University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) - Class of 1967 Page 1 of 296
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Show Hide text for 1967 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1967 volume: “ Denali FIFTY YEARS 1967 J917 DENALI 50 Years of Reaching For The Summit. Majestic Mt. McKinley fcffr Volunteers during the " battle of the power plant " at the heighth of the flood (Photos by Ted Loder.) DISASTER! I he year 1966-67 will be long remembered by the people of Fairbanks and those students who were on campus during summer of that year. This was the year of disaster. A series of earthquakes, the most violent of which reg- istered 6.7 on the Richter scale, and subsequent aftershocks left the community in a jittery state. Then in August came the flood which spread heartbreak and hardship into practically every family. The college community was relatively fortunate—being on high ground. It served as an oasis for the multitude routed out of their homes by the treacherous waters. This was also a disastrous year for the Denali. Apathy, inexperience, lack of cooperation AND the flood, com- bined to make this book late. We are sorry for the delay, sorry for those of you who may have been left out. Forgive us our omissions for they were not in- tentional. If the book does not meet your expectations, we hope it will at least serve to jog your memory in years hence so that you will recall the year 1966-67. A mother and child anxiously await Kid-Evac transport ation to Anchorage A TIME TO W hen Ben Atkinson died last Octo- ber many on campus felt as though the entire University machine slipped a cog in its forward movement. Ben, director of physical plant and campus planning for nine years, guided the University in its tremendous surge to establish itself as a modern campus. Perhaps there is no better eulogy than to say Ben loved Alaska, loved the University and loved his work. In re- turn, many loved and respected him. Here are some of the comments from friends at his untimely death (he was only 49): Dr. William R. Wood: " Ben was one of the great builders of Alaska and the university ... He held the respect of all who knew him. He did not talk about honesty and integrity. He lived these qualities. " Dean Earl Beistline, Acting Academic Vice-President: " Ben came to Alaska and fell in love with the territory, the state and the university. The university became a major part of his life . . . his accomplishments were many ... he will be remembered for many years . . . . " Dean Charles Keim, College of Arts and Letters: " I was fortunate. I knew both sides of Ben Atkinson; engineer and sensitive photographer, organist and string instrumentalist, and strong outdoorsman. " Norma Martin, Ben ' s last secretary: " He was the best man. We ' ll still keep the heat operating and the new buildings coming, but it ' ll be hard without him. " In summing up, perhaps Joann Hollister, a clerical worker, said it best: " What we need are more Ben Atkinsons. " -• ' Eorly photos of Ben Atkinson tell the story of his love of the great Alaskan outdoors They made it to the top— From left to right are Dave Johnson, Don Sheldon (the pilot who took them off the mountain), Gregg Blomberg, John Edwards, Ray Genet and Art Davidson John Edwards has his feet examined for frost bite. Each member of the expedition received a complete physical. Frost bi HAIL THE CONQUERORS I plan a trip to the summit of a mountain and I dream of what I will encounter on the way. . the difficulties, the view, the ridges and colors, grassy lunch spots, the ice, snow and rock, my companions. It is this combination of things involved on the ascent that makes the summit meaningful. When a Denali staff member asked me, as a winter McKinley climber to comment on " Ad Summum, " I thought I would rather consider " summum, " not as an apex or summit to work toward but as a standard of the highest order, an excellence, a quality which is to be found and kept every moment during an ascent or journey. Last winter I found " summum " not on top of Mt. McKinley but in the quality of the relationship between the climbers, in the difficulties of the ascent, in the beauty of McKinley Park. Here is the inclination that the journey is more important than the destination, that the means are more important than the end. Relate this to education and life as you wish; but I suggest if you go on a mountain trip, take along a big bag of raisins and nuts and enjoy yourself. — Art Davidson McKinley looks a lot smaller to these men who conquered it. the chief concern of the doctors that examined the climbers Here John gets his hands checked Our Go-Go This was the year the totem pole went up The office of president of a university, in these times, is an exceptionally busy one. If you doubt this, try following our own president, Dr. William R. Wood around on any given day. To many it appears as though he has some mystical power of being in three places at once. What Dr. Wood has accomplished in the years at the helm of this institution is astounding. The University of Alaska is indeed fortunate in having so dedicated a leader. And Dr. Wood personally supervised- in a blizzard I President Dncuismg the new dorm complex with planners A hearty handshake to one of the " Black Berets ' Mrs. Wood at Christmas party for students GOVERNOR ' S DAY dp 3 F I P Dear Students and Faculty: The University of Alaska is an institution of special significance to me and to all Alaskans. It is one of the basic forces that has helped to make Alaska the great land it is today, and I am confident that the knowledge generated here will be an even greater force molding Alaska ' s future. The year 1967 is a landmark for the 49th State, not just because it is our Purchase Centennial year, but also because it marks the Golden Anniversary of our state university, which came into existence 50 years ago as the Alaska Agricultural College and School of Mines. As Alaska has grown, so has the Universit y which bears its name— first, by adding courses, and then whole colleges, in order to better educate the young men and women of the state. These young people have been a constant source of progress in the state of