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

 - Class of 1966

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 346 of the 1966 volume:

The Associated Students of the UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA presents 1966 DENALI volume 28 College, Alaska Fall enrollment 1613 Main campus 2250 acres Foreword The 1965-66 school year was a busy one — dorms were full to over- flowing. Vice President Humphrey planned and canceled a trip to Alaska, the Water Pollution lab was dedicated followed two months later by the Biological Sciences new building, eight students were named to Who ' s Who among Col- lege Students, Viet Nam confabs were held on campus, Louis Arm- strong and the New Christy Min- strels appeared in Fort Patty for A-67. Winter came with a record snow fall, high winds, 3 weeks of -40° temperatures, the University of Alaska campus became an ICE PALACE. Nancy Wirtanen Editor-in-Chief Karen Mclntyre Donna Thies Layout Tom Johnson Janet Burton Photographers Tracey Bennatts Jo Chambers Copy ' Dedication i Ki aft To him we were his ICE PALACE, to us he was the world ' s greatest Alaskan anthropologist, a source of quiet financial aid. a man who brought skiing to Alaska, one who knew more about you and your hometown than anyone else on campus — including you. J vl n To the memory of Dr. Ivar Skarland we dedicate Skarland Hall and the 1966 DENALI. " You would know the secret of death. But how shall you find it unless you seek it in the heart of lift . Table of Contents 6. Campus Spectrum 12. Organizations 62. Activities 124. Athletics 166. Faculty Administration 203. Around ' bout Campus 228. Student Portraits 284. Conclusion 286. Index Advertising m-.j. Ad Summum This day is not just one more day. To add to those beyond recall, It is a day to strive to seek New heights, new victories for all. Ad Summum is at our command. In moral worth and honest thought. The flag we fly is what we are, The fight we won is where we fought. This day was given me to climb, Beyond the crowded plain and see That of the best there is on earth. There is no charge for it is free. Ad S ummum means for you and me Our best not once but every day. Together we will gain the heights The motto of the U of A. -Dr. Charles Bunnell President, U of A 1929-1949 ■ Campus Spectrum f » - iBiiiiiiisesi|iii|ii in I ii iillllll! Ill in ||H||II_. VI Campus 1950 23 Buildings cover 2250 acres A Land-grant Institution Enrollment totals 4189 -- - - f: ■j J Photo Class covers 26 mile Marathon Little Mary Sunshine 1 1 ■tm 01 Organizations 13 President Phil Holland serves at the Meet-The-Candidates Night. ASUA President Phil Holland The ASUA project for the year is remodeling the Student Union Snackbar, in the spring the student body voted an increase in fees to finance the building of a new Student Union. 14 Vice President : Sam Trivette Asst. to the Secretary: Karen Jensen Secretary : Gail Clendenen Treasurer: Pat Von Gemmingen L 15 ASUA Voices Approval Student Senators attend weekly meetings in the Commons Lounge. Kathy Coghlan, Elections Com- mittee Chairman, and Dennis Free- man contemplate an issue at a Student Senate Meeting. 16 of Pro-Viet Nam Conference Student Senate discusses movie policies, dorm searches, Viet Nam, powers of PCOB, and meeting times. I 17 Denali Much to the dismay of the Denali staff, Nancy Wirta- nen completes her last year as Editor-in-Chief. Her excel- lent accomplishments as edi- tor will long be remembered. S. Dean Olsen is the faculty advisor for the yearbook and newspaper. Keith Kennedy keeps the Denali out of the red. What a motley bunch! Weekly staff meeting: Dean Olsen, Tracey Bennatts, Jo Chambers, Donna Thies, Karen Mclntyre, Nancy Wirtaiien, and Tom Johnson. 1966 Denali Staff Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Advertising Manager Organizations Faculty Classes Activities Sports Around Bout Campus. Advisor Photographers Nancy Wirtanen Keith Kennedy Phil Sisson Jo Chambers Tracey Bennatts Karen Mclntyre Donna Thies Nancy Wirtanen S. Dean Olsen Tom Johnson Janet Burton Richard Arab Georyc Anderson Merv Mull in s i »££ab 19 Polar Vol. XXIII College Sue Hold GPA Sue Owen and Fay Laurie Letters To Editor Dear Editor: How are you? I am fine. I just thought you would like to receive a nice letter for a change. Sincerely, Bob Entered as Second Class Postage paid at College, Alaska 99735. The POLAR STAR is the official publication of the Associated Students of the University of Alaska, and is issued to members of that organization as a part of the benefits secured from their membership fees. The POLAR STAR was created by an act of the A.S.U.A. assembled October 24, 1946. EDITORIAL EDITOR Merv Mullins MANAGING EDITOR Sue Owen BUSINESS MANAGER Fay Laurie ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Sandy Peterson ADVERTISING MANAGER Jimmie Jones COLUMNIST Art Buchwald REPORTERS Douglas Burnside, Carla Robert ADVISOR S. Dean Olson 20 By MERV MULLINS A resignation by Sue Owen from the position of managing editor of the Polar Star, written be- cause Dr. Haines had declared her academically ineligible for the position under rules instituted last summer, was rejected Tuesday because Senate did not want to establish the precedent that the Administration could tell the ASUA who could be editor of its publications. A motion was then made to match qualifications for ASUA appointed positions to the University ' s regulations. The problem arose because academic require- ments for extra-curricular activities had been changed so that those with less than a 2.00 cumulative average could not participate in any activities — not just those requiring absence from classes. The catalog carried the old regulations and the A-Book, published by the Office of Student Affairs, carried a vague statement that gave no indication that a change had been made. A complaint was made that Dr. Haines had been informed of Sue ' s status last summer, yet he made no move to enforce the regulations until after registration had closed for the spring se- mester. Thus Sue was left enrolled in three credits of Journalism, which required her to do work on the paper anyway. Another complaint was that Dr. Haines had waited until after Sue had well above 2.00 last semester before taking an action. The delay was probably due to a lapse in memory on Dr. Haines ' part. Although the regulations leave the loophole that someone can be hired to do a job, without regard to grades. Senators felt that the precedent in- volved would be too dangerous. Instead, they di- rected that a letter be sent to the Administration asking that an exception, as provided in the regulations, be granted. Cutler and Haines have already indicated to the paper ' s faculty advisor that they would consider granting an exception in this case. In defending the regulation earlier. Dr. Cutler had stated that ASUA President Phil Holland had been consulted and had given his approval be- fore the change had been made. Phil commented that he remembered no such talk, but that the matter could have come up as part of a general discussion. Sourdough Jerk Says: Sackett raises Cain over Abel staffs ' dinner. Sta Alaska Sept. 65-May 66 Editors Announced At the last meeting of the ASUA student senate (formerly legislative council) edi- tors for the student publications. The Po- lar Star and Denali, were elected. Merv Mullins. a senior in Engineering; Sue Owens, a sophomore in English; and Nancy Wirtanen, a senior in Math; were appointed to edit the publications. Assistant Business Manager Sandi Peterson Denali-Polar Star Offices Remodled Two years of effort by ASUA ' s Denali-Polar Star staffs was finally rewarded during the Christmas vacation when the offices of the yearbook and newspaper were separated. A partition was put up between the offices to separate the staffs and to allow two pinochle games to go on at one time. Asked by our reporter to comment on the Wall, editor Sue Owen said " the privacy is of high value to the hard work- ing staff of a paper. " No comment was available from the DENALI editor. Merv Mullins: Editorial Editor ASUA Blab and Stab by Merv Mullins 10% COMMISSION POLAR STAR Needs An ADVERTISING STAFF to sell ads to local merchants REPORTERS for campus news Contact Fay Laurie or Sue Owens. Room 211 SUB, Phone 479-7540 21 The Voice of the University of Alaska KUAC-FM ! Station Manager and Faculty Supervisor: Charles Northrip Traffic and Continuity Director: Sandy Kirkland discusses the transmitter with an announcer. Program Director: Mike Tinker, Engineer: Sam Hall 22 Secretary: Diane Cothern. Announcer : Ross Nolan. Music Director; Dave Jones and Announcer: Linda Orlin seriously contemplating KUAC with Mike Tinker. First Semester Program Director: Earl Banchek busy at work planning KUAC ' s programs. KUAC has twenty-seven announcers, three of which are women, and six copy writers. The station part of the Speech and Drama Dept. is affiliated with: National Educational Network, New York Metropol- itan Opera, Broadcasting Foundation of America, Franklin Institute of Detroit and three foreign net- works. The FM station serves the Fairbanks and Clear area. Production Director: George Katzenberger News Announcer: Phil Sisson I I ' • " " y 1 W 23 Choir Of 24 The North 25 Music from the University of Alaska Under the direction of Mr. Mikow the band gave two concerts, fall and spring. They also went on tour to Palmer and Chugiak high schools. Allen Newsom plays his clarinet in one of the practices. 26 Under the direction of Dr. Charles Davis The Choir of the North sings at numerous meetings and func- tions on campus put- ting on a Spring and Fall concert. They toured Southern Alas- ka, singing at Elmen- dorf Air Force Base, East Anchorage High School, Fort Richard- son, Kodiak Naval Sta- tion, Kodiak High School, and Palmer. The Community Chorus is seen here singing in their Spring Concert. The chorus is made up of students and people from the Fairbanks area. The chorus gives two concerts a year. Spring and Fall. 27 Skarland Hall Dedicated The officers of Skarland are pictured above with some of the residents of the Hall. President: Linda Orlin, Vice President: Anna Lee Cousart. Secretary: Elana Ross, Treasurer: Karen Kowalski. On May 7 the University ' s newest dormitory was officially dedicated to Dr. Ivar Skarland, a pioneer Alaskan and professor. In his dedication speech, William R. Cashen paid a tribute to Skarland: " Students, present and future, may well reflect on the accomplishments of this man; a young immigrant, who, by sheer hard work and perseverance . . . attained the high goals he set for himself and left a warm and lasting memory in the hearts of those who knew him. " 28 Home of 138 Women King of the " To The Toolies Dance " Mike Tinker. ..At the annual Fall Open House a cleverly decorated door. Each girl decorated her door for a door decorating competition. K r i Wk . 29 I 1 30 Nerland Sports The officers are from left to right: Secretary -Treasurer : Bill Sarvela (Seagull), President: Pat Rodey (Racer), Vice President: Mike Tauriainen (The Wop), not pictured is the Athletic Di- rector: Dennis Sperl. 31 Lathrop Playboys The officers from left to right are : Secretary-Treasurer : Warren Griese, Athletic Director: Paul Panuyak, Pres- ident: Mike Piatt, Vice President: Randy Jacobs. Playgirls relax before open house 32 Hess Sweethearts Officers, President: Finley Abbott, Secretary- Treasurer: Hal Morris. J Ml ■ 8 ■ 1 H n a ■ 111 e a i ■ r ■ Mil f srP r r ram Stevens Decorated for Christmas 33 Wickersham Hall 34 The officers of Wick were busy all year keeping the dorm running smoothly. From compulsory dorm meetings to locks on windows these girls did a great job. President: Laurel Bland, Vice President: Candy Wilson, Secretary: Halanta Lemly, Treasurer: Jean Leslie, Social Chairman: Sue Roberts. Students enjoying the Christmas Openhouse The girls from Wick carol around campus as part of their Christmas Party. Here they are seen at Dr. Wood ' s home. After carol- ing they return to the dorm for refreshments. Mary Kohler and Jean Horutz are seen as hostesses at an open house. Every year Wick has two open houses, Christ- mas and one in the Spring. 35 A New Tradition Held at the Club Switzerland was the first ASUA Presidential Dance. On the arrival of the elections committee officers of the ASUA for the following school year were announced by President Phil Holland. Presenting not the usual gavel but a bottle of excedrin, Phil congratulates the new pres and vice pres Frank Flavin and Marie Matsuno. Flavin took office this spring after learning from Nixon . . . the words to Ivory Tower 36 ASUA Presidential Dance Expressing opinions of the election couples really swing out while others such as the outgoing vice president Sam Trivette congratulates new secretary Jeanne Trice. 37 U of A ' s Own Protectors The Fire Station is manned by students who live in the Fire Hall. They help protect the Campus and College area from destruction by fire. The series at left was taken during one of their weekly drills when they dress in all their gear and practice with the hoses. Fire Chief: John Patterson 38 Our hard-working department is seen saving some poor soul from the hazards of cigarette smoking. The threat was too great to let him continue on the lawn in front of Wickersham-Hall. 39 Newman Federation Discusses Marriage The Newman Club is a Catholic organization on campus designed for the students. Meetings usually consist of dis- cussions on religion and the Catholic Church. Baptist Students Host Convention The Union meetings were held weekly with a Thought Theatre and Saturday night movies with a religious emphasis. For three days they had speakers from Anchorage and a State Convention in November. Devotional Chairman: John Dewing, Secretary-Treas- urer: Larry Head, President: Jim Wolverton, Social Chairman: Pam Smith. 40 A Nite in Other Lands International Club A night in any country could be found throughout the year as the International Stu- dents presented programs from their native lands. Above is a scene from " A Night in Japan. ' - Slides, foods and costumes were all Japanese. Officers are Stan Borucki. president; Ishaq Muhammad Mirza, treasurer; Doug Bing- ham, secretary; and Wong Yam Suen, vice president. 