Kecord in Every Event at the State Meet Here the record breaking 400 yd. freestyle relay gets ready. ■ . - ftrififm-fgirii ■ ■H • • 1 • • Hbbhh r " v. »• »• - w X - " ■ . " ■- 7 " i ' ?4 " i. ■ K m • ?s V Jim Greenough and Warren Greise take 1st and 2nd in the 200 yd. breast. Doug Rieley (center lane) as he takes 1st in the 100 back. Randy as he breaks record in 100 yd. butterfly. The U. of A. Swimming Team broke records in all eight of the swimming events in which it entered during the state meet in Anchorage, April 23 and 24. They also took a 3rd and 4th in one meter diving and a 2nd and 4th in the three meter diving. The team racked up 161 total points in the eighteen and over age group. The closest competitor was Fort Richardson ' s co-ed team with 109, third was Eielson A.F.B. with 59, Elmendorf A.F.B. with 34, and the Spa with 27 points. The team, under the coaching of Earl Dietrick, did an excellent job in representing the U. of A. and they deserve our support. Tom keeps his lead in 400 yd. free relay. Poor Mike, he can ' t help it. 235 Intramurals at the U. of A. have been successful for they allow the students not participating in Varsity sports a chance for physical exercise in highly competitive sports. 236 An easy " crip " Lythgoe, you ' re moving in ! ! Tweet ! !, Three seconds in the key- Action under the boards 237 Suzy gets a hit Toots and Hannah let it go by She slides? to second See how Fred slides! ! 238 239 The Mighty Carney at bat Where ' s the bat? And here . . . Hotdog Hebert Swing Batter!! Bitty Bobby pitches 240 jCathwp Wins Jntramural Zrophy DORM POINTS 1. Lathrop hall 2339 2. Nerland hall 2331 3. Stevens hall 1009 4. Mcintosh hall 852 WOMENS 1. New Dorm 1442 2. Wickersham 1129 -;; _.J ,»:.: " ? j| 1 a W - ■ 241 Alaska Relays k U Mike Harper passes the baton to Rock)- Wilson Another baton passing in the 880 relay Willie Wood waits anxiously for his turn in the event. Nerland Hall went on to win the 880 relav. Benny Sheardown gets a fast start 242 Willie Wood puffs as he takes off in the broad jump. Here, another broad jumper strives for that extra inch. Glenn Armstrong went on to win the broad jump. Sumner Putman entered as an independent in the pole vault An unidentified pole vaulter grunts to clear the bar Mickey Pettit won the pole vault with a jump of 9 feet. 243 A military entry clears the bar in the high jump. A high school girl breaks the line in the girl ' s 880. On the left, spectators gather to watch the broad jump. Competition was a great deal harder than this. In spite of the cold weather and poor track conditions the track meet was a success with tough com- petition between the students and military as well as inter-dorm competition. Nerland Hall was the big winner. Thev won every track event thev entered and only lost one field event to Mcintosh. 244 Sports banquet Pat Rodey, student Master of Ceremony at the Sports Banquet. Professor Teal, main speaker at the Sports Banquet. Governor Egan chats before the Banquet Dr. Wood gives an introductory speech. 245 Hockey Team receives varsity letters. Pistol Team receives first awards ever given to this team. The Varsity Swim Team, also for the first time in the history of the U. of A., receives awards. Jim Greenough, who is not pictured, also received a varsity letter. The Ski Team, comprised entirely of freshmen, had a truly remarkable year. Did it hurt much, Dave? 246 Womens Athletic Association receive their special awards. Those lettering for the second time, received gold bars in place of the letter. The U. of A. Rifle Team receiving their varsity letters. Special Awards BASKETBALL Inspiration Player (Leo Kouremetis) Outstanding Player (Jon Springer) HOCKEY Sportsmanship (Jim Ericson) Outstanding Player (Benny Sheardown) RIFLE Outstanding Shooter (Joe Nava) SKIING Outstanding Cross-Country Skier (Dave Cristy) Outstanding Freshman Skier (Dave Cristy) SWIMMING Outstanding Swimmer at the State Meet. (Randy Jacobs) Eric McDowell, Freshman Basketball Team Coach, awards his J.V. team with letters for their outstanding work in sports this past year. " Wake-up, Dennis, he ' s talking about you. " 247 -photo by rkhard estelle 248 Mound A ' bt Campus University fountain Of course Wood ' s Hole is practical in Winter . . ' ■■■■■■■II . . . and in Spring it is even more practical. Well, anyway it ' s a good place to sur- vey girl ' s legs from. 2 50 ■ . " " " " " .