Alaska. Besides its valuable work of producing the young Alaskans who play a vital role in the development of our state, the university performs another important function—that of research. Located farther north than any other institute of higher learning in the world, the University of Alaska is in an environment unique among all universities and colleges. It is in a natural position, therefore, to lead the way in Arctic development through research. Our Arctic regions are vast and full of potential riches which lie waiting to be developed. By finding the keys to their development, through research, not only Alaska but the entire world will profit. Through its research in such fields as arctic mining, agriculture, fishing, and the study of ethnic groups, the University of Alaska can command attention from all the world. It has the opportunity to become one of the great universities of our time— and we would have it be just that. Walter J. Hickel Governor of Alaska Or Chorles Bunnell, First President ( 1921 -1 949) Dr. Terris Moore, Second President! 1949-1953) OUR DISTINGUISHED PAST PRESIDENTS Dr. Ernest Patty, Third President ( 1953-1959) BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents on Graduation Day -- From left to right: Arthur J. Schaible, William A. O ' Neill, Dorothy A. Wrede, Elmer E. Rasmuson, Edith C. Bullock, Robert E. McFarland, James Nolan, and Everett C. Boulden. Alas, Poor 1967... We Knew Him Well THE DENALI Published by Associated Students of the University of Alaslfti College, Alaska Table of Contents Activities 20 Arts and Letters 49 Organizations 81 Math, Physics 6 ...... . 97 The Future . . V 113 Earth Sciences L « 129 Beauties , 161 Business - d 177 Sports -x.. . 1J3 Community Colleges . . ; ....— .. . 225 Commencement 241 Advertisements • . . . . 275 1967 . i m l LITTLE DRI • • ■:-,■■■• ORIENTATION I ■I A t « ABOVE: President Wood lights the bonfire at the appointed time. LEFT: This year ' s freshmen were the first in 4 years to success- fully defend their bonfire from the sophomores. BELOW: Sophomore girls also make an attempt to light the freshman bonfire. RIGHT Goil Jacobs smashes the Alpha Phi Omega car as one of the Gulch s attractions BELOW Among the other booths were the ASCE moose roulette and the Young Republican ' s jail. , 7 ifww WW • STARVATION GULCH TOP: Carlo Seaman lead ' s the traditional can can routine at the Gulch. LEFT: The last of the girls is auctioned off to the highest bidder. RIGHT: The successful buyer takes his prize of a kiss. The unsuccessful bidders, in the meantime, just squirmed. Lam Wilkenson, Elaine Ross and G ger Rohr participate in a few of the dozens of Golden Winter Carniva V A •... rN ABOVE: A photographer strikes it rich. LEFT: Bonfire queen Nancy Jewell dances with Garth DeWater BELOW: Only at the Zoo of A-- a bunnyhop The mercury went up briefly for the Winter Carnival parade A group of students brought guitars for a hootenany held in the commons lounge. The hootenany finished off a day of fun The firit Winter Carnival Sno-Go race proved popular with townspeople. i Remember Frank Flavin, who used to sleep in his classes? It Takes All Kinds . To Make a Jumping Campus U OF A CHORUS LINE If I had A hammer SOUTH PACIFIC the eye of the beholder The action in South Pacific occurs on two small islands during a lull in the war with Japan. The plot is a mixture of romance and comedy. Nellie Forbush a navy nurse, and Emile de Becque, a French planter, fall in love, but Nellie hesitates to marry De Becque when she finds that he was at one time married to a Polynesian woman and that he had sev- eral children by her. Realizing the reason she is avoid- ing him De Becque volunteers for a dangerous spy mission with Joe Cable, who is a marine Lieutenant. Cable is killed on the mission but De Becque returns to find that Nellie, realizing how fond she has become of him and the children, has decided to forget the past. The tragedy of the story is in the romance between Cable and Liat. Al- though their love is sincere, Cable will not marry Liat because of the difference in their races. -v,Jfr Your garter i showing WINTER CARNIVAL tfllfc Down at the right spot hopefully All for the love of I New type of Dog Team SCHOLARSHIP ROSES Above Jinx Lesko receives a rose from Sharon Shannon while Laurel Westwick, below, gets her rose from Mary Campbell. Roses are given for academic excellence. • v s Help!! I ' m freed Col OeMorcos ENGI NlililvS VlUMDL THE FIRST ENGINEER, AND THIS IDIOTS, AND THE ENGINEER si STONE SAYING; WHENSOEVER: II HORRIBLE PLAGUES SHALL COME tfl REMOVED AND THE EXEREKE ' p DF ' M ENGINEER CAST- A SECOND STfiW DAY BEASTS CAflE AND THE EARl RUMBLING AND MANY MEMOR A NDDMS rUUUvTliLU Ul ' lHi. llil£ WXiX miLO) tilE 1L£ li vU. UiU Lit £i£V L (ikta ,; ftite iL xtL. zUib ,im: stout i ' v [ ■ lij tt? ' -t Xl£- UtlLli, TULU till: 1 Ul ' |:Ui iRli XUtliL XLU ]± Li ilL S WAS BAD AND HE CAS - 1922 TRA " row: tq THE TRUE STORY Engineer ' s chain was only as strong as its Drun Kist link IAI Qt i! Wickersham Hall received its usual ornament on Engineer ' s Day, while (below), with the traditional stone in place, a glass of beer is shared hard working engineering students. Electrifying the crowds with their melodious voices, the Choir of the North continues to make friends for the university. ,-w te« ♦ « EL- UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA SYMPHONY The Pep Band encourages the basketball tear ond entertains the fans. Gotta Light Male or Female Did you have a good nights ' sleep? The University Queen Go Benny Go o U D D Mm University of Alaska Color It Handy IK I a BMIP»W| XPANDING THE WORLD What is the College of Arts and Letters? They sometimes call it Liberal Arts- liberal, perhaps, in that it gives a man the opportunity to expand his intellect, his deep, hungry, searching self, his soul, if you will. He asks questions, as in philoso- phy; he transports himself on the notes of the music he makes; he performs before footlights and projects to the world; he communicates in strange sounds and sym- bols, thereby making the unfamiliar famil- iar; he takes crude material and fashions out of it a thing of beauty. In short he breathes his spirit into the world and makes it