41 AWS Honors Women AWS is affiliated with the Inter-Collegiate Association of Women Students. Some of their functions are to help revise the A-Book, sponsor the Can-Can Line at Starvation Gulch, Orientation Week meeting for Fresh- man Women, and Spring and Fall Rose Cer- emony. They are planning a Leadership Con- ference for next fall. Pam Steiger Vice President Roberta Hansen and Correspond- ing Secretary Gina Brown discuss Spring Rose Cere- mony with Sponsors Miss House and Mrs. Dellen- bach. 42 Old officers pin their pins on the new officers for next year. Mrs. Campbell presents Jeanne Trice with a pink rose for a G.P.A. between 3.00-3.49. Sue Brizzolari receives an award for the Outstanding Woman in the College of Math, PS, and Engineering. President Steiger awards Merv Mullins an award for being the only man to attend all the meetings for the past five years. Pat Von Gemmingen was named Man of the Year. 43 " At Your Service " - Motto Of Spurs Spurs is a sophomore women ' s service honorary organization. Their white uniforms have been seen checking IDs at the basketball games, ushering at plays, selling Spur-O-Grams, serving at receptions such as the Constitu- tional Convention Reunion, tagging after the Osculation Day judge and generally being of service to the students and faculty of the university. Spurs has been nationally affiliated with the National Spurs since 1964. President: Sue Rhodes, Vice President: Phylli s Fast, Secretary: Melody Windelor, Treasurer: Nancy Tiemann, Historian: Phyllis Bauer. 44 Fidelis Officers for the school year are Kathy Butler, Jeanne Brinsfield and Sharon Young. Fidelis is an honorary junior-senior women ' s organ- ization. Activities of Fidelis are designed to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among University women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship and to encourage and recognize leadership. 45 Alpha Phi Omega - Boy Scouts Past and present officers relax before initiation. Alpha Phi Omega — a national organization of college men who have been affiliated with the Boy Scouts of America and who carry the ideals of the scouting program of service to the university level. Nu Omega Chapter was installed at the University of Alaska in 1962. The U of A chapters co-sponsor the Coronation Ball. 1965-66 First Semester Officers President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer 1965-66 Second Semester Officers Peter Gallagher Doug Riley Dick Evenson President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Jack Orr Peter Gallagher Steven Berkshire 46 Alpha Kappa Psi Sells Mugs President Dick Hayr sells mugs to students on campus. As an advertisement the men of the society put a mug on the tower. Alpha Kappa Psi, Epsilon Pi Chapter — A national business fraternity affiliated na- tionally in 1960. Alpha Kappa Psi en- courages the development of professional attitudes by students who are preparing to enter the field of business. Qualifica- tions for members include a declared major in business administration. The biggest problem for A.K.P was the selling of beer mugs — the traditional U of A beer mugs had to be re-ordered twice but ultimately arrived in the spring. Their program for 1966 was centered around the Christmas Ball and the selec- tion of the campus couples. 47 3 yO ft o THE AT A Blanket Toss hit of Winter Carnival THEATA, the native student organization, supplied the talent and the strength for a blanket toss during the Winter carnival. They put displays around campus throughout the year and held a Christmas Native Goods Bazaar. Officers Phyllis Alexander, Phil Kelly, Helga Eakon and Kaite Egowa led a monthly meeting in the Home Ec lounge where they discuss sponsoring the Chilkat Dancers. 48 - %. mWBWTOBHCTWPf 1 -TOMECf 49 Miners not necessarily Gold Diggers! - ' " iitut , -«► Each year at the Gulch the Miners sell tickets on a rifle, other activities include goldpanning and visits to different mines in the area. A schedule of films, speakers, panels and field trips fill the agenda each year. Officers are Larry Chrismas, president; Steve Wulf, vice president; Ruth McCoy, secretary; John Patterson, treasurer. 51 ASCE - Best Chapter in NW Area Alan Straub, Lary Klockenteger, Bud Nordquist, Loren Hovverter ASCE officers. President Loren Howerter receives a Certificate of Com- mendation for an outstanding ASCE chapter. The student chapter of civil engineers work closely with the local Society of Civil Engineers. IEEE has Open House The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers on campus is a branch of the professional society. After graduation students transfer their mem- bership to the national IEEE. The IEEE program for 1966 includes speakers, movies, the Engineers Open House where many exhibits were furnished by the EE ' s. We must say the EE ' s had their share of the beer at the annual Engineers Day party. Officers are Robert Seitz, president; Mike Potter, vice president; and Meg Girard, secretary-treasurer. Students from other departments enjoy touring Duckering during the exhibit. 53 i n, 8,2 8. " JUiiiliiiilniiliiiilmiliiiOiniliiiil ' niiliiiiliiiitimlmiliiiiliiitlii ' " " I if?, i ,2 Miss Sliderule — Miss Diane Inglima Honorary Engineers show legs!! On each engineers ' day the guys elect girls to represent their organization. Chosen on their legs alone, the girls were Betty Rafson, Miss CE; Linda Christensen, Miss IEEE; Bonnie Britch, Miss ME; Michele Tripp, Miss MeEngineer and Miss Sliderule was Diane Inglima. How Do You Plead? Student-Faculty Judicial Board Penalty Ridden Tommy Dome enjoys room campus As set up by the ASUA consti- tution, the student-faculty ju- dicial board hears all appeals from the students. Academic vice president Dr. Cutler is board chairman, Dean Haines advisor. The board hears ap- peals from the dorm judicial boards and traffic court of the University. 55 W omens Drill Team becomes " Alaskanettes ?? , " ' ; » j | Dale Young and Mike Steiger of the PR ' s present drill captain Eileen Sheehan a check to aid in the purchase of new uniforms. Eileen Sheehan gives commands. Candy Wilson, second in command. y f SSESL i i 1 56 The Alaskanettes appear throughout the Fairbanks area giving exhibitions of close order drill. Shown in new uniform and old uniforms the team appeared at ROTC formations with the ROTC drill team giving them competition. 57 Men Exhibit Drill Proficiency The Men ' s Drill team shows off for the Governor and other VI Ps. This year ' s show included many new rou- tines and provided impressive entertainment. 58 AUSA organized on Campus Association of the United States Army — Captain Jim Miller, 1st Lt. Joe Sledge, 2nd Lt. Dave Schreiber, 1st Sgt. Randy Jacobs, Adviser Major Fraser. Wain- wright Officers Club was where the AUSA received their charter as advanced ROTC cadets expres- sed an interest in the USA. AUSA keeps these cadets informed about the Army ' s doings. National Society of Pershing Rifles Company A, 9 Regiment is advised by Captain Gordon. SI Tom Lohman, S2 Tom Young, S3 Rich Whitbeck and S4 Marty Bushue. Commanding Officer Mike Steiger, Execu- tive Officer H. Dale Young. The PR Ball is one of the major events of the U of A ' s PR company. Held early in the fall. Miss Jackie Lythgoe was selected honorary sponsor. An extensive pledge program keeps the PR ' s a selective group. Commanding officer, PR Capt. Michael Steiger is pictured at the Military Ball with his wife, Pam. SNEA aids Teachers Miss Candy Wilson receives a scholarship. Under the direction of Ann Meeks, president; Dan Horvath vice president, Candy Wilson, sec- retary; Ginger Clutts treasurer the Student National Education Association informs prospective teachers of new trends in educa- tion and educational materials. Monthly meetings feature movies, speakers and panels. Project of the year was aiding bush teachers by providing limited supplies. 60 YR ' S Send Books to Viet Nam Miss University Carla Seaman drove the dog sled of books on the first leg of its journey. Remaining active on Campus the Local University YR ' s collected books which they sent to Viet Nam. Discussing the punch for the Lin- coln Day dance were members; of- ficers are Kirk Wickersham. Greg Jones and Sharon Albert. Would you believe . . . 61 Activities B MBht J t 4 63 There are strange things done in the midnight sun By the men who moil for gold; The arctic trails have their secret tales That would make your blood run cold; The Northern Lights have seen queer sights, But the queerest they ever did see Was that night on the marge of Lake Lebarge I cremated Sam McGee. 64 Huh of the student activities on the University cam- pus is the Student Union Building— Constitution Hall. A new face was given the interior of the snack bar as ASUA footed the bill for new lighting, panel- ing, paintings. ASUA later threatened to boycott the snack bar because of irregular closing hours, clean- liness and paying 2 cents a French fry. Constitution Hall gained statewide recognition as 27 oi the original 55 signers of the State Constitu- tion met for a 2 day reunion commemorating the ratification of the State Constitution 10 years ago. 65 A record number of freshmen arrived on campus early in September looking forward to a week of orientation to college life. Awaiting them were manv activities including: President Wood ' s wel- come, campus tours, sock hops, the ride on the Riverboat Discovery, barbecues, and group meetings. With the arrival of the upper classmen, Fresh- men Initiation began. Distribution of beanies be- gan traditional Freshmen harassment which in- cludes: de-pantsing, riots, races and other com- petitive sports. Most memorable events are the traditional bonfire, bonfire dance and the snake dance. Dummy — Compliments of the Frosh girls Pants— Compliments of the Sophomore President Freshman Week Begins Year Frosh bonfire chairman, Eric Rein- ikka and Chris Ryherd pause with their sophomore friend. What do you plan to do with poor Jerry Musgrove? 67 — MAt r ) Freshman Week traditions include : the snake dance through the streets of Fairbanks and the lighting of the Freshman bonfire by President Wood. 68 Bonfire queen. Ellen Sevvell and her court: Linda Chris- tensen, Bonnie McCorquo- dale, Cynthia Clarke and Gloria Northrop. Everyone seemed to get into the swing of things. Campus Returns 70 Greg Olson, properly attired for Dogpatch, swings out. Everyone was offered a unique invitation to the an- nual Sadie Hawkins Day Dance sponsored by the freshman class headed by Gail Wilson. Music was the rocking sound of the fabulous Mark Twains. To Dogpatch Bundles of hay covered the floor and the people, including: Kay Lindberg and Mike Tauriainen. How ' s that for enthusiasm! The rocking music takes its toll. 7 V Princesses Carol Tauriainen and Carla Seaman watch Academic Vice President Dr. Howard Cutler crown the 1965-66 Pershing Rifle Queen, Miss Jackie Lythgoe. Cadet Sgt. Jerry Brown escorts Queen Jackie through the sabre arch before the coronation. The new queen is a Sophomore from Anchorage. 72 Pershing Rifle Ball -first formal of the year The first dance . . . with Dr. Cutler H 4 1 1 Wit mm 1 P!f ft ' jpm M 73 Starvation Gulch - highlight of fall semester Can-can girls overrun the Coliseum when AWS presents the colorful beauties of the University in the customary high- kicking can-can line and the auctioning of garters. Showing off their garters are Sandy Kennedy, Ingrid Norden- son, Carla Seaman, Helantha Lemley, Joan Bassler, Leslie Putman, Cathy Carpenter, Madam Jackie Lythgoe, Diane Inglima and Betty Rafson. Sophomore class fails in their attempt to out do AWS in the can-can but did elect Mike Piatt as Mr. Ugly— 1965. 74 The Usual Success! Candidate for Mr. Ugly, Ross Nolan and Ginger Rohr watch the Mining Society ' s presentation of the shooting of Dan McGrew. Ai The purchase of her garter entitles Merv Mullins to kiss Madame Lythgoe. Kay Lindberg and Mike Tauriainen indulge in liquid refreshments. Vance Perrine and Joan Bassler receive the warmth of the soothing oranges. ■Hi ■! mrt ' |T ' " W |i ' iil Bfru i , . v pr » ( i H Hl 7 my j£t-. ' A ' fl 75 " Jail your best friend! " shout the Young Republicans. Mustache, Bottle and Dennis Morgan. Sophomore class has yet to learn to drive, although their car bash was one of the most popular attractions at the gulch. 76 » p B I , i r .,- | | l | f !) M Features of the Gulch were the Spurs ' ring toss, Mining Society ' s Honeymoon Hollow, Choir of the North ' s sno-cones, and the Engineers ' presentation of The Shooting of Dan McGrew. ■ A if. qi mT ' 9 " F 4| 1 jjtfV; ' JtA u $§ Coronation Ball The traditional Coronation Ball sponsored by the Alpha Phi Omega was held in the I niversity Commons. A new tradition was the queen ' s cake. Selected queen was Miss Carla Seaman. Queen Carla and her court: Marie Anderson and escort Jack Orr, Jackie Lythgoe and Frank Flavin, Queen Carla and Sam Trivette, Marie Matsuno and Warren Griese, Susan Tuohy and Bill Bettis. Queen ' s cake Dr. Cutler has first dance. f ■;4 .«— 7 Selects Miss A S U A 79 Miss University - 1965-66 Miss Carla Seaman - 80 Queen Carla is a sophomore from Kenai, Alaska. She is majoring in home economics. Modeling is a favorite interest of Carla ' s. Duties of a Queen! Carla presents a rifle to the winner of the Miners raffle. The strains of " Forest Ranger " , " Coo-coo " , and " How Do You Do? " echoed through Schaible Lecture Hall in November as Prof. Lee Salisbury directed Rick Besoyan ' s musi- cal Little Mary Sunshine. Tunes of old fash- ioned innocence and gentle mirth were played by S. Bullwinkle, C. Marrow. P. Swartz, C. Northrip and R. Port. Little Mary (Carole Dart) and Big Jim Warington (Lee Pledger) issue a " Colorado Love Call " as they walk through the garden of " Fairest Flowers. " Drama Workshop Presents: Forest Rangers and Young Ladies comfort Mary with " Such a Merry Party. " Rangers are Don Sperl. Jon Leigh-Kendall, Don Hilde, Mike Downing and Jerry Aurbach. Visiting from the finishing school are Dorothy Lewis, Mary Hyry, Rita Millison, Nancy Wellman and Ginger Rohr. »(. Little Mary Sunshine 99 Naughty Nancy ( Sallie Pitts ) tells the young ladies about the adventures of " Mata Hari. " " Do you ever Dream of Venice? " asks Uncle Oscar (James Hadra) of Mme. Ernestine (Renata Van Enkevort). Stumbling Fleet Foot (Bertram Rvder) guides Corporal Billy Jester (Dan Haslett) to Chief Brown Bear (Mike Evans). Chief Brown Bear adopts Billy and initiates him with eagle brain, lion eyes and fire water. Yelling " Me a Heap Big Indian " Little Billy takes after the dan- gerous " Yellow Feather " ( Don Yates). 83 8 University students named " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities " will list eight U of A students in their 1966 publication. A university committee composed of stu- dents, faculty and administration consid- ered curricular activities, grade point aver- ages, and campus participation when nom- inating students. Not pictured is Miss Greta Boucher, a senior in physical education. Greta has been active in WAA, Intramurals and dormitory government. Preparing to graduate is Pat Rodcy a history major. Pat was active in the YD ' s, Norland Hall government and served on many ASUA committees. Pat was vice president of the stu- dent body. Miss Roberta Hansen was on the Denali staff, an officer in Fidelis, vice president of AWS, and 1965-6 Woman of the Year. Roberta exemplifies the honor student at the U of A. A political science major, Lee Pledger participated in the drama workshop productions and in campus operettas. Lcc received a DMS upon graduation. 