- - A new eight story men ' s resident hall begins to A versatile vice-president and spouse ffi ' take odd shapes up beside the New Skarland Hall Om 251 I ' m just trying to keep my nose from running. Some try it half way. What about me ? 252 Some don ' t take any chances. 1 Some play it — cool. I Will he make it? 253 We aren ' t strangers anymore. 254 The Big " I " A Couth Place — Tommies . . . suspenders on a petticoat I never did see before . . . The Malemute at 3 a.m. Some typical drinkers. 255 How did you guys know I drank Bud . Taking to the toolies in mass formation. ■• " " ' Chivalry It ' s beer, beer, beer that makes you want a . . 256 Some times an Open House gets a little rough. I think I ' ll wrap her up and take her home. This will liven her up some ! The speedometer read 120 and then The U of A Model Airplane Club 257 Campus Sports . . . Good Lord, look! ! It ' s an ape. Psst. — Your arms aren ' t long enough. Only in Alaska . V 3 8 Hey, guys, I have a low breaking point. . ' - -d. ' ' .-. «? 258 Look — those grayling are eating our guppies. I wonder how my grayling are doing ? A flexible vice-president (Dr. Cutler) No, Bill, no credit today. 259 Cal Klien on the U of A Experimental farm. 260 A dizzy witch and her brew. Of course — next stop is governor. Wow! Sometimes I can ' t tell my eye from my mouth. 261 Some try the conventional approach. . . . and some actually concentrate. But some take the T.V. series. 1 i NJHM ! M " ' l I 7W H R-Jr T 262 . . . while others attempt to perfect a new approach. w 263 264 Want a look at the cleanest room on campus ? Isn ' t it clean. Some approach — huh. I think I ' ll try a new approach to sewing. 265 A typical sack rat in bed. A - A sack rat who should have stayed in bed. : H If you fellows don ' t hurry up, we ' ll be here all year. 5,293—5,294— 5,295—5,296— 5,297—. . . 266 Zhe Museum Eskimo Kayak of Kotzebue Area 267 A fortunate student . Mow foot to Ceam to Ski An Ace Instructor and Ski-tow Operator on the University Ski Slope. (Gary Klockenteger) and an unfortunate student. 268 POWER PLANT AT NIGHT -fc -% 3£ KV THE OLD ALONGSIDE THE NEW THE NEW GYM CONSTITUTION HALL GEOPHYSICAL INSTITUTE DEEP SNOW BY BUNNEL DUCKERING WITH FULLY DRESSED PLAZA BROOKS MEMORIAL BUILDING 271 it THE DINING COMMONS EIELSON MEMORIAL BUILDING 4 ffl ' m THE MUSEUM itiinimii r I 272 LOOKING TOWARDS WICKERSHAM AT -50°F THE HOME OF DR. WOOD— PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA THE U OF A VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT. 273 NEW MARRIED STUDENTS ' DORM. STUART HALL a CTHj HIR 4 WALSH HALL w- -» 274 Zhe Musk Or Kesearck Project Twenty-three " friendly balls of fluff " , born approximately ten months ago on Nunivak Island, are now living in a Research Area on the far north end of the campus. This Musk Oxen Research Project has the potential of contributing to the economic development of Alaska. Formerly native to Alaska, the Musk Oxen with its simple appetite thrives on the tundra and other grasslands in spite of the harsh climate. Their feasibility for commercial use lies in the qiviut (the inner hair which is one of the world ' s finest fibers), steaks which taste like beef and fine hides. 275 Research Space Projects £ V ' 2s Arctic Research Laboratory at Point Barrow A successful launching of the 3rd Nike-Cajun 276 U of A Jce J stand ■ - Arlis 3 (a floating ice island) is a part of the University ' s Research in oceanography, marine biology, micro-meteorology and other areas. 277 Oh the UofA Experimental Jam Concentrating on the specific problems of farming in the Arctic and Sub-arctic regions, The University of Alaska Experimental Farm is helping Alaskan Farmers cope with their prob- lems. It I ftp The U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey Building contains a seismograph for the continuous registration of earth tremors and also contains instruments for the continuous measurement of magnetic ele- ments. SJ Upon completion The Alaska Water Lab- oratory will concentrate on water prob- lems in cold regions. 