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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 440

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1964 volume:

1 - Y££U £AR£ ' dBMl l -■■i%- ■■ a v i - m ' m — V- -Jj H 5XS VI BnHHHHMHiH gShB M«I . ■ TRt STUDENTS DSNHl PUBLISHED BV ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OFTWk UNIVERSITY OF AlASkA COUEG£,AtASkA Aihw ttofe S PdtCu j 36 Cfo $ 86 Acfotffctes i S2 Oim Uitu iStty 204 O OJwjOtfoiiS 226 PtytSOfe fetfeS Co«Mf os Ufa .-...■-. .301 Atii tfcs «. . »330 » • JBBBB HglHi 1 — QJMWUM- FOREWORD: The purpose of the DENALI, and all other yearbooks, is to tell a story. A story in which is recorded the history and spirit of the University of Alaska with which you have been associated this year. In its pages you will find reminders of the varied and some times unique activities in which you have partici- pated and events you have witnessed. Here you will find pictures of Friends, Students and Faculty you have known during your stay at the University of Alaska. Having thus undertaken to walk the sharp edge of the razor in presenting a story for your approval, it behooves us to remind the reader that we present, and do not ad- vocate, that we offer for consideration all that follows but do not attempt to persuade. That at some time we might stir thoughts, as well as memories, will be quite enough. For all of us on this campus — for Students, for the Fac- ulty, for the members of the various staffs, and for all of those who share our feelings for the University of Alaska —this is your DENALF gagailiiii ALICE: Unphotogenic and satisfying as ever, to you and your extendable crutch, we with love dedicate the University of Alaska ' s 1964 Denali. " And all we are and all we do Will bring that world to be; Our strain and pain let us not rue though others eyes shall see; For other hearts will bravely beat And lips will sing of how We strove to make life sane and sweet A hundred years from now. " BRAVE NEW WORLD — robert service D D f c A T f N MRS. ALICE HAYHURST MMMMM@@@@S T fE- U ALL ISMMMMMMMMSME I have done with strain and strife, I am in retreat from life; And remote from humankind I enjoy a quiet mind; And behind a lofty wall Seldom see a face at all. Prisoner of Peace am I, With above, a happy sky, Innocent of smoke and din, That serenely roofs me in, With around, a sunny wall, Shutting out the bray and brawl. Hermit-happy, drugged with calm, Heedless of the world am I; And my wall is greenly climbed, Gay with vines of every kind; Gleamy berries, fruits and flowers, In the bright bee-haunted hours. Rhymes and roses are my care, Grateful green is everywhere; Grateful too my gentle mood In the sunny solitude; As with folded hands I wait In the sunset of my fate. And my roses unto me Mean more than humanity; And my rhymes are sweet and gay As I dreamed my life away: All ignored, ignoring all, Blessing Heaven for my wall. — robert service New fields to conquer, and time ' s on the wing. (ENNEDY Tl DEAD | Mll i, Daily News - Miner FINAL KILLED BY SNIPER IN DALCAS lmok,i fmU MdCafary, Keaacdy : ' jZ B tn mt M ' ■L-i Praidrnt bmt TkMjh Nm4 nsrrJS jdR Qot. Egan TeUs Sorroui, j .--xs: Asks State Offices Clour Ku rfc — • t» JHSs SSs ! ■•■» ' ln-li ■ii ii — -■ -.- - ■ ■ , - ' - » ' («Brf " ' ■ • •» « • VMM ff T , -I, ,1, ,,T. ■ " ,J tt 1 T -li " ■ t iST y I t i " " " " -»- -rtTTn HIM 1 WlR - T ■ ' rtlltlll !!■ fHOw Y«mest Pmidtal ■ EH- ?!! —.» -- I m gy| ■-_--. -Jg r- -!. ' -■ ■ ■ • — ftft i Ss? " Grey iair.y are showing, a wrinkle or two; Somehow our footstep is losing its spring. Pleasure ' s forsaken us, Love ceased to smile; na »t »» . Sim t tkt POLAF STAR V l HI He 1 »M«N. • I .» IN MEMORIAM President Kennedy ' s Inauguril Address on November 20. 1960 . Mm •tow. i i m ■ •- ' ' lt rtt J Bm iam SSiSSir- Governor Egan [ aJ£aa « ter aa« »ta» a ' ' ' •j lS r " wZ «- y« t giSrVsir£ t r t « M-ft " ■ ■ • :. atx »■•(• • au-x w Ma ' r— ' The life ff • America. Youth has been funeralled; Age travels fast. Sometimes we wonder: is it worth while? — Robert Service f TMhi SmWH WIIUAW ELMMR£TDUCfc£RJNG- On Governor ' s Day, May 9, 1964, Gov. William Egan dedicated our Engi- neering Building to William Elmhirst Duckering. The Duckering Building was named after the first Dean of Faculty of the University and long-time head of the Department of Civil Engineering and Mathematics. 10 PR££fDENTU fm4M . WOOD President Wood, Ph.D., LL.D. ' A THOUGHT-FILLED MAN " 11 ACADG UIC Vf Ck-PR££fDENT HOWARD A. CUTLER Academic Vice President Acting Head, Department of Economics; and Professor of Economics. MRS. WILLIE JONES Secretary to Dr. Cutler 12 Vf CE. PRESIDENT OP RE£SAR£W Sr advanced studied ■ DR. K. M. RAE Dr. Rae is the recently appointed vice president of Research and Advanced studies at the University of Alaska. " There ' s sunshine in the heart of me, My blood sings in the breeze; The mountains are a part of me, I ' m fellow to the trees. My golden youth I ' m squandering, Sun-libertine am I; A-wandering, a-wandering, Until the day I die 7 —A ROLLING STONE — robert service 13 DSAN OF U£N i: rzu Err ir - DEAN EDWARD VOLDSETH Montana State University, ' 44, B.A. Columbia University, ' 46, M.A. State University of Iowa, ' 58, PhD. m m fm ■ ; 14 DEAN VOLDSETH Helping the students as usual. DGAN OP U OfUEN DEAN BETTY WATSON University of Denver, ' 52, B.A. Columbia University, ' 56, M.A. " Tell me, . . . where I may go To be free from human woe; Say where I may hope to find Ease of heart and peace of mind; " — Robert Service 15 CC UPTROOER ' S OFFICE HAROLD BYRD Comptroller LESTER TORGENSON Assistant Comptroller ALYCEME " PUDGE " FRYER Secretary ALICE GATZCIEWICZ Assistant Comptroller 16 DIRECTOR OP UNIVER£nY RElATfOMS DR. SYLVIA CEIRNICK The office of information and of University Relations University of Alaska sees to the distribution of news re- leases, photographing of important campus events and the printing of the faculty newspaper, the Nanook News. And so we go, a tourist host, And pass art treasures little heeding, While memories that haunt us most Are those of rich and copious feeding. In sooth I see no need to roam, Since all I want tis side of Hades, I ' ll comfortably find at home — Just eating, drinking, and the Ladies. — Tourist — robert service 17 UNfVEE£fTV NUR££ Combination home and waiting room. " Thinking: " Well, since I have to die ' Twill be beneath the open sky. " i I ; i NURSE (SUSAN) CARTER University Nurse ' A year to live, " the Doctor said; ' There is no cure, " and shook his head. The office itself. " So slowly days and weeks went by, And always I would wonder why I did not die . . . I did not die. " 10 DIVtefON OP SlpJQMDk G RMC Q (Above) Dr. Buswell, Dean, Division of Statewide Services addresses University staff and Eielson Evening Faculty during pre-semester teacher ' s meeting. (Below) Miss Maria Garza, instructor in Spanish 101 at Adak, carries on discussion with her class of sailors, marines, and civilians. MB HB 1 t_ »,, R 1 ■ Spring Semester military graduates and University Officials. FRONT ROW— Captain William R. Lauredale, Fort Richardson; Major Allen H. Chenevert, Fort Wainwright; Mrs. Laura Jones, University Registrar; Major Willard A. Ratcliff, Fort Wainwright. BACK ROW— John A. Niemi; SM Sgt. Thomas L. O ' Hagan, El- mendorf; T Sgt. William A. Harrell, Eielson ; Dr. Arthur B. Buswell, Dean of Statewide Services and Dr. Howard A. Cutler, Academic Vice-President. 20 •9LIIVM1U iuu A THr TOP OF THE WORLD (Above) " Registration " — (Left to Right) Mr. Laura Jones, Regis- trar and Director of Admissions, University of Alaska and M Sgt. (Ret.) Emil E. Knowles (Below) S Sgt.. Marion McDaniel, NCOIC, Elmendorf Education Center, sells books to students enrolled in Elmendorf-Fort Richardson Program. (Above) " Discussion " — (left to right) Mr. Grant T. Perkins, El- mendorf Supervisory Education Officer; Mrs. Jones, Univ. Reg- istrar; Mr. Hank Harrison, Program Counselor, U of A for Elmendorf AFB and Fort Richarson and Mr. John A. Niemi, Head, Evening, Off-Campus and Correspondence Courses, Uni- versity of Alaska. (Below) Dr. Howard A. Cutler congratulates T Sgt. John N. Minion, Eielson AFB, who completed requirements for a B.BA. degree in Management through " Operation Bootstrap. " Looking on are Major and Mrs. Ralph J. Anderson, Eielson AFB, who have completed the requirements for the B.Ed, degree. Mrs. Min- ion, who is on Dr. Cutler ' s left is also a student at the University. They all look happy about it don ' t they? UNIVER fTV OP AlACKA WUG JHA LUDWIG J. ROWINSKI Assistant Professor of Museum The over abundance of museum materials deemed the re- cent moval of the museum to a larger and better facility. ■fttil " SAID I: I ' LL BUILD IN AIRY RHYME. " SAID HE: I ' LL BUILD IN STONE AND STEEL. AND SO FOR FORTY YEARS OF TIME I WATCHED THE FILM OF LIFE UNREEL . . . — robert service 23 LIBRARY My books are tendrils of myself No shears can sever . . . May he who rapes one from its self Be damned forever. — Robert Service m JOHN S. MEHLER University Librarian Washington and Lee University ' 39, B.A. Columbia University, ' 40, B.S. in L.S. 24 " So book by book they plead and sigh; I pick and dip and scan; Then put them back, distrest that I Am such a busy man. (Above) Mrs. VIRGINIA MEHLER Head Cataloger and MRS. GRACE HOBSON Clerk typist SARAH McDUFFE Service Librarian 25 UEETTWk ANN TREMARELLO Admissions and Registrar fr I " " ] -- 5 — nJOL »l " 11 l wy} • IWjl - a H B7 i fl { r • r 7 VELMA AIKEN Information Receptionist MOLLY SPOONER Supervisory Recorder 26 DONNA REDICK Administrative Secretary PATRICIA KRIZE Receptionist KAY BERRY CHERYL BASHUN Secretary to Engineers JOYCE DALATRI Secretary to Deans CECIL WALSH Clerk Stenographer 27 UNIVERSAL £ERMCE£ DOUG BARRETTE Head of Universal Services ALICE HAYHURST Secretary to Universal " And in the end, we eat. " STUDENT UOUQIN AND EMPLOYMENT JOHN GOLISH Head, Student Activities, Employment and Housing Southern Illinois University ' 56 B.A. Ohio State University ' 61 MA. BILLIE YOUNGBLOOD Secretary to Mr. Golish JULIE GLOEGE Secretary to Mr. Golish 29 AUJ UM CLARA PILLSBURY Graduate Placement BETTIE S. HARROP Head, Alumni Services 30 UNIVERSITY EN£fNEER£ OFRCk " Coffee, tea or milk? ' ' £ r £ 4 K -fw - E T r-fl -A jt r This type of work is hard on a guy! II Time out for a conference . PRO£P£CnVk Water Pollution Laboratory for research training and service in water pollution Summer 1965. The lonely sunsets flare forlorn Down valleys dreadly desolate; The lordly mountains soar in scorn As still as death, as stern as fate. The lonely sunsets flame and die; The giant valleys gulp the night; The monster mountains scrape the sky, Where eager stars are diamond-bright. 32 CAMWQ Biological Sciences — Fall 1965 So gaunt against the gibbous moon, Piercing the silence velvet-piled, A lone wolf howls his ancient rune — The fell arch-spirit of the Wild. O outcast land! O leper land! Let the lone wolf-cry all express The hate insensate of the hand, The heart ' s abysmal loneliness. — The Land God Forgot — robert service 33 New Women ' s Dorm — 138 units • ,» i ) . ' M 1 1 A. « ■« t ftp- .» ttiw_ «c • " • . " ! :. . -•; Cc - Z$»s • • ;» .