84 to Collegiate Who ' s Who Jeanne Brinsfield has been a member of Fidelis, on the AWS board. Spurs, active in Wickersham Hall government and has made the Dean ' s List twice. Merv Mullins, shown without his camera, is an engineer and editor of the " Polar Star. " In college Zero has been in the PR ' s ASCE, Legislative council, and active in Stevens Hall activities. Merv is the campus photographer! Miss Nancy Wirtanen is a math major and has been on the yearbook staff for four years, being editor the last two. She has been vice-president of Fidelis, on the AWS Executive board, in PCOB, on various ASUA committees and active in the Lutheran Group. Co-captain of the Nanooks, Jon Springer has received many basketball honors. A four-year letterman. Jon is a psychology major. 85 Santa Visits Christmas Ball Best Dressed — Greg Jones and Karen Jensen Friendliest — Doug Riley and Kathy Kleinback The arrival of Ole St. Nick topped the evening of Alpha Kappa Psi ' s Ball to the tunes of the Counts presented the U of A ' s 1966 Couples. 86 Best All Around couple is Jeanne Brinsfield and Bill Kohler. Not shown is the Best Looking couple, Rik Fox and Gloria Northrup. Monie Dwire, social chairman of Skarland accepts the Christmas Sweetstakes trophy from program coordinator Ross Wiggins. 87 Steps in Fashion AWS Style Show Stepping out in style the Associated Women Students held a Spring Fashion show in the Dining Commons. Modeling were female and male students, special guests were the fac- ulty and administration wives. Sports outfits were the hit of the afternoon as we rushed the season. 88 89 AWS Fashion Show Carla Sullivan, Miss Alaska 1965, was coordinator of the show. Bridget Powers was assistant coordinator while many women students spent time learning or practicing modeling and making decorations. 91 Hess Crowned Sweetheart Wick ' s annual Sweetheart Ball produced a new King as their neighbor, Hess Hall was claimed, in mass the Sweet- hearts and presented a key to the dorm. Prince and Duke were Jerry Brown and Bill Kohler. The theme was a Night in Paris, following the Coronation 100 ' s of balloons were let loose. 92 of Wick y ttTfi 93 w 9i Officers even take their lives in their hands. Not everyone spent the day sledding. A new rendition of the Miss Sliderule contest, elected were a Miss Sliderule, Miss Mining Engineering, Miss Civil En- gineering, Miss Mechanical Engineering, and more misses. Engineers + 5 Kegs Following tradition students were awakened by dynamite blasts and proclamations. The En- gineers were treated to a steak breakfast over copies of the Engineers paper. Sledding was the main topic of the day when CE ' s, EE ' s and ME ' s headed for Ulrhaven Ski Lodge for a day of drinking and reckless sledding. Going Down, down, down. i 95 U of A salutes fine Arts W. E. Garrett Lectures and panel discussions led by W. E. Garrett highlighted the Festival of Arts, April 7-14. Mr. Garrett is a photographer for National Geographic Magazine and designed the photographic Pavilion at the New York World Fair last year. Mr. Garrett discussed with Professors Bedford, Kesl, Ottemiller the topic " Photography and Art: Conflict or Harmony? " 96 Annual Festival of Arts Dr. Jeannette Mirsky The Festival officially opened with an ad- dress by well known traveler, Jeannette Mirsky. Dr. Mirsky is the author of " To the Arctic " , a history of Arctic exploration from the earliest time to the present. HnlBDni nHDnnHHHHiM 97 drama workshop presents The Skin of Our Teeth by Thorton Wilder Lee H. Salisbury, head of the Department of Speech, Drama and Radio, directed the U of A festival play. Assistant director was Sanford Kirkland who also played the announcer. THE SKIN OF OUR TEETH is a mixed up play in three acts — the first takes place in Excelsior, where the Antrobus family awaits the coming ice age. Act II is in Atlantic City where Mr. Antrobus crowns Sabina queen as the long rain starts. Back is Excelsior for the third act, the Antro- bus family has survived a world war. Br J ynufe 1 m ' mS JL " ; " A v ' ■ a» W T ' WIV 1 1 ■ ' " V S P ggh - . . 98 Miss Carole Dartt wins the admiration of thousands as she portrays Sabina, the at- tractive maid-narrator of the Antrobuses. Mr. Paul Quist co-stars as Mr. Antrobus, inventor of the wheel, leader of the human race and protector of his country. " Dinosaur " and " Mammoth " and Dave Morrison in bring- ing news of the approaching wall of ice. Conventioneers, Mike Tinker, Lowell Ellis, Don Hilde and Don Yates are warned by Ren- ata Von Enkevort of the great flood. 99 The Wheel — Ginger Rohr, Mike Evans admire Father ' s latest invention. The patient Mrs. A was played by Maureen Isberg. Poetry The University ' s Poetry contest drew over 1,000 entries as people from all Alaska entered. Winners were Carol Murphy, Chil- drens Division; Jo Ellen Haines, Non-student Divis- ion; Gail Raymond, student division. Jazz Professor Yates and King judge entries in contest. A two hour jazz concert given by the Jazz Cobras was an unexpected highlight of the Festival. The concert was a combination of music and discussions. The group consists of George Cobon, leader and organist; Julio Rhymer, drums; Roger Boykin, sax, flute and guitar; and an unidentified bass player. ASUA-THEATA sponser Chilkat Dancers Grand prize winners at the Inter-tribal Indian Ceremonials, the famed Chilkat dancers performed before over 3500 people at the Patty Building during the festival. Founder and director of the dancers is Carl W. Hein- miller. The young Indian blood dancers preserve the tradition of their forefathers while dancing the Bear and Raven Dance, the War Dance, Shaman Dance, Tide Woman Dance and the Cannibal Giant Dance. 102 FESTIVAL OF ARTS SCHEDULE Festival Lectures — Jeannette Mirsky Unity of the Arts — Dr. Thomas Skin of our Teeth — Play Bringing the World into Focus -- W. E. Garrett Modern and Traditional Jazz — Jazz Cobras Chilkat Dancers Photography and Art — Panel Discussion Op Art — Van Flein The Grand Edit — Movie Lord of the Flies — Movie Poetry Contest Symphony Orchestra First Lady of the State presents Governor ' s Award Initiated in 1961 Governors Day honors the highest elected officer of the state. Complet- ing his second term Governor Egan was pre- vented from attending the annual Gover- nor ' s Day on campus. He was replaced by his wife who presented the Governor ' s Medal to Cadet Colonel Knapp. 1 ASUA held a reception for Mrs. Egan following the program in the Patty Build- ing. Students spent over an hour talking with Mrs. Egan. Recognizing outstanding ca- dets, several awards were presented by several important people. 105 Skarland president Linda Orlin presents the TTT Plaque to King Tinker. Skarland Hall Cries . . . Tradition goes with the dorm and with the Skar- land Residents is the election of a TTT king — a guy most girls would like to take To The Toolies!! A woody atmosphere decorated the dorm as refreshments of dill pickles, popcorn and spiked punch kept everyone happy. Mike Tinker is a senior majoring in speech and a proper mascot for Skarland Hall. " To The TooliesM 9? 107 108 Students brave the ice and snow to take all their troubles to the Upheaval and leave them behind. A coming of spring as all cabin fever is cured with one long hard nite at Ulrhaven. Cokes, hot dogs and assorted refreshments com- plement music of the Nite Suns as students stomp the night away. A flp All Campus Day welcomes spring ' Oh, how I hate to get up in the morning " was not the tune as the girls woke at four to begin their wake up campaign! The boys were waiting with buckets of water and " splish splash " be- came the tune. A baseball game refed by Dean Haines began the true morning. Student senate and faculty council members served breakfast to those students who had not returned to bed! Tradition reigned as over 600 pounds of water- melon was consumed, the firemen ' practiced ' , campus was given a face lifting. «v. r -qfc " ' 600 pounds of Watermelon!! 112 All - U Revue The sophomore class combined their Talent Show with the All U-Revue as over 100 ASUA members rollicked in the aisles. Blowing fire the MC kept every- one on his toes. Lacking faculty partici- pation, the show brought student talent to the stage. Gloria Osborne and Saundra Scott provide musical entertainment Five vie for ROTC Crown B WM I Five lovely coeds were the final contestants for ROTC Military Ball queen. Chosen was Miss Susan Tuohy from Fairbanks. Princesses were Beverly Pozarnsky, 18 years old and currently from Fort Richardson. Bev is 5 ' 6 " , a freshman and majoring in History. Bonnie Pozarnsky is Bev ' s twin, she is 5 ' 5 " and is majoring in Office Administration. Bonnie likes basketball and made the Dean ' s list first semester. Miss Ellen Seawell is 19 and also from Anchorage. Ellen plans to go into social work upon graduation, her main hobby is drawing. Ellen is on the Frosh council and active in sports. From Kenai is Carla Seaman who is 5 ' 7 " with brown hair and eyes. Carla is majoring in Education and the future may contain work as a stewardess. Carla is this year ' s Miss University and participated in the Miss Fairbanks contest. ROTC Queen Susan Queen Susan is blonde, 19 years old, she was born in Iceland but now makes her home in Fairbanks. A freshman, Susan is 5 ' 9 " and majors in education. Her hobbies are meeting people — which she will do a lot of for the ROTC department, bowling, reading and traveling. On campus Susan is active on the Freshman Legislative council and the International Club. 115 ROTC No marching was done at the Fort Wainwright Officers Club as the ROTC department held the annual Military Ball. Dr. and Mrs. Wood were hosts at a dinner for senior cadets which preceded the ball. 116 Military Ball Special recognition was given the departing cadre of the U of A. Ivory gifts were presented by the advanced corps for Alaskan service. 1 17 Line up and wait — almost anti-climatic, both seniors and faculty don robes and join the masses. A Day To Remember 44th Commencement University Relations photo " By virtue of the authority vested in me as President of the Board of Begents under the Constitution of the State of Alaska, and upon the recommendation of the President of the University and the faculty, I confer upon you the bac- calaureate degrees to which you are entitled, with all the rights, privileges and honors pertaining thereto. " «Mtt m Athletics Hj 121 Nanooks Season Coach Crowell leads practice sessions and tryouts. Lettering in varsity basketball were Mel Brown, Allen Rowe (Mgr. )• Jim Estelle and Doug Poep Milo Griffin, Dan McHenry, Ben Ramos, Dennis received JV letters. Sperl, Don Sperl, Jon Springer, Mike Tauriainen, 122 Opens With Alumni Game Youth fails as the Alumni beat the Varsity by 3 points. Four year letterman Dennis Sperl sinks a free throw during his last game. Outstanding Player of the Year, Jon Springer shows his form against AMU. 123 Nanooks Sport New Coach ALL GAMES UA 64 ALUMNI 65 UA 89 EIELSON 74 UA 66 SASKATCHEWAN 59 UA 82 SASKATCHEWAN 48 UA 100 AMU 55 UA 96 AMU 71 UA 73 GEORGE FOX 55 UA 68 GEORGE FOX 58 UA 87 GEORGE FOX 60 UA 81 WAINWRIGHT 54 UA 65 WAINWRIGHT 77 UA 64 EIELSON 67 UA 56 EASTERN OREGON 77 UA 89 SONOMA 68 UA 64 SONOMA 73 UA 72 AMU 56 UA 89 AMU 43 UA 78 MT. ROYAL 68 UA 96 MT. ROYAL 77 UA 73 UBC 74 UA 69 UBC 60 COLLEGE RECORD 13-3 OVERALL 15-6 UA PLACED 8th IN THE NATION— DEFENSIVELY 124 V-I-C-T-O-R-Y IS OUR CRY!! Yea Team: Linda Jewell, Lesley Putman, Sandi Ferguson, Pat Pierson 125 Pep Band, KUAC, Cheerleaders, Team, all m. fF m The University Pep band enhanced the spirit of the crowd with the Colonel Bogey March. Letters were presented 19 pep band members during the Annual Sports Banquet. KUAC-FM the University ' s radio station began broadcast- ing the Nanooks ' home games this spring. A familiar sight is Milo Griffin and Mike Tauriainen making points. 126 Cheer Nanooks!! Springer and Brown tuck two in. Little Cubs Become Nanooks 128 As Season Progresses Garnet ; FG FTA FTM per RB TP PPG Springer 16 123 111 84 .757 291 330 20.6 Griffin 16 108 75 57 .760 104 273 17 Dennis Spej •1 16 77 64 50 .782 115 204 12.7 Don Sped 14 50 42 25 .595 43 125 9 Tauriainen 16 37 51 29 .588 104 103 6.5 Brown 16 43 21 8 .390 63 94 6 Ramos 16 24 34 27 .794 29 75 4.5 McHenry 11 11 11 7 .636 16 29 2.7 Wheeler 9 7 5 1 .200 7 15 1.7 De trick 2 4 2 1 .500 8 9 4.5 129 Mb 1 Possession is 9 10 of the law. 130 t J. v. SCORING Pope 8 13 38 29 7695 55 7.0 McHenry 7 19 24 15 63% 53 7.5 Estelle 8 20 16 10 639? 50 6.25 Wheeler 5 16 11 7 65% 38 7.6 Detrick 3 14 14 9 64% 37 13.0 Towarak 5 14 7 6 86% 34 7.0 Mitchell 3 10 13 8 62 r r 28 9.0 Patterson 4 10 13 4 31% 24 6.0 Stanton 3 6 16 9 56 % 22 7.0 Pierson 4 6 10 8 809? 20 5.0 JV 74 MONROE 50 JV 37 EIELSON 56 JV 63 LATHROP 58 JV 78 PALMER 24 JV 44 PALMER 26 JV 64 MONROE 36 JV 36 LATHROP 64 JV 38 WON 4 EIELSON LOST 4 46 1 ' . v ■ u I J? I i 9 w nj 24 rs i i 3a On a Clear Day you Can Run Forever Over 600 entries were received for the Equinox Marathon as Lt. Ed Williams set a blistering pace for the runners. The entries were divided into the runners and the hikers and the photographers. 132 133 Cameras, blisters, water puddles, hills, sore feet.. ..26 Miles Up to Ulrhaven trudged many hikers while the US Army Biathlon team skipped to the first 5 places. Jim Estelle was the fastest student; Pat Pyne, Women ' s Division; Ed Williams was overall winner in a time of 3:07.10. Swim coach Earl Dietrick was the fastest faculty member and Dr. Wood challenged all administration members. v . ' HI 134 M J] ,-y.v- ' 135 U of A Hockey Team 136 has Short Season Lacking a coach for several months the once state champion hockey team got off to a slow start this fall. A total of 4 games were played in An- chorage with the U of A winning one. They played three games in White- horse during the road trip. No home games were scheduled. ' — . .-!• Remember when the team built their own rink — it got little use this year. 137 138 No Home Games Scheduled Lettering in Hockey were Glenn Armstrong, Robert Balster, Norman Auger, Dave Carter, Ken Colette, Murray Howk, Leo Kerin, Marty Scharf ( mgr. ). Benny Sheardovvn (coach), Richard Tarkiainen, Rocky Wilson. 