278 The University will continue to grow . . . 279 Jn Conclusion In conclusion is nothing but the future, a year of schooling at the University of Alaska has passed for some it was the first year for the others maybe the last. But a year of our life no matter where we spent it is a valuable part of our past and our future. Many things have happened on campus this year — student government has posed the students against their representatives, washing ma- chines have remained unfixed despite the wash in the pond, a be- loved professor passed away — all of these are preparing us for another year of life. " Ad Summum " the motto of the University of Alaska signifies our goal. The 1965 DENALI will bring back memories of your year at the U of A and pictures people you admire, goals you wish to attain. May the 1965 DENALI help you climb upward and obtain new heights . . . Sincerely, Miss Nancy Anne Wirtanen Editor-in-Chief 1965 DENALI ILwRSily fWriuci 5ol{ Jpno KoniTci I Si 280 Staff 1965 Thanks go to the few staff members who withstood a full year of deadlines, copies, poor or no photos, parties and other misfortunes that hit us. A hearty thanks also goes to those who joined us at semester to put in a year ' s work. The DFNALI is published by the ASUA, Inc. and put out by the students, for the students. NANCY WIRTANEN Editor-in-chief DAVE GEESIN Photographer DARLENE ZIESKI Business Manager ROBBIE NEITHERCOAT Ass ' t Business Mgr. KARI MARKS MIKE McKELLAN Administration DICK ESTELLE MARIAN HUSTON Faculty DAN KUPEUZEUSKI Around ' bout Campus MIKE MARTIN TOM JOHNSON MIKE VERBILLIS Athletics JANICE FOX SHERRY FLOWERS Organizations LAUREL BLAND Class Portraits NANCY WIRTANEN Activities Ads ii " 4i I ' u F 281 m i n JfL ja - l — ™. " r i r i « f Ml J ' LfflHh • sAi ■ M 1 t ' 1 " 0 1 lr 1 ■• • ■ • ■ ■ I HI as F alaskan oilwells photo taken at midnight by lou leonard 282 Advertising Index 283 Jndex ± Abbott, Gretchen IS, 91, 155 Acheson, Elizabeth 163 Adair, Pamelia 74, 163 Ahgeak, Edna 163 Albert, Sharron 173 Alderman, Bruce 148 Alexander, Phyllis 173 Alldredge, Les 33, 173 Allen, Willie 49, 23 Anderson, Clara 163 Anderson, Elizabeth 173 Anderson, George 173 Anderson, P. J Anderson, William 173 Andrews, Jerry 173 Anyim, Krispus ] Applegate. Richard 173 Ard, Larry I 74 Argetsinger, Donald 163 Armstrong, Ed 148, 206 Atuk, Richard i63 Auger, Norman 15 " Ayars, Laurie 56, 163, 230, 231 B Baird, Robert l74 Baker, Tern " 174 Bakken, Gail i48 Balko, Rosemary Balster, Vicki ' I 74 Baltzo. Dorothy 1 ?4 Banchek, Earl 10, 32, 163, 255 Bantz, Janet l6 Barber. Hugh 1 56 Barbiaux, Susan -5o Barnett, Fayrene 75 174 Barrett, Bernie 222 Barrett. Raymond 222 - 225 Bates. Florence 00 ° Bauer, Phyllis 1S 6 Baukof. James l48 Bauker, Da e l90 Baumgartner, Thomas 1°3 Bavilla, Okalina l64 284 Beard, John 1 5 226 Benitz, Earl 148 Berg, Jan 174 Bergdoll, Alice 190 Berry, Keith 156 Betz, Madelenine 000 Betz, Robert 190 Blackwell, Richard 9, 20, 163 Bland, Laurel 14, 163 Blankenship, Jerry 174 Bleiler, Edwin 1 56 Bliss, Michaelyn 146 Bliss, Patrick 174 Booth, Barbara 174 Borucki, Stanislaw 50, 163 Boss, Anita 57, 21, 41, 92, 164 Bottcher, Greta 75, 239 Bradley, Kim 1 64 Bramstedt, Susan 174 Brandt, Ron 196 Breedlove, Virginia 196 Brewer, Margaret 174 Brinsf ield, Jeanne 156 Britton, Joe 174 Brizzolari, Suzanne 164 Brophy, Gail 175 Brown, Angeline 156 Brown, Clifford 00 Brown, David 196 Brown, Donis 17, 18, 164 Brown, Jerry 93, 164 Brown, Rebecca 156 Brown, Gina 156 Burgess, Donald 175 Burgess, Ronald 175 Burns, Aria 164, 254 Bush, Richard 175 Bushue, Martin 175 Butler, Kathleen 24, 75, 192 Byrom, Ronald 175 tf » «pf MP Cadden, James 43, 190 Callahan, John 00 Campbell, Bertrand 156 285 Carney, Doug 240 Carr, Jonna 156 Carter, Mike 175 Carter, Dave 207 Casey, Pamela 175 Castle, Peggy 164 Caverly, Richard 175 Chaddock, Terrance 164 Chambers, Jo 164 Chambers, Lynne 148 Chandler, Brian 164 Christenson, Laurel 175 Christian, Helene 156 Christian, Hugh 164 Christy, Candi 93, 195, 257 Christy, David 212, 213 Church, Georgia 36, 164 Clark, Georgia ' Clark, Mari 156 Clarke, Barbara 175 Classen, Curt 164 Clendenen, Gail 175 Clendenen, Marcia 175 Cline, Don 148 Clinton, Gray 179 Coghlan, Kathy 