more exciting. Dean Charles J. Keim, Professor of Journalism and English n v- Philosophy % V ' } " % X Philosophy Department Head, Rudy Krejci (above). ...the Cool Subject and Prof Walter Benesch (right sandwich in a logical posilivist Mighty Things imoll beginnings gfovs The me ss at right illustrates, we felt, what Dryden indicated in his poem — from such a conglomeration of brushes, oils and canvas oftimes come " mighty things. " The university can be proud of its art students for their imagination and daring. Art Department Head is Helmut Van Flein (below), Warren Ottemiller (opposite page) and Leonard Kesl (shown on previous page). ROBERT KINNEEN GEORGE [VVILLAC GEORGE HARBESON MARY ASHTON (ABiXt DAC ' I irror to Lit Literature, they say, is holding a mirror up to life, which seems to be the case with our two English Dept. professors here. At left is Larry Wyatt, at right, Bob King - or is it the other way around? — LINDA MocSWAIN MARJORIE SHELBY DAVID HACKNEY THEODORA HUNIER £3 ft IHOMAS CLOSE DOROTHY KIRCHHOFER SHELDON KATCHATAG LINDA PROCK CHRIS H ANDERSON MICHAEL BIANNING Experts Corner Freshmen need no in- troduction to Dr. Ger- trude Rasche, (left), while those who know Dr. Donald Kaufmann (opposite page) prob- ably can ' t remember being introduced. 1ARON ANGEU MARSHA KORPI KATHY JUNG Professor Joe (Tiger) Meeker, Department of English Carlo ( the Girl Next Door: Helfferich. Dept of English - -- CLARK COURTNE Familiar, Friendly Few serious English students on this campus get very far in their careers without meet- ing Dr. Minnie Wells. She started way back when there were no street lights on cam- pus and " you had to walk a- round with a flashlight. " English Department member above is Dr Alexander Lane and right, Mrs. Mory H Slotnick 5 BLAKE IESIEY P FRANCES EARP CHARLES IRAINOR DOUGLAS HERRING KATHLEEN WAIHEN IcPHETRES BILLHAO ITNOA HUTCHISON V7 " PHIIirnflSHU Oliver P. Everette, former poet loureote of Alaska M - Famous Russian poet Yevgeny Yevtushenko ( right) with English department faculty member. rs. Strib Aft " calendula sat down beside him on her ; as he made no move to get away, she grew bolder touched his . j n the warm afternoon with thrushes singing out in the sne didn ' t look to . when she squirmed out of that old k and he saw the sags and gj then she pulled off her with a that she had never felt before unzipped his and " Will the real Ross Wiggins Stand Up EvtorwMfBt -a — . a _ WILLIAM IllTON LORRAINE STANTON LINDA STROECKER drL ft EUGENE CROCKER TOMPRICHARD H LINDA STRAUB juov parrot Professor Gertrude G. Rasche, English Dept. Lee enting... Salisbury Schaible auditorium was again filled with the sound of laughter as Professor Lee Salis- bury s deft direction of ' Twelfth Night (with Paul Quist, above, as Malvolio) and Private Lives brought glamour and excite- ment to a winter-weary campus. Phyllis Phillips, star of stage and classroom. I he University ' s radio station, KUAC, under Professor Charles Northrip, manager, (below, left) and Joel Fleming, (right) had a busy year especially around election time during their on-the-spot coverage of the polls. Above is the station ' s mascot. Linguistics Department Dr. Bruce R. Gordon, Head, Linguistics and Foreign Language Dept SHAtOMlACH NCI ' ' W. , OCWOtMT IIWIS NNf SHI81IWG Prof. James M. Hadra, Linguistics and Foreign Languages JL ' — 0 . ■ HINDI ' - ' I. Prof Michael E. Kraoss, Dept. Linguistics Foreign Languages Si anguage professors, starting o pposite page, are: Louis L. Renne top Wolf Hollerbach, (below, left iefer Wesseling, (below, right ugene Nicole I this page, abovei, ichard Stones, (at right ' and Dr. kx. who teaches Transylvania. Journalism Journalism at the University of Alaska really got underway this past year by offering a major in the subject. The year saw the department ' s first journalism graduate and the inauguration of the ' internship ' ' program, in which students were sent to work on newspapers throughout the state to provide them with professional experi- ence. Above is Department Head Jimmy Bedford, and Prof. Gene Donner at right. Other instruc- tors in the department are B. G. Olson and Don Miller. J tt F i Mt o M CAMPUS BEAUTY i Miss University of Alaska 1966-67 Miss Phyllis Alexander The queen dances with her favorite beau. Phyllis Alexander was chosen as Miss University of Alaska for 1966-67 at the annual Coronation-Christmas Ball. She edged out Jan Mitchell, Betty Rafson, Jeanne Murray and Nancy Jewell. Even Winter can ' t undo the charms of Bam Tonn, the Denali ' s " Below Zero " Queen. President Wood crowns Patricia The new Queen graces her followers with a smile. n Nancy Jewell, a good loser, beams proudly at the new queen. Pat, now a Queen, gets to dance with the charming Dr Wood 1 L B a u t n h 11 • r 1 o e P s Lani Wilkinson Lathrop Hall initiated a new program of choosing a Play- mate of the Month to go with the bunny symbol on their window. Their good taste is shown by the three girls pictured on these pages. During their spring open house they elected Cindy Simonsma as their Playmate of the Year. Turn to the next two pages to find out why. i Cindy Simonimo c CINDY SIMONSMA n! W FASHION .. Elrita Blankensop Mod at its best Sandy Kennedy i Willie Wood was the fashion sensotion of the year .. FROLICS — Sheryll Oberg Betty Rafson Kathy Horvach MIRROR, MIRROR ... . ON THE WALL Greg Snodgrass I wouldn ' t change positions for all the world. AND DON ' T FORGET THE ME OR ... Jinx (Lesko) Sturgis ... THE WORKING GIRLS Terry Lee Higley Our Representative to the National Collegiate Queen Contest College off Behavioral S Dr. Charles K. Ray, Dean of the College of Behavorial Sciences and Education. ' J ! I fk lAUIIl U.ANO S. fa CMAIUB JACKSON S. ► f .«...