%.. •• v 34 ■ if R£ADV7Wf£ FALL?! Edwin Crittenden — Architects Associates Alaska Architectural Engineering Co. v. I , 35 f " Ah, yes, I know my brow is low And often wished it high, So that I might with rapture write An epic of the sky; A poem cast in contour vast, Of fabled gods and fays; A classic screed that few would read Yet nearly all would praise. Alas! Low-browed, to lure the crowd With cap and bells I sing; And some may cheer and some may jeer, And some a farthing fling. The lofty line will ne ' er be mine, To rude rhyme I belong, And try to please the least of these Who listen to my song. " — Prelude — robert service 38 COLLEGE OP ARTS AND LETTERS Born to the music of Conflict and changing times, the urge to create has moved man to interpret and record his own fleeting passions as well as the great moments in history. From the ancient Greeks to Contemporary Angry Men, the Arts — Drama, Literature, Music, Philosophy, and Arts have stirred and occupied the world ' s greatest minds. The College of Arts and Letters is dedicated to the idea that every man is endowed with the spark of creativity and that every man must be given the freedom and op- portunity to display and refine his powers of comprehension and expression. The College of Arts and Letters can boast some of the finest instructional minds, which have been drawn together from all over the world to provide a provocative and challenging atmosphere for the students of the University of Alaska. The courses in foreign languages, linguistics, literature, drama, and philosophy offer a wide range of selection to the students who have grown inquisitive about the broad- er aspects of culture. ART HELMUT VAN FLEIN Schwaebisch Hall Teachers College ' 44 B.Ed.: Paedagogisches Institute Esslingen ' 48 M.Ed. ; Art Academy Stuttgart ' 51 M.F.A.; University of Col. ' 58 M.F.A. RONALD SENUNGETUK Rochester Institute of Technology ' 60, B.F.A. PAUL TSCHINKEL Queens College ' 60, B.A.; Yale Univ. ' 62, B.F.A. ; ' 63, M.F.A. 40 UU£IC DR. PAUL McINTYRE U. of Toronto ' 51, B. of Music; ' 52, Artist Diploma; ' 58, D. of Music. ROLLYN CHARLES MORRIS Long Beach State College ' 61, M.A.; State U. of Iowa ' 63, M.A. D. FRANKLYN PARTEN S.W. Miss. State College ' 39, B.S.; Northwest- ern U. ' 46, M.M.; Boston U. ' 52, A.M. 41 DR. ARTHUR WILLS Denver U. ' 51, B.A .; U. of Kansas ' 58, Ph.D. ZNGUCU DR. EDMUND SKELLINGS U. of Mass. ' 57, B.A.; State U. of Iowa ' 62, Ph.D. DR. MINNIE WELLS U. of Missouri ' 25, B.S.; N.Y. Univ. ' 38, Ph.D. 42 JOHN BERNET State U. of Iowa ' 51, B.A.; U. of N. Dakota ' 57, M.A. DR. JOSEPH MEEKER Occidental College ' 54, B.A., ' 59, M.A.; ' 63, Ph.D. LARRY WYATT U. of Tex. ' 59, B.A.; Columbia U. ' 61, M.A. 43 DR. MICHAEL KRAUSS U. of Chicago ' 53, B.A. ; Western Reserve U. ' 54, B.A. ; Columbia U. ' 55, M.A.; Harvard U. ' 59, Ph.D.; Bac- calaureatus Philologiae Islandicae, Haskoli Islands, ' 60. IANGWG JAMES HADRA U. of Texas ' 55, B.A.; Army Language School, ' 59, Diploma. DR. BRUCE GORDON Brown U. ' 37, A.B.; N.Y. State College for Teachers ' 42, M.A.; Syracuse U. ' 50, Ph.D. CHARLES GRUNEISEN N.Y. State College for Teachers ' 52 A.B,; U of Wisconsin ' 57, M.A. 44 S. DEAN OLSON Gonzaga U. ' 60, B.A.; U. of Wash. ' 62. JOURNAUS U CHARLES NORTHRIP U. of Florida, ' 62, B.A.; U. of Florida, ' 63, M.A. DRAW AND R£DfO LEE SALISBURY N.Y. U. ' 49, B.S.; Columbia U. ' 50, M.A. 45 HHHHHB HHBHHBHHB MR. EDWIN BUCKINGHAM Languages ; ,l ' ' i ' V:., FOR A FRIEND WHO DIED OF HIS OWN HAND Buckingham. One thinks of palaces. I see him over his whiskey, jostling the cubes, With a wry glance at nowhere, his brow crinkled, His ears perked beyond our voices as if . . . As if he heard some shrill invisible whistle That could crack crystal, shower down chandeliers. He was shocked by war. Who wasn ' t? Overhead The invisible artillery still seems to shuttle, Whistle, shuffle. Then the long pause, Then the deep shudder of the earth ' s spine. And all day long and in his dreams This teacher listened past the flying words To the whine of our intent. Who Can listen long to that? Tell me. All those bleatings through the long dark days. So he went deaf to the ordinary noise, Would say, " Huh? What? " , cupping his hand To catch our foreign tongues, and all our languages Mixed up, meanings mixed up, reasons scrambled. Teach people to say what they mean? Oh For sweet Christ ' s sake, give him a less Impossible task. We mask our fear and hide our hate. He was shocked. He couldn ' t help but listen. So one crisp February day while we Were fussing at the margins of our lives, He called a colleague and said, " Do you understand? " Hear that. Nothing had changed, even at the last. He tasted metal in his mouth. The whistling stopped. Wreaths? Sure. Flowers? Oh yes. Tug the symbol Down the mast. What other notice can we give To a man who failed at being sensitive. — Edmund Skellings 48 49 USAN £A£L BBQfUNB But when I ' m dead his stones will stand, His steel for ages will endure; His dreams are anchored in the land, His immortality is sure. For while his rhymes on rock are built, His poems in grey granite soar, My mansions have their feet in silt, My sculpings are no more. Now near the pay-off of my days, I envy you, my boyhood friend. As your creations greet my gaze I know you triumph in the end. So let me build a stye of stone, Aye, sweaty mason let me be; And see my hope in it alone — Of immortality. — robert service 50 COLLEGE OF AND WN RAL INDUSTRY Far below the crust of the earth, within the roaring crater of a Vesuvius, on the ridges of the Alaskan Range, or wedged between the layers of Grad Canyon rock, in the unexplored abyssal depths of the ocean floor are found the answers to the question which has always occupied the searching minds of scientists: What changes are occurring during the slow but turbulent passing of geologic time? With man ' s increasing understanding, the unanswerable questions are being resolved. Field researcher, laboratory techni- cian, and academic theorist work united, probing the unknown. The great industries of our day watch with interest the vital sci- ences of geology, mining, and metallurgy, hoping that new sources for the valuable products of evolution will be located and con- served better than in the past. m mhMmk DR. DONALD COOK U. of Alaska ' 47, B.S.; ' 52, E.M.; Penn. State U. ' 58, M.S.; ' 61, Ph.D. There are strange things done in the midnight sun By the men who moil for gold; The Artie trails have their secret tales That would make your blood run cold; — robert service — the Cremation of Sam McGee MINING 52 DR. TROY PEWE Augustana College ' 40, A.B. ; U. of Iowa ' 42, M.S.; Stanford U. ' 52, Ph.D. GEOLOGY DR. DONAL RAGAN Occidental College ' 51, B.A.; U. of S. Cal. ' 54, M.S.; U. of Wash. ' 61, Ph.D. DR. CHARLES ROWETT Tulane U. ' 58, B.S.; M.S. U. of Oklahoma ' 62, Ph.D. 53 54 55 •zHv. ' .i ' .titiititH ' iiii VIOCCON Fine-clad and arrogant of manner The twain are like dark dons of old, And to that high and haughty banner Uplifted palms they proudly hold. The others watch them glumly, grimly; No sullen proletariat these, But middle- class, well clad though dimly, Who seem to live in decent ease. — Raising the Flag — robert service 56 COLLEGE OF WaN QQ, ECONOWC£ AMD GOt€RAJ UENT The present can best be understood when there is a firm under- standing of the past. The political, economic, and governmental dramas which now hold modern civilization on the brink of up- heaval have been enacted many times before; for history, it is said, is cyclical. Is the United States following the path of decline of the ancient Romans, bringing an era of power and influence to a slow-dying end? Are the internal rebellions of Red China against Soviet Russia enough to begin the final stages of world war? Before the answers can be reached, the questions must be fully un- derstood. The College of Business, Economics, and Government trains today ' s young citizens to understand today ' s questions, so that tomorrow ' s problems might better be solved. BUSINESS AWfNtSTRAnON VERNON KIELY Iowa State U. ' 33, B.S.; ' 45 M.S. used to think a pot of ink Held magic in its fluid, And I would ply a pen when I Was hoary as a Druid; But as I scratch my silver thatch My battered old Corona Calls out to me as plaintively As dying Desdemona. — robert service GERALD ZALTMAN Bates College ' 60, B.A.; U. of Chicago ' 62, M.B.A. 58 £CONO U!C£ . SHEILA TSCHINKE Hunter College ' 61, B.A.; Yale University ' 62, M.A. DR. MOON (PAUL) KANG Nebraska Wesleyan U. ' 53, B.A.; U. of Ne- braska ' 55, M.A.; ' 60, Ph.D. count each day a little-life, With birth and death complete; I cloister it from care and strife And keep it sane and sweet. O that all Life were but a Day, Sunny and sweet and sane! And that at Even I might say: " I sleep to wake again. " — robert service — Each Day a Life 59 ROTC PAN£L uccuoaoN This year, as the result of growing student concern over compulsory R.O.T.C, a panel discussion was held on " The Military Obligation of The College Student. " Dr. Skellings, speaking against compulsory R.O.T.C., made the following com- ments: " . . . it is not the individual department that ' s trying to teach R.O.T.C. that is at fault, it is the Department of Army ' s block program. It has some, but not enough flexibility. " " It concentrates on concepts so simple that the student objects to the lack of in- tellectual challenge and feels that his time is being wasted. " " The Department of Defense, which certainly has a better grasp of the big picture than the Department of the Army, has made known that it favors the elimination of R.O.T.C. on campuses wich develop to a point where criticism becomes too strong. " " . . . this is one of their military obligations and responsibilities; to ask the Army for a better program, more demanding and more realistic and of a higher intel- lectual level. Not only rejection, then, but suggestions for a more productive block program. " Prof. (Lt. Col.) Beyer, speaking for R.O.T.C, had this to say: " The need which inspired the R.O.T.C more than a century ago not only still exists today but is even more vital to our national welfare. In numbers alone the need today is for some 14,000 young officers annually from the program. Projected needs for 1966 are for about 15,000 officers, and by 1967 this figure swells to about 20,000. This annual input assists in providing an effective officer program for our Army and are re- quired in addition to the output of the U.S. Military Academy, OCS, and direct commissioning. " " R.O.T.C. produces an officer with a key ingredient — potential. He has a four year foundation in the basics of the military art, and the college degree that says he can take it from there. And he does. Such