175 Colette, Kenneth 175 Colp, Larry 176 Conant, Bruce 165 Cope, Linda 157 Cordes, Brock 9, 148 Cordes, Mary 165 Cotton, John 176 Coumbs, James 176 Cousart, Anna Lee 165 Crabb, Roxanne 82, 190 Cragen, Sandra 230, 231 Crocker, Eugene 176 Croell, Jodie 88, 176 Croell, Gayl 164, 157 Crouder, Larry- 157 D Davies, Jeanne 165 Dean, Larry 23, 78, 165 Dean, William 176 286 Demientiff, Margaret 165 Demmert, Dixie 56, 176 Degnan, Chuck 190 Dewitt, Gordon 16, 192 DeWree, Diane 148 Dick, John 176 Dillard, Roy 180 Dome, Tom 9, 22, 69, 165 Dominik, Dietegen 156 Dopiriak, Robert 176, 240 Dorius, Dixie 148 Downes, Keiley 23, 149 Drew, Stephen 176 Driscoll, Jerome 176 Drury, Mike 165 Dumas, Brenda 193 Dumas, T. D 157, 218 Dunlap, Jill 9, 64, 165, 172, 204 Dykstra, Frank 176 Eakon, Helga 165 Edmiston, Donna 176 Edmunds, Mary 149 Eichman, Roger 10, 157 Eckman, Veronica 149 Ekemo, Susan ; 176 Eklund, Neil 226-229 Elieff, Stephan 177 Elmore, Bill 149 Endell, Roger 149 Endicott, James 177, 226 Endicott, Terry 177 Erickson, Sandra 177 Erikainen, David 177 Estabrook, John 177 Estelle, Richard 15, 149 Eubank, Mary 149 Evans, Diane 177 Evenson, Richard 165 Farris, Martha 149 Farsdahl, Renee 72, 75, 177, 224 287 J » -.ill Fast, Phylis 177 Faudskar, John 17, Feller, Dottie 8, 63, 165 Fenn, Sandra 149 Filbert, Mary 165 Flavin, Frank 22, 168 Flecks, Wayne 193 Floresta, Domingo 196 Flowers, Sherry 15, 17. Foss, John 157 Foster, Neal 17 " Fox, Janice 15, 17, France, Miles 17, Frank, Lewis 165 Franklin, Glenna 165 Frascella, Al 166, 257 Freeman, Dennis 196 Frost, Charlene 36, 156 Gallagher, Pete 26, 27, 166 Gamble, Karen 171 Gathings, Penny 178 Gatzke, Eileen 157 Geesin, Daivid 14, 157 G iles, George 17, Gillilan, Dennis 150 Gillespe, Russ 224, 225 Girard, Jon 157 Gisel, Sherry] 178 Gordon, Linda 1 78 Gowin, Rick 66, 166 Grant, Larry 178 Graves, Trudy 1 96 Gragen, Dennis 150, 178 Greenough, James 232, 235 Greutman, Marrell 157 Griese, Warren 27, 1 66, 232 Griffin, Mark 173, 178 Grummett, Hohn Roger 1 50, 2 1 8 Gunn, James 1 90 H Hakkinen, Brian 196 288 Hale, Margaret 1 66 Hall, Janice 178 Hall, Mike 157 Hanchett, John 178 Haney, Dennis 178 Hanks, Janie 9, 10, 166 Hansen, Roberta 76, 157, 218 Hanson, Robert 218-220, 221 Harper, Mike 166, 242 Haslett, Dan 80, 81 Haslett, Gary 166 Hatler, Mary Etta 159 Hayr, Richard 26, 157 Head, Larry 29, 158, 257 Hebert, Gary 150, 240 Heflinger, Pred 166 Helium, Don 166, 218 Helmericks, James 166 Henderson, Jonathan 166 Henry, Cornelia 178 Herning, Kathleen 178 Herning, Norman 167 Hickman, Marion 24, 42, 54, 150 Hildebrand, Ida 196 Hill, Pete 195 Hilliard, Joe 55, 91, 167 Hinke, Bruce 196 Hix, Terry 191 Hjellan, Ida 178, 205 Hoffman, Barry 178 Holland, Philip 7, 33, 91 Hollis, Sandra • • • 178 Honn, Daphne 31, 191 Hoopes, Matthew 150 Horn, John 158 Horn, Richard 179 Horvath, Kathleen 179 Howeter, Loren 45 Hubbs, Susan 179 Hummel, David 167 Humphreys, Ken 167 Hunt, Nancy 9, 22, 36, 68, 167 Huston, Marian 15, 1 50 Hyry, Mary 179 Immel, James 179 289 Ireland, Gina 179 Issac, Janet 179 Ivanoff, Ralph 179-222-3 Ishacj. Muhammad 50, 1 50 Jack. Andrew 19, 218 Jackson, Charles 239 Jackson, Robert 150 Jackson, Russel 158 Jacobs, Randall 167, 232-5 Jamieson, Sandy 167 Jankuskas, Jeanne 179 Jerue, Wilson 7, 10, 50 Johnson. Alan 179 Johnson, Edward 167 Johnson. Maxey 151 Johnson, Thomas 15. 151, 232-5 Johnson, Wyan 179 Johnsten, Fred 179 Jokiel, Siegfried 151 Jones, Dave 32 Jones, Jimmie 191 Tones, Wayne 179 K Kalen, Patrick 179 Karper, Hannah 76, 167, 238 Katexac, Bernard 195 Katzenberger, George 158 Keim. Frank 191 Keir, Richard 180, 222-3 Keith. Gordon 23, 180 Kelly, Philip 73, 180 Kemp, Lyman 167, 218 Kennedy, Keith J 158 Ketchum, Wannette 180 Keyes. Candi 167, 226, 231 King, Jacqueline 158 Kinney. James 167, 257 Klein. ' Calvin S, 151, 260, 191 Klippen. Thomas 151 Klockenteger, Gary 158, 262-3 Klockenteger, Wm 23, 151 Kluting, Robert 193 Knapp, James 1 67 290 Knutsen, Ruby 196 Kohler, Mary 158, 180 Kohler, Wm 21, 167 Korhoncn, Allen 218 Kourmetis, Leo 218-9 Kovac, Frank 180 Kowalski, Karen 1 80 Kozak, Wayne 222, 223, 225 Kozloff, Patrick 180 Kugzruk, Floyd 167, 180 Kupiszewski, Dan 158, 265, 14 Lake, Bebe 158 Lambert, Dolores 1 80 Lammers, Janice 1 67 Lancashire, Marty 