139 Skiing Goes Downhill 140 y " K; ' ■ v. - 141 Two Letter in Skiing 142 f fl W " -v A major sport on the University campus is skiing with the Uni- versity Ski team hosting ski meets throughout the winter. Under the able direction of Coach McAffey the team presented a coordinated ski program encouraging people to ski and try out for the team. Cross country skiing is favored over downhill but both are king when weather permits. Becoming an active organization the Ski Club sponsored Ski Day, a day of skiing for all at Clean with special student prices. They also sponsored several ski films, auctioned off a ski sweater and held ski parties. 143 Swim Team Takes 9 Out Of 13 Fur Rendezvous Men Women First UofA 116 pts U. of A 23 pts Second Elmendorf 45 pts Elmendorf 21 pts Third Eielson 39 pts Eielson pts Ft. Richardson Spa State Meet First UofA 175 pts U of A 123 pts Second Eielson 103 pts Elmendorf 66 pts Third Elmendorf 59 pts Ft. Richardson 14 pts Coach Dedrick and the swim team : Lettering in swimming were Steve Berkshire, Dave Christy (Manager), Randy Jacobs, Judy Parrot, Mike Piatt, Jackie Van Zanten and Charles Voss. " «u - m a First Places it m MEN Randy Jacobs Fur Rendezvous — 4 firsts, 1 third; one state record -100 backstroke, was 1:19.4, new 1:15.3. State Meet — 4 firsts; 2 seconds; 1 third. Mike Piatt Fur Rendezvous — 1 first, 1 third. Slate Meet—} first; 1 fourth; 1 fifth. Jim Grccnbugh Fur Rendezvous — 5 firsts; one state record — 200 yard breast stroke, was 3:03.3, new 2:56.9. State Meet — 3 firsts, 1 second; 1 third. Perry Stoop Fur Rendezvous — 1 first; 1 sixth. State Meet — 1 second; 1 third; 1 seventh. Warren Griese Fur Rendezvous — 1 first; 1 second; 1 fourth; 1 sixth. State Meet — 1 first; 1 fourth; 1 sixth; 1 seventh. Steve Berkshire Fur Rendezvous — 1 first; 2 thirds. State Meet— 2 firsts; 1 third; 1 fourth. Bob Landis State Meet — 1 seventh. Charles Voss Fur Rendezvous — 1 sixth. State Meet— I first; 1 fifth. WOMEN Jackie Van Zanten Fur Rendezvous — 3 seconds. State Meet — 1 first; 2 seconds; one state record, 100 yard Butterfly, 1:48.6. Judy Parrot Fur Rendezvous — 2 thirds. State Meet—1 first; 1 fourth; 1 third. Gail Raymond State Meet — 1 first; 1 second; 1 third. 145 On Your Mark.. ..Get Set.. ..Splash! 146 147 Farewell Coach Horton Rifle Team- One of the Best Men — International Target Phase, 2 in nation; Conventional Phase, 6 in nation. Women — International Target Phase, 1 in nation; Conventional Target Phase, 2 in nation. Record: Postal Matches, 24 wins, 2 losses; Kansas State Turkey Shoot, placed 5; Oregon State Regionals, (two teams), placed 1 and 2. Letters in Rifle: William Bradshaw, Lee Despain, Neil Eklund, Candy Keyes, Ross Nolen, John Penman, Dave Roseneau, Dave Schreiber, Mi- chael Snowden, David Walstad, Lee Ann Penamn, Eileen Malone, Mary Ann Weise, Judy Christensen. Dave, Candy, Lee Ann , John Lee Ann and Dave sight in. 149 Miss Candy Keyes is a junior from Ketchikan. NRA All-American First Team Shooting in the North Pacific States Intercollegiate Sectional Rifle Tourna- ment determines the national ranking. After all the sectionals the NRA announces the national ranking and names ten of the nations best col- legiate shooters to the first and second All-American teams. From the University of Alaska, two shooters were named to the first string, Candy Keyes and Neil Eklund. In ' 65 Neil was named to the second five. 150 Neil Eklund is a junior from Jamestown, New York. 151 ■ ■■flj I II II II II II ' 1 ■!! « Intramurals stressed in Winter Snowshoe baseball and broom hockey are favorite intramural sports but depend on the weather. In-door sports range from the sport of kings to the games of pinochle, bridge, hearts, ping pong and pool. 152 k IfllMJU—MMUIllWllliniWUffl 1 153 Skarland Nerland Win Intramural Trophy 154 Winter drives us inside with its -40° temperature and short days. Intramurals provide a chance for those not in the Varsity sports to excel. Snowshoe baseball, trampo- line, tennis, basketball, volleyball, broom hockey are among the sports that won Skarland and Nerland Halls the President ' s Intramural Trophy. ■ 155 Intramurals Keep Girls in Shape 156 157 The traditional Bell Tournament attracts basketball teams from the entire Fairbanks area including faculty from the local school district. Shown above are members of a campus team before a game. Bell Tournament Attracts Many Dennis Sperl was co-ordinator of the men ' s intramural program. 159 Coach Crowell is presenting Varsity and Junior Varsity letters to the U. of A Nanooks. Special Basketball Awards were presented to Jon Springer and Milo Griffin. The " James Moore Award to the Outstanding Player, went to Jon Springer while another " James Moore Award " for the most inspirational player went to Milo. During the evening 71 students were given awards and special recognition for contribu- tions to competitive sports. Highlite of the eve- ning was- the presentation of two All- American Rifle Team Members. 160 Letters Meal Coach Horton in his last year at the University has coached teams to record-breaking scales. The U of A has a ROTC team, Men and Women ' s Varsity teams and a Coed Varsity team. Special Rifle awards: Outstanding Frosh ROTC Shooter, Lee Despain; Most Improved Shooter — Varsity, David Schreiber; Outstanding Shooter- Varsity, Neil Eklund; Outstanding Frosh Shooter— Women, Mary Weise; Most Improved Shooter — Women, Eileen Malone; Outstanding Shooter— Women, Candace Keyes. All American Rifle Team: Neil Eklund and Candy Keyes. 161 71 Athletes Recognized Mike Tinker was Master of Ceremonies for the Evening of Awards at the Commons. The Theata Club, a campus organization of native students, presented an exhibition of Alaskan Native sports. Cheerleaders receive letters and Congrats for a very active season. Plans are now being made to buy new uniforms. Many trophies are awarded to team and individuals. 162 Special Awards Skiing: Outstanding Cross Country Skier — Jerry Race; Outstanding Freshman Skier — Marsha Korpi, " Robert Wiegman Award " . Swimming: Individual High Point Winner of Season — Randy Jacobs, Jackie Van Zanten. Universal Service Award: James Greenough, Swim Team, " Outstand- ing Student Athlete " . Daily News-Miner Award: Jon Springer, basketball, " Sportsmanship Award " . Intramural Sweepstakes: Nerland Hall, Skarland Hall, " The President ' s Trophy " . 163 A Year of Sports 164 165 ,t ' •y; " 4 Faculty and Administration SL President William R. Wood 168 A.B., Illinois College 1927; A.M. (Eng.) U. of Iowa, 1936; Ph.D. (Eng.), U. of Iowa, 1939. ) i mey- ' UKt President Wood is a tireless worker in his efforts to gain rec- ognition for the University and the State of Alaska. During this school year he has made many trips throughout the state to ob- tain recognition for the Univer- sity. Early in February he pro- tested for over three hours be- fore the state senate in hopes of restoring funds cut from the University budget. President Wood presently has 38 projects in the process to bring financial aid to the University. A busy man President Wood is always available to talk to fac- ulty and students on any subject. The PRESIDENT ' S MANSION— Every year hundreds of freshmen are greeted by President and Mrs. Wood in their home on West Ridge campus during the Frosh Tea. CHRISTIAN T. ELVEY Special Assistant to the President Since 1961 students have been greeted by the smiling Mrs. Wood. She and her husband are seen at receptions, weddings, teas, swim meets and almost every basketball game. 169 U. of A. Boasts Two Vice-Presidents HOWARD A CUTLER Academic Vice-President KENNETH M. RAE Vice-President for Research and Advanced Study 170 Office of Registrar Foresees Increase in 1966-67 Admissions MRS. ANN TREMARELLO and MRS. MOLLY SPOONER Assistant Directors of Admissions and Registrar MRS. LAURA E. JONES Director of Admissions and Registrar The registrar has the painstaking and time consum- ing job of keeping all records for the University. Here all transcripts are read, evaluated and re- corded. Forecasts of future enrollment are being made continually by the Registrar ' s office. Office of the Comptroller Responsible For U. of A ' s Budget Every year registration lines get longer with the biggest build up seemingly centered around the fees table. The comptroller has promised via the " Polar Star " to shorten the lines next semester. Here the U ' s budget is drawn up and balanced. MRS. ALICE GATZKIEWICZ Chief Accountant HAROLD A. BYRD and LESTER J. TORGENSON Comptroller and Assistant Comptroller 171 Dr. Terris Moore, past president of the University, takes time out to talk to Bob Olson, head of the Uni- versity News Service. Dr. Moore has the distinction of being perhaps the only University president who worked for the campus newspaper. Dr. Moore was instrumental in re-starting the paper after it ceased publication in 1946. The University news service is preparing a history of the University and asked Dr. Moore ' s help. University Relations Promotes Interest in U of A DR. SYLVIA CIERNICK Director of Univ. Relations ; 5,. ■ V ■ I I University Relations is responsible for arranging the overall public relations policies for the Uni- versity and provides information for all peoples. The radio program " This is Your University " , heard throughout the state, originates here. 172 KENNETH H. HOBSON Surveyor-Draftsman ON THE MASTER PLAN Library and Fine Arts Building Earth Sciences Building Social Sciences Building Eielson Addition Museum Residence Halls Student Union Building University of Alaska Makes Plans For Expansion BEN ATKINSON Director of Physical Plant and Campus Planning 173 Library Staff Encourages Plans For Expansion THEODORE RYBERG Director of Libraries ™Na S n T Standi : Theodore 174 Main Library Rearranged to Provide For Efficient Use of Space ■■■fcywwwwi ' I ' i ' ■ " " « i ■ii LIBRARY STUDENT STAFF— Sandra Kennedy, Sharon Dunfrund, Jeanne Dykstra, Gloria Fernadez, Gloria Osborn, Sigrid Marks, Frank Dunfrund, Phyllis Fast, Kathy Krize, David Newell, Averill Horvath, Peter Rhymer, Sue Brizzolari, Margaret Greenough, Billie Jean Prentice. ' " ll, tJ« S LJ The University Library was rearranged again this year in hopes of bettering the utilization of spate. Books are still being stored in the utilidors however, as not enough storage space is available in the main library. 175 Office of Student Affairs Responsible for Personal Services The office of Student Affairs is multi-functioning; it contains the Student Activities, Student Services, Summer Housing and health services. This office handles testing, guidance counseling, scholarships and grants, emergency loans as well as many ser- vices in vocational interests. DR. LEWIS HAINES Director of Student Affairs Mrs. Billie Youngblood, in the absence of A. L. Holland, handled Student Services — housing and employment. The game of Musical Dorms was again played this fall when more students than beds were available. Bob Dellenback heads the Student Activities Office which schedules all social activities, publishes the weekly Bear Growls, co-ordinates student and university activities, and handles the " lost and found. " 176 Counseling Office Doesn ' t Have All the Answers But They Help the Students Find Them Vocational education, and personal counseling is a facility offered the students by the personnel in the Counseling Office. Many hours were spent this year giving stu- dents feedback on tests that they had taken at the beginning of the year. KENNETH K. MARTIN Head, Counseling and Testing Service Miss House is a new addition to the U. of A. counseling staff this year. Making many appearances around campus, attending and holding group discussions and lec- tures has brought her and the en- tire counseling office closer to the student body. BETTY MAP.II IIOUSl ' . Counselor ior Women 177 Alumni services promote acquaint- ances among former students in an effort to encourage continuing edu- cation among alumni. Graduate placement serves all graduating sen- iors for many years by keeping their college and professional records al- wavs available. Mrs. Betty Harrop talks to her secretary Gay Hartmann. Returning from a year ' s absence is Ludwig Rowinski, director of the Museum. The mu- seum was established in 1922 by Pres. Bun- nell. It now contains over 100,000 catalogued specimens of Eskimo and Indian articrafts in the fields of mining, anthropology, eth- nology, palaeontology, botany and natural history. r c z p 6 : L O P Z D 7 crpoTEc Q 9 10 sp 11 .n ■■ e- - » ' " - ' : " ■■ Wv Wm w jBI . M m Nurse Susan Carter Monday through Saturday the health service nurse is providing medical care. A doctor is on campus two hours a day for more ex- tensive services. A new SUB will house the health center after 1970. 178 We pause midst our faculty to reconfirm the aims of the University of Alaska, its faculty, administration and students. Amidst our busy years we each should stop and read the words of the Honorable Judge James Wickersham : WE WHO RINCIPLES ARE GA niCATE THESE lit THE EVERLASTIN . FREE GQVERNMEN OLS FOR WHICH euiU 5 wU IE UOiu Jims pt»t fc wdJ I il lM4 ' irrTTTnTwFFF JAMES WICKERSHAM. DELEGATE; PURPOSE OF AROUSING PtfHLfC I MMO-GRAMT COLLEGE, IM ALASK HOPE AND (NSPIRAflOM FOR ALAS AND ITS) VLR PRESENCE AIDED Ih LEGISlATI RE CREATED THE ALASKA MIMES WHICH OPENED Q% S KP V H ' M. II SR • ' III. ALASKA ITS SUCCESSO F WAS E ' s ' muUsHED a cat tv tttituxt Hittm cstii ita. Si CltlUtfc ItC ' l O.IMX lit tilt ittui u; ttt ttvtituttttv a t Viir tUtttfcUtt tXf t t i;t«L Ci ttt CKU.ttuu tt utttt ttiutuci; ttttvitc t ntit at ' U ' tu ttit tUt- Ur. .CftttlU: CM , ttiil ' t ' t Ct- Hi-it Mitt titlU ' LU-lU ' . CI TEMPORARILY NirS5S VD ALLOW to R AND LANDSCAPING, 1HIS CORNbKSVONK Of HU UNIVIR4ITY TO ITS ORIGINAL SITE BY THE UNIVERSITY OF ALA ASSOCrATlOM IM 1992. .AX UUtMf 179 College of Arts and Letters CHARLES J. KEIM Dean, College of Arts and Letters The College of Arts and Letters provides the students with cultural leadership and en- courages maximum development of the humanities. The College attempts to cultivate aesthetic values and insights needed for creative par- ticipation in society through art, music and theatre programs, public discussions and de- bates, written publications, and educational broadcasting. The College helps the student develop their individual capacities by encouraging cre- ativity and involvement in the arts, letters and sciences which form the roots of our heritage. This year the College of Arts and Letters was kept busy with programming and planning the University of Alaska ' s Festival of Arts. 180 GERTRUDE RASCHE, EDMUND SKELLINGS, DONALD KAUFMANN, IRIS DUNCAN and THOMAS SMITH, assistant professors of English. Department of English JOSEPH AURBACH. ROBERT KING, MICHEAL YATES, MINNIE WELLS and MARY SLOTNICK, assistant professors of English. 