-»-. ,. . . • ISOM. B - (d ct MEIVINBIOVKN S. STIVIA ME Soph I C AJKX rn IM MI SOW- H JAAMSW IHNOUOBV. •., r T s 0OI0IHT STOUT f. U AKTONY VASIAf. ILADAMtOtTM S ph OOUGIASCAMIT S. sessr tixar f. ►,, ¥w 7 1 ANDtA»fT|tSOH V Id _= A «. J -J CHEKIE WHJUNSON-Jr Ed MARIlYNPALMER-fr So. DONASNOWJr HE Dr. Charles E. Youngblood, Department Head of Education. Qi RALPH SWAP Sr Ed lOO JACKIE KENNY Ed KATHY STA1IY-F, HI. SUt EUW «OM«TS- Id JAN HK.HSHI1H i. 1.1 UJ1»N tllVIITt f. W NAMCT JfWRl-h Id JUOT MCTCMfU f. Id ic Dofty. Auulont Professor of Education Mr. Arnold Granville, Education Specialist Assistant Professor of Education. ICHAEIW AAMODT 1, Anthr V 1 HERYLIOBERG Fresh Ed MARIA DALE. Freih HE GLEN ARMSTRONG Si Ed RANKLIN BERRY Sr Ed KENNETH HAVEN. J. 4 x Ik KJSEPH BEANS Fresh Ed MARY FRANCES STAVAIL ■ AGNES 1VANOFF , Ft«.h Ed IOINSON Fr.th H E NORMAN AABERG Sopg P.y Mr. Frank Darnell, Ex. Director, Alaska Rural School Project. © IOSI A M UNZAIO ■ hi JMAtO KtliOO I M AIT IOU HKIVKH I.W. b «■. ' . -.1 I • v ! w i K VIRGINIA CHOATE, Fte.h Soc MAUREEN NBU.. Soph H E JUUANA ANSAKNOK , Fr«.h Ed _ CAROl COFFEL, Fresh HI DOROTHY BALZO Jr Ed LOUISE HOWERTER Sf. HE Denny S. Mehner, Instructor of Psychology ' UTMM nooti ••».•. w Dennis Lathrop, Institute of Sociology fKTUIS AUIAMXI J. f« cuaioui j. ri tUIAMTMlOMG 1PW!»«T f-W U f : C3 " $ JOHN SWEET, Ft.ih.PE Dr. William J. Loyens, Professor of Anthropology tttal Herbert M. Morgan, Assistant Professor, Anthropology and Geography w 9 IT SHWTNC4HOI S ( i, smow»iii»s»uim ■ u ntMcn i - Mrs. Vena Clark, Assistant Professor Home Economics % mS TONI EVANS frnh Ed 1 . i GtfNCK THOtlON »r d , SUSAN ■WIN f—.h Ft, CHtlSTB SMNNft V H 3 • . % ►AAMu»rms ■-.,- »lO N»GANTNEt (...h S K Mn Zoye Chopin, Assisront Professor Sociology UIHWHtlvncM w j _ Edward L. Hosley, Assistant Professor Anthropology. Mrs. Sally M. Wellman, Assistant Professor Education. MCUIIKA. Fraih Ed AIHINEPAIMH, FtWi W Dr. James L. Gilmore. Professor Psychology £0 WITT lAnOM Miss Ann Walsh, Assistant Professor Home Economics. ■- . Governor Walter J. Hickel | he University of Alaska is an institution of special significance to me and to all Alaskans. It is one of the basic forces that has helped to make Alaska the great land it is today, and I am confident that the knowledge generated here will be an even greater force molding Alaska ' s future. The year 1967 is a landmark for the 49th state, not just because it is our Purchase Centennial year, but also because it marks the Golden An- niversary of our state university, which came into existence 50 years ago as the Alaska Agri- cultural College and School of Mines. As Alaska has grown, so has the University which bears its name— first, by adding courses, and then whole colleges, in order to better edu- cate the young men and women of the state. These young people have been a constant source of progress in the State of Alaska. -i -- Springing Up Like ushroom In the past six years the campus has ex- panded at an amazing pace--with build- ings springing up like mushrooms. At left are seasonal views of the " Taj Mahal East and West, with an artist ' s concept of the proposed middle struc- ture. At right is displayed a bit of puck- ishness by the Power Plant people. As one man put it: ' Everytime I pass the power plant, I bless it. " Bottom photo is a sort of surrealistic view of the campus during the ice fog. JL MM -iv Arctic Afternoons Ted and Suzy Loder enjoy shooting nature togeth- er as a team— sometimes standing side-by-side, sometimes from opposite sides of their subjects. They try to capture not only the whole scene, but the simple elements of which it is composed. Taken on a sparkling March day on campus and during a trip to Healy, these pictures show the varied possibilities for texture, contrast and com- position. ' M - _ JtS M. X . J I I t ' s only on paper so far, but these buildings represented here by artist ' s sketches will soon become a reality. Photo above shows the proposed Fine Arts and Humanities building, for which ground was broken last May. Pictures at left show what the new museum will look like, while the sketch below is the new Geo- physical Institute. Jt - iv» 4j f pjj » : F ■ k 1 £ IIIMIIIII 1111111111 riflfe 5 i. J 1 E 9t : The faculty Tea Garden located somewhere on campus The planned four-storey geodesic-domed handball court for Dean Haines r ' A V f ■ ' ff5ffS .. r, ! ?P A f ' Vy r£ MWJfc ' CSr ■W9M Covered with the isolation of white Big cranes no longer transform The earth for dedications of Buildings for the future Ice fog again stifles The valley quiet. Up on the hill It ' s winter ' s Command to Cease. . . wm s magic In that lovely word. Flowers grow where t |fee ffco d rably solid. fr e ' riding labor jild another futu % ?3 MM Mk College off Busines conomics Govern merit Dean Leo M. Loll Department of Accounting Horace W. Domigan Department Head Department of Business Administration John Charles Roche Robert C. Haring, Department Head Department of Economics €1 Sn gUl mM Hu 1 1 1 Mb Arlon Rex Tussing Ichirou Inukai Gene Erion, Department Head Department of History Herman E. Slot nick Department Head William H. Wilson Orlando W Miller William E Painter Department of Office Administration Melbo Pelosi, Department Head Dianne D. Mahaffey Institute of Social, Economic and Government Research Francis R. Eels Ralph M. Massie Department of Political Science Edwin Webking Students MfifN ATKINSON SopK ». SttV(M««SHI»E CMUCI IrlON CHItTlClA«l % SHARON DUNFRIEND Senior Political Science PATRICK FAY 851 JUDY ENCELEWSKI Ca m . M NEALR FOSTER ty 5 t CHARLIE GILFORD jk JOHNHANCHETT CALVIN HOTCHKISS • MiF . .»»( D»NI11 KUPtiHWSKI JIANIESIIE OHk. Unin.l,, GIIBEOT IOMEN l JOMNC M.OONAGIE SAUY M,M H« » WfOM»TS JMO KXINNHOO JlFfllT NEL40W LtUtM NSMI AUDREY PARKER FAY POUNDERS JOHN ROSEN u NICHOLAS RUBEN J«. Political Scien DARLENE SAJDAK Office Administration Ck SHARON SATRE Freihman Office I IT: PATRICK SHUPE JR f A CINDIUOTIIA N4MCT WCHFf Pi CINDY SU«t OH... Adn„„„l,o.. «»► ! -Airtu B J VINSON 44 DONALO WUBEIOW U. S. Senator Ernest Gruening discusses political issues with students Phil Kelly and Al Kowchee during the 1966 election campaign. College off Physical S and Engin alios Dean Charles Sargent Department of Chemistry and ChemicalEngineering Norman J. Birkholz, Leo Claron Hoskins and William S. Wilson. Department of General Science William S. Wilson, Department Head Department of Mathematics r.. e • - John Distad, Bill Cashen and Torcom Chorbajian Russell Carr. Department Head. Bob Sullivan, Jean Chorbajian.and Tom Head Department of Civil Engineering William Mendenhall George R. Knight Department of Mechanical Engineering James Tiedemann, Department Head