potential is not available to us from any other peacetime source. " " . . . citizenship and the individual ' s responsibility to society are best taught in an academic environment. Military training is placed in a civilian institution as a result of one of our oldest precepts, not to teach militarism but to eliminate the need for a large standing army in peacetime. R.O.T.C. focuses the student ' s awareness on his military obligation . . . " 60 RISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE DR. HERMAN SLOTNICK U. of Ida. ' 39, B.A.; U. of Wash. ' 58. Ph.D. OFFICE ADMINISTRATION MELBA PELOSI N. Tex. State U. ' 46, B.S.; ' 52, M.B.E. » ; j K « . ■ KEITH MILLER U. of Nev. ' 55,B.S.; ' 57, M.S. ACCOUNTING ■ KOBAD ARJANI U. of Bombay ' 51, B. Comm.; U. of Denver ' 57, M.B.A. 61 62 63 DBAN CW4RtE£ The waves have a story to tell me, As I lie on the lonely beach; Chanting aloft in the pine-tops, The wind has a lesson to teach; But the stars sing an anthem of glory I cannot put into speech. The waves tell of ocean spaces, Of hearts that are wild and brave, Of populous city places, Of desolate shores they lave, Of men who sally in quest of gold To sink an ocean grave. The wind is a mighty roamer; He bids me keep me free, Clean from the taint of the gold-lust, Hardy and pure as he; Cling with my love to nature, As a child to the mother-knee. — robert service — The Three Voices ■ I r j P a r, ■m i ■■ h v — J W K ,j M 64 couxge. op wrwEMAnce PMVSfCAL QOZNCB AND In May, 1963, Astronaut Gordon Cooper made sixteen 90-minute orbits around the Earth and landed again 22 1,000,000 of a second younger than if he had remained at home. Einstein ' s theory of Relativity predicts an incredible 3,000 year trip in only fifty-five years. But traveling at the speed of light, would there not be a possibility of moving in space and aging none at all? Might it be possible to surpass the speed of light and become younger? Could modern man someday return to the Dark Ages? Or what of the future? Is there a Fourth Dimension? New concepts of time and space and matter have revitalized the vast expanding fields of Physics, Mathematics, Chemistry, and all phases of Engineering. The prob- lems and laws of Nature as they fall within the grasp of man ' s groping mind seem increasingly complex, yet, paradoxically, more ordered and systematized. Progress is being made every day; man is growing as his mother planet shrinks beneath him. The College of Math, Physical Sciences and Engineering realizing the expanding scope of science, is preparing itself to match the challenge. OmMCAL DR. WILLIAM WILSON Brown U. ' 31. Sc. B. : ' 34, Sc.M.: Yale U. ' 36 Ph.D. DR. GEORGE DAHLGREN, JR. 111. Wesleyan U. ' 51. B.S.; Univ. of Wyoming ' 56, M.S. ' 58. Ph.D. MRS. ELAINE JACOBSON Univ. of Alaska ' 57, B.S. ; ' 62, M.S. 66 M£IUWWC£ PHILIP VAN VELDHUIZEN Central College ' 52, B.A.; Smith Co lege ' 55, M.A.; State U. of Iowa ' 60, M.S WILLIAM CASHEN U. of Alaska ' 37, B.A.; U. of Wash. ' 48, M.A. DR. TORCOM CHORBAJIAN East Tenn. State College ' 53, B.S.; State U. of Iowa ' 58. Ph.D. JOHN DISTAD Montana State College ' 53, B.S.; ' 55, M.S. JACK LATIMER U. of Cal. at Davis ' 59, B.A.; ' 61, M.A. 67 DR. JOHN TRYON U. of Minn. ' 41, B. of Physics: Cornell U. ' 52, Ph.D. E. J. GAUSS Cal. Institute of Tech. ' 54, B.S.; U. of Col. ' 56, M.A. ; U. of Cal. at L.A. ' 60, M.S. uzamcAL ENGfNEERJNG CLAIR BOWMAN U. of Nebraska ' 23, B.A.; ' 23, B.S.E.E.; Purdue U. ' 28, M.S.E.E. ; Montana State Col- lege ' 32, E.E. MANAGEMENT ROBERT MERRITT Oregon State College ' 49, B.S.; (P.E.) DR. JOHN HILPERT Ore. State College ' 38, B.S. ; George Wash. U. ' 47, M.S.; U. of Iowa ' 56, Ph.D. 68 DR. E. F. RICE U. of Idaho, ' 48, B.S.; Ore. State College ' 50, M.S.: ' 55, Ph.D. DR. LEIF OWREN U. of Oslo ' 43, B.Sc; ' 48, M.Sc; Cornell U. ' 54, Ph.D. DR. MILAN JOVANOVIC U. of Belgrade ' 38, Dipl. Ing.; ' 45, Dipl. Phys. ; Northwestern U. ' 54, M.S.; ' 57, Ph.D. PMYSrC£ ROLAND JALBERT Mass. Institute of Tech. ' 49, B.S.; M.S. 69 70 JOHN LUND Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering I JOHN BURDICK Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute ' 47, B. S. Mass. Institute of Tech. ' 48, S.M. CIVIL • ' J m i M l vfl — j WILLIAM MENDENHALL, JR. Cornell U. ' 49, B.C.E.; ' 60, M.S. 71 D£AN BRJNA wish that I could understand The Moving marvel of my hand; I watch my fingers turn and twist, The supple bending of my wrist, The dainty touch of finger-tip, The steel intensity of grip; A tool of exquisite design, With pride I think: " It ' s Mine! It ' s miner — robert service — the Wonderer 72 OOUX££OF BfCLCGf CAL CO£NC££ AND RENEWABLE RESOURCES The greatest study of Man is Man himself. How does he function; how is he re- lated to other living things; what is the ecology of animals and vegetables; how do they affect Man and how does Man affect them? This is an age of expanding interests. Animal and terrestrial conservation and new problems of Man ' s adaptation to life in outer space demand equal attention. Then College of Biological Sciences and Renewable Resources is vitally concerned with all fields of biology, from the automatic flagellation of the tiniest microscopic ani- macule to the fascinating problems of physiological slowdown of Man in outer space. «s 5 vV - ' , - j- e .. v • — - — " - " " - B ] -s jm 2| • " H ' S shI - - 1 |k| - — , 0 DR. FREDERICK DEAN U. of Maine ' 50, B.S.; ' 52, J.S.; State U. of N.Y. ' 57, Ph.D. U fLDUFk 4AIMAG£ UENT DR. JAMES MORROW Middlebury College ' 40, A.B. ; Yale U. ' 44, M.S.; ' 49, Ph.D. DR. ARTHUR BUSWELL U. of Maine ' 49, B.S.; ' 50, M.S.; U. of Wis onsin ' 59, Ph.D. 74 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES DR. CLYDE HERREID II Col. College ' 56, B.A. ; Johns Hopkins U. ' 59, M.S.: Penn. State U. ' 61, Ph.D. DR. GERARD SWARTZ U. of 111. ' 53, B.S.; ' 54 M.S.; ' 58 Ph.D. In touch with Nature I would be And hear her holy word, And know the name of every tree, The song of every bird; Oh I would learn the secret lore Of plant and ant and bee, And flower and leaf and blade before God calls the score for me. For I have laboured overmuch In hives of hollow men, And I have worshipped wisdom such As comes from page and pen; But let me lay my books away, And Nature take for tome: Of sea and sky a student I, With all outdoors for home. — robert service — Nature ' s University 75 76 77 DGAN CW4RIESRAY And sad of soul again I say Alas that there be poor and rich; God speed the day when life will pay An equal wage to desk and ditch. Aye, even more — with just decree, Pay him a pound and me a bob . . . Yet though I mucked in misery, By God! I ' d stick my rhyming job. And so I see with heart of rue His trudge to toil in daylight dim . . . But what the devil can I do? So many millions are like him. —My Double — robert service COLLEGE OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES AND EDUCATION A nation has no greater wealth than the rich and fertile minds of its young children. The bright eyes and keen ears are constantly seeking and learning, comprehending and assimilating the mysteries of the limitless objects and ideas that compose life in the world. Some children are gifted with the seeds of genius while others are ever quick to understand. The College of Behavioral Sciences and Education is dedicated to the study of man ' s formation — how he learns and what the best methods are to stimulate his mind and broaden his capacity for knowledge. 79 DR. IVAR SKARLAND U. of Alaska ' 35, B A. ; Harvard U. ' 42, MA.; " 49. Ph.D. ANTHROPOLOGY DR. FREDERICK HADLEIGH-WEST Tulane U. ' 51, B.A. ; Louisiana State U. ' 56, M.A.; ' 63, Ph.D. HERBERT MORGAN Louisiana State U. ' 58, B.A.; ' 60, M.S. 80 DR. LUCILE TROST Brigham Young U. ' 40, B.S.; Utah State U. ' 56. M.S.: Tex. Women ' s U. ' 59. Ph.D. BCONOWCC VENA CLARK Cotner College ' 25. A.B.; Iowa State U. ' 33, M.S. DR. ELIZABETH OKELLEY Florida State U. ' 29, B.S. ; Auburn U. ' 45, M.S. 81 LT. COL. RICHARD BEYER U. of North Dakota ' 44, B.A. MAJOR JAMES COCHRAN III U. of Florida ' 50, B.S. M SGT. EVERAD HORTON Coach of Rifle Team. J 1 MAJOR DANNY FRASER Tex. Western College ' 51, B.A. SFC. DELBERT YOCUM 82 DR. PHILIP ANAST Baylor U. ' 41, B.A.: ' 46, M.A.; U. of Wis. ' 60, Ph.D. SOCIOLOGY SARKIS ATAMIAN U. of Rhode Island ' 50, B.S. ; Brown U. ' 54, M.A. PSYCHOLOGY DR. MITCHELL M. BERKUN U. of Buffalo ' 48, B.A.: Yale U. ' 56. Ph.D. LAURA NICHOLSON U. of Montana ' 36, B.A. ; Simmons College ' 37, M.A. 83 PWVSfCAL EDUCATION DR. FRANCIS PYNE U. of Toronto, ' 48, B.P.H.E.; U. of Minnesota ' 52, M.A.: ' 56, Ph.D. WILLIAM ORDWAY U. of N. Dakota, ' 47, B.S.: U. of Penn. ' 49, M.S. NORMAN DUPON U. of Illinois, ' 61, B.S. EDUCATION DR. ARNOLD GRIESE Georgetown U. ' 48, B.S.; U. of Miami ' 57, M.S.; U. of Arizona ' 60, Ph.D. DR. CHESTER YOUNGBLOOD N. Tex. State U. ' 49, B.A. ; ' 51, M.Ed. ' 61, Ed.D. 84 PROP ' S NOTCUCMN . . . COLLEGE OF ARTS LETTERS Walter Benesch Charles Davis Rudolph Krejci Thomas Madsen Charles Parr Duncan Smith Wm. Thompson Paul Tshinkel Thomas Wyatt COLLEGE OF BEHAVIOR SCIENCES AND EDUCATION Gerald Hanna Sfc. Robert D. Hoglen Mrs. Winifred Madsen James Mahaffey Cecil Martin Kenneth Martin Rachael Thomas COLLEGE OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE RENEWABLE RESOURSES Russell Guthrie Vernon Harnes David Klein Bonita Neiland COLLEGE OF BUSINESS, ECONOMICS GOVERNMENT Terry Eakin H. Domigan Julie Klein Leo Loll O. Miller Wm. Wilson COLLEGE OF EARTH SCIENCE MINERAL INDUSTRY Marvin Andresen Charles Beasley James Hawkins COLLEGE OF MATHEMATICS, PHYSICAL SCIENCE ENGINEERING Norman Birkholz Russell Carr Lael Kinch E. F. Rice Donval Simpson Doug Smith The above professors who aided us in our education at the Uni- versity of Alaska, and many more assistants are not pictured due to deadlines and the " unavailability " of the professors. " A bunch of boys were whooping it up in the Malemute saloon; The kid that handles the music-box was hitting a jag-time tune; Back of the bar, in a solo game, sat Dangerous Dan McGrew, And watching his luck was his light-o ' -love, the lady that ' s known as Lou. " — robert service 85 ' I " classes GRADUATION 1964 1 1 i ; ■ r! ' --wr-JkA ■ • I - ' , (above) Dr. John Hilpert, Head of the Dept. of Engineering Management, congratulates the four Anchorage men who completed their M.S. Looking on are Prof. Manning and Dean Charles Sargent. Facing Hilpert from left to right are Prof. Manning, Mr. Joseph Orsini, Mr. Richard Colvill, Lt. Col. Kenneth War- ren, Capt. Robert McDonald and Dean Sar- gent. (U of A Photo) (right) Chuck Shurtleff receives his diplomas and farewell from University President William Wood. (left T Sgt. Minion, BBA, Mgt. being con- gratulated by Pres. Wood. Looking on is the Board of Regents Presi- dent Elmer E. Rasmuson and our University Reg- istrar Mrs. Laura Jones. (U.S. Army photos) " TWfNfc Bf£ AC C YOUR LAND " (above) Dr. Luther Terry, Surgeon General, Head ot the Public Health Service, recipient of an Honorary Doctor of Laws delivers the 1964 commencement address. (left) Dr. Earl Albrecht, Professor of Preventative Medicine, Jefferson Medical College, recipient of Honorary Doctor of Science delivers commencement address " Think Big as is Your Land. " (left) Dr. Tado Sasayama Japanese industrialist, receives the Honorary Doctor of Laws degree from Elmer E. Ras- muson. Preparing to hood Dr. Sasayama is University Marshall William J. Cashen while President Wood looks (U.S. Army photos) g . Gammon 0 ' % Captain William R. Lauderdale, B. Ed., Fort Richardson being congratulated by President Wood. w w C£R£MONV % % % 1964 Military Degree Recipients with Dr. Arthur S. Buswell, Mrs. Laura E. Jones, and Mr. John A. Niemi. 