151 Lancaster, Carolyn 191 Langworthy, Joan 168 Langworthy, Margaret 180 Lanstra, Albert 151 Lanstra, Pat 151 Larson, Jeanmarie 195 Larson, John 180 Lassiter, June 168 Lattery, Dennis 218, 219 Laurie, Faye 16, 177 Lauster, Sally 168 Lazanas, Lucy 151 Leavitt, Margaret 1 80 Lecount, Dave 193, 254 Ledbetter, Gerald 43, 181 Lee, Charles 180 Lemley, Helantha 168 Lentz, Paul 158 Leon, Arthur 152 Leonard, Lewis 168 Leslie, Jean 24, 168 Lestenkof, Mike 18 1 Levins, Kathy 18 Lewis, Owen 196 Lilley, Edward 21, 63, 168 Lind, Ronald ] 93 Lockhart, Judy 1 58 Lommasson, Gary Lomen, Gil l68 ' 172 291 Loperfido, John 152 Lord, Terry 168, 172 Loucks, Ronald 181 Love, Katherine 152 Lundberg, Lani 168 Lundell, Bonnie 69, 173, 181 Lundgren, Janice 152 Lundstrom, Eugene 181 Lythgoe, Jack! 168, 181, 202, 204 Lythgoe, Kenneth 2 39 Mc McAlister, Barbara 181 McAmis, Wm 00 ° McCaulley, Wayne 181 McCIung, Joe l6s McClure, William 158 McCoy, Ruth 8 McCurry, Boppin ' Bob l58 McDonald, Mark l °} McDougall, Buzz • ■ ° McDowell, Eric 222,223,247 McDowell, Jo McHenrv, Dan 222-3-5, 181 Mclver, Gail 158 McKeehan, Carol 181 McKinley, William 193, 251, 263 McLeslan, Michael 181 McMahan, Susan 181 McRae, Edward 1 52 Mac MacDonald, Edgar 45 Macauley, Robert 214, 182 MacManus, Peter 191 M Mahlum, Margaret 00 ° Major, William I 82 Malcom, Annita i8i Malone, Eileen I 82 Mann, Marie 72, 73, 182 (Index Continued on page 307) 292 293 YOUR FRIENDLY COMMUNITY BANK flitflSK IfrflTJOnflfr BtaiBKl tf ykixJhvnJd- SEVEN OFFICES TO SERVE YOU MAIN OFFICE Northward Building 4th and Lacy St. Fairbanks AIRPORT ROAD BRANCH Airport Road and Turner Fairbanks (Drive-In Banking) EIELSON FACILITY Baker Field House Eielson Air Force Base DELTA BRANCH NENANA BRANCH Delta Junction Nenana UNIVERSITY BRANCH Next to the Post Office in College TOK BRANCH Tok Junction COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 294 EENIE, MEENIE, MEINE, MO PICK A CITY GET SET GO for Immediate confirmed Reservations contact 511 2nd Ave., Fairbanks 452-2118 For Years Filled With Success . . . THE GLADYS MORRIS SHOP and BEAUTY SALON 408 Cushman — Fairbanks JVMer ' s JSook jSijop — Tlic House of Adler — P. O. Box 1599 Fairbanks, Alaska 99701 MINERS MERCHANTS BANK OF ALASKA Nome, Alaska " The Friendly Bank ' NORTHERN f COMMERCIAL ormpanu Department Store Branches in Kotzebue and Pt. Barrow ALASKA ' S PIONEER MERCHANTS Second and Turner, FAIRBANKS Phone 456-7711 295 Congratulations to the Class of 1965 YOURS IS THE WORLD. " NOME DRUG STORE " Serving The Seward Peninsula " Box 310 Nome, Alaska 296 COLLEGE AUTO SERVICE Complete Automotive Accessories and Service YOUR INDEPENDENT CHEVRON SERVICE STATION Phone GReenwood 9-6726 BOX 70 COLLEGE, ALASKA ' % ' 7j£ 4 ' ftrttdt ' tf teCyfcCfrntrt fct rtJ WHERE THE BEST COSTS NO MORE Anchorage 720 Gambell Phone BR 5-0201 Owned and Operated by WALTER J. HICKEL Fairbanks 820 Noble Phone GL 6-7722 297 CALL 456-6661 FOR ADVERTISING AND SUBSCRIPTION RATES More than half the countries of the world live under a partial or complete black-out of news, through censorship. The people of these countries have lost a guiding light to freedom — the complete, true knowledge of all that is happening in the world. Every man who can read, rests mainly upon our newspapers. Day in and day out, they are able to report the news completely, as only newspapers can deliver it! m Nw»»s im i MORE THAfM 10,000 PEOPLE FAIRBANKS EAGERLY REACH FOR THE COVERING ALL OF INTERIOR ALASKA Daily News - Miner Your COMPLETE Home-town Daily Newspaper " 514 2nd Avenue Our Staffs Congratulate the Settlors When You Want PRINTING r OU« DISPLAY DP A TMINT OFFHtS HWlCIQft SFJWltt HAND LETTERED SHOWCARD SIGNS, DISPLAYS. DECALS, SILK SCREEN PRINTING. SEE US FOR ALL KINDS OF JOB PRINTING LETTER PRESS OFFSET PRINTING FULL TIME ARTIST • RUBBER STAMPS SOCIAL PRINTING • BUSINESS FORMS MAIL WELL ENVELOPES ommeixial rinting Co., Iin . SECOND AVENUE. PHONE 4S6-4648 IRBANKS. ALASKA 298 WOLFS DEPARTMENT STORE " Complete Home Furnishings " OUR 50TH YEAR SERVING ALASKA 300 Fifth Ave. Anchorage BOB SEAMAN ' S S PORT SHOP Everything for the Sportsman 938th 4th Avenue Anchorage BR 6-2585 SHIMEK ' S RECORDS AND TV 409 4th Ave. Anchorage BR 8-0282 « d • fc -e- 