E. Staples Brown Department of Electrical Engineering John G. Tryon, Department Head, Kenneth L. Zonge and Robert P. Merritt Electronics Technology Foye Gentry, Supervisor, Albert Weber and Robert Murawski Department of Engineering Management John H. Hilpert, Department Head Students 7 GtFtCMIN TOWNf B»OI HIANKUN ANMEWS ft WIT20W I AULIVI M H M » i it r- ROBED! BRITCH Civil Engineering NELS CHURCH Sophomore Civil Engineering JAMES E CLEAVER Civil Engineers JOHN CONOVER LARRY CRABTREE Freshman Elertronics Technology ROGER DOMBROWSKI Civil Engineering GERALD COLP Frejhmon CMI Eng.neenng k LARRY CROUDER Civil Engineering ROBERT E DRYDEN FRANK DUNFRUND Eleclrirol Engineering Phyi.cj TERRENCE ENDICOTT MACK N EZZELL RONALD FOWLER Ele.lr.tol Eng.nerrmg 3 mm JAMfSGftWIG CAMDANCIOIOIGI « St JON MEIGER Git ARC MARTIN GRAEFING STEVE GRA EI c(r.toJ Engif nng Electronic Technology Phywo 1 2 OtNNIi HRjIif! J CATHRYNKOVACINY ALBERT KOWCHEE MICHAEL LESTENKOF 5 rtfl BILLIEMcWILLIAMS HARVEY MARLIN TOMMY MARSHALL DAVID MAY Freshman Freshman Junior Freshman Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Electrons Techn. RICHARD MAY RICK MILLAND JAMES F MILLER MERV1N MULLINS ' ,„,,h„ Graduate FRANK NEWMAN CHUCK NIXON RICHARD ODSATHEI Mathematics Civil Engineering Civil Engineering MIKf POIZIN «NMS PBENDtVllE DAVf BEGER JOHN MHK Sophomo,. El fncal Engineering Kk DB4NI! m l tOtltltOONIr MAtVT SIVHANCI ISTRANDBERG ANNE STRODE MIKE TAURIAINEN Freshman Freshman Senior rical Engineering Civil Engineering KORNEtIS VANWEEL JACK WILBUR JERRY V Electronics Technology Engineering Electronics Technology ROBERT WILMOTH GROVER WRIGHT DAVID L ZUMBRUNNEN Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Eleclromcs Technology Civil Engineering Civil Engineering College of Biological Science Renewable Resourc and Dean Brina Kessel Department of Agricultural Science Arthur S Buswell, Department Head Department of Biological Sciences James E. Morrow, Department Head David N. Emerson £2 Vernon L. Harms Russell D. Guthrie Department of Wildlife Management Frederick C. Dean, Department Head • ONAL0B4OCK VKTOt WKf wmrl MOWN jt fi DIANNEOOPPES LAURA DUNCAN LUKE HOPKINS GARYIMBURG Biological Science aiFFESTABROOK Senior Fisheries Biology Medical Technician ROBERT KLAUBER RUSSELL KNAPP NANCY LORD Medical Technician CAROLYN MAULOING MAYNARD PERKINS JR iOWIN ' lEISON P»I IICE iMI»lf» SAUCEHMA azmrffiZk SIDNEY TATIOH OAVI tUICOII OTNTMIAWMittOW Our Faces In The Crowd Girls, Girls, Girls, Girls _ f 1 f Coope Again I don ' t mind you smoking but please try to keep Alaska beautiful. Remember kiddies every litter bit hurts CAMPUS CLOWNS Finding out your grade is always exciting but let ' s not overact. Brr, brr, brr, Lookie there they don t even hove to use grease paint to become clowns Al _ L_ The face that DIDN ' T launch a thousand ships. COMMUNITY COLLEGES KETCHIKAN... Students in Composition and Modes of Literature at Ketchikan Community College consider the techniques of poetry under the guidance of Mrs. Mary Beck, Instructor. The Community College program is a vital part of the services offered by the University to the people of the state. There are seven community colleges, Anchorage, Elmendorf-Ft. Richardson (evening classes), Ketchikan, Juneau-Douglas, Matanuska- Susitna, Sitka and Kenai. The community college program is rapidly expanding its scope and the Uni- versity hopes that they will soon expand into junior colleges which will cover the widely dispersed com- munities of our great state, Alaska. This section sa- lutes the teachers and students who are helping to make this dream a reality. History instructor, Herbert LePore, on the right ond student David Nault examine a history book in the library FIR: 1 fill si m: Bin Resident Director James L Simpson and History instructor Herbert LePore discuss the photographs of the site of the new Ketchikan Community College. KENAI Art. . . Sewing. And First Aid. II — Anchorage is strong on Learning about human organs is an essential study for a nursing career. Student nursing vocational training as well as the academic. I F Nursing is not only for the young woman, o young man has an equal chance in this profession as the photo above shows The Seward Follies-- Anchorage ' s Contribution! | to the Centennial! ■ A bow and an encore The review of the cast A stoic Indian Girls Galore... A frolicking group of can-can girls. Human firecrackers light up the stage. Row. row row your boat ARTISTS FROM AROUND THE WORLD Miss Nobuko Shimazaki came to the campus in February and with her Ka- buki Dance movements enchanted the winter away for a few hours. The Alaska Air Command Band entertains during the Winter Carnival. Carlos Montoya, one of the world ' s greatest flamenco guitarists, thrilled the students at his concert held at Patty l74 Gym last year. Glenn Yorbrough kept the audience on its feet with his rousing folk songs. John Stuart Anderson the one man acting troupe The Russian poet, Yevgeney Yevtushenko visited the creative writers workshop in December. Here he discusses a point with Dr. Skellings and Ken Warfel. SINGERS OF RENT N Former Vice President, Richard Nixon, visited Fairbanks in September to help elect Republicans in Alaska. Campus Becomes Ark For Fairbanks Flood Victim Army of volunteers works speedily to fill sandbags for dike built around heating pic Every mode of transportation was used to get to the campus. Boats and vehicles of all kinds evacuated people to College hill. THEY STREAMED IN FROM EVERYWHERE Young evacuee is helped off US Army flatbed truck on the university campus This scene was repeated throughout the high water period os campus became an evacuation center for more than 7,000 persons A seemingly unending stream of evacuees kept Commons personnel and volunteers busy throughout the day. THE TO FE ETERIA WORKED ALL DAY D ALL THOSE THOUSANDS. If you think the lines ore bod at 5: 00; the Hood flooded the Commons until the line extended to Wiclcershom J SUMMER HOUSING A Community Blossomed Here Overnight Hess Hall became the nerve center for evacuation. National guardsman kept watch over supplies of food and clothing rushed to the campus by the Salvation Army. versify Commons ■■■I Flood refugees, forgetting their