91 ££N(OR£ AND £RADU4TE£ RON ANDERSON MARK BARTHOLOMEW Wildlife College LARRY BIDLAKE Wildlife Canada KEN BELL Education Fairbanks BARRY BERGDOLL Civil Engineering Sitka 92 BAYARD BIRD Electrical Engineer Anchorage DAVID BOUKER Accounting College FRED BROWN Electrical Engineer College GARY BOWEN Civil Engineering Fairbanks SUSAN BERKEY French College BOB BETZ Civil Engineering College CLIFFORD BROWN Civil Engineering Fairbanks EMILY BROWN Education Unalakleet 93 CBNl 0R£ AND GRADUATES JANET BRADNER English College DON CALLAHAN Civil Engineering Fairbanks LEE CASSEL Accounting Anchorage RONALD COX Bus. Ad. Anchorage TED CRITES Education Juneau LINDA DAHL Education Fairbanks BILL DALATRI Education College FRANCIS DEGNAN Sociology Unalakleet CARL DIVINI Wildlife Florida ANN CROWELL Home Economics College KATHLEEN CROWLEY History Montana WAYNE DAVIES Wildlife Canada LLOYD DAVIS Psychology Anchorage 95 CBNl 0R£ AND GRADUATE BILL ELMORE Electrical Eng. Wasilla DICK FARRIS Economics Fairbanks DENNIS GILLILAN Psychology Anchorage RUTH GLAVINOVICH English Nome KEILY DOWNES Psychology Fairbanks RICHARD DOWNING Civil Engineering Juneau ROBIN FOWLER Speech Fairbanks JOE FRIEDMAN Business Administration Ft. Wainwright ROGER GRUMMETT Busines Admin. Juneau LEONARD HAMILTON Education Ketchikan DAVE HATLER Wildlife Montana GARY HEBERT Haines Alaska JULIE GLOEGE Business Administration Juneau NAT GOODHUE History College JIM HANSEN Geology Eagle GARY HATFIELD Education Naknek 97 QBNIORC AND GRADUATES JILL HERING Biological Science Fairbanks JAY HOLMES History Fairbanks PAT HOWE Business Admin. College ED HUGHS Eng. Management California LYMAN JENNINGS Wildlife College TOM JOHNSON Education Anchorage BUD KEELING Education Anchorage FRANK KEIM History Canada LARRY KLOCKENTEGER Civil Engineer Juneau DENNIS KOGL Wildlife California KAREN KOVAC History Illinois ROBERT KRULL Civil Engineering Anchorage 99 CALVIN KLEIN Wildlife College SUSIE KLINGNER Education Illinois CAROL KOON History Washington DARRELL KORMAN Civil Engineer College CQNl 0R£ AND G £LUm£ GERALD LEDBETTER Electrical Eng. Anchorage KATHY LOVE Education Eagle River LINDA McLEAN Education Fairbanks eric Mcdowell ALBERT LANSTRA Education Fairbanks LUCY LAZANAS Education Mt. Edgecumbd ROBERT MAYS Education Indiana TERRY McLEAN Business Administration Fairbanks CHING-I MENG Physics China DAN MELLON Sociology Fairbanks, Alaska ERLING NELSON Business Admin. Wasilla, Alaska MARIANNE NESBETT Education Anchorage, Alaska JEAN MACKENZIE Home Economics College, Alaska JOE MEAD English Fairbanks, Alaska FRANK MILLER Education College, Alaska DENNIS NELSON History Fairbanks, Alaska 101 SENIORS AND GRADUATES WALTER PHILLIPS Geology Palmer, Alaska KARYN PRICE Sociology Juneau, Alaska BOB RICHEY Wildlife College, Alaska WILLIAM RODENBERG Business Admin. Petersburg, Alaska BOB PACIFIC Education College, Alaska COLLEEN PEARSON Education Juneau, Alaska JACK REED Geology College, Alaska KENTON REED Math Skagway, Alaska JOEL RUDINGER English Fairbanks JEAN RUGGLES Biological Sciences Fairbanks DAVE SCHWANTES Education Wisconsin EVELYN SCOTT Biological Sciences Elmendorf EDWARD ROLLE History Anchorage MIKE ROMANO Electrical Engineering Anchorage JANE SCHAIBLE English Chicago JEAN SCHMITT Bus. Ad. Fairbanks 103 ££Nf 0R£ AMD £fcADU4TE£ TOM SHUCK Biological Sciences Iowa LaRUE STICE Education Fairbanks 105 ££N OE£ AND G ADUmC BILL WATTERSON Civil Engineering Washington JOHN WATKINS Education College CLAY YAMADA Wildlife Hawaii STEVE YOUNG Physics Vermont JOHN WHITMAN Bus. Ad. Fairbanks LAEL WICKSTROM Home Economics Berry JERRY WICK Bus. Ad. Ketchikan BRIAN WINSOR Education Juneau SGT. CHARLESTON Bus. Ad. Ft. Wainwright LOIS DUNN Education Virginia ALAN EDDY Education California MARY EDMUNDS Biological Sciences Fairbanks WILLIAM HARRELL Education Georgia WM. LAUDERDALE Education Texas SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS president Bob Kruell vice presidents Steve Young Gene Mattews secretary-treasurer Dave Schwantes A SONG OF SUCCESS No! We were strong, we were swift, we were brave. Youth was a challenge, and life was a fight. All that was best in us gladly we gave, Sprang from the rally, and leapt for the height. Smiling is Love in a foam of spring flowers: Harden our hearts to Him — on let us press! Oh, what a triumph and pride shall be ours! See where it beacons, the star of success! Cares seem to crowd on us — so much to do; New fields to conquer, and time ' s on the wing. Grey hairs are showing, a wrinkle or two; Somehow our footsteps are losing its spring. Pleasure ' s forsaken us, Love ceased to smile; Youth has been funer ailed; Age travels fast. Sometimes we wonder: is it worth while? There! we have gained to the summit at last. — Robert Service B. K. Alderman Tom Bacon Patty Jo Anderson Sandy Barber Karen Bird Carole Bartholomew JUMOR£ I K. 1 Ron Block Lowell Bleiler Phyllis Booth Virginia Cash Jim Cadden Lynn Castle George Charles Claire Green Charles Guinn Pat Green Richard Hall Dennis Hedberg Wilma Hall JUMOR£ Jo Herman Mortimer Henry Marion Hickman Dan Horvath Matthews Hoopes Loren Howerter Marian Huston Alice Huddleston Wilson Jerue Stewart Isto Dennis Johnson Harry Johnson SO BOOK BY BOOK THEY PLEAD AND SIGH; I PICK AND DIP AND SCAN; THEN PUT THEM BACK, DISTREST THAT I AM SUCH A BUSY MAN. Jimmie Jones Bill Karp Sanford Kirkland Colin Kelly Dennis Lattery Tom Klippel m Bill Leavitt Janice Lundgren Joeann Lee William McKinley Woody Mahurin Edgar MacDonald JUMOR£ Charles Mortimer Tom Middleton Mervin Mullins Jon Neubauer Joe Nava Patricia Nordmark Janice Reeve John Rosa Averill Roberts Lary Schafer James Scott Haran Schoming JUNIORfi I Irene Seavy Dennis Sperl John Shuster Phyllis Sing Bob Stanton Don Swarner Linda Telman Martha Teeluk Arthur Terrell George Tibbetts Julia Thomas John Trent THERE ARE STRANGE THINGS DONE IN THE MIDNIGHT SUN BY THE MEN WHO MOIL FOR GOLD; THE ARTIC TRAILS HAVE THEIR SECRET TALES THAT WOULD MAKE YOUR BLOOD RUN COLD; — robert service Fred Van Wallinga Judy Ward Carolyn Wallace Kent Washburn Irene Widmark Tracie Wheat Robin Williams Nancy Wirtanen Gwen Wilson Jim Wolverton Susy Wright Bill Zoller AND THE SKIES OF NIGHT WERE ALIVE WITH LIGHT, WITH A THROBBING, THRILLING FLAME; AMBER AND ROSE AND VIOLET, OPAL AND GOLD IT CAME. IT SWEPT THE SKY LIKE A GIANT SCYTHE, IT QUIVERED BACK TO A WEDGE; ARGENTLY BRIGHT, IT CLEFT THE NIGHT WITH A WAVY GOLDEN EDGE. PENNANTS OFJILVER WAVED AND STREAMED, LAZY BANNERS UNFURLED; SUDDEN SPLENDORS OF SABRES GLEAMED, LIGHTNING J A VELINS WERE HURLED. 116 THE JOY OF LITTLE THINGS It ' s good the great green earth to roam, Where sights of awe the soul inspire; But oh, it ' s best, the coming home, The crackle of one ' s own hearth- fire! You ' ve hob-nobbed with the solemn past; You ' ve seen the pageantry of kings; Yet oh, how sweet to gain at last The peace and rest of little things ' . I sometimes wonder, after all, Amid this tangled web of fate, If what is great may not be small, And what is small may not be great. So wondering I go my way, Yet in my heart contentment sings . . . O may I ever see, I pray God ' s grace and love in little things. So give to me, I only beg, A little roof to call my own, A little cider in the keg, A little meat upon the bone; A little garden by the sea, A little boat that dips and swings . . . Take wealth, take fame, but leave to me, O Lord of Life, just Little Things. — robert service £OPWWOR£S Bunny Anderson Glenn Armstrong Gina Ashbacker Bob Aylor Fred Baker Ted Baker Susan Barbiaus Mike Barnes Linda Bartolaba Bill Barter Dan Beal Dorthy Benton ' IF WONDER IS IN GREAT AND SMALL, THEN WHAT OF HIM WHO MADE IT ALL? " Lillie Boggert Beverly Bohrer Otmar Borchard Brinsfield Carolyn Brown Jonny Brumbaugh Rick Bucy Ji " Bush Kathy Butler John Callahan £OWWOR££ Jerry Cange Steve Cann Joanna Carr Sandra Carter June Cassidy William Cheney Brenda Cherry Helene Christian Curtis Chunn Jackie Colyer Bob Conti Chris Conway AND HERE ARE JOYS AND HERE ARE PAINS; AND HERE WE FAIL AND HERE WE THRIVE; Gayl Croell Larry Crouder Dave Contillon Joe Curtis Jean Davis Sheila Denny Mike Downing Gary Downey Gary Drasky Ann Drury T. D. Dumas Katie Egowa ' COWCHGRJBC Tom Johnson Elizabeth Kalen Lynne Keeling Keith Kennedy Jackie King Karen King Gary Klockenteger Bob Kluting James Knapp Leo Kouremetis Albert Kowchee Dan Kupiszewski I ' VE VASTLY DREAMED AND LITTLE DONE; I ' VE IDLY WATCHED MY BROTHERS STRIVE: Martha Lanchester Steve Leirer Paul Lentz Art Leon Ronald Lind Kathleen Long Richard Lopez David Luke Laureen Lister Bob McCurry Betty McElhenney Gail Mclver £OPWWOR££ Roger McKinley Ann Mathews Jeff Mauger Hillary Melville Wayne Miller Robert Modrow Dan Moore Jan Morrow Raphal Murran Robbie Neithercoat Mike Noel Percy Nusunginya rr CAN ' T GET MY BEARINGS, I ' M CRUSHED AND OPPRESSED WITH THE HASTE AND THE WASTE OF IT ALL. Gloria Osbourne Martina Oyoumick Don Parker Donn Pattinson Jon Pennington David Pepi Evelyn Peters Phillip Guy Kathleen Porter Mary Etta Purvis £OPWO UOR££ Gene Rafson Leo Rasmussen Peter Rhymer Rosenberger Dave Roseneau Ken Rudolph George Katzenberger Daphne Rylander Averill Saarloos Isla Saling Gerald Savage Helga Schmiedle IT ' S THE PLUGGING AWAY THAT WILL WIN YOU THE DA Y, SO DON ' T BE A PIKER, OLD PARD! John Scott Kellus Sewell Mike Sheehan Ed Shedlock Dick Shellhorn Scott Sherritt Ardell Shurtleff Robert Simpler Wayne Simpson Joe Sledge Douglas Smith Leeland Smith £OWWOR££ John Spenser Jon Springer Virginia Steffe Mike Steiger Don Stevens Alan Straub Ruby Tansy John Tang Mike Thore Stan Thorsheim GOLDEN TRUTHS THAT SHALL ENDURE OVER PAIN AND DOUBT AND STRIFE. Melody Tomrney Clarence Towarak Sam Trivett Lamar Vincent Ebanks Vervil Rolland Wallace Dave Watsjold Richard Webb Marie Weiss Myrtle Weiss Barbara Westphal Wayne Whittie £OWGW R££ John Spenser Jon Springer Virginia Steffe Mike Steiger Don Stevens Alan Straub Ruby Tansy John Tang Mike Thore Stan Thorsheim GOLDEN TRUTHS THAT SHALL ENDURE OVER PAIN AND DOUBT AND STRIFE. Melody Tommey Clarence Towarak Sam Trivett Lamar Vincent Ebanks Vervil Rolland Wallace Dave Watsjold Richard Webb Marie Weiss Myrtle Weiss Barbara Westphal Wayne Whittie Frances Wooden Dale Young Lance Youngquist Gayl Croell Secretary June