181 Department of Journalism The Department of Journal- ism offers professional train- ing to writers who will be able to write materials which are more and more in demand in our rapidly expanding media of communication. Such writ- ers will be able to write, in- form, interpret, guide and entertain by the use of this knowledge. S. DEAN OLSON and JIMMY BEDFORD Department Head. Jimmy initiating students into the wonderful world of photography. 182 Department of Art ■BHHHHBHBH WARREN OTTERMILLER, LEONARD KESL, HELMUT VAN FLEIN, Department Head. Student Kent Dutcher If this be Art Student Brenda Dumas Creating a Masterpiece 183 Department CHARLES W. DAVIS Department Head, of Music JEAN-PAUL BILLAUD DUANE MIKOW RUBIN DECKER Music Students putting in their weekly practice session GREETA BROWN 185 Department of Philosophy The Department of Philosophy helps broaden the student ' s perspectives in various fields of science, social sciences and humanities by introducing them to the fundamental problems of Western philosophical heritage and independent reflections upon such philosophies. The Department attempts to reflect the po- sition of philosophy in today ' s world with todays world problems. PETER LONGLEY RUDOLPH W. KREJCI Department Head WALTER BENESCH 186 Department of Speech, Radio and Drama Man ' s need to communicate through speaking is basic. By speaking he makes his thoughts and feelings known. In order to assume a productive and re- sponsible role in society a person must develop the ability to communicate. The Department of Speech, Radio and Drama offers students the opportunity to learn such needed modes of com- munication. The Department offers pro- fessional training for those students who plan on entering one of the many speech fields. ROBERT EPSTEIN. CHARLES NORTHRIP. LOUIS PULLIAM. Department of Linguistics and Foreign Languages CHARLES PARR. EMILE MARTEL. WOLF HOLLERBACH. BRUCE GORDON. Department Head; JAMES HADRA, MICHEAL KRAUSS, LOUIS RENNER. 187 College of Behavioral Sciences and Education CHARLES K. RAY Dean Department of Anthropology and Geography The College of Behavioral Sci- ences and Education has some particular objectives. One of the major objectives is to develop in students an understanding of themselves, their society and their world, thus contributing to their in- tellectual maturity and to more creative use of leisure time. Pre-professional training is of- fered for students going into careers of behavioral sciences, educational administration, and teaching professions. HERBERT M. MORGAN Department Head 188 Department CHESTER E. YOUNGBLOOD Department Head °f Education The Department of Education offers profes- sional preparation at the undergraduate and graduate levels for teaching in the elemen- tary and secondary schools. The undergrad- uate program is designed to help students develop an understanding of the fundamen- tal problems of classroom instruction and the means of dealing with such problems. The graduate program is designed to de- velop greater competence in the instruc- tional areas and to bring about a better un- derstanding of the foundations of education. Seated: CECIL MARTIN, JOAN CLUTTS, ARNOLD GRIESE. Standing. CHESTER YOUNGBLOOD, Department Head; and GERALD HANNA. 189 Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation ' ■ PV ' • ' WjtL M a 4 WkxrdM 1 IF 1 11 ; tjF Hr v -— ws ™ ' . L _J ■ ' - ' , J FRANCIS F. PYNE Department Head JOHN ECKERSON, MARGARET KALLIO, JAMES MAHAFFEY. EARL DETRICK 190 Department of Home Economies The Department of Home Eco- nomics seeks to interpret recent research in the areas encom- passed within this discipline and to initiate research in the fields of textile technology, nutrition, home economics education, child development and family rela- tionships. The Department offers a well-rounded program to stu- dents who wish to enter the field of home economics education as teachers of home and family liv- ing in both public and private schools. VERNA CLARK. LUCILLE TROST, Department Head; and LILLIAN HEMPEL. Department of Psychology and Sociology The Department of Psychology and Sociology offers pre-profes- sional training for admission to graduate schools. The Depart- ment attempts to aid the student in understanding himself and his social milieu contributing to his personal happiness and effective- ness as a member of society. FRANK SESSIONS, Department Head; SARKAIS ATAMIAN, WILLIAM ROSE. 191 Department M %X lUf of Military Science LT. COL. JOHN B. DEMARCUS Department Head The University of Alaska is a Land Grant College; because of this, young men are compelled for a minimum two year period to take military science. The mission of the Reserve Officers Training Corps is to produce junior officers who, by their education and train- ing, are suitable for continued development as officers in the United States Army. R.O.T.C. training gives the students basic military training that will serve as a benefit to the students them- selves, to the military service and to the role they will play as a United States citizen. (Back) Everad Horton, Vernon Holt, Everett Bishop Robert Hoglen (Front) David Young, Robert Gordon, Danny Fraser and Bernard Kondratek, Professors of Military Science. 192 R.O.T.C. Cadets Guess which hand held the M M " Johnson, Clarke, Reimer, DeVore, Hill " 193 College of Biological Sciences The College of Biological Sciences provides biology students with a broad and sound background in bi- ology at the undergraduate levels. The College has programs directed at students who want a liberal educa- tion, students preparing for graduate school, pre-professional training in areas of medicine or professional training in such areas as wildlife management, fisheries biology, med- ical technology. The college offers a graduate pro- gram, directed at biological oppor- tunities which are uniquely northern in character. This year the College of Biological Sciences is in the process of re-locat- ing themselves in a new building. Due to their transit location this year relatively few pictures have been taken of the department. BRINA KESSEL Dean Department of Agricultural Sciences The Department of Agricultural Sci- ences is designed to meet the needs of students intending to go into ca- reers in wildland utilization. Areas included are watershed management, forest resources and conservation, range management and recreation. The Department, through cooperative effort with the State and Federal Agencies, provides opportunities for summer employment of students en- rolled in the department. ARTHUR BUSWELL Acting Department Head 194 Department of Wildlife Management The undergraduate program offered by the De- partment of Wildlife Management provides a broad and basic educational training in the wild- life management area. The geographic location of the University is par- ticularly advantageous for the study of wildlife management. The University provides the stu- dent with .1 wide variety of collected plants and animals and an environment in which he may collect his own specimens FREDERICK C. DEAN Department Head JAMES MORROW Top: DAVID KLEIN Bottom SAMUEL HARBO 195 College of Business, Economics and Government Department of Accounting The primary objective of the Col- lege of Business, Economics and Government is to provide courses of study which will prepare men and women for careers of responsi- bility in private and public organi- zations and acquaint them with the kind of society in which they will live and work. The College provides the student with education that will hopefully be used in areas and positions where analytical ability and a firm knowledge of administrative and managerial skills and techniques will be used. The Department of Accounting has set for its principal purpose that of developing a better understand- ing of business transactions and the effect of these transactions on economic development. HORACE D. DOMIGAN Department Head KOBAD ARJANI 196 r Department of Office Administration 4 1 -.. .c X MELBA PELOSI Department Head DIANNE MAHAFFKY Department of Political Science DAVID E. CLARKE Department Head JULIE McGUIRE 197 Department of Economics Economics is a fundamental part of a student ' s general education. The De- partment of Economics helps the stu- dent build an analytical framework from which he may draw generaliza- tions from specific information and data. The student acquires an under- standing of how economics adjusts itself to the changing world. ARLON TUSSING MOON KANG ICHIROU INOUKAI 198 Department of History HERMAN E. SLOTNICK Department Head WALTER BENESCH ORLANDO MILLER WILLIAM WILSON 199 College of Earth Sciences and Mineral Industry The objectives of the College of Earth Sciences and Mineral Industry are to prepare students for their place in the profession, community, state, nation and world; to carry on research and development work that will add to basic knowledge as well as assist in the dis- covery, recovery and utilization of min- eral resources, and to provide more gen- eralized instruction to students on cam- pus and to interested persons in various communities in Alaska. Department of Geology EARL H. BEISTLINE Dean FLORENCE WEBER, RUSSELL GUTHRIE, HAROLD PILKINGTON, ROBERT FORBES, Department Head. DONALD RAGAN, CHARLES HOSKINS, CHARLES ROWETT 200 Department of Mineral Engineering LAWRENCE HEINER. DONALD COOK. Department Head; DOUGLAS COLP, DOUG- LAS BUBER. 20 1 College of Math, Physical Sciences The College offers curricula in engineering fields to prepare its students in the disci- plines necessary to meet professional obli- gations of the field. The College also has an obligation to the State to provide profession- ally-trained engineers able to design, build, and operate the engineering systems of the State. The Departments of Mathematics, Chemis- try, Chemical Engineering and Physics p ro- vide and prepare students for work at the graduate level. Department of Chemistry CHARLES SARGENT Dean GEORGE DAHLGREN, Department Head; ELAINE JACOBSON. NORMAN BIRK- HOLZ, LEO HOSKINS, WILLIAM WILSON. 202 Department of Electrical Engineering The Department of Electrical Engi- neering treats of the useful applica- tions of electricity and magnetism. The electrical engineers develop, de- sign, and operate equipment for gen- erating and utilizing power, for com- munication, for automatic control, and for information processing. The demand for engineering gradu- ates in the State of Alaska far exceeds the number of graduates per year. JOHN G. TRYON Department Head with students ROBERT MERRITT left, and JOHN TYRON. right. HGHOK 203 Department of Mechanical Engineering PS E. F. RICE Department Head EDWIN FISHER and GORDON COOK 204 Department of Engineering Management JOHN H. HILPERT Department Head Department of General Science , 7 WILLIAM S. WILSON Department Head ? " Just another day in the lab 205 Department of Mathematics PAUL ROWE. RUSSELL CARR, BOB SULLIVAN, JEAN CHORBAJIAN, JOHN HEAD, and RUSSELL STRANDTMANN MIKE OSSESIA, BOB ROGERS, JOHN DISTAD, TORCON CHORBAJIAN, (Front) PETER LONGLEY, BILL CASHEN and ROGER RENNE .J " jm Department of Physics ROLAND JALBERT 206 Electronics Technology Program FOYE GENTRY, Supervisor; ALBERT WEBER, and ROBERT MURAWSKI Audio - Visual -- A Division of Statewide Services FRANCIS McCONKEY Department Head 207 » Around ' bout Campus Round ' bout Campus September Long lines and long hours make each registration a joy to behold. Registration Bonfire Frosh initiation Snake dance 26 Mile Marathon Basketball tryouts President ' s conference Yearbook photos taken Fingerpainting by Linda Orlin decorates the ASUA office. Library employs many students. Commons Lounge offers relaxation. Bonnie and Don outstep Lynda Bird and George. Our busy President! 211 The University Bookstore satisfies many needs and offers a fine selection in books. A familiar dance in the SUB. Marsha Petro contemplates dinner. ■ Li :»„.. U2 Cafeteria workers contemplate serving. Mom ' s cooking was never like this!! l U»l High School was never like this! If this is dancing, I prefer the waltz. 213 October on Campus Board of Regents Meet Louis Armstrong U.A. Rifle Team Receives Award Little Mary Sunshine Rehearsals Frosh Election Beer Mug Sale Opening of Little Mary Sunshine Water Pollution Lab Dedication Skarland Open House Starvation Gulch P.R. Ball Russian Cultural Exhibit Lathrop Open House ASUA Election Sadie Hawkins Alpha Kappa Psi Mug Sale A near record snowfall pB Hi Ross Nolen!! — it ' s fake!! Newspaper adviser reads up on libel. Civil engineering student Gareth Grube reads text for thermo. P ■ P Sadie Hawkins is Carol Dartt or is it vise versa? 215 Hey Carla, was it delicious? Frost Class President, Gail Wilson, on the hot line? Denali photographer, George Anderson, busy snapping photos in the men ' s dorm. Eileen Sheehan and Brenda Dumas attached pins to Gene Bottcher and Larry Head during KOTC Promotion Social. 216 Students driven inside by 100 " of snow SUB provides for card players, pinochle is the favorite same next to . . . Once the sun shines, the Theata Club held a blanket toss during a winter carnival. 217 m A ' Hi I 5» J 218 ' Bout Campus in November Viet Nam Seminar Nanooks Face Alumni Coronation Ball Peace Corps Visits Water Shortage Confab with profs Nanooks vs. Saskatchewan Skarland Sock Hop » r i ): 219 Snowy December Winter Festival Coronation Ball Ski Club Coffee Rifle Matches ROTC Competition Dorm Decorating Contest Christmas Ball Vacation!! 220 January-hurry and wait Spring registration Ice Arch built by 2 CE ' s Freshman Discotheque Talent Grant presented Final Exams Basketball Team road trip I ffJil . February Chills Poetry contest opens Sweethearts Ball Law College Proposal Sub Remodeling Band Concert Swim Meet Chiir of the North tour ASUA Spring Elections Winter Carnival Ski Day Lathrop Payboy Dance Upheavel Engineers Day Nanooks play UBC Eleven campus entries in Miss Fairbanks Contest 223 Monie Dwire, social chairman for Skarland begins work on snow carving for the ice carnival — which was postponed because of blizzards! 