troubles, participate in a ring-around-the-fountain in Memorial Plaza on campus Volunteers disregarded clothes they were wearing to wade into mud and muck that sometimes reached up to their waists. Lower part of university campus became a marin: Sj Volunteers fill food orders at boats used in rescue work. With the evacuees came their pets and among the pets were more than 100 dogs V. StfdUti vation Army food distribution point at the University s Geophysical Institute The U Became The Nerve Center For Reconstruction Efforts. Conferring in the Commons during an inspection tour of the university evacuation center are Dr. William R. Wood, left, Gov. Walter J. Hickel and an unidentified member of the military. Representative of federal disaster and loan agencies addressed a crowd of more than 350 Fairbanks area business- men in Schaible Hall Maury Smith. KFAR newsman (left) and Dr Williom R Wood, discuss flood problems and operation of on campus. tion center MEANWHILE BACK I FAIRBANKS An aerial shot of downtown Fairbanks showing the extent of the flood. ...IT WAS WET! Planes were under water as well. as the many cars High water level • Help, I can ' t swim. Sinking slowly. Cushman Street Bridge under siege. Cheno River expanded to include downtown Fairbanks College Road Stream This is to announce that the pictures of the flood were taken by Ted Loder and the ones in Fairbanks were taken by Ralph Migliaccio. SPORTS -— . » • Q 9 9 MHO GRIFFIN MIKETAURIAINEN a CRAIG JOHNSON SIfffiN 4NDHS6N THE NANOOKS T he record for the season shows 8 wins and 13 losses . . .but the record doesn ' t always reveal the true pic- ture. The Nanooks started and ended the season by trouncing Alaska Methodist University with whopping big leads. In between came a lot of bitter losses such as the 65-64 game with Linfield, the 66-64 decision to Cascade and 74-73 to St. Martin. There were other close ones. But cage fans here on campus were all agreed that the 1966- 67 season was one of the best on record even if the rec- ord wasn ' t best. One large feather in the team ' s cap was the European trip during which they captured the Blue Star Tournament in Amsterdam, returning home with six victories in nine games. Linfield was the second match of the season and they proved a bit too classy. The Polar Bears blew a 14- point first half lead to lose the first game 83-70 and lost a tight defensive battle the next night 65-64. Scott Loll put in 18 points the first game and 20 the second, while Milo Griffin pumped in 26 the second night. The Team Had Class, But.. Caught in " So what if they play like devils " The Action ■Kl DMUI " Scott, if you like wrestling so much I know we ' re playing the buddy system, but ._ i Crowell ' s Much of the success of the cage season was due in large measure to Coach Crowell ' s rugged pre- season training. The Nanooks were put through all sorts of paces climbing ropes, push-ups, water polo and even rugby. Most of the men did not mind—despite the comment the fellow at left seems to be making. anger: Europe Trip The trip wasn ' t all play. . .there was some eating And different kinds of games And then back to the restaurant again for more food ,-— - :z fc . . f , - HF § 1. The Swim Team fa ■ ; : ■: I ilk- A- Varsity Hockey Faculty Team Captain Milo--Most Outstanding Player The Swim Team— proud and happy Tankman-Randy Jacobs The Awards i h I INTRAM Bell Tournament Champ | he Bell Tournament again managed to keep young muscles from going dormant. There were approximately 12 teams competing in the basketball competition last season with even the Nanook coach joining in (standing at right). The other gentlemen, unfortunately, shall be nameless since our photo- grapher forgot to get identifications and they were gone when this came out. However, congratulations to you all. The roar of the crowd, the smell of the sweat. i real spectator event Some females moking the rounds of the bars Time out for the pledge of allegiar Whee-a basket, I think It ' s mine, I tell you lAff ay back when. . .the girls were playing basket ball. In this scene from the past we have (standing, from left) Jean Tawler, Helen Atkinson, Clair Whittaker, Violet O ' Neill. Kneeling (from left) Bettie Harrop, Audrey Steel and Tuby Olsen Matthews. Has the game or the girls changed? Wall scaling is not intramural, you say Faculty hockey captain (again) WWW ' S THE EQUINOX MARATHON The Equinox Marathon, the annual Fall madness, enticed a record num- ber of participants this year, with even a record number of finishers, including President William R. Wood. We watched. § J an 7fe ' ' ft x No Win mm " ■i " ■ n H I K I member the Pole Sitting Madness? Some Get Married And Some Go-Go We Have a Lens Twin Carrier They Cam From All Walks Of Life. ..the Lame and The Tame Some Stayed on The Sidelin While Others Preferred to Participate L This new professor is very interesting. I ' m really going to enjoy this course. . . I wonder if he ' s one of those assignment nuts. I guess I should take a few notes— to make it look good. . . What should I wear at the ball this weekend. WICKERSHAM: Ellen Seawell, Barbara McAlister, Sandy Coupe and Kathy Horvath STEVENS: Ken Humphreys, Gary Imberg, Larry Dean A SKARLAND Sondy Moor Bonnie Britch Mario Sanner, Cheryl Young ond Dorothy Baltzo Caveman Ronn Russell Cavegirl Jackie Fogarty ' } New Dorm s Christmas Trophy Greg Snodgrass, Dave Mangusso and Randy Jacobs -v ;h%a iV The Pershing Rifles and their girl [ Will the real marchers step forward k v r KILL! KILL! KILL! That girl Barbara. " How do I make ' em go? " really gets around What » HE doing her Xl_ The Old Vets Club and their girl The Young Republicans and their girl The Frosh Officers and their girls The Circle K Fellow and Borb White THEIR girl You think the Hippies are taking over the campus? Master s exams get rougher every year Drop out. gear up. wad( s4 " V HAT j °Ur °o Es The Yearbook editor hard at work The News editor hard at work The Polar Star Editor hard at work The feature editor hard at work Good old Horry Arab — the photographer Poor Richard Arab What do you mean you don t want the Yearbook Now what year is this again ' But what ' ll we do with all these damn things? ■ A- ' - ■■Hm -• • •■•• RADU THE MOMENT ARRIVES AY 1967 President Wood during Commencement Address K JLS : . The graduation procession led by William R. Cashen holding the mace specially created for the university by Ronald Senungetuk Elmer Rasmuson follows to the left and Dean Beistline. acting vice president follows to the right The Long Black Line Winds into the Gym Honored Guests Just Rewards __L. 1 11 1 1 r 1 ' .ii 1 ' id 1 A 1 6 VjOMMK J lif I ■■ ! 