Cassidy Treasurer Mike Barnes President THE CALL OF THE WILD Have you gazed on naked grandeur where there ' s nothing else to gaze on, set pieces and drop-curtain scenes galore, Big mountains heaved to heaven, which the blinding sunsets blazon, black canyons where the rapids rip and roar? Have you swept the visioned valley with the green streams streaking through it, Searched the Vastness for a something you have lost? Have you strung your soul to silencePThen for God ' s sake go and do it; Hear the challenge, learn the lesson, pay the cost. Have you wandered in the wilderness, the sagebrush desolation, The bunch-grass levels where the cattle graze? Have you whistled bits of rag time at the end of all creation, And learned to know the desert ' s little ways? Have you camped upon the foothills, have you galloped over the ranges, Have you roamed the arid sun-lands through and through? Have you chumped up with the mesa? Do you know its moods and changes? Then listen to the Wild — it ' s calling YOU. — robert service 133 FRESW UEN Mike Aamodt Stanley Adams Pamela Adair Edna Ahgeak Clara Anderson Jeanette Alexander David Anderson Fred Angasan Don Argetsinger Dave Arthur Bill Bailey Richard Atuk Al Baker Earl Banchec Robert Balster " CONTROLLING PARENTAL EMOTION THEY TURNED TOME, SEEKING A CUE, AND SUDDEN CONCIEVED THE BRIGHT NOTION TO ASK WHAT I WANTED TO DO ' Tom Baumgartner Jim Baumgartner Tracie Bennatts Richard Blackwell Vicki Beyer Brenda Blanchard Andre Boles Laurel Bland Merriann Bowers Kim Bradley Stan Borucki Donis Brown Aria Burns Jerry Brown Charlene Burtchin FR££W U£N Ed Buzzby Mike Cannon Dana Callahan Alberta Carter Peggy Castle Janet Carrol Brian Chandler Bill Chudyk Candi Christi Georgia Church Daniel Coben Curt Classen John Collins David Craft Diane Compeau it " ONE SPOKE: ' COME, LET US GAILY GO WITH LAUGHTER, LOVE AND LUST, SINCE IN A CENTURY OR SO WE ' LL ALL BE BONEYARD DUST. " Annette Davidson Sammy Craske Larry Dean Jerry Decker Kathy Dearhamer Margaret Dementieff Jill Dunlap Sherri Dodd Helga Eakon Graham Eilertson Wayne Eckert Earl Erickson Richard Evenson Randy Ernst Betsy Fenno FE£OJ U£fJ Mary Fish Ron Fowler Linda Foster Lewis Frank Roberta Fricki A. Frascella Charlene Frost Reese Gilstrap Pete Gallagher Elizabeth Glandon Gary Graham Ricky Gowin Bob Grier Sandy Griffin Warren Griese WORTHY BOOK THAT FEW WOULD READ, YET ALL WOULD PRAISE— EACH PRECIOUS PAGE ARRED WITH SOME TRUTH THE RARE WOULD HEED, THE VIVID IMAGE OF AN AGE. " Veta Hamilton Robbie Hall Janie Hanks Glenna Hansen Eric Hansen Mike Harper Ed Heath Jim Hayes Fred Heflinger James Helmericks Don Helium John Henderson Joe Hilliard Margie Herrop Jim Holm ' FR££MUEN Charles Hopson Dave Hummel Jean Hortz Ken Humphreys Nancy Hunt Francis Hunt Bill Huskey David Jamieson Cheryl Jackson Ed Johnson Kay Jones Jose Johnson Irene Kalerek Adeline Katongan Hannah Karper " YOU ASK ME WHAT I CALL SUCCESS- IS IT, I WONDER, HAPPINESS? " Janet Keim Delores Keats Larry Kemp Dave Kirkland Jim Kinney Kathy Klienback Allen Korhonen Bill Kneeland Floyd Kugzruk Jean Marie Larson Randy Jacob Grant Lartie John Lee Dave LeCount Helantha Lemley FR££W UEN Lewis Leonard Lonnie Lewis Jean Leslie Wm. Littlefield Lani Lundberg Terry Lord Tom Lundstrom Ruth McCoy Wm. McClure Patricia McGill Pat McMillan Ron McKinney James McQueen Dave Mahler Nancy Machetta SO CRYSTAL CLEAR IT IS TO ME THAT WHEN I DIE I CEASE TO BE, ALL ELSE SEEMS SHEER STUPIDITY. ' v %[ Heinrich Martin Sigrid Marks Diane Marlin Mike Martin Tana Mast Mary Mayac Shirley Mathews Bob Melin Mike •Miller Jeannie Meyers Lloydean Morley Carol Nurse Lloyd Nichols Lloyd Oatman FRESWEN Claude Odell Tim O ' Keefe Loretta Outwater Carolyn Parker Eric Patterson Don Parker Sheila Payne Dave Pennington Pam Peede Marilyn Phipps Ed Pierson Rena Pichler Sharon Pitts Karen Portillo Doug Pop-.- " HUW Ut IhN HAVE 1 S1AK1EU UU1 W11H NO 1 HOUGH 1 IN MY NOODLE, AND WANDERED HERE AND THERE ABOUT, WHERE FANCY BADE ME TOODLE " ; Pat Price Billy Jean Prentice Sumner Putman Sandy Rahoi Betty Rafson Phil Redeagle Dave Reeve Jack Reed Diane Rhoden Carol Roberts Doug Riley Dan Rodey Albert Rodriquez Kent Rollison Dan Rounds FREOJ UEN Gail Rousculp Jim Rudter Larry Rubin Duncan Rush Elizabeth Sanchus Kathy Rutledge Emika Satake Martin Scharf Lee Ann Satre Dave Schmidlin David Schreiber Mimi Schmidt Linda See Brian Shafford Judy Seeman " SEEK KNOWLEDGE NOT IN CRABBED PRINT AND ARID CHUNKS OF TYPE; GO OUT INTO THE FIELDS AND MINT YOUR LEARNING READY RIPE. " Jan Silverton 9 Eileen Sheehan Susie Slifer Scott Smith Donna Smith Jack Snodgrass Aurora Sours Sasha Soboleff Marianna Steptin Bill Stoddard Glenn Stickle Torri Strelow Sharon Sullivan Carla Sullivan Sharon Sweeney FR££W UEN JoAnn Sweet Mike Tauriainin Dave Tarcott Dean Terry Tim Towarek Harold Tichenor Ken Townsend Siegfried Tessman n Ronnie Tracey Kathy Trost Cecilia Ulroon Terry Turner Larry Van Sky George Vest 3 " " " ■ Mike Verbillis " I NEVER GAINED A PRIZE AT SCHOOL; THE DULLARD ' S CAP ADORNED MY HEAD; MY MASTERS WROTE ME DOWN A FOOL, AND YET— I ' M SORRY THEY ARE DEAD. " Randy Wagner James Vollintine Lorraine Walker Kai Wallis Allen Wallace Joyce Walton Gene Warden James Warsen JoAnn Webb Jack Webb Gail Wein Nancy Wellman Diane Wilke Rick Whitbeck Mark Williams FR££W UEN Orie Williams Bob Wisner Candy Wilson Willie Wood Virginia Wright Betty J. Wright Jeanne Young Steve Andes William Zito Randy Andes Tommy Dome Okalina Bavilla Dorthy Feller 150 FROOJ OLAGC OPPrCER FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Vice president Secretary Treasurer Dave Pennington Rich Whitbeck (1st semester) Joe Hilliard (2nd semester) Janie Hanks Nancy Hunt Dave, Nancy, Joe, Janie and Rich confer over plans for the Sadie Haw- kins Day dance. With such adequate leadership the dance was a great suc- cess. 151 I i FRESHMAN INITIATION or BONFIRE BUILDING 101 ■nmgaMMHH This is Scott. Wind him up and he " escapes " into a Soph class meeting. Freshman week consists of " cloak and dagger tac- tics, " secret meetings, plots and counter plots. It is funny, fascinating, frustrating and a once in a lifetime experience. Well, I like it! The 1963 Freshman week began with organizational meet- ings of both Sophomore and Freshman classes. It officially opened September 7th with the participation of the Fresh- men and many upper classmen. In the girls ' dorms, Soph women planned various tortures for " their " Freshmen and the Soph, guys wreaked general havoc on their Frosh counterparts. Here some Sophomore per- secuted Frosh polish the school seal. These are Freshmen. They wear beanies, sing Ad Summum, and hate sophomores. Down with tradition! 154 These are also Fresh- en. They just " bor- rowed " the Soph class president ' s car. Question: What is a Freshman prank? Answer: It is the life blood of initiation. It ' s what makes the Soph class president wear bermudas under his pants. It is a water fight or a kidnapping. Question: What is a snake dance? Answer: A snake dance is color and noise and getting gouged by fins on cars. It is a dry mouth, a damp sweatshirt, aching muscles and unique though ex- hausting — it is wonderful. These are snake dancers. Let them out of their cage and they go wild. 155 Hey! Hey! U of A These are snake dancers too. Let them out of their cage and they go bar hopping. The Freshman bonfire is invariably burned down by the Sophomores and has to be fran- tically rebuilt. It is built of old tires and broken boards, it is fun, work and frustra- tion. It is the spectacular climax to a week of Freshman and Sophomore frolics. One step closer and I ' ll shoot! And another nasty Sophomore plot is foiled by a clever Freshman. 156 B W i ; - B B ' ■• ■ " t -- - 1 ff i EEifl ?»-■ m, JT3B Mb Bfci i w: j« Iffa " " " " ? " Oh Dammit President Wood tries a relatively simple experiment. These are tired, grubby, frustrated Freshmen bonfire builders. All sophomores had better beware! Wind them up and they go out and kill one. " The greasy smoke like an inky cloak goes streaking down the sky " and lovely Bobbi Fricki is crowned queen of the Bonfire Dance. Initiation week draws to a close. Freshmen and Sophomores resolve their differences and hold a truce until next year. 157 ' Beauty and the Blaze " ' I ' Wllilili— cpmmiON JLCU 158 A bunch of boys were whooping it up in the Malemute Saloon The kid that handles the musicbox was hitting a jagtime tune Back of the bar in a solo game, sat dangerous Dan McGrew And watching his luck was his light-o ' -love, the lady that ' s known as Lou When out of the night which was fifty below and into the din and the glare, 159 There stumbled a miner fresh from the creeks dog-dirty — and loaded for bear, He looked like a man with a foot in the grave and scarcely the strength of a louse Yet he tilted a poke of dust on the bar and called for drinks for the house There was none could place the stranger ' s face, though we searched ourselves for a clue; But we drank his health, and the last to drink was dangerous Dan McGrew There ' s men that somehow just grip your eyes and hold them hard like a spell And such was he, and he looked to me like a man who had lived in hell; With a face most hair, and the dreary stare of a dog whose day is done, As he watered the green stuff in his glass and the drops fell one by one Then I got to figgering who he was and wonder- ing what he ' d do, And I turned my head — and there watching him was the lady known as Lou They say that the stranger was crazed with " hooch " and I ' m not denying it ' s so, I ' m not so wise as the lawyer guys, but strictly between us two — The woman that kissed him and pinched his poke was the lady known as Lou. Well, these are the simple facts of the case and I guess I ought to know 161 CORjOWTON ball A Queen and her lovely court PhT Vme highHShtS ° f thC 1%3 C ° r0nati0n Ba " brou « ht about e best efforts of Alpha 162 And some people even had 163 Fun! Players: Richard . . . Julian Rivers Tom Mendip . . . Robin Fowler Alizon Eliot . . . Phyl Boothe Nicholas Devize . . . Mike Downing Margaret Devize . . . Maj-Lis Keskela Humphery Devize . . . Jack Williams Hebble Tyson . . . Ben Barber Jennet Jourdemayne ... Pat Douglas Chaplain . . . Mitch Berkun Edward Tappercoom . . . Mauno Heiskanen Matthew Skipps . . . Jude Henzler Directed by: Lee H. Salisbury 1UB IAW£ NOT Scene: A room in the house of Hebble Tyson the mayor of a small market, town Cool Clary Time: The 15th century, more or less, or exactly 164 FOR BURMNG- 165 c u R r B £ A T L U L A £ Run for your lives! The Iceman Cometh! I ' m only one of Doug Barret ' s ice-carvings and 166 You can see that I ' m really quite harmless. The chaperones don ' t seem convinced . . . These people won the best couples contest. He shook when he laughed — like a bowl full of jelly and toasted a beautiful Christmas Ball. T u A T B A L L The Sweetheart Ball is presented annually by the women of Wickersham Hall. This year ' s theme was " Moonlight and Roses " and T. D. Dumas was the King. T. D. re- ceived the key to Wickersham Hall. A handy thing to have around the house. " King T.D. " 168 Well, it ' s hard, ain ' t it hard! Tonight! Tonight! One two three slide now! 169 Qwtmwmc Mike . . . Smile! Hi there! Cheek to cheek. 