3 m HAROLD ' S SHOES 5th and Gambell BR 4-8984 FLY! FLY! TO FAR WESTERN ALASKA The Aleutians — Shumagins — The Pribilofs N 1 Vo«i ATKA " H} rf Po , NIKOLSKI SARICHEF VSTnT V °C,f t Al° 5 ' ' c . c o G " 1 REEVE ALEUTIAN AIRWAYS, INC. BOB REEVE, President Anchorage Box 559 34 YEARS OF SERVICE TO ALASKA AND ALASKANS GORDONS Department Store BOX 1147 FAIRBANKS, ALASKA " Nationally Known Brands — Nationally Advertised Prices " CARIBOU ' S ALASKA ' S O " Vv-0ST STORE ALASKA ' S OWN STORE Mt. View Spenard PINSKA ' S The Store for Men Choose from the Finest Brand Names of Hats Shoes Suits Topcoats Sportswear Haberdashery Outdoor Clothing Guns Tents Radios Binoculars Sleeping Robes Fishing Tackle Sony TV Sets " Three Floors of Stores to Serve You " THE MARTIN A. PINSKA STORES, INC. —Since 1898— 3rd and Cushman Fairbanks 299 VJ m -e « Crystal Room Dancing Till 2 A.M. Second Ave. Fairbanks Congratulations, Class of 1965 FAIRBANKS OFFICE SUPPLY P.O. Box 131 452-3001 5? 545 Third Fairbanks 433 Fifth Anchorage THE SHOE MART For Fine Shoes 537 Second Fairbanks, Alaska RAMBLER Service and Accessories 11 and Cushman Sales 17th and Cushman FAIRBANKS. ALASKA FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION •eCOND AND LACEY STREET ALASKA PRODUCED COAL STANDARD HEATING OIL PROPANE FURNACE REPAIR STEWART- WARNER HEATING EQUIPMENT 531 3rd Street, Fairbanks Phone 456-7798 300 Enjoy TOMMY ' S Elbow Room Where You ' ll Meet the College Crowd He ' s Open From 12 Noon to 2 AM Saturdays 3 AM 410 2nd Ave. Phone 452-3051 • Picture Framing • Cameras • Souvenirs 552 Second Ave. FAIRBANKS To CARRS CLOTHING STORE " Headquarters for the Best in Men ' s Wear ' 544 Second Ave. GL 2-2370 Kuppenheimer Suits Nunn Bush Shoes Arrow Shirts Dobbs Hats Work Clothes Sportswear FAIRBANKS Alaska ' s Arctic WIEN BOX 690 FAIRBANKS 452-3355 ALASKA AIRLINES STUDIO Congratulates All Graduating Seniors With a Special Thanks to All Graduating Musicians for Past Patronage FIFTH AND NOBLE STREETS THE DENALI STAFF Extends Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1965 ROY A. A. LARSON LOCKSMITH — JEWELER Fairbanks 405 Noble 301 For the Best in Name Brand Clothing Try Top O ' the World Clothing Sports Wear — Work Clothing Remember . . . A Little Off the Street Means a Lot Off the Price 208 LACEY STREET H. B. AVAKOFF JEWELER 531 2nd Ave. Fairbanks ALASKA OVERLAND INC. 1980 So. Cushman St. " Serving Alaska ' s Transportation Needs " gacfa MEN ' S SHOP C O S M ■- A bj Congratulates the Graduating Class! FAIRBANKS LUMBER SUPPLY of All Kinds 2 2 Illinois Street Box 629 — Ph. GL 2-2183 " We Deliver the Goods " Northward Flower Shop Corsages and Flowers for All Occasions LOU AND JOHN STRAIT Fairbanks, Alaska SERVING ALL OF ALASKA YUKON IPMENT, INC. Fairbanks Alaska DEALERS IN ALLIS-CHALMERS and Other Allied Lines of Equipment ! I be 2-2135 Second Avenue 302 Three score and ten has been the measure of man and more than the measure of most en- terprises throughout Alaska and the North- west. It is short in the span of many great businesses. We feel we are just beginning. From this 70th Anniversary we look back on our participation in Alaska ' s Gold Rush, her Copper Era, her tremendous wartime de- velopments, her industrial strides and great advances in transportation since World War II . . . only as prelude to tomorrow. As we have pioneered in container trans- portation and mechanized cargo handling, full vanship and the revolutionary vanning- station service, we look forward to contin- uing this march of progress . . . participating fully in the great development for Alaska that lies ahead. Alaska Steamship Company since 1895 PAXONS -The Heartland for Hunting and Fishing The Finest in Alaska ' s Interior for restaurant service cocktail lounge service station 24 hour service Strategically Located 175 Miles South of Fairbanks and 264 Miles North of Anchorage on the Richardson Highway c KtttkxLtnqt Mxtxtst f itiustr Anthornqr 2Housr at jSu n JmA : =- .