1 y i site - ■ .I Governor Hickel addresses Unive rsity convocation on Governor ' s Day The Board of Regents and distinguished guests . I JXl From left, Dr. Terris Moore, Dr. Ernest N. Patty and Dr. Wood. Dr. Patty and Dr. Moore V I uring... V .1 r And After w m i Campus in Midwinter Lawn light globes glow, have frosty haloes; roots grow from crowns, drip down with light to snow and darkness. I go on long journeys among cold sculptures To summon hoary Jah among cold clusters I clink together the long icicles. I go on long journeys into aloneness. O. EVERETTE i These past years we ' ve learned our ignorance. how measure what one doesn ' t know, to note books one has to read, to ponder concepts, the mustard seed. So at every class reunion we ' ll bring our memory book, with all the smiling pictures, to play a game: tic tac toe while drinking to and x-ing through the smiles who had to go KENNETH E WARFEL n - ' ' " ' • ' JU3 pL •i •V,! m: ;• -;v • ' . ' • ' ..•■■.-.■ Inspiration INSIDE OUR LIBRARY The comfortable reoding lounge in the library is usually tilled with peopl ...not as helpful as this smiling receptionist, Nancy Yuen. HELPING TO MAKE THE CAMPUS A LITTLE BRIGHTER It sometimes takes o long arm to help a damsel in distress. Sandra Kennedy helps pot some Holiday Cheer on the Library doors COLOR ME GREEN ADVERTISEMENTS College Auto Service Your Neighborhood Chevron Service Station BoxN 479-6726 College, Alaska STUDiO Congratulates All Graduating Seniors With a Special Thanks to All Graduating Musicians for Past Patronage FIFTH AND NOBLE STREETS J. VIC BROWN SONS ' . lers Since 1916 Finest Selection of Merchandise at Nationally Advertised Prices Anchorage Top O ' the World Clothing; I 208 Lacey 456-4158 PERSHING RIl I l S COMPAm 9 UNIVl lisil) 01 ALASKA MILITARY I R : For Years Filled With Success . . . THE GLADYS MORRIS SHOP and BEAUTY SALON 408 Cushm.in Fairbanks ALASKA STATE BANK WISHES YOU A GREAT FUTURE ... AND WE HOPE TO BE A CONTRIBUTING PART OF YOUR FUTURE! Undergraduates .... THANK YOU FOR THE PRIVILEGE OF PARTICIPATING IN YOUR PLANS AND ACTIVITIES. Always you are welcome! Fairbanks Office: 5th Avenue On The Mall Other offices in Anchorage Our Depos itors Are Building Alaska ' 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, Inc. — Since 1898 — 3rd and Cushman Fairbanks Qriffind Picture I ranting 552 Second Ave Sotti enin AIRBANKS NORTHERN f COMMERCIAL 18671967 Ky mpam Congratulations to the ( ' lass of 67 Make the Northern Commercial Your Shopping Headquarters. ' llbeelad you did! Opendail) 9:30 Wl to6 00 I ' M Fridays 10 Wl CONGRATULATIONS! Class of 1967 Ketchikan Pulp Company HU Arthur H. Hayr General Agent Occidental Life Insurance Co. Of California " More Peace of Mind I Per Premium Dollar " 404 Slater Dr (at Illinois St.) mjccidental Life 452-3600 MT.McKlNLEY MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 531 THIRD AVENUE FAIRBANKS INTERNATIONAL HOTEL BAR Meet vour friends at DRAUGHT BEER PIZZA - Are Our Specialty --Mixed Drinks- 100% Union 545 Thin Fairbanks Home Furnishings Anchorage Golden Valley Electric Association " Growing with ihe Tv.- _ I MEYERES REAL ESTATE, INC EXPERIENi E I 01 452-2770 527 Fairbanks SOUJRDOUGH k urpruoABLE srevicc siscc HEATIST6... ssl s r J Street, Fairbanks Pf Al ASKA PRODITED I pro: FURNACE REPAIR HFATIN. 38 cars it Sen ice in Fairbanks ALASKA INSURANCE AGENCY Nordale Hotel ULL TYPES OF INSURANCE 156-6671 lohn and Grace Butrcn ich Chandler Plumbing Heating ALL TYPES Pipe Fittings Fixtures Heating Supplies 129 Minnie Fairbanks NORTHWARD FLOWER SHOP GROCERIES Fairbanks Lindy ' s Serving Fairbanks and Surrounding Arec for 21 Years BENE RACES College c Hoitts Music Center Fairbanks First Music Store Second Ave. Congratulations, Class of 1967 FAIRBANKS OFFICE SUPPLY 551 Second Ave. 452-300 THE SHOE MART For Fine Shoes 537 Second Fairbanks GORDON WEAR AGENCY Fairbanks PARTS ACCESSORIES ( lorsages and Flowers for All Occasions George and l)ais Agard £uiof d$£B8tK chkUid ' 916 CUSHM W Fairbanks, Mask. MO0THE0M MBM.IME5 ' DON ' T BE LATE OR YOU ' LL BE LEFT AT THE GATE " Daily Flights to Anchorage 9:05 A.M. 7 S5P M Except Sundays-Sundaj Flight 10 :?5a.m. Serving Western Alaska From Anchorage, Fairbanks. Bethel NCA ALASKA AIR TOURS ALASKA SPORTSMAN ' S PLIGHTS ANGLERS PARADISE ( 5 Comfortable Wilderness Camps I MAGNIFICENT KATMAI i And ' Valley of 10.000 Smokes " ) mt. Mckinley flights WORLD ' S FINEST FISHING SCENERY UNSURPASSED Airport Ticket Office— 4551 ♦Special Group and Individual Tour- •Charters fur Business or Pleasure tnywbt Alaska FLY WITH NORTHERN CONSOLIDATED AIRLINE in comfortable, vibrationless. speedy Fairrhild r . powered Rolls-Royce engines high-winged visibility unobstructed view through panoramic trindowi ir seat low cabin sound level and preservation ■: SCHEDULED FLIGHTS TO MORE THAN SO POINTS Grafton ' s Furniture FURNITURE-CARPETING-DRAPERIES MOTOROLA TV and STEREO Plenty of Parking-Free Delivery-Easy Terms 160 STEESE HWY 452-3112 t 1 J Campus NORTHWARD COMPLETE DRUG STORE SERVICE FAIRBANKS HEARING SERVICE Hearing Aid Sales Service and Repair u G NORTHWARD BUILDING 452-2103 College Road WESLEY FOUNDATION X U niversity of Alaska S51 University Ave. 44URRY To CARRS CLOTHING STORE Kuppenheimer Suits Nunn Bush Shoes Arrow Shirts Dobbs Hats Work Clothes Sportswear FAIRBANKS FIRST NATIONAL BANK I nil Service Banking for Fairbanks CUSHMAN and GAFFNEY COLLEGE BRANCH rnri ' il Fairbanks Plumbing and Heating Samson Hardware Box 1270 Fairbanks. Alaska d St. Federal Savings And Loan Association Second and I WD ( ushman and ( laffnev Klaskan Flou and ( ' .iff K » . . I I,N(I 405 Noble Fairbanks 456-4)41 Hub ( ' lothine Foi shorl ■ l Fourth Vnchorai YUKON OFFICE SUPPLY The Businessman - Department Sales-Sen asc ill Gaffnei Road IS20U4I NORDALE HOTEL For