170 BfllL Yes, a freckle! Right there! Nope! Can ' t do it. And then! Anything but this! 171 D A N C l n fa mm w " _y WT ' " To the toolies! " was the cry; and the theme of Mcintosh Hall ' s tradi- tional rough and ready dorm dance. " King Willie Allen " was the proud recipient of a T.T.T. survival kit and he reigned over his subjects from the back seat of a car. Need we say more! And chewing gun ... if all else fails. Hang on! 172 Eeek! Well! Shake it up baby! I ' ll never say it again . . . Honest! 173 Oh! When the saints go marching in! The squaws along the Yukon are good enough for me! Everyone had a blast! 174 EN£fN££R ' £ W " Do you suppose he ' s in there somewhere? " " Maybe we should start digging? " Date: March 17, 1964 Time: 4:30 in the morning (very early!) Place : A snowy hillside, close to the sleeping campus. Plot : To completely destroy the academic and administrative area. Action: BOOM! CRASH! Shatter . . . Tinkle . . . Results: Only partial success! They ' ll have to drag me . . . 175 Fee! Fi! Fo! Fum! I smell . . . (an engineer?) ABtAST. . . Say Jake! Wer ' e gaining on them! ' i J : S U ■A . - r • At least I thought we were gaining . . . 176 Ul££ OJDERULE ObNfeST Wow! What a contest!!!!! Wow! What a contrast! ' Miss Sliderule 1964 " 177 The engineers strike again! But I keep telling you . . . I ' m not a B.A. in disguise. So? An automatic window closer. Big deal! The littlest engineer of them all! 178 OWESP54RE Commemorating the four hun- dredth anniversary of Shake- speare ' s birth and the first anni- versary of the Fairbanks Chil- dren ' s Theater. Players : Robin Fowler Marlene Sexton Jude Henzler Jim Hadra Julie Gilbert Patricia Clark Jack Williams Bertram Rider Mike Downing Directed by: Elizabeth Wills ' - ' ' . ' ■ m Ja ; 1 ' { " r r li ■ V g SqbHhb w ' -t? ' ti vfi ■ wS m P m W ■ iimi HHMUB HHMiMunnHHnnnMiHBin 179 SCENES FRW O lkXSPSARE 180 Finis 181 A SUNNY MORNING by Serafin and Joaquin Alvarez Quintero Produced by the Drama Lab Cast: Dona Laura Gloria Osborne Petra, her maid Dianna Marlin Don Gonzalo Leo Rassmusen Juanito, his servant Rik Bucy 182 Cast: Hetty Gwen Wilson Harriet Janet Keim Margaret Gina Ashbacker Maggie Soozie Jackson OVERTONES a one act play by- Alice Gerstenberg Speech 302 and Drama Lab Production Scene : Harriet ' s fashionable livingroom Time: The present Student director: Dorothy Benton 183 u C A A U D K I t N V A N C l got HIM! What do you mean, funny looking!? The Sadie Hawkins Dance is presented tradition- ally, by the Freshman class. It ' s a good excuse for the girls to grab their guys and drag them off to " Marryin Sam, " or just about anywhere! 184 OPPS! You wouldn ' t shoot ME???? Then in the Spring of ' 48 Big Jack hit town and Tell Laura I love her! 185 0 Df£ UWKINC VANCB Brush, Brush, Brush, everybody! I dub thee Miss Dogpatch 1963! 186 £OPWO UORB aA££T L£Nr£WOU The campus talent turned out in a big way for the sophomore class talent show. After the Good Friday earthquake many of the acts returned to stage a benefit per- formance. Wer ' e the horny women of Wickersham! Sinner man . . 187 I wanna hold your hand ! I gave my love . . . Summertime Oh! It makes a fella proud to be a soldier! 188 Each Spring many University students and a mob of " others " get together to celebrate their favorite annual ritual, " the opening of the Malemute Saloon. " D Irene goodnight . I ' ll see you in my dreams ... ! ! ! 189 A T U O P u The men of Lathrop Hall presented their apartments to the public complete with " playboy bunnies " and a cocktail type party. I ' m just sorta messy sometimes. to see my collection of horns? To your apartment?? Never! 190 A PLAYBOY PARTY And then I said to him, " If you think that . . . 191 AFTERNOON AT ULLRAHAVEN . . . Get your own chile. Thirty-two kegs of what???? 192 MUCH LATER . . . YAAAAH!!! HOOOOOO!! Don ' t bother me with details. Fix me a drink ! My arm? It just grows that way. Whaddah ya mean, break it up? AND FAR INTO THE NIGH T Oh, you wouldn ' t . . . ! Everyone seemed to have a roaring good time! 194 poet and Pulitzer Prize winner Karl Shapiro Spoke of poetry and life in a whimsical and un- usual manner, that com- pletely captured a large and appreciative audience. Frans Reynders, professional mime, ap- peared during the Festival of Arts under the auspices of the Special Events Com- mittee. His performance can best be de- scribed as versatile; a fine blend of humor, intensity and sensitivity to the human situ- ation. ' " The Caretaker " directed by Lee H. Salisbury- re- ceived several important awards at the drama com- petition in Whitehorse and was featured on cam- pus, as one of the highlights of the Festival of Arts. Cast: Mick JUDE HENZLER Aston JAMES HADRA Davies ROBIN FOWLER PJ " B y ygqj k 5 .ii __j Ikn 1! Bki i ...,,■ ' J k — r Vl B »v H " j _ r HhLL y— J 197 •m ! 203 I ' ' O. T. C A queen concedes her crown to B A MissR.O.T.C. 1964 and Dr. Wood accepts the Queen ' s dance. u The All-U Revue took deadly aim at campus foibles in general and the 1963-64 school year in particular. It ' s participants spoofed everything from, " excessively af- fectionate behavior in public areas on campus " to the effectiveness of women ' s dormitory hours or simply offered some good straight entertainment. The best in the show V u Oh ! Nobody loves you . . . Some of us just ad libbed 203 or fell down . . . or sang vigorously ! What do you mean somebody pinched your neck??? 204 My dear ... on the college level we discover mature ways to ex- press our emotions . . . before 10:30 of course . . . Two o ' clock in the morning! Aw! Gee! Mrs. V. it can ' t be two o ' clock in the morning. That Is a funny one! You sure are a kick Mrs. . . . But what about my virtue???? And a last rousing song to a good ole college year! 205 CURRICUWR Acnvmes r OUR UNMRSW BUNMEL BU(LDfN£ KiiiSHS ill 1888 ■=• " ' r ' » ■ - v « Doug Barrett did a great job of carving a dog team out of ice for our pond. It ' s rather sad to see the ears melt and the nose run when the warm weather comes. Oh well, we look forward to another display next year, Doug. Summer comes, and the ice and snow make way for a spurting fountain and gor- geous flowers. 210 U£ON UE UORJAL BULDf N£ Here ' s to the oldest building on our campus as it is today. " Born " in 1940, this structure has witnessed many changes within the University in the last twenty years. 211 DU CfcERJNG- W VD N The engineers claim this building as their home base. Is this where the " great minds " gathered to- gether to create the events that took place Engineer ' s Day? BRO0fc£ EUIVDIN Earth science and mineral indus- try is the main field of study car- ried on in this building, and those miners are getting " pickier " every year. 212 CO U UONS Nourishment and socializing are two necessary requirements for a well-rounded University student. CONSTITUTION UfiiL 213 ' Look out girls, there ' s a bare behind! ' 1 214 Tlingit Indian Costumes " Welcome to the University of Alaska museum. Would you please sign our register? " Alaskan Brown Bear 215 Labeling and accessioning artifacts are only a small part of maintaining an excellent museum such as ours. Maybe the fella at the desk will buy a postcard. 216 QmfeNQWlL The men of Stevens were a gay group this year, but it ' s about that obnox- ious spotlight somebody kept in his window. C C E B i B L I £ E ■ C 1 E I E Ei E3 ■ H UclMO£W«4LL The women reigned in " Mac " this year — great spirit, girls!!! It looks as though the new dorm will have to carry on all the " MAC " traditions! 217 !!!!!« ' Three cheers for the hospitality of the men in Hess! They also showed a talent for originating unusual activities — remember the " Discovery of the Night Watchman? " U QCIWL Say, men, remember that morning when the entire dorm was awakened by the not too subtle tones of running feet, banging doors, and screaming women? NEEWJD WALL 218 tATWR£PH4LL Here ' s to the men of Lathrop (Play- boy Club) Hall. What ' s in store for next year ' s open house? Congrats to all gals in Wick that helped win the plaque symbolizing the U. of A. ' s newest tradition — National Osculation Day!! ;.r v ' ■} ■ %:■, a- ' .. .lilt ■±J-tJI.I £ 219 STUART WALL 3i P ir ; S - Naturally, we have housing for those who tied the knot before Graduation Day. No curfew here, girls! WALCWWALL 220 Both the summer and winter time landscapes complement the lovely home of our chief administrator, President Wood. 221 From the old To the new . . . Our University ' s form of heat and electricity. 222 Three different types of faculty housing. 223 PATTY BUfLDf N£ FfREStajTON BASKETBALL SWIMMING GYMNASTICS AND R.O.T.C. DRILL We even have our own firemen. Stay with it, fellas, we like having you around. 224 GkOPMYCfCAL fNSmUTE Probably one of the most fascinating fields of study, unknown to most universities, originates in our own geophysical institute — the study of the aurora. FORESTRY BUfLDfN£ As impressive as the Northern Lights are, we certainly don ' t neglect the vast ex- panse of trees so abundant in our state. 225 cuim COUNCIL FALL SEMESTER President Jerry Smetzer Vice President Dick Ferris Treasurer Dick Swarner Secretary P. J. Anderson 228 ASM m action Smetzer at Patty Dedication Fall Legislative Council Executive Council of ASUA The Executive Council of ASUA consists of the president, vice president, secre- tary, and treasurer. These officers are elected in March by a vote of ASUA members. In addition to these officers, an assistant treasurer is appointed at the beginning of each year to aid the treasurer. ASLjA Treasurer, Wilson Jerue: Secretary, Jo Herman: President, Patty Jo Anderson; Vice Presi- dent, Stan Thorsheim. THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA. INCORPORATED The Associated Students of the University of Alaska, Inc. is the organization for student body government on campus. The Articles of Incorporation for the ASUA became effective in 1948 and were revised in 1956. Every regularly enrolled student is automatically eligible for membership. Activities of the ASUA are arranged and controlled by the Executive, Legislative, and Judicial Councils. Business of the Ex- ecutive and Legislative Councils is handled through a system of Committees. Each year, the ASUA sponsors dances, movies, contests, and projects for the benefit and enjoyment of students. The quality of ASUA activities depends upon the in- terest and cooperation of each student member. With its variety of projects and ac- tivities, the ASUA provides students with many opportunities to broaden their ed- ucation by participating in the student government of the campus. ASUA Activity Cards are issued for identification purposes and should be carried at all times. New cards are issued each semester upon payment of membership fees. These cards entitle the students to participate in all activities sponsored by the ASUA and to receive benefits of health insurance, a copy of the yearbook, the DE- NALI, and a subscription to the school newspaper, THE POLAR STAR. A fifty per cent refund of fees is made if a member withdraws from the University within thirty days after the beginning of a semester. The Executive Council of ASUA may issue activity cards to special students and faculty members. These cards entitle the bearers to all privileges accorded regular ASUA members with the exception of voting privileges and committee membership within the corporation. 