224 L « April Snows Threatened boycott of Sub Sports Banquet Campus Day Alaska Relays Festival of Arts AWS Meeting Construction fee passed ROTC Military Ball 225 The Lusty Month of May MAY Osculation Day — Sam Trivette judge Skarland Dedication — Mrs. Egan guest Governor ' s Day— ROTC Recognition Spring Plays — Drama Workshop Final Exams — again Baccalaureate — Dr. Gay Speaker Commencement — at last! 227 Classes 229 ED ARMSTRONG ELIZABETH BAKER BILL BETTIS JOHN BEARD Civil Engineering Education Biology Accounting Delta Junction Fairbanks Fairbanks Fairbanks U. of A. Class of 1966 LOWELL BLEILER Geology Canada JEANNIE BRINSFIELD Education Anchorage CLIFFORD BROWN Civil Engineering Fairbanks KATHY BUTLER History Fairbanks LARRY CHRISMAS Geology Canada 230 HELENE CHRISTIAN CHUCK DEGNAN ROGER ENDELL LEE FAIRBANKS English Education Education Wildlife Fairbanks Unalakleet Washington California DAVE GEESIN Political Science College JERRY GEORGE Electrical Engineering Anchorage FRANK FOSTER Biology New Jersey CLAIRE GREEN ROBERTA HANSEN MARY HATLER RICHARD HAYR Sociology Sociology Education Accounting Fairbanks Valdez College Fairbanks 231 • r w II ERIL L HORVATH LOUISE HOWERTER CHARLES JACKSON RUSSELL JACKSON nch Education Physical Education Math chora ge Auke Bay Soldotna Seldovia Seniors Initiate Freshmen TOM JOHNSON Education Anchorage GAYL JOKIEL SIEGFRIED JOKIEL JIMMIE JONES KEITH KENNEDY German Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Civil Engineering Minto Germany Fairbanks College ii 232 JACKIE KING LARRY KLOCKENTEGER BILL KOHLER PAUL LENTZ English Civil Engineering Accounting Chemistry College Juneau Fairbanks Eagle River for the last time Vj m f MIKE LEVINS JUDY LOCKHART ED MAC DONALD Accounting Physical Education Math Fairbanks California Kentucky MARIE MATSUNO Sociology Ugashik ERIC MC DOWELL Psychology Juneau BILL MC AMIS Psychology Fairbanks JO MC DOWELL Sociology Washington 233 ROBERT MEATH ANN MEEKS BOB MODROW DON MOORE Business Administration Education Electrical Engineering Business Admmistration Fairbanks Kenai Washington Anchorage Senior Class Purchase Rings DENNIS MORGAN Civil Engineering Georgia MERVIN MULLINS KATHY NILSSON GLORIA OSBORNE MAYNARD PERKINS Civil Engineering Behavioral Sciences Music Wildlife Delta Junction Delta Junction Juneau Anchorage 234 GAIL PHILLIPS Business Nome ROD PLATZKE Civil Engineering College LEE PLEDGER Political Science Wisconsin MARC POE Behavioral Science Oklahoma Send Announcements DICK RADKE Electrical Engineering Anchorage GENE RAFSON Education Fairbanks ELI RAMOS Education Phillipines DAVID RASLEY Accounting Fairbanks KEN REED English College PETE RHYMER Business Juneau PAT RODEY Education Anchorage 235 DENNIS ROGERS Russian College DAVID ROSENEAU Wildlife Anchorage JOHN ROSEN Business College KEN RYDBERG Civil Engineering Massachusetts Await Graduation HARAN SCHOM1NG Accounting Fairbanks WAYNE SIMPSON Electrical Engineering Canada JOE SLEDGE Civil Engineering Anchorage HARRIET SMITH Grad. Fairbanks BOB STANTON Business Seward 236 MICHAEL STEIGER Electrical Engineering Palmer ROSE STEPHEN Office Administration Minnesota ALAN STRAUB Civil Engineering College MIKE TINKER Civil Engineering California MELODY TOOMEY SAM TRIVETTE PAT VON GEMMINGEN English Sociology Accounting Wasilla Juneau Fairbanks MYRTLE WEISS Education Anchorage GAIL WHITNEY Sociology Vermont KIRK WICKERSHAM Political Science College IRENE W1DMARK Home Economics Klawock 237 NANCY WIRTANEN JAMES WOLVERTON Math Education Palmer Sitka Senior Class Officers Continuing in office were the three elected officers of the class of ' 66. President was Joe Sledge, a senior in Civil Engineering from Anchorage; Mike Steiger is the Vice President and hails from Palmer, Mike ' s major is Electrical Engineering; Gayl Croell Jokiel is from Minto and is majoring in Ger- man. Gayle is the secretary-treasurer. The Senior class planned a car wash, but was rained out early in the fall. Activities throughout the year were scarce. A new tradition of not leaving a gift to the Uni- versity was started; although the class left a debt to the ASUA. 238 The Big Day 239 Armstrong, Glenn Aaberg. Norman Anderson, Clara Balzer, Fred Banchek, Earl Juniors await opening of new men ' s dorm Beebe, Sandra Benatts, Tracy Bland, Laurel Block. Ron Brizzolari, Suzanne 240 Brown, Jerry jr.. r 1 Carney, Doug « Cheney, Abigail Chambers, Jo Christian, Hugh Classen, Curt Clement. Keith Cocks, Lewin Conway, Chris Cousart, Anna Lee 241 Downing, Mike Dean, Larry Dome, Tommy Eakson, Helga Evenson, Richard Juniors help pay 6.5% of University Budget Franklin, Glenna Freethey, Geoffrey Gallagher, Pete Grube, Gareth Griese. Warren 242 Jacobs, Randy Jones. Dave Karper, Hannah Katzenberger, George Kinney, Jim L ■» i Sjft Ml Katexae, Bernard Lammers, Jan Larsen, Leigh Larson, Jeanmarie Lauster, Sally 243 Leslie, Jean Lee, Jim Lemley, Helantha Lilley, Ed Nichols, Nancy 56 women are among 165 Juniors Orlin, Linda Otto, Ursula Pierson, Ed Prentice, Billie Jean - ' Obenchain, Linda 244 .. Rafson. Betty I Riley, Doug Rogers, Rena Schreiber, David Seitz, Robert Ryan, Patricia Sheehan, Eileen Sisson, Bill Snodgrass, Greg Stalker, Bertha I 245 Straub, Linda Tanner, Wayne Tauriainen, Mike Taylor, Vin Utter, Gary Vinson, Barbara Juniors anticipate spring flood Wiggins, Ross Wilson, Candy Wright, Tom Wood, Willie Young, Sharon 246 Terry Lord, president Jerry Brown, vice president Class of ' 67 Officers Busy juniors take a surveying course to improve their ratings. 247 From Here to 248 ' •■ " ■ " Here! 249 )sm fk r Abbot, Finlcy Anderson, Marie Sophomores Initiate The Freshmen Bahr, Fred Balko, Rosemary Albert, Sharron Alexander, Phyllis Applegate, Richard Armstrong, Florence Baird, Robert Baker, Terry Barrett, Raymond Bassler, Joan Bowers, Clayton 250 Brown, Robert Coghlan, Kathy Burgess. Don Bushuc, Martin Calvin, Christi Casev, Pam Caverly, Rick Chaddock, Terry Christensen, Judi Christenson, Laurel Clarke, Barbara Colette, Ken Colp, Larry 1 Clendenen. Gail Dwire, Ramona Ekemo, Suzy Farsdahl, Renee Fox, Jan Haines, Doug Sophomores Participate Endicott, Terry Erickson, Hilda Fast, Phyllis Foster, Neal Giles, George Graves, Trudy Hall, Jan Haycraft, Ken Hildebrande, Miranda 252 Hill, Elizabeth In Student Government Hill. Frank Hill, Pete Hjellen, Ida Horutz, Jean Horvath, Kathy Hussey, Daryl Immel, James Jankuskas, Jeanne Jure, Neil Kinneen, Pete Keir, Riek Kennedy, Sandra Kelly, Phil Kleinbach, Kathy I I i ' Kohler, Mary 254 Kowalski, Karen Laurie, Fay Lythgoe, Jackie McMahan, Sue Sophomores number 226. Landis, Bob Langworthy, Mary Lohman, Thomas Lundfelt, Charles McAlister, Barbara McLellan, Mike Major, Bill Marks, Sigrid Martin, Bob Matson, Ted Piatt, Mike " •» Morgan, Bruce Musgrove, Jimmy Nelson, Rick Newsom, Hance Niemiec, Mary Ann Nigro, Marilyn Olson, Greg Orr, John Owen, Sue Pierson, Pat Pollen, Benny Powers, Bridjette Ramos, Ben 255 Reeve, Laura Rice. Dave Rhodes, Sue Roberts, Sue Roseman, Leo Rogers, Robert Ross, Elana Seals, Robert Scott, Saundra Seaman, Carla Snow, Dona Smith, Showalter Super, Randy Sophomores Plan Tiemann, Nancy 256 Trice, Jeanne Talent Show Whitbeck, Ted Whitbeck, Terry Whitfield, Leonard Wiggins, Ross Wilki nson, Cherie Windeler, Melody Zielaskiewicz, Bob 257 Loren Adkins Alice Alstrom Keith Armstrong Glenn Bacon Marjel Barnes Paschal Afcan Ella Ambrose Robert Ashmore Frank Bagdon Phyllis Bauer Oscar Alexander Bob Anderson Helen Atkinson Charles Barker Mike Bennatt 591 SNOW GOOSE GROUP 35 r-RrsH EACHERS . Ks F l r-pr z5 l m PHOTOGRAPHED EXPOSURE 258 Freshmen Tour Campus Ralph Bennett Edward Binkley Jerry Bowen Bonnie Britch Mary Brown Dorothy Bentley Elrita Blankensop Edith Boyle Aloisia Brockett Janet Burton Steve Berkshire Cynthia Blissard Barry Bracken Lanny Brooks Merilee Calvin . cT y . -sr V m t ' c •» ■ m • f • it ?. i. _ « a • t S j. _ I 259 f George Campbell Tom Cannon Jennifer Carey Cathe Carlisle Stewart Carlo Kathy Carpenter Charles Cary Bruce Case Linda Christensen Cynthia Clarke Chris Clements Virginia Clutts Pat Conducy Myles Comeau William Conyers 260 Frosh Take Ride on the Riverboat Discovery Linda Cook Sherry Davids James Deininger Diann Did key Terry Dunkel Karla Danforth Roy Deebel Luke De Julio Michael Draze Kent Dutcher Richard Davenport Virginia Degnan Don De Vore John Dooley Roberta Ekstrom 261 Judi Encelewski Patrick Fay Craig Forrest Charles Fox Pat Gammons Jim Estelle Sandi Ferguson Rhoda Forslund Jeanne Free Judy Geoit Mike Evans Gloria Fernandez Norma Jean Fossum Marvin Frost Bernice George 262 Freshman Bonfire A Big Success! Dennis George John Glidden Debbie Gould Kathy Gray Kathleen Halverson Richard Gibbs Jill Goddard Nancy Gould Sam Hall Paul Hansen Fred Glidden Pat Good Diana Gowin Steve Hall George Harbeson W ' m ri I J ft .if 263 Pam Lentz Loraina Lockwood Karen Mc Intyre Carl Martin Richard May Kay Lindberg Gordon Mac Donald Sally Mc Mahan Bert Matsumoto Emily Mercer Jessica Lippitt Steve Mac Swain Greg Marcinec Fred Matsuno Terry Miller 266 Frosh Conquer Cabin Fever Richard Millison Sharon Mott Pat Nichols Nils Norling Moses Okitkun Sandy Moor Margaret Nakak Ida Nicori Gloria Northrup Ruth Okitkun Bill Moore Linda Nelson Ingrid Nordenson Darrell Offt Maureen O ' Neill 267 Karen Ost Jim Owens Judy Parrot Mike Pau Gertrude Paul Pete Peede Marcia Petro Gwen Phipps Robert Pope Dennis Portlance Beverly Pozarnsky Bonnie Pozarnsky James Pray Leslie Putman Irene Radak 268 Frosh Attend President ' s Tea Eric Reinikka Robert Rice Ginger Rohr Peter Sampson Tom Sawyer John Rezek Lani Roberts Allen Rowe Maria Sanner Ellen Seavvell Julio Rhymer Stan Rogers Darlene Sajdak Emiko Sataki Thomas Sebastian 269 Jim Shaver Margie Smith Pam Smith Sylvia Smith Don Sperl Mike Stanley Doug Stanton Randell Stefanich Pam Steiger Anna Stickman Emerson Stocks Jim Stotts Richard Sutliff Carol Tauriainen Phillip Thierman 270 Class of ' 69 Writes Constitution Donna Thies Robert Thompson Janice Tippey Susan Tuohy Ken Vetter John Thomas Ron Thorton Mike Tooley Judi Van Valkenburg Jeff Waggoner Dave Thompson Bill Tilton Michele Tripp Jackie Vanzanten Paul Wagner 271 Dave Wakefield Cynthia Warbelow Daryl Wh,eeler Gail Wilson Claude Wolff Jim Walker Thomas Washburn Helen Wheeler Anna Wiese Barbara Wynne Dave Walstad Matilda Westdahl Joyce Wheeler Mary Wiese Donald Yate 272 Frosh Adjust to Campus Life Cheryl Young Mary Ann Young Richard Yu Savage Mike Zervas In striving for a strong class government and to build class unity, the frosh elected a council to govern the Class of ' 69. The Discotheque A-go-go high- lighted their school calendar of events. Mike Evans (vice president), Jim Reese, Glenn Bacon, Eric Reinikka, Kent Dutcher, Ginger Rohr (secretary), Sandi Fergeson, Gail Wilson (president), Ellen Seawell, Sue Tuohy, Roberta Ekstrom (treasurer). 273 Second Semester and Late Students - GRETCHEN ABBOT General Science Homer ELIZABETH BEANS Elementary Education St. Mary ' s GRETA BOTTCHER Physical Education Fairbanks 274 JERRY COXEY Civil Engineering Wisconsin MIKEDRURY English Fairbanks BRENDADUMUS Education College T. D. DUMUS Physical Education Music College GEORGE FURST Geology New York LARRY HEAD Secondary Education Washington ED HOCH DAN HORVATH Math Education Fairbanks Anchorage 275 LOREN HOWERTER Civil Engineering Juneau JOHN LOPERFIDO Chemistry College NICOLE MARTEL Philosopluj ■ Spanish Canada HENRY MORTIMER Wildlife Alaska WALTER PHILLIPS Geology Palmer CHRISTIE SKINNER Anthropology Sociology Alaska ANDY WARWICK Accounting Fairbanks 276 V» I ■ J r Vk f M ' , r Mary Cocks Earl Clabo Ron Fowler Janet Keim Juniors Charles Lillard Terry Lord Richard Reiley Dave Turcott Tommy Marshall 277 Sophomores Ron Byron Ina Chew Robert Christensen Jodie Croell Bill Dean Maryanne Douglas Steve Drew Richard Flora Daniel Gibson 278 Hall Graff Steven Grubaugh Mary Hyry Phil Kelly Eugene Lundstrom Robert Macaulay Audrey Parker Sandra Peterson Ross Nolen 279 Jerry Race Jerry Rafson Averill Saarloos John Sakellar Class of ' 68 Bill Saruela Thomas Small Russell Ver Nooy Ted Wei man Cecilia Ulroan William Wortman 280 7 Lyndeen Barnett Mike Baumgartner Anita Clausen Dave Clement Class of ' 69 Carole Dartt John Dick James Dixon Cora Goodwin John Gundersen ' . ' 1 d John Fedorak 281 $¥ £ . ... f - v S Time Haakenson Larry Heft Gary Hansen Paul Herbert Francis Hick - C Joanie Hubbell Thomas Humphrey Gwenn Jester Shelley Kangas James F. Miller Clark Milieu David Newell Martha Okitkun Glenn Peterson Marco Pignalberi Scott Sauer Bill Stewart 283 Frosh Tom Stover Elizabeth Taylor 4 ' ; -v. i r William Van Nostrand Paul Wild Martha Woods 284 Frosh, Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors All Look Forward To Graduation 285 — ytf v h ' -IK k mm. -J. " rj • , ,J 5 BL.7 -A " ■i „ ' %- Vri V t I I ! w y Mr; +i A 1966 Graduates College of Arts and Letters Jeanne Brinsfield Helene Christian Merritt Helfferich Jacqueline King Dave LeCount Ursula Otto Gerald Smetzer BA English BA English BA English BA English BA English BA Ling. Fr. BA Linguistics Virginia Brown Dave Gilbert Gayle Jokiel Sanford Kirkland Nicole Perron-Martel Dennis Rogers Bermel Toomey BA English BA English BA Ger. Spanish BA Speech Phil. Spanish BA Russian BA English College of Behavioral Sciences and Education Perry Adkison Victoria Atamian Elizabeth Baker Greta Bottcher Carl Bradford Brenda Dumas John Fleming Willa Jeam Frey Mary Etta Hatler Albert Lanstra M. Jo McDowell Gene Rafson Pat Rodey Dennis Sperl Linda Tilman Nellie Tucker Renata Van Enkevort James Wolverton BEd Secondary BEd Elementary BEd Elementary BEd Secondary BEd Secondary BEd Elementary BEd Secondary BEd Elementary BEd Elementary BEd Elementary BA Sociology BEd Elementary BEd Secondary BEd Secondary BEd Elementary BA Sociology BA Psychology BEd Secondary Shirley Andersen Norm Auger Margaret Begich Charlotte Boyd Charles Degnan James Filip Gail Frank Roberta Hansen Elizabeth Johnson D. Eric McDowell Lawerence Meyer Frank Reinfsnyder Florence Spaulding Tracie Thorsheim Ruth Travers Fred Van Wallinga Margaret Wolfe Margie S. Young BEd Secondary BA Sociology BEd Elementary BS Home Economics BEd Elementary BEd Secondary BA Sociology BA Soc. Psy. BEd Elementary BA Psychology BEd Secondary BEd Secondary BEd Elementary BA Sociology BEd Elementary BEd Secondary BEd Elementary BEd Elementary College of Biological Sciences and Renewable Resources William Bettis BS Williard Fairbanks BS Mortimer Henry BS Henry Crawford Marshall BA Zoology Wildlife Mgmt. Wildlife Mgmt. Zoology Lynn Castle Frank Foster Paul Lentz Jr. Joanna Carr Zipperer BS Wildlife Mgmt. BA Zoology BS Zoology BA Zoology College of Business, Economics and Government Carl Bradfor BA History Kathleen Butler BA History James Esping BBA Management Richard Hayr BBA Accounting Frank Keim BA History Michael Kelly BBA Management William Kohler BBA Accounting B. Michael Levins BBA Accounting " Ronald Lind BBA Accounting Hobart McNaul BBA Accounting Robert Meath BBA Administration Tim Middleton BA Pol. Science James Miller BBA Accounting Dennis Nelson BA History Floyd Parrine BBA Finance Lee Pledger BA Pol. Science Raymond Poljanec BBA Management David Rasley BBA Accounting Peter Rhymer BBA Management Haran Schoming BBA Management Robert Stanton BBA Management Rose Stevens BA Office Admin Everett Sutton BBA Management Pat VonGemmingen BBA Accounting Andrew Warwick BBA Accounting George Weldin BBA Management Kirk Wickersham BA Political Science 288 44th Commencement May 23, 1966 College of Earth Sciences and Mineral Industry Lawrence Chrismas BS Geology J. Thomas March BS Mining Eng. College of Mathematics, Pliysical Sciences and Engineering Edward Armstrong James Bauhof BS BS Eng. Science Civil Eng. Eng. Science Electrical Hugh Barber Clifford Brown BS BS Electrical Eng. Eng. Science Civil Eng. Chester Cox BS Eng. Science Electrical Mark Fryer BS Eng. Science Civil Eng. Gary Gislason BS Mathematics Ernest Hannon BS Mathematics Ed Hoch BS Mathematics Loren Howerter BS Civil Eng. Jimmie Jones BEE Electrical Colin Kelly BS Eng. Science Civil Eng. Keith J. Kennedy BS Eng. Science Civil Eng. Larry Klockenteger BS Eng. Science Civil Eng. Paul J. Lentz, Jr. Thomas J. Maloney BS BA Chemistry Mathematics John Loperfido William McClure BS BS Chemistry Chemistry Robert McCurry BS Eng. Science Electrical Robert Modrow BS Electrical Eng. Mervin Mullins BS Civil Eng. Rodney Platzke BE Engineering Sc. Civil Marcus Poe BS General Science Richard Radke BS Eng. Science Electrical Eli Ramos BS Mathematics Kenneth Ryberg BS Civil Engineering Wayne Simpson BS Eng. Science Electrical Alan Straub BS Eng. Science Civil Ruby Tansy Nancy A. Wirtanen BS BA Mathematics Mathematics Lane Thompson BS Civil Engineering cumlaude Magna cum laude g£ gs 289 Activities Index Orientation 64 Frosh Week 66 Bonfire 66, 69 Snake Dance 68 Homecoming hop 70 Pershing Rifle Ball 72 Starvation Gulch 74 Coronation Ball 78 " Little Mary Sunshine " 82 Chirstmas Ball 86 AWS Fashion Show 90 Sweetheart Ball 92 Engineers Day 94 Festival of Arts 96 " Skin of Our Teeth " 92 Chilkat Dancers 102 Governor ' s Day 104 TTT Dance 106 Upheaval 108 All Campus Day 110 ROTC Ball 114 Graduation 118 ■ ■ Organization Index Associated Students 14 Student Senate 16 DENALI yearbook 18 Polar Star 20 KUAC-FM 22 Choir of the North 24 Dormitories 28 Firemen 38 International Club 40 Associated Women Students 42 Spurs . 