Reservations Phone 456-2105 Fairbanks, Aloska Alaska ' s Magazine . ALASKA SPORTSMAN I Year TOP QUALITY JOB PRINTING at reasonable prices letterpress Offset Printing . Snap-Out Forms . Social Printing . . Rubber Stamps Plastic Laminating " Try IS Oner . ... You ' llLike Us Always JESSEN ' S WEEKLY Commercial Printers business ottic plant Graehl 456-5192 456-5292 Are Yuiir Feet ColcH Florcraft s m m Corner of 4th 6 Cushman 452-1423 Fairbanks Anchorage House of Music EXCLUSIVE BALDWIN DEALERS Competent Instruction on All Instruments Seattle Fairbanks Anchorage Ketchikan Trie Carrington Company International Harvester Dealer 112 N. Turner St. Box 1370 452-2181 Selmar — LaBlanc — Cousenon Lewis — Roth — Gibson — Gretsch Franrus Soles and Service ] 346 East 5th V $alutoin 279-2314 277-8114 Largest Music Selection in Alaska Northward Shoe Store Fifth and Noble in the Northward Building FAIRBANKS ll ,u Ml Beautiful Ml EMBASSADOR l i;i IN REBEI D P I ss I ROGt I ITtli ( ushman ■ 9 am to 9 pin DAIU Hi .mi to 7 pm Sunda) Sup ruxirli I Weats-Prodw Baki m Featuring National Brand Foods Bl I R NK1 l Ml I) I III ( s( l w ) iii i i i sm ips DO DOVES EVER WIN H. B. AVAKOFF JEWELER 531 2nd Ave. Fairbanks FAIRBANKS i AGENCY TELEPHONE 6-6644 529 Fourth Ave. Fairbanks, Alaska B W DISCO Fairbanks Only Discount Store 714 Third Fairbanks FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF KETCHIKAN Main Office 331 Dock Street ( 5 ' , 2H Totem Branch 2530 Tongrass Ave. Ketchikan ' s Independent Locally Owned Bank Mercedes Benz MG Austin Healy Jaguar Jeep Sunbeam A B Auto Sales, Inc. YOUR FOREIGN CAR DEALER 618 A.rport Road 456-6161 Fairbanks 4 £ERVmC ALL OF ALASKA, YUKON UIPMENT, INC. Fairbanks Mask. DEALERS IN l,I.IS-( II l. lt HS and Other Vllied Lines | Equipment 320 Second Ave. More than half the countries of the world live under c or complete black-out of newt, through censorship. The people of these countries have lost a guiding light to freedor complete, true knowledge of oil that is happening in mfl weld. Every man who con read, rests moinly upon our newspapers. Day in and day out, they are able to report the news com, as only newspapers con dsllvi mtekfa MORE THAN 10,000 PEOPLE IN FAIRBANKS CALL 456-6661 FOR ADVERTISING AND SUBSCRIPTION RATES v - r fA LKBANKa v Daily Mews - Miner ' our COMPLETE Home-town Da b, ' 200 No. Cushman When You Want Fine DUALITY PRINTING tm owns trrtciiNT snvici UNO ItTTtHD SHOWCAID SIONS. DISMAYS. DCCAIS. BU vcm-i ; SEE US FOR ALL KINDS OF JOB PRINTING FULL TIME ARTIST • RUBBER STAMPS ■ ' NVEL0FES ■fatting i ». In . 200 North Cuthman . ' Fall Pba CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1967 p£= 3 FAIRBANKS LUMBER SUPPLY 272 Illinois St 452-2183 THE LUGGAGE SHOP 408 Fourth Ave. i i Northward Bldg. f J — L il Fairbanks 456-4181 A complete line of Leather Goods Costume Jewelry and Gift Items C. Gordon Margaret Brewies, owners clothes make the difference gacfa MEN ' S SHOP CUSHMAN FAIRBANKS Congratulates the Graduating Class! I llll . I I TRIPP OFFICE EQUIPMENT Bustneu Mm hinei and I urnitun 1412 ( ushman Fairbanks Northward Building Apartments Third ond Lacey Fairbanks 456-4274 Shopping ( i For all your outdoor and sporting supplies Happy Fr ontier Sporting Goods r MliUWk- " t California fashions b) « l p UODEO ' DAl jp V c : IK - 2nd Vve. Fairbanks ) 1 " " ' -v Golden Ann KEN MURRAY Insurance ■- Bonds Fire — Casualty — COMPLETE LINES iversary } ft Ketchikan 330 Barnetfe 456 6646 Spruce Mills ! i Ml . MI I Ml . Ml 1X1 . MO PICK A CITY GF.T SET GO E»AJ%T AJVC for Immediate confirmed Reservations contact 511 2nd Ave., Fairbanks 452-2118 HICKEL HOTELS Alaska ' s top 3 in HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS the hotel CAPTAIN COOK Anchorage TR VVELER ' S l Anchorage ■ ' ■-Silisiti ■ iiue ' RAVELER ' S INN Fairbanks ♦ i Heod Office Anchorage STATEWIDE SERVICE STATE-SIZE STRENGTH » ■ •GI.ENNAliEN ANCHORAGE DllllNGHAM« 51 YEARS OF SERVICE TO ALASKA wran ; KETCH! KEKAtYsof ri •HOMER 21 NBA offices to serve you better Throughout the 49th State, you ' ll find the fomilior sign of NBA welcoming you to mod- ern banking. And at every office, you have a choice of 82 different financial services to help you handle your money safely, conveniently, efficiently. National Bank of Alaska is the bank with the size and strength to match Alaska ' s own For savings, checking, loans of all kinds you can rely on NBA, the bank that knows Alaska, and Alaskans, best. NATIONAL HANK OF ALASKA Mtmber ftxlr ' a ' . Depont ln«..-orKe Corporation ond F»d»rol »» »rv« Sy 1 U S Government Depovlorv Full Trull Pow»ri Q®$ a ' ( 1 3 mBBBHBm i LACEY STREET THEATRE (1 Lacej 452-3025 ALASKA OFFICE SUPPLY Office Machines: Olympia, Friden. Remington, Smith-Corona, Rex-Rotary 108 Cushman 456-6916 For what ' s new in Photography SEE US CO-OP PHOTO 535 Second Ave. KOSLOSKY SONS 539 4th Anchorage, Alaska GENES AUTO SERVICE 1804 Cushman JEAN ' S FABRIC SHOP CI SUM F UftBANKS MASK fa mi BROILER im A W Wholesale 1003 Pioneer Road Fairbanks mti at M I ..(. AMcr ' s iumk Inip The House of Adler— P. O. Box H99 Fairbanks. Alaska KFQD Vnchorage 750 kc in 000 watts ol clear channel p Skiing is best at CLE ARY SUMMIT inl the Finest in " ki u .ir and equipment is .ii ALPINE HAUS 1 01 ( iislim.m Reeve Aleutian Airways, Inc. Bon i Anchorage Box 559 35 YEARS ICE T0A1 ASK A AND ALASKANS Not th Cultural Pursuits For A Cold Winter Winter time is indoor time but it doesn ' t stop our students from enjoying themselves. The radio station KUAC entertains the students with music. The drama department puts smiles on little people ' s faces and the folkdancers give lessons in the art of the dance. % x Gloria Osborne dances the jig with that World War I flying ace, Snoopy ANOTHER DENALI ... Is going to the Press. It has had its problems but three editors later it has arrived! The Kangaroo shows some curiosity. But then he is new to the campus. The editor after the long struggle This is nothing new. It always happens about this time of the year. " The sentiments of the third editor j im wL " tvl mas cfl ' ■-»• • « ' J W ( " J a 1 L " jj THE END w ■ ■ ■ £ ?fc, ■ ■ ■ ■ ; ■ " ■.: Si i. . ♦ . i f. H " ' W WALSWORTH ”
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