230 iB am Dave Schwantes Gina Ashbacker Doug Pope Tracy Wheat Pat Howe Nancy Wellman The legislative duties of the ASUA are fulfilled by the Legislative Council. Sixteen regular members-at-large are elected for terms of one year. All Executive Council members are ex-officio members of the Legislative Council without vote. The Leg- islative Council meets Tuesday nights at 7 :00 in the lounge of the Student Union Building. These meetings are open to anyone who wishes to attend. 232 COUNCIL Sam Trivette Tom Bacon Kalvin Klein Nancy Hunt Mike Tinker Dave Reeve Georgia Clark John Springer 233 JUDICIAL Judicial Council The judicial authority of the ASUA is vested in the Judicial Council. This council is composed of no more than seven members appointed from the junior and senior classes. Appointments to this council are made by the ASUA President with the ap- proval of the Legislative Council and endorsement by the President of the Univer- sity. Judicial Council members elect a Chief Justice from among themselves. The Judicial Council interprets the by-laws of the ASUA. Its jurisdiction covers all cases arising under the corporation by-laws, regulations passed by the Legislative Council, and such cases arising from University regulations which may be referred to the Council bv the Office of the Dean of Students. Bob Jones Gene Cox 234 COUNCIL Dennis Hedberg Chuck Shurtleff George Zeigier 235 Nancey Wirtancn Editor: second semester Mike Barnes Editor: first semester D N A f John Rosa Business Manager: second semester o° R t i Leo Rasmussen Business Manager: first semester Lewis Leonard Chuck ShurtlefT Dave Geesin " What big eyes you have grandmother. ' (Tom and Tracy) 237 Bill cons Jean Marie into helping. Just thinking of money Makes business manager Leo smile. Susie relaxes during DENALI meeting. The pink elephant is only this high! 238 DENAUSIAFP EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ACTIVITIES FACULTY ADMINISTRATION ORGANIZATIONS CLASSES ADVERTISING CAMPUS LIFE, PERSONALITIES SPORTS PHOTOGRAPHERS DIVISION PAGES OUR UNIVERSITY PROSPECTS EARTHQUAKE SECTION SECRETARY ART WORK NANCY WIRTANEN MELODY TOOMEY Alan Eddy Linda McLean JO HERMAN Sumner Putman Laurel Bland TOM JOHNSON Tracy Bennatts STEVE CAMM Hunky Pritchard NANCY WIRTANEN Claire Anderson Laurel Bland Sumner Putman DICK SWARNER Bill Huskey Charles Jackson BETTY McELHENNEY Greta Boucher LEWIS LEONARD Mike Tauriainen Susy Wright CHUCK SHURTLEFF Dave Geesin Merv Mullins Bill Zito Lew Leonard MIKE BARNES Jan Dabney NONA HODGES CHARLIE JACKSON LEWIS LEONARD TORRI STERLOW NEVELLE ABBOT AVERILL ROBERTS DEMAU WORJfC Activities and Classes Faculty Books but no money. The Denali, the University ' s yearbook, is published by the members of the ASUA. Many positions are open on the yearbook staff and students are encouraged to assist in the production of this book. In order to include the entire year ' s activities in the Denali, a fall delivery date is sched- uled. Our purpose this year is to bring a bit of Alaska, through the poems of Robert Service and Alaskan artwork, to those students who are leaving. We present a book to treasure. " have no doubt at all the Devil grins, As seas of ink I spatter. Ye gods, forgive my " literary " sins — The other kind don ' t matter. " — R. Service 241 .POtAR OaR The Polar Star is the weekly newspaper of the Associated Stu- dents of the University of Alaska. Jim Pippin Managing Editor Editors 1963-64 John Aho Marsh Morrisette Tim Bradner Jim Pippin Tim Bradner Editor John Rosa Business Manager Second Semester 242 Terry Mclean Art Leon V Sports Leo Rasmussen Business Manager First Semester When I was cub reporter I Would interview the Great, And sometimes they would make reply, And sometimes hesitate; But often they would sharply say, With bushy eyebrows bent: " Young man, your answer for to-day Is — No Comment. " . . . Robert Service 6 T A P P Joel Rudinger Poetry Steve Camm 243 Nancy Hunt was social editor Sheila Denny worked on paper first semester. Billie Jean was in charge of circulation! Merv took many to the Polar Star ' s photos. 244 A R Editor Managing Editor News Editor Sports Editor Poetry Editor Social Editor Advertizing Manager Business Manager Circulation Editor Staff Writer Staff Artist Faculty Advisor Tim Bradner Jim Pippin Art Leon Terry Mclean Joel Rudinger Nancy Hunt Steve Camm Leo Rasmussen Billie Jean Prentice Gerald Savage Gloria Osborne Dean Olson T A R AUW KAPPA P£f Alpha Kappa Psi, Epsilon Pi Chapter is a national business fraternity for men. For- merly called Epsilon Alpha, this fraternity was accepted into the national organiza- tion in May, 1960. Alpha Kappa Psi encourages the development of professional attitudes by students who are preparing to enter the field of business. Qualifications for membership require a 2.00 grade point average and a declared major in Busi- ness Administration. 246 AUWPW0 UE04 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is one of the two national fraternities on the U. of A. campus. Its mem- bers are composed of college men who have been affiliated with the Boy Scouts of Ameri- ca, carrying the ideals of the Scouting pro- gram of service to the University level. The NU Omega chapter was installed in the spring of 1962 by the National President of Alpha Phi Omega. " I ' d like to move for one PLAYBOY joke to be read. " ' Waiter! One more please. ' 247 A. S. C. £. Some of the nicest guys on campus are mem- bers of the Yukon Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers. 1964 OFFICERS President Vice-Pres. Sec.-Tres. Historian Consultant Darrel Korman Bill Watterson Gary Bowen Merv Mullins Mendenhall A smiling bunch of guys 248 I • v -» w-« W- 1964 Officers Chairman Vice-Pres. Sec.-Tres. Advisor Jim Scott Bill Elmore Jim Cadden Prof. Merritt INSTITUTE OF electronic AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS The student chapter of IEEE meet regularly to further the technical interests of students. The annual program of activities includes field trips, technical lectures, participation in the annual Engineers ' Skip Day. A group of Engineers — electrical, electronic and civil — listen to a speaker from the state Department of Hi ghways. 249 . RD£U£ President Jean MacKenzie and Alice Huddleston serve hot apple cider at the dedication of Fort Patty. An honorary organization for juniors and seniors, Fidelis attained organizational status during the 1960-61 school year. Candidates who are considered for membership must have a cumulative and semester GPA of 2.75, and must have evidenced qualities of leader- ship and service at the University of Alaska. Members of this or- ganization are seen around campus in their deep red blazer jackets. Activities of Fidelis are designed to promote college loyalty, to ad- vance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, to advance a high standard of scholarship, and to recognize and encourage leadership. " The sky is like an envelope, One of those blue official things; And, sealing it, to mock our hope, The moon, a silver wafer, clings. What shall we find when death gives leave To read — our sentences or reprieve? " — robert service 250 In their distinctive tan blazers, member of Starrs pose after one of their weekly meetings. T A R Starrs is the sophomore women ' s honorary service organization which was established in 1959. Starrs will petition for membership in National Spurs. To be eligible for membership, a student must earn at least a 2.5 grade point average representing 15 credits of work. Members are selected during the spring senester of their fresh- man year on the basis of scholarship and participation in extra- curricular activities. In accord with the purpose of National Spurs, this organization promotes school spirit, supports student activities, upholds school traditions, and sponsors a number of service projects during the year. " Go to it, Gina! " Barbara Westphall and Gina Ashbaker work on the Starrs ' Leg Toss both — a star at Starvation Gulch. 251 YOUN DEMOCRATS Officers for next year ' s Y.D. ' S are Pat Rodey, Doug Pope, Richard Blackwell. YOUNG DEMOCRATS Inactive throughout the year the University ' s Young Democrats reorganized late in the spring and elected officers for the coming year. At the spring meeting, they also made many plans for the next year; these plans include attending the District Democratic and State Democratic Conventions. The purpose of the Young Democrats is to stimulate interest in present day politics. Pictured at the right is next year ' s president of the young Democrats Mr. Pat Rodey. 252 Y.R . ' $ " Then we dip the young democrat in hot tar and feathers. " " Klocky you take the vault guard and if the comptroller gives . . . " YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB BEST STATEWIDE IN 1964 253 r wows DRILL Confusion Practice Im j» fi -• ■. ™. T VU ;st «4T % V- • " Jr 11 %. % Drill Team Drill Captain Jean McKenzie The Women ' s Drill Team was organized in 1959. Students inter- ested in learning how to march in close order drill are encouraged to join this group. The selection of members is made in the fall. During the school year, the Women ' s Drill Team presents march- ing exhibitions in the Fairbanks area. Alas! the road to Anywhere is pit] ailed with disaster; There ' s hunger, want, and weariness, yet O we loved it so! As on we tramped exultantly, and no man was our master, And no man guessed what dreams were ours, as, swinging heel and toe, We tramped the road to Anywhere, the magic road to Anywhere, The tragic road to Anywhere, such dear, dim years ago. 255 . CWOfR 4 tta NORTH Members of the University of Alaska Choir of the North. 4 " This year ' s choir brought back into existence the famous Choir of the North. Under the Direction of Professor Charles W. Davis the choir presented several concerts, made various t.v. appearances, and took a whirl wind tour of Anchorage. The Choir became affiliated with the A.S.U.A. this year. The Choir is one of the best adver- tisements of the University, spreading goodwill throughout the state. 