---_.. exclusive Baldwin dealer competent instruction on all instruments Pianos — Organs Band — Solo Instruments sales and service 408 Fourth Avenue- Anchorage BR 8-7891 LOUS MARKET 13th and I Spenard, Alaska nntoiiiBBS 1443 WEST NORTHERN LIGHTS BLVD. ANCHORAGE. ALASKA J 304 KOSLOSKY SONS 539 4th Anchorage, Alaska GORDON ' S FAMILY SHOE STORE 2604 Spenard Road Spenard Continued success to the wonderful students of the University of Alaska to which I was pleased to have served for the past five years. DOUG BARRETTE Manager Universal Services A hearty congratulations to the students and faculty of the Univ ersity of Alaska. Our obligation is to serve the campus community with courtesy and thoughtfulness. Hope you have enjoyed our services as much as we have enjoyed helping you. UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE ADULT RADIO FOR ALASKA KFQD The Voice of the Cook Inlet Area. Alaska ' s Foremost News Station. 730 KC 10,000 Watts Clear Channel ANCHORAGE ALASKA 305 306 Marks, Kari 15, 197 Marks, Sigrid 28, 197 Martin, Ivan 197 Martin, Mike 15, 195, 222-5 Martin, Robert 182, 222-3 Mathews, Sharon 73 Mathews, Shirley 30, 204 Mathis, Genevieve 168 Matsuno, Marie 47, 159 Mayac, Mary 169 Maze, John 169 Meacher, Stephen 182 Meath, Marian 23, 63, 193 Meek, Kenneth 182, 169 Medy, Mike 182 Merryman, Maryjean 182 Messer, Elizabeth 182 Middleton, Pamela 91 Middleton, Tim 152, 230 Miller, James 159 Miller, Joy 17, 18, 182 Miller, John 254, 255 Miller, Terr) ' 192 Miller, Wayne 159 Mitchell, Greg 182, 222 Mitchell, Rodey 182 Mockler, George 32 Mockler, Jean 182 Modrow, Bob 159 Moore, Donald 26, 159 Morgan, Dennis 76, 159, 232 Morgan, Bruce 182 Morgan, Kathy 182 Morris, Michael 183 Morrison, Ann 183 Morrow, Mary J 159 Mortimer, Charles " Mort " 152 Mosher, Jean Barbara 56, 183 Mosher, Sharon 183 Mulligan, Susan 169, 264 Mullins, Merve 16, 17, 45, 191 Musgrove, Jimmy 183 Musick, Mike 236 N Nava, John Neely, Mike 152, 227-9 239 307 Neithercoat, Robbie 14, 33, 90, 159 Nelson, Charles 183 Nelson, Dennis 191 Nelson, David 212, 214 Nelson, Yolanda 183, 261, 264 Nelson, Richard 183 Nesbett, Barbara 183 Neimiec, Mar} - Ann 183 Nigro, Marilyn 183 Nilsson, Kathryn 193 Nelsson, William 169 Nelsson, Greg 183 Nolen, Ross 197 Nurse, Carol 1 69 Nystrom, Sue 83, 197 o Orr, John 183 Osborne, Gloria 193 OToole, Randy 183 O ' Nielson, Dennis 197 Ourwater, Lorretta 169 Owen, Suzann 16, 184 Oyoumick, Henry 184, 223 Oyoumick, Martina 193 Page, Eddie 184 Palmquist, Kelline 169 Parker, Charles 184 Parker, Ken 195, 232 Parker, Wendy 195 Parr, Chipper 184 Patriquin, Geraldine 197 Patterson, Eric 169 Patterson, John 191 Pattison, Donn 159 Pavich, Steve 184 Pazeretsky, William 184 Peede, Pamela 69, 169 Pearl, Patrick 184 Pendergrass, Jerald 184 Pendleton, Michalene 184 Penman, John 184, 227-8-9 Pennington, Jon 159, 169 Perkins, Maynard 159 Perrine, Vance 194 ' .8 Peters, James 184 Peterson, Chris 184 Peterson, Gary 159 Petri, Janet 152 Petti t, Mickie 223-2, 184 Philips, Walter 152 Phipps, Marilyn 169 Pickert, Bonnie 169 Pitts, Roger 191, 226 Piatt, Michael 22, 184 Platzke, Rodney R " Alky " 194 Pledger, Leland 193 Pollen, Benny 185 Portillo, Karen 73, 69, 169, 177 Powell, Stuart 153 Powers, Brigette 185 Prator, Donna 17, 90, 153 Prescott, Robert 185 Price, Duane .153 Price, Karyn 31, 153 Pullar, Dennis 153 Putman, Sumner 169, 218, 243 Pope, Doug 222, 223 R Race, Gerald 212, 214 Rafson, Betty 93, 195, 248 Rafson, Gene 194, 238 Railey, Karen 185 Ramos, Eli 153, 222-3-4-5 Randolph, Susan -. 170 Reavis, Gordon 45, 153 Reavis, St even 185 Reed, Kenton 192 Reeve, Daivid 9 Reiley, Richard 170, 226 Rhodes, Duston 185 Rhoden, Dian 170 Rhodes, Sue 187 Rhymer, Pete 26, 159 Rice, David 185 Rigby, Phillip 184 Riley, Doug 27, 170, 232-3-5 Roberts, Sue 185 Robinson, Gary 159 Rodenberg, William 153 Rodey, Pat 7, 9, 17, 194, 217, 245 309 Rogers, Robert 160 RoIIe, Edward I ' 53 Romano, Mike 18, 69, 77, 153 Rosander, Ronald 170 Roseman, Leo 185 Roseneau, David 228, 160, 230, 265 Rosev, David 185 Ross, Elana 185 Roubinek, Dennis 170 Roust. Chritian L85 Rubin, Larry 195 Rueger, Reynold 154 Rumfelt. Tim 185 Russell, Rose 17, 18, 160 Rutherford, Bonnie 261 Rutledge, Kay 170 Saarloos. Arthur 194 Sackett, John 49, 170 Salak, John 1 6 0 Saling, Isla 160 Sand, Karen 185 Sande, Vivian 18 Satre, Lee Ann 170, 230-1 Schart, Martha 170 Schipporeit, Dale 170 Schmiedl, Helga 50 Schmift, Jean 192 Schoming, Haran 160 Schreiber, Dave 1 0 Scott, John 160 Scott, Saundra 173, 1S5 