44 Alpha Phi Omega 46 Alpha Kappa Psi 47 THEATA Club 48 Mining Society 50 ASCE 52 IEEE 53 Alaskanettes 56 Men ' s Drill Team 58 SNEA 60 Young Republicans 61 AUSA 59 291 Bottcher, Greta 274 Bowen, Jerry 259 Bowers, Clayton 25 ° Boyle, Edith 259 Bracken, Barry 259 Brinsfield, Jeanne 85, 230 Britch, Bonnie 2 9 Brizzolari, Suzanne 43, 240 Brockett, Aloisia 2 9 Brocks, Lanny 259 Brown, Clifford 23 ° Brown, Jerry 72, 241, 247 Brown, Melvin I 24 , I 27 Brown, Mary 259 Brown, Robert 25 ° Brown, Virginia 225 Burgess, Donald 251 Burnside, Douglas I 26 Burton, Janet 259 Bushue, Martie 251 Butler, Kathleen - 2 0 Byrom, Ronald 278 Calvin, Christi 224 251 Calvin, Merilee 2 9 Campbell, George 26 ° Cannon, Thomas 2 60 Carey, Jennifer 2 §0 Carlisle, Kathleen 26 ° Carlo, Stewart 26 ° Carney, Douglas 241 292 Administrative Council William R. Wood, PhD, LL.D., President Howard A. Cutler, Ph.D., Academic Vice President Kenneth M. Rae, Ph.D., Vice President lor Research Advanced Study Harold A. Byrd, B.BA., Comptroller Lewis E. Haines, Ph.D.. Director Student Affairs Sylvia Ciernick, Ph.D., Director University Relations Ben J. Atkinson, B.S., Director Campus Planning Physical Plant Emeriti Honorary Staff Ernest N. Patty, President Emeritus Lydia Fohn-Hansen, Asst. Director of Cooperative Extension, Emeritus Terris Moore, professor, Emeritus William Keller, professor, Emeritus Dorothy Novatney, professor. Emeritus Lola Tilly, professor, Emeritus 293 Seventy years tybung The flower in the funnel is for you, our friends, and shippers of our first seven decades. 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 294 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 Index of Students ' -- r ■i KEX A. MURRAY Insurance - Bonds Fire — Casualty — Automobile COMPLETE LINES 330 Barnette 456-6646 Back copies of the DENALI available. Write ASUA University of Alaska HOUSE OF FABRICS 406 Barnette Fairbanks PAN ALASKA SPORTS First in Sports of all Sorts Head Skis Trophies Bowling Supplies 615 Airport Way 452-2666 Enjoy K u A C ■im VOICE OF THE UNIVERSITY 104.9 on your FM Dial 296 w -. Aaberg, Norman 240 Abbott, Gretchen 274 Abbott, William 33, 250 Adams, Kent 8, 250 Adkins, Loren 258 Afcan, Paschal 258 Albert, Sharron 250 Alexander, Oscar 258 Alexander, Phyllis 250 Alstrom, Alice 258 Ambrose, Ella 258 Anderson, Clara 240 Anderson, Elizabeth 78, 79, 250 Anderson, George 18 Anderson, Marie 30, 109, 226 Anderson, Robert 258 Applegate, Richard 250 Armstrong, Edward 230 Armstrong, Florence 250 Armstrong, Glenn 240 Armstrong, Keith 258 Ashmore, Robert 258 Atkinson, Helen 258 Ayars, Laura (Reeve) 222, 256 INDEPENDENT LUMBER Building Materials of All Kinds Since 1906 Phone your lumber number 452-2165 Box 1050 Fairbanks Mi Continental L o rp o ratio n food service Robert Mathison director Skip Wilson assistant director Alaska ' s Arctic WEIN AIR ALASKA Mail Tours Charters Express For Complete Information Call 452-3355 or 452-3115 Write: Box 3009, Fairbanks 298 Bagdon, Frank 258 Bahr, Fred 250 Baird, Robert 250 Baker, Elizabeth ». . . . 230 Baker, Terry 250 Baiko, Rosemary 250 Balzer, Frederick 240 Banchek, Earl 23, 240 Barker, Charles 258 Barnebey, Clyde 000 Barnes, Marjel 258 Barnett, Lynndeen 53, 281 Barrett, Ramon 250 Bassler, Joan 250 Bauer, Phyllis 44, 258 Baumgartner, Michael 281 Beans, Elizabeth 274 Beard, John 230 Beebe, Sandra 240 Bennatts, Tracy 19, 240 Bennett, Ralph 259 Bentley, Dorothy 259 Berkshire, Steven 46, 259 Bettis, William 78, 79, 230 Binkley, Edward 259 Bland, Laurel 34, 240 Blankensop, Elrita 259 Bleiler, Lowell 230 Blissard, Cynthia 259 Block, Ron 240 Borucki, Stan 41 Main Office Anchorage STATEWIDE SERVICE STATE-SIZE STRENGTH DILLINGHAM •GLENNALLEN ANCHORAGE KENA, %SOLDOTNA • HOMER 0KODIAK •SKAGWAY •JUNEAU SITKA Throughout the 49th State, you ' ll find the familiar sign of NBA, welcoming you to modern banking. And at every office, you have a choice of 82 different financial services to help you handle your money safely, conveniently, efficiently. It ' s the bank with the size and the strength to match Alaska ' s own. WRANGELL KETCHfKAN NATIONAL BANK OF ALASKA Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. and Federal Reserve System U. S Government Depositary Full Trust Powers 30O Board of Regents Elmer E. Rasmuson, president William O ' Neill, vice president Dorothy A. Wrede, Secretary John J. Conway Ruth S. McLean Robert E. McFarland Philip H. Moore Arthur J, Schaible William R. Wood, ex-officio Catherine L. Byrd, treasurer, non-member official 301 302 Carpenter, Kathleen 260 Cary, Charles 260 Case. Malcolm 260 Casey, Pamala 251 Castle. Peggy 55 Caverley, Richard 251 Chaddock, Terrance 251 Chambers, Jo 19, 241 Cheney, Abegail 241 Chew, Ina 278 Chrismas. Larry 51, 230 Christenson, Laurel 251 Christensen, Linda 54, 69, 260 Christensen, Robert 278 Christensen, Judith 251 Christian, Helene 231 Christian, Hugh 241 Clabo, Earl 277 Clarke. Barbara 251 Clarke, Cynthia 69, 260 Classen, Curt 241 Clausen, Anita 281 Clement, David 281 Clement, Keith 241 Clements, Christine 260 Clendenen, Gail 15, 24, 251 Clutts, Virginia 260 Cocks, Lewin 241 Cocks, Mary 277 Cog hlan, Kathy 16, 151, 223 Colette, Kenneth 251 Colp, Larry 251 Transportation and education together building a great stale as A las ha looks forward to the future. Partners in the Growth of Alaska Af L s k a 4 flLflSKJ fllRLINES Oolden Nugget Jet Service Our Depositers are Building Alaska Fairbanks Office Main TV Drive-In 404 Cushman 5th E. Anchorage 6th and E Mt. View Kenai University 4010 Palmer Hiway On the hiway E. Northern Lights Lake Otis Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 304 Comeau, Myles 260 Conducy, Patrick 260 Conway, Chris 241 Conyors, William 260 Cook, Linda 259 Coupe, Sandy 261 Cousart, Anna Lee 241 Coxey, Jerry 375 Craig, Genne 400 Croell, Jodie 278 D— D— D— Danforth, Karla 261 Dartt, Carole 82, 98, 100, 281 Davenport, Richard 261 Davids, Sherry 261 Dean, Lawerence 242 Dean, William 278 Deebel, Roy 260 Degnan, Charles 231 Degnan, Virginia 261 Deininger, James 261 Dejulio, Luke 261 Devore, Donald 261 Dick, John 281 Dickey. Diann 261 Dixon, John 261 Dome. Tommy 55, 242 Dooley, John 261 Douglas, Maryanne 278 Downing, Mike 10, 82, 242 Draze, Mike 261 G, " sr • ' Li I i i- i 4 FAIRBANKS LUMBER SUPPLY Building Materials of All Kinds 272 Illinois Street Box 629 452-2183 ' We Deliver the Goods " Title Insurance and Trust Company Offices Located In Fairbanks, Ketchikan, Juneau, and Anchorage Drew, Stephen 278 Drury, Michael 275 Dumas. Brcnda 275 Dumas. TD 275 Dunkel, Terry 261 Dutcher, Kent 225, 261, 273 Dwire, Ramona 252 Eakon, Helga 242 Edgerton, Jon 10 Ekcmo, Susan 252 Eklund, Neil 161 Ekstrom, Roberta 70, 261, 273 Encelewski, Judith 262 Endell, Roger 231 Endicott, Terry 252 Erickson, Hilda 252 Estelle, Jim 124, 262 Evans, Michael 27, 100, 262 Evenson, Richard 46, 242 Fairbanks, Lee 231 Farsdahl. Renee 223, 252 Fast, Phyllis 45, 252 Fay, Patrick 262 Fedorak, John 281 Ferguson, Sandra 125, 262, 273 Fernandez, Gloria 262 Flavin, Francis 79 545 Third Fairbanks " VI cdandU 433 Fifth Anchorage Home Furnishings ALASKA PRODUCED COAL STANDARD HEATING OIL PROPANE FURNACE REPAIR STEWART-WARNER HEATING EQUIPMENT 531 3rd Street, Fairbanks Phone 456-7798 J. VIC BROWN SONS Alaskan Jewelers Since 1916 Finest Selection of Merchandise at Nationally Advertised Prices Fairbanks Anchorage PARTS ACCESSORIES Oh yholei Box 257 . Phone GL 2-2523 FAIRBANKS, ALASKA CORVETTE SEARS SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 3rd and Lacey 452-2185 549 12th Ave. 452-1291 TRAVEL BUREAUS American Express Representative Travel - Travelers Cheques - Claims on lost or stolen Cheques - Credit Card Information. Western Travel Service 505 Cushman 452-1127 308 Flora, Richard 278 Forrest, Craig 262 Forslund, Rhodo 262 Fossum, Norma 262 Foster, Frank 231 Foster, Neal 252 Fowler, Ronald 277 Fox, Charles 262 Franklin, Glenna 242 Free, Jeanne 262 Freeman, Dennis 15 Freethey, Geoffrey 242 Frost, Marvin 262 Furst, George 275 Fret, Don 400 G— G— G— Gallagher, Peter 46, 242 Gammons, Everett 262 Geesin, Dave 126, 231 Geoit, Judith 262 George, Bernice 262 George, Gabriel 263 George, Jerome 231 Gibbs, Richard 263 Gibson, Daniel 278 Giles, George 252 Glidden, Ralph 263 Glidden, John 263 Goddard, Jill 263 Good, Patricia 263 Goodwin, Cora 281 Gould, Devorah 263 FIRST NATIONAL BANK Full Service Banking for Fairbanks FAIRBANKS ALASKA CUSHMAN and GAFFNEY LOCATED AT: Airport Woy Cushman and College Road COLLEGE BRANCH ii -- kj .» « jp-jn - - ■■Hi 310 Gould, Nancy 263 Gowin, Diana 263 Graff, Hall 279 Graves, Trudy 252 Gray, Kathleen 263 Green, Claire 231 Griese, Warren 32, 46, 79, 242 Griffin, Milo 126 Grubaugh, Steven 279 Grube, Gareth (Gartho) 242 Gunderson, John 281 Haakinson, Tim 282 Haines, Douglas 252 Hall, Janice 44, 252 Hall, Sam 22, 263 Hall, Stephen 263 Halverson, Kathleen 263 Hansen, Roberta 8,84, 225, 231 Hansen, Gary 282 Hansen, Paul 263 Hatler, Mary Etta 231 Haugabrook, Brigitte 264 Haycraft, Kenneth 252 Hayes, James 282 Hayr, Richard 47, 231 Head, Larry 40, 275 Heft, Larry 282 Herbert, Paul 282 Hildebrand, Miranda 252 Hilde, Don 82, 264 Hildre, Lawerence 264 - { ' ■ I ■!■ • COLLEGE AUTO SERVICE Complete Automotive Accessories and Service Bo - N 479-6726 College, Alaska Your Neighborhood Chevron Service Station 312 Hill, Elizabeth 252 Hill, Frank 253 Hill, Peter 253 Hjellan, Ida 253 Hoag, Perry 264 Hoch, Edward 275 Holland, Phillip 14, 108 Horutz, Jean 35, 253 Horvath, Kathy 7, 23, 253 Horvath, Daniel 275 Hosch, Joseph 264 Howerter, Loren 52, 276 Howerter, Louise 232 Hubbell, Joanie 283 Humphreys, Thomas 283 Hunt, Barbara 264 Hurley, Lawerence 264 Hussey, Daryl 253 Hyry, Mary Beth 82, 279 I— I— I— Imel, Donna 264 Immel, James 253 Ingledue, Donald 264 Inglima, Dianne v 54, 264 Ireland, Gina 107 J— J— J— Jackson, Charles 73, 232 Jackson, Bussell 232 Jacobs, Randy 37, 59, 164, 243 Jankuskus, Jeanne 253 SERVING ALL OP ALASKA. YUKON K yiPMENT, INC. Fairbanks Mask ,i DEAL) RS IX ALLIS-CHALMHRS and Other Allied Lines of Equipment ( ;i.ohc 2-2l3 c 320 Second Avenue Northward Building Apartments Third and Lacey Fairbanks 456-4274 " Complete Street Level Shopping Center " N. orthward Shoe Store Fifth and Noble in the Northward Building FAIRBANKS Golden Valley Electric Association " Groiving with the Tanana Valleif For the Best in Name Brand Clothing TRY Top O ' the World Clothing Sports Wea r — Work Clothing Remember . . A little off the street Means a lot off the price. 208 Lacey Street Noble Street Motors Ford Parts Thunderbird BOX 570 452-2178 Mercury Service Lincoln FAIRBANKS 2 Reeve Aleutian Airways, Inc. Bob Reeve, President Anchorage Box 559 35 YEARS OF SERVICE TO ALASKA AND ALASKANS 314 Jensen, Arden 264 Jensen, Karen 15, 264 Jerue, Shirley 264 Jester, Gwynne 283 Jewell, Linda 125, 162, 264 John, Dorothy 264 Johnson, Thomas 19, 232 Johnston, Emly 265 Jokiel, Gayl 232, 238 Jokiel, Siegfried 232 Jones, Dave 23, 55, 223, 243 Jones, Greg 265 Jones, Jimmie 232 Jure, Neil 253 Kangas, Merreline 265, 283 Karnes, Douglas 265 Karpe, Marsha 265 Karper, Hannah 155, 223, 226, 243 Katexac, Bernard 243 Katzenburger, George 23, 243 Keaster, Richard 265 Keim, Janet 277 Keir, Richard 72, 73, 253 Kelly. Phillip 253, 279 Kendall, Robert 265 Kennedy, Keith (K 2 ) 18, 232 Kennedy, Sandra 253 Keyes, Candy 161 King, Jennifer 233 Kinneen, Peter 253 ■m ' The Home of Fine Jewelry ' 343 Fifth Ave Anchorage, Alaska LOU ' S MARKET 13th and I Spenard, Alaska Debarr and Muldon JVMer ' s ook Ipp — The House of Adler— P. O. Box 1599 Fairbanks, Alaska . 