Seaman, Carla 63, 93, 186 Seavy, Irene 1 54 Sebastian, Joseph 1 70 See, Linda 171 Seeliger, Don 178 Seitz, Robert 1 S6 Shafford, Larry 160, 171 Sheardown, Benny 207, 242 Sheehan, Eileen 171 Shelard, Lana 1 86 Sherritt, Scott 74, 171 Shrader, Stephen 188 Simko, Ed 186 Simonsma, Christine 186 Sinn, Donna 1 86 310 Sipes, Frank 186 Skinner, Christie 194 Sledge, Joe C. " Cozy Jose " 33, 160, 260, 192 Smetzer, Gerald 154 Smith, John 43 Smith, Louise 186 Smith, Mark 186 Smith, Scott 170, 218 Smith, Sherri 186 Smith, Showalter 186 Snodgrass, Gregory 223-2, 186 Sped, Dennis 160, 218, 247, 220 Sperner, Franz 154, 220, 221 Springer, Jon 160, 220, 221, 219 Stanton, Lorraine 154, 186 Stanton, Robert 218 Steiger, Mike 74, 160, 192 Steiger, Paul 186 Stein, John 171 Stevens, Elizabeth 154 Stevens, Fred 239 Stewart, Douglas 186 Stidd, Robert 187 Stout, Miles 194 Straub, Alam 160 Straub, Linda 187 Strelow, Torri 195, 254 Stringer, Sandra 194 Sturgis, Howard 154 Stryken, Gordon 160 Super, Randy 187 Sutton, Idaho 192 Stotz, Mike 219 Tansy, Ruby 24, 160 Tauriainen, Mike 20, 171, 218-9 Taylor, William 171 Telford, Donald 187 Terry, Dean 171 Thomas, Julia 1 54 Thomas, Robert 161 Thomas, Steve 197 Thompson, Judith 155 Thorsheim, Stan 69, 161 Thorson, Ellen 187 Thwaites, Thomas 187-8 Tiemann, Nancy ! 8 7 Tinker, Mike " Tink " 8, 10, 32, 91, 161 311 Toomey, Bermel " Melody " 161 Towarak, Timothy 171 Townsend, Ella Jeanne 187 Townsend, John 187 Townsend, Kenneth 171 Trice, Jeanne 187 Trivette, Sam 8, 25, 75, 161, 263 Trost, Cathy 10, 36, 171 Trucano, Douglas 187 Turcott, Dave 171 u Utter, Gary 171 Utti, Harry 187 Van Enkevort, Rose 80, 81 Van Wallinga, Fred 154, 218-9, 240 Versel, Gary 187 Verbillis, Mike 11, 15, 71, 89 Ver Nooy, Russell 189, 226 Vest, George 22, 172 Vinson, B. J 172 Von Gemmingen, Patrick 26 w Wahto, Douglas 187, 212-3 Wagner, Ed 232 Walker, Robert L 188 Walker, Robert P 187 Walker, Robert R 188 Wallace, Darlene 188 Wallace, Carolyn 71, 154, 263 Ward, Milton 188 Warwick, Andrew 161 Webb, Donald 188, 219, 239 Webb, Richard 22, 27 Weidner, Kelln 188 Weiss, Marie 161 Weiss, Myrtle 161 Wellman, Nancy 66 Wellman, Nancy 66 Wellman, Ted 188 Westphal, Barbara 230-1, 161 312 Wheat, Tracie 46, 155 Wheeler, Dollie 1 88 White, Jay 188 Whitney, Gail 195 Whittenberg, Wynola 161 Whyard, Maryellen 189 Wick, Gerald 68, 155 Wickersham, Kirk A 32, 194, 261 Widmark, Irene 195 Whitfield, Leonard 188 Wiemer, Robert 188 Wien, Gail 172 Wilkenson, Cherie 188 Williams, Mary Jean 189 Williams, Robin 192 Wilson, Candi 46, 172 Wilson, Judy 189 Windier, Melody 188 Winsor, Brian 155 Wirtanen, Nancy " Whee-ooh " 13, 14, 31, 155 Wolfe, Theodore 189 Wolverton, James 29, 192 Wood, Willie 173, 242, 243 Woody, Gary 197 Wright, Susy 155, 238, 239 Wright, Roy 172 Wrightsman. Norma 189 Wulf, Louise 192 Wulf, Steven 161 Wycoff, Sharalyn 189 Young, Mary Ann 189 Young, Thomas 189 Youngquist, Lance B 66, 255 Zak, Betty 172 Zesiger, Jesse 197 Zerbino, Alex 189 Ziegler, George 155 Zielaskiewicz, Robert l g 9 Zieske, Darlene 4 Zrppera, Ira ! " 1 Zimmerman, Les 18 9 Zito, Bill l61 Zoller, William 155 313 1965 in Keview v A year begins with fresh week. Here are some freshmen adhering to tradition Dorm life is always interesting on the U of A campus. With a rule stating no pets allowed we never consider a snake a pet . . . The University Music Department starts taking the wind out of most people in the band and orchestra . . . 3I4 End of Registration is a time of standing in line, filling out forms until you forget your name Formal dances highlight the social events of the year, Queens are chosen for many events always from the prettiest girls on campus. To students living off campus fresh meat is never a prob- lem . . . 315 a year The end of the year brings yearbook deadlines, many unforgettable events . . . A time for getting caught up in homework just before 316 gjj 3 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made -J ' I .■ £■• " • I f . . dsifc ' r ••,. 1 1 ill Win » i. 4 m • - ' • ■ ■ ■ ' __

Suggestions in the University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) collection:

University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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