99701 FAIRBANKS PET CACHE Furnishings for Fur, Fin and Feathered Friends 1452 Cushman St Bob Jan Walker Fairbanks, Alaska 452-1426 BEAR RUN OF FAIRBANKS, INC. 1801 South Cushman Fairbanks, Alaska 456-7731 Complete Line of Building Materials " All New . . . All Beautiful . . . All AMBASSADOR MARLIN RAMBLER Sales 17th and Cushman 456-4000 452-1417 Service and Accessories 1 1 and Cushman 456-6339 CARTEE SONS School Sweaters Made to Order Uniforms For All Sports Bowling and Billiard Equipment 900 Fifth Avenue 272-0022 Anchorage KOSLOSKY SONS 539 4th Anchorage, Alaska A W WHOLESALE CO. Box 688 Fairbanks AGENCY TELEPHONE 456-6644 If 551 Third Avenue -- P.O. Box 1164 m Fairbanks, Alaska Its LINDY ' S FOR GROCERIES Quality — Service — Price 2 STORES TO SERVE YOU COLLEGE Hayes at College Road FAIRBANKS 206 Barnett P. O. Box 1286 316 Kinneen, Robert 265 Kinney, James 243 Kirk, Donald 265 Kirkland. Sanford III 22 Kleinbach, Katherine 253 Kloekenteger, Wm. (Larry) 52, 233 Knapp, James 53, 104, 105 Knudsen, Paul 265 Kohler, Mary 7, 35, 265 Kohler, William 233 Kohler, Sally 254 Korpi, Marsha 143 Kovae, Frank 265 Kowalski. Karen 28, 254 Kratchovil, Gary 265 Kriner, Kenneth 265 L— L— L— Lammers, Janice 243 Landis, Robert 254 Langworthy, Margaret 254 Larsen, Leigh 243 Larson, Jeanmarie 243 Laurie, Fay 20, 108, 254 Lauster, Sally 243 Lecount, Dave 55 Lee, Jim 2, 244 Leigh-Kendall, Jon 82, 265 Lemley, Helantha 34, 244 Lentz, Paul 233 Lentz, Pamela 266 Leslie, Jean 34, 244 Levins, Mike 238 Lewis, Dorothy 82 1ST. I FED I AND L r m •ecoi FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION ECOND AND LACEY STREET MATANUSKA VALLEY BANK Palmer, Anchorage MEMBER F.D.I.C MATANUSKA VALLEY BANK SOON E II f OR 3 LATH CONGRATULATIONS From The McKinley Gift Shop See Our Fine Alaskan Gifts DIAMONDS WEDDING BANDS UNUSUAL RINGS 533-4th Ave. Anchorage HICKEL HOTELS ALASKA ' S top 3 in HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS the hotel CAPTAIN COOK Anchorage TRAVELERS INN Anchorage TRAVELERS INN Fairbanks 318 Lillard, Charles 277 Lillcy, Edward 244 Lindberg, Barbara 71, 75, 266 Lippitt, Jessica 266 Lockhart, Judith 233 Loekwood, Lorena 266 Lohman, Thomas 254 Loperf ' ido, John 276 Lord, Terry 247, 277 Lundfelt, Charles 254 Lythgoe, Jackie 73, 75, 79, 254 Macaulay, Robert 279 MacDonald, Edgar 233 Mac Donald, Gordon 266 MacSwain, Steven 266 McCarthy, Paul 10 McAlister. Barbara 254 McAmis, William 233 McCarten, Richard 67 McCorquodale, Bonnie 69, 99 McCoy, Ruth 51 McDowell, Eric 233 McDowell, Jo 233 Mclntyre, Karen 19, 266 McLellan, Mike 254 McMahan, Susan 254 McNahan, Sally 266 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 newspaper s can deliver it! SS hKSp H ttOYVi ' t V NK MORE THAN 10,000 PEOPLE IN FAIRBANKS EAGERLY REACH FOR THE . . . CALL 456-6661 FOR ADVERTISING AND SUBSCRIPTION RATES COVERING ALL OF INTERIOR ALASKA Daily News - Miner Your COMPLETE Home-town Daily Newspaper 200 No. Cushman When You Want Fine DUALITY CIIK It l.ll PRINTING DISPLAY DEPARTMENT OFFERS EFFICIENT SERVICE 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 ommercial rjnting Co., Inc. 200 North Cushman Fairbanks, Alaska Phone 456-6668 320 Maerzluft, Karl 402 Major, William 254 Marciniec, Gregory 266 Marks, Sigrid 254 Marshall, Tommy 277 Martel, Nicole 276 Martin, Carl 266 Martin, Robert 254 Matson, Theodore 254 Matsumoto, Bertram 266 Matsuno, Marie 79, 110, 233 Matsuno, Fred 266 Mary, Richard 266 Meath, Robert 234 Meeks, Ann 234 Mercer, Emily 266 Miller, James 59 Miller, James 283 Miller, Terry 266 Millett, Clark 283 Millison, Richard 267 Modrow, Robert 234 Moor, Sandra 267 Moore, Donald 234 Moore, William 267 Morgan, Bruce 255 Morgon, Dennis 8, 234 Morrison, Dave 99 Th IliLllIj Aicv t WAREHOUSE SALES 815 Second 456-5242 Fairbanks For any real estate problem always see MEYERES REAL ESTATE, INC. EXPERIENCE COUNTS 452-2770 I Fairbanks 527 Third TOP QUALITY JOB PRINTING at Sensible Prices • Letterpress • Offset Printing • Snap-Out Forms • Social Printing • Rubber Stamps • Plastic Laminating " Try Us Once . . . You ' ll Like Us Always " 68 JESSEN ' S WEEKLY Commercial Printers business office and plant Graehl 456-5112 456-5292 DEPARTMENT STORE Congratulations to the graduates of 1966 God Speed . . . ire wish you life ' s best ALASKA ' S PIONEER MERCHANTS FAIRBANKS Second and Turner 456-7711 322 Morse Mosison, Hal 35 Mott, Sharon 267 Mullins. Mert 21, 43, 85, 225, 234 Musgrove, Jimmy 255 Musgrove, Jerry 67 Nakak, Margaret 267 Nelson, Richard 255 Nelson, Linda 267 Newell, David 283 Newsoms, Allen 26, 255 Nichols, Nancy 244 Nichols, Patricia 267 Nicoli, Ida 267 Niemiec, Mary Ann 112, 255 Nigro, Marilyn 255 Nilsson, Kathryn 234 Nolen, Ross 23, 75, 279 Nordenson, Ingrid 267 Nordquist. Robert 52 Norling, Nils 267 Northrop, Gloria 69, 267 Obenchain, Linda 244 Offt, Darrell 267 Okitkun, Martha 283 Okitkun, Moses 267 Okitkon, Ruth 267 Olson, Gregory 70, 255 O ' Neill, Maureen 267 Orlin, Linda 28. 106, 110, 244 Anchorage House of Music EXCLUSIVE BALDWIN DEALERS Competent Instruction on All Instruments _ __ Selmar — LaBlanc — Cousenon Lewis — Roth — Gibson — Gretsch Franrus Sales and Service 346 East 5th Anchorage 279-2314 277-8114 Largest Music Select ion in Alaska STUDIO Fifth and Noble Fairbanks • Picture Framing • Cameras • Souvenirs 552 Second Ave. FAIRBANKS {f To CARR ' S CLOTHING STORE " Headquarters for the Best in Men ' s Wear " 544 Second 452-2370 Kuppenheimer Suits Nunn Bush Shoes Arrow Shirts Dobbs Hats Work Clothes Sportswear FAIRBANKS Betty Claire Shop " House of Toys " Juvenile Nursery Furniture 747 Airport Way 452-3082 Seattle Fairbanks Ketchikan Anchorage The Carrington Company International Harvester Dealer 112 N. Turner St. Box 1370 452-2181 324 Orr, John 30, 46, 79, 226, 255 Osborne, Gloria 113, 234 Ost, Karen 268 Otto, Ursula 244 Owen, Su zann 20, 255 Owens, James 268 Panuyak, Paul 32 Parker, Audrey 279 Parrot, Judy 268 Patterson, John 38, 51 Pau, Michael 268 Paul, Gertrude 268 Peede, Peter 268 Perkins, Mayard 234 Perrine. Vance 72, 75 Peterson, Glenn 283 Peterson, Saundra 21, 279 Petro, Marcia 268 Petterson, Eric 30 Phillips, Gail 235 Phipps, Gwen 268 Pierson, Edwin 244 Pierson, Patricia 125, 162. 255 Piatt, Mike 32, 255 Platzke, Rodney 235 Pledger, Leland 82, 84, 235 Poe, Marcus 235 Pollen, Benny 255 Pope. Douglas 124 Pope, Robert 268 I Br 1 u For what ' s new in Photography . . . see us CO-OP PHOTO CO-OP DRUG Your Department Drug Store Box 1308 Fairbanks, Alaska mail orders promptly filled ALASKA OFFICE SUPPL Y Office Machines: Olympia, Friden, Remington, Smith-Corona, Rex-Rotary 1108Cushman 456-6916 MARKSTROMS CHRYSLER CORNER 1804Cushman 452-4461 Your Local Dealer for Imperial - Chrysler - Plymouth - Dodge For years filled with success . . . GLADYS MORRIS SHOP BEAUTY SALON 408 Cushman 452-2498 Fairbanks 453-2603 LAZAR DWORKIN pawn broker All American Smoke Shop 412 Third Fairbanks FAIRBANKS FUEL SUPPLY Standard Heating Oil Coal and Propane 452-2888 1113 Cushman Fairbanks B W DISCO Fairbanks Only Discount Store 714 Third Fairbanks SIG WOLD Transfer and Storage 802 Second 452-3544 Fai rbanks THE JADE SHOP College Road PINSKA ' S The Store for Men Choose from the Finest Brand Names 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, lne. — Since 1898 — 3rd and Cushman Fairbanks 326 sini J; I Portlance. Dennis 268 Potter. Michael 53 Powers, Bridgette 255 Pozarnsky, Beverly 113, 268 Pozarnsky, Bonnie 113, 268 Pray, James 268 Prentice, Billie Jean 244 Putman. Lesley 77, 162, 268 Quackenbush, Jerilyn 225 Race. Gerald 280 Radak, Irene 268 Radke, Richard 235 Rafson, Betty 54, 245 Rafson, Gene 235 Rafson. Jerry 280 Ramos, Benny 5, 124. 255 Ramos. Eli 235 Rasley. David 235 Reed . Ken 235 Reese. James 273 Reily, Richard 277 Reinikka. Eric 66, 269, 273 Rezek, John 30, 269 Rhodes. Karen 44, 256 Rhymer, Peter 235 Rice. David 256 Rice. Robert 269 Riley. Douglas 245 Roberts. Sue 34, 256 COME SEE IIS Permanent Pigments Winsora Newton SPECIAL ORDER ITEMS " Ask us about our special deal " S NEEDS Robert Simmons Grumbacher Schwabacher — Frey Co. Arthur Brown Brd. " SAVES YOl MONEY ' Artist Oil Colors Picture Frames Water Colors Easels Nu-Tempra Palettes Caseins Palette Painting Pastoils Knives Canvas Books Canvas Pencils Sprays Pencils Charcoal Stretcher Bars Oil Colors PLUS MANY OTHERS THE PAINT POT 126 Noble Street Fairbanks, Alaska 328 Roberts, Patricia 269 Rodey, Pat 31, 84, 235 Rogers. Dennis 236 Rogers, Renate 245 Rogers, Robert 256 Rogers, Stanley 269 Rohr, Ginger 7, 82, 99, 269, 273 Roseman, Leo 256 Rosen, John 236 Ross, Elana 28. 107, 256 Rovve, Allen 269 Ryan, Patricia 245 Ryberg, Kenneth 236 Ryherd, Howard 66 Rhymer, Julio 269 Saarloos, Averill 280 Sajak, Darlene 269 Sakellar, John 280 Sampson, Reter 269 Sanner, Maria 269 Sarvela, John 31, 280 Satake. Emiko 269 Sauer, Scott 30, 283 Sawyer, Tom 269 Schoming, Haran 236 Schreiber, David 54, 164, 245 Scott, Saundra 112, 256 Seals, Robert 256 Seaman, Carla 73, 80. 114, 220, 256 Seawell, Ellen 69, 226, 269, 273 Sebastian, Thomas 269 Alaskan Listener Pr fer the Best That is icliy they turn their radio dial to KFQD Anchorage serving more Alaskans than any other radio station with 10.000 watts of clear channel power 750 kc Arctic Alaska Travel Service, Inc. Fairbanks Inn Lobby 452-1101 " Fairbanks Oldest Travel Agency " ADKO CLEANERS Cleaning - Pressing - Hat Blocking Dye Works 407 Gaffney Road 456-6068 QORDON ' S DEPARTMENT STORK 403 Cushman Fairbanks ' Nationally Advertised Brands Nationally Advertised Prices. ' Northward Flower Shop Corsages and Flowers for All Occasions Lou and John Strait Fairbanks HUB CLOTHING 434 Fourth Anchorage DAVID L. WEST West Insurance and Finance Service 607 Airport Way Fairban ks 456-4332 Mercedes Benz MG Austin Healy Jaguar Jeep Sunbeam A B Auto Sales, Inc. YOUR FOREIGN CAR DEALER 618 Airport Road 456-6161 Fairbanks 330 Scitz, Robert 53, 245 Shafford, Larry 7G Shaver, James 270 Shcchan, Eileen 56, 154, 245 Simpson, Wayne 236 Sisson, Philip 18, 23 Sisson, William 245 Slater, Dave 245 Sledge, Joe C 59, 73, 117, 236, 238 Small. Thomas 280 Smith, Harriette 236 Smith, Margie 270 Smith, Pam 40, 270 Smith, Shovvalter 256 Smith, Sylvia 270 Snodgrass, Greg 245 Snow, Dona 256 Snowdden, Mike 76 Sped, Dennis 123, 158 Sperl, Donald 82, 165, 270 Springer, Jon 85, 123, 127, 160 Stalker, Bertha 245 Stanley, Mike 270 Stanton, Lorraine 44, 218 Stanton, Robert 236 Stanton, Melvin 270 Stefanich, Randall 270 Steiger, Mike 59, 238 Steiger, Pamela 43, 59, 225, 270 Stevens, Rose 237 Steweart, William 283 Stickman, Anna 270 ■■E9 i rence ' ' gacfo MENS SHOP CUSHMAN FAIRBANKS Congratulates the Graduating Class! ( Sbo A HOURS DAILY BHOTPIMO OIXOZ.11 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. T r " - " i Sundays 10-7 SUPERMARKET Meats — Produce — Bakery Featuring National Brand Foods Ben Franklir i Variety The Casual Way CARIBOU ' S r - — .»« « — ...-.■ |IW •xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxvxxxxxxxxxxxx ' vxxxxxxxxx ' w Your Complete Family Shopping Center NORTHERN LIGHTS SHOPPING CENTER Mt. View Spenard The Prescription Drug Stores of Anchorage 4 Stores to Serve You Polaris Travel Service 345 West Fifth Anchorage Cadillac Oldsmobile Pontiac G.M.C. Trucks Tempest F-85 G.M.A.C. FINANCING 332 Stocks, Emerson 270 Stotts, James 270 Stover, Thomas 284 Straub, Alan 52, 237 Super, Randy 256 Sutliff, Richard 270 Tauriainen, Mike 75, 135 Tauriainen, Carol 71, 73, 270 Taylor, Elizabeth 284 Thierman, Phillip 270 Thies, Donna 19, 271 Thomas, John 271 Thomas, Kay 99 Thompson, David 271 Thomapson, Robert 271 Thornton, Ronald 271 Tiemann, Nancy 7, 44, 256 Tilton, William 271 Tinker. Mike 22, 99, 106, 126, 237 Tippey, Janice 271 Tooley, Michael 76, 271 Toomey, Melody 237 Trice, Jeanne 44, 223, 256 Tripp, Michele 271 Trivette, Sammy 15, 78, 218, 223, 237 Tuohy, Susan 78, 79, 114, 271, 273 Turcott, Dave 277 Ulroan, Cecilia 280 --»,, J T3 ' - » ■ha Ben Franklin Stores 520 Fifth 2710 Spenard Road Anchorage MATANUSKA MAID, INC. Dairy Products Anchorage - Palmer - Fairbanks Baton™ 1443 West Northern Lights Blvd Anchorage, Alaska DUNKINS SIGNS Aluminum Disks Scotchlite Gold Leaf Trunk Lettering Windows Bulletins Plastic 1 550 Cushman 452-3575 It ' s DOOLEY ' S 523 First Fun Supplies Fairbanks Novelties Cards Serving Alaska Since 1928 Alaska Insurance Agency ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE 456-6671 John Butrovich, Jr. Grace Butrovich Howard Byrne NORDALE HOTEL Modem Elevator Service For Reservations Phone 456-2105 Fairbanks, Alaska Chandler Plurr ibing Heating ALL TYPES Pipe Fittings Fixtures Heat in g Supplies 1 29 Minnie Fairbanks 334 Van Enkevort, Renata 99 Van Nostrand, William 284 Vanvalkenburgh, Judith 271 VanZanten, Jackie 164, 219, 271 Ver Nooy, Russell 280 Vetter, Kenneth , . 271 Von Gemmingen, Pat 15, 43, 237 Waggoner, Joseph 271 Wagner, Paul 271 Wakefield, Dave 272 Walker, Jimmie 272 Walsted, David 272 Warbelow, Cynthia 272 Wahburn, Thomas 272 Weiss, Myrtle 237 Wellman, Nancy 10, 82 Williamn, Ted 280 Westdahl, Matilda 272 Wheeler, Daryl 272 Wheeler, Joyce 272 Wheeler, Helena 272 Whitbeck, Terry 257 Whitback, Theodore 257 Whitfield, Leonard 257 Whitney, Gail 237 Wickersham, Kirk 237 Widmark, Irene 237 iiisisiiiitti YOUR FRIENDLY COMMUNITY BANK SEVEN OFFICES TO SERVE YOU MAIN OFFICE Northward Building 4th and Lacey St. Fairbanks AIRPORT ROAD BRANCH Air P ort Road and Turner Fairbanks (Drive-In Banking) EIELSON FACILITY Baker Field House Eielson Air Force Base DELTA BRANCH Delta Junction NENANA BRANCH Nenana UNIVERSITY ' BRANCH Next to the Post Office in College TOK BRANCH Tok Junction COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 336 Wiese, Anna 272 Wiese, Mary 272 Wiggins, Ross 257 Wild, Paul 284 Wilkinson, Cherie 257 Wilson, Candy 34, 44, 56, 226 Wilson, Gail 272, 273 Windeler, Melody 77, 257 Wirtanen, Nancy 18, 73, 85, 117, 238 Wolff, Claude 272 Wolverton, James 40, 238 Wood, Wilfried 72 Woods, Martha 284 Woody, Gwry 108 Wortman, William 280 Wulf. Steven 51 Wynne, Barbara 272 Yate, Donald 99. 272 Young, Cheryl 273 Young, Mary Ann 273 Young, Thomas 257 Yusavage, Richard 273 Zervas, Larry 257 Zervas. Michael 272 Zielaskiewicz. Robert 257 337 EENIE, MEFNIE, MEINE, MO PICK A CITY GET SET GO for Immediate confirmed Reservations contact 511 2nd Ave., Fairbanks 452-2118 Enjoy your stay at the U GO SKIING at CLEARY SUMMIT 21 Miles Steese Hiway For Finest in Ski Wear and Ski Equipment it ' s The Ski Shop 104 Cushman Street Head, Bogner Ski Pants, Imported Important Sweaters THE LUC 408 Fourth Ave. Northward Bldg. Fairbanks iGAGE SHOP V M 456-4181 ri? A complete Costume Je line of Leather Goods welry and Gift Items C. Gordon Margaret Brewies, owners ROY A. A. LARSON Locksmith - - Jeweler - - Trophies 405 Noble 456-4141 Fairbanks THE SHOE MART For Fine Shoes 537 Second Fairbanks SANTAS BAKE SHOP 805 Airport Road 452-7777 ZELLA ' S Fairbanks, Alaska Tripp Office Equipment Business Machines and Furniture 1412 Cushman 456-4235 Fairbanks 338 Editor ' s Page WE FINISH - TO BEGIN We wrap up the 1966 DENALI already enshrouded with dreams of the 1967. We hope you have enjoyed your book and " welcome your criticism and help through the coming years. The aim of a yearbook is four-fold: to serve as a memory book, a history book, a record book and to complete the history of one year at the University and in Alaska. We hope you are proud of your book, we are. Nancy A. Wirtanen Editor-in-Chief 339 North To The Future 340 [Eggjgn] WALSWORTH Maicoline, Mo . U S A.


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

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

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

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University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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

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

1968

University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

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