256 Easter Concert Christmas Concert " But the stars throng out in their glory, And they sing of the God in man; They sing of the Mighty Master, Of the loom his fingers span, Where a star or a soul is a part of the whole, And weft in the wondrous plan. Here by the camp-fire ' s flicker, Deep in my blanket curled, I long for the peace of the pine-gloom, When the scroll of the Lord is unfurled, And the wind and the wave are silent, And world is singing to world. " Robert Service Spring Concer ' fc 1 JK INfc NfflONflL CLUB Shown being presented to the University and then flying, are flags representing fourteen countries of members of the University ' s In- ternational Club. International Club The International Club is composed of students from countries other than the United States. Its purpose is to promote interesting campus-wide social activities, to main- tain and reaffirm the dignity, rights, and worth of people everywhere, and to increase better understanding of for- eign cultures and faiths. Meetings are held monthly. A member of the International Club — Stan Borucki. ACCOSTED U C UEN STUDENTS Representatives of all Women ' s campus organizations form the executive board of A.W.S. Pictured above is the spring board. This year ' s advisor was Mrs. Raegan. The Associated Women Students of the University of Alaska was organized in Octo- ber, 1961. During that year, several awards for women students were established. In 1962-63, a Big-Little Sister Program was initiated to acquaint new students with the University and to form a bond between new and returning women students. All-member meetings are held once each semester. Exhibiting ladylike behavior are our officers. OFFICERS Pres. Carolyn Wallace V. Pres. Jean McKenzie members at large — Marion Hickman and Kathy Trost publicity Nancy Whirtanen service Carole Koon 260 A. W. £. Fall Executive Board This year ' s A.W.S. activities were plentiful and rewarding. The years program in- cluded the annual spring and fall meetings, movies, Big-Little sister program, aid to the PeeWee hockey team, selling of cotton candy at the gulch, the most successful dance of the year, award presentations, the rose ceremony, and affiliation with A.S.U.A. The outstanding event of the year was President Carolyn Wallace ' s trip to the regional I.A.W.S. convention in Washington. At this convention the U. of A.A.W.S. was welcomed into the Intercollegiate A.W.S. 261 WOMBN ' Q AMimCAGCOamON Officers of W.A.A. for the 63-64 school year were: Nancy Hunt, Greta Bottcher, J. Alexander, Mar- garet DimientiefT. The Advisor was Mrs. R. Thom- as. The Women ' s Athletic Association came back to life this year. Under ef- ficient officers W.A.A. participated in many activities. They sold pop at all the games, sponsored a playday for G.A.A. members throughout the state, and held a banquet at the Switzerland. The revitalized group will be a swinging organization next year. President Bottcher presides at the monthly meetings. 262 You ' re Out! Run Helantha Run! Yea Mac!! I Down but not out. Let ' s go Gail! 263 . ORJENFmONJ COUNSELORS Diane Mike Barnes Greta Bottcher Diane Doppes Jim Filip Gareth Grube Mary Jo Hammerstrom Ben Harding Larry Head Marian Hickman Daphne Honn Karen King Fred Landru Dave Schwantes Carolyn Wallace Nancy Wirtanen Clay Yamata % ±; These students return to campus early to welcome and assist incoming freshmen and new students. Greta Mike 264 TH IACUJB Membership in the Theta Club is com- posed of Alaskan Native students — Tlin- gets, Haidas, Eskimos, Aleuts, Tsimshians, and Athabascans. Purpose of the organ- ization is to promote the education of Native Alaskans and to promote their rap- idly vanishing cultural traditions and handicrafts. Native students are entitled to full membership. Associate membership may be extended to non-Native students upon invitation of the organization ' s mem- bers. 265 TO MOVE- OR NOT TO MOtC Those surviving the Wake helped in the changing of the girls to Mac and the guys to Lathrop. Thanks goes to Nerland and Stevens who aided in the transition. Thanks also goes to the fellows who switched their door numbers. T.T.T. King Willie Allen 266 Moving did not dull the spirit of the girls from Lathrop. Bringing their zest and their books with them, Mac sponsored their T.T.T. Dance with refreshments of pop- corn, dill pickles, and the best punch on campus! Later in the year a Marshmallow hop was a hit on campus. Many of the girls are looking foward to moving again — this time to the new dorm next fall. UcJNTOSW WLL Pres. 1st semester Karen Kovac 2nd semester Kathy Love V. Pres. Randy Chase Social Affairs Wilma Hall Sec. Gina Ashbacker Tres. Janice Lundgren Resident Counselor Mrs. Venleboe 267 HAdlNTOQU TO tATHROP Laying their troubles on the line, Mac men discuss move with Dr. Wood. Talking to Dean Volseth and Mr. Golish, men of Macintosh plead for their home. Hearts broken by forced eviction, homeless boys trudge wearily onward. 268 LASURjCPmiL President Mike Tinker Vice President Erling Nelson Sec. Tres. Dave Geesin Athletics Chuck Shurtleff Settling down after the move Lathrop men threw the swingingest open-house and dance ever held on campus. Stars of the Playboy party were Mcintosh ' s Bunny girls. Wow! Tink, Linda, and Diana. 269 wicmzcuwi wo. Tired of making paper roses for the Sweet- heart Ball, but still smiling pretty, are this year ' s officers of Wickersham: Greta Bouch- er, Jan Petri, Mary Etta Purvis, and Kathy Butler. 270 NH AND WJL r ca s ?« e « Ae V s , w y Dave Schwantes Dennis Sperl Nerland President Dennis Sperl Vice President Pat Rodey Sec. -treasurer Dave Schwantes Resident counselor Lael Kinch W A typical male student ' s room. Sports were the high lights of Nerland Hall this year. Ex- celling in intramural competition in almost all sports, Ner- land won the men ' s Intramural Trophy. 271 STEVENS HALL Men of Steven ' s seem to be enjoying themselves at the annual spring dance. Toots Rafson was selected Miss Easter Bunny to top off the evening. Miss Easter Bunny STEVENS HALL Pres. V. Pres. Sec. Tres. Bill McKinley Mike Thore Sam Trivette Tim Middleton 272 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Smiling and singing are members of the University ' s Baptist Student Un- ion. The Baptist students made a very successful trip to Anchorage, where they put on a play this spring. This organization is designed to provide Christian fellowship and fun for the members. The group meets every Tuesday at 7 :00 p.m. in the Faculty Lounge of the Student Union Building. E ' en as a toper from the dram-shop reeling, Sees in his garret ' s blackness, dazzling fair, All that he might have been, and, heart-sick, kneeling, Sobs in the passion of a vast despair: So my ideal self haunts me alway — When the accounting comes, how shall I pay? . Robert Service 274 IOJAC KUAC is the University radio station. The FM station broadcasts musical and educational programs, and is af- filiated with the National Association of Educational Broadcasters and the Broadcast Federation of America. The station ' s studios and transmitter is located on the second floor of the Student Union Building. Production Director announcer Rick Bucy Music and Program Director Sanford Kirkland Traffic and Continuity Ron McKinney 275 Announcer, summer: Traffic and Continuity George Katzenburger Announcer: Brian Chandler Chief Announcer: Robin Fowler IOJ4C 276 Announcer Mike Tinker Announcer Ray Wallace 277 P9R£U N RIFLES IUMKM I A PR decorating ceremony . . . The National Society of Pershing Rifles was founded by Gen- eral John J. Pershing in 1894 and was the first military hon- orary society in the United States. It is a nation-wide brother- hood of men who are dedicated to the highest ideals and tra- ditions of the military profession. Through membership in the society recognition is given to those cadets who exhibit a high degree of military ability and interest. Membership in the Pershing Rifles, Company A, College, Alaska, is open to any first or second year ROTC cadet who is willing to undergo a pledge program that places emphasis on loyalty, confidence, respect, cooperation, proficiency, and es- prit de corps. is decorated with pretty girls. 278 Xft £ t p u Tj B JT T DRJU- WIVER£fTV BOOKSTORE Katie Egowa eagerly takes money from another poor student. Located in the basement of the Student Union Building, the Book- store is operated as an auxiliary non-profit enterprise at the Uni- versity. In addition to textbooks and supplies, many other items including gifts, stationery, and souvenirs are available. Bunny pounds away at her typewriter. 280 Brian Winsor holds on to the cash register while keeping an eye on our photographer. With supplies from our bookstore a student burns the midnight oil. Joel Rudinger is the Bookstore ' s main attraction! 281 Newly organized under the auspices of John H. Rosa The Billiken party reorganized late this spring. One of the purposes of this organization is to promote the spirit of friendly competition on campus. Billiken by Clara Anderson 282 " There ' s a race of men that don ' t fit in, A race that can ' t still; So they break the hearts of kith and kin, And roam the world at will. They range the field and they rove the flood, And they climb the mountains crest; Theirs is the curse of the gypsy blood, And they don ' t know how to rest. " —THE MEN THAT DON ' T FIT IN — robert service FR£KWOFCWOfCE!! 283 FfRSTSE UKTEE, C A N D A V N T Q SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER JANUARY New Student Orientation Week Registration Snake Dance Freshman Bonfire Freshman Bonfire Dance Freshman Talent Show- Slave Auction Various Sock Hops Nerland Open House Hootenanny Sadie Hawkins Dance Mcintosh Wake 31st Alumni Basketball game Cheerleading tryouts Halloween Horror Movie A.W.S. Fall Meeting United Nations Day Guitarist Rey de la Torre Starvation Gulch Coronation Ball A.W.S. Dance Kennedy Memorial Service Basketball games Thanksgiving Break Play " Lady ' s Not for Burning " Mcintosh Open House Wickersham Open House U of A vs. Univ. of Nevada : basketball Christmas Ball U of A vs. Univ. of Cal. Santa Barbara Big Hootenanny Jerry Sun Quartet Llord ' s International Marionettes Christmas Recess Pre-exam Dance Panic Week Finals Basketball team tours North of the Range Tournament New Semester began 284 SECOND SE UESfER JANUARY FEBRUARY Semester Began All Resolutions Broken Freshmen Flip, Sophomores Slump Junior Jitters, Senior Sadness Month Sweetheart ' s Ball Frosh Necking Party Folksingers: Janine and Nico Bell Tournament Dog Mushers Disband National Osculation Day MARCH APRIL MAY Lathrop Open House and Dance A.S.U.A. Elections Spring Recess Engineers Day Choir of the North — Anchorage Ulhaven Upheavel Steven ' s Hall Dance Sophomore Talent Show- Good Friday Earthquake Mock Presidential Election — Y.R. ' s Swimming Meet Festival of Arts month Spring Play: " The Caretaker " Lathrop Open House Pantominist: Franz Reynder Karl Shapiro Lecture " King David " combined choir and orchestra Monte Carlo Night A.M.U. Chorale A.W.S. Spring Meeting Mcintosh Open House Wickersham Open House Sophomore Benefit Show All Campus Day All-U Revue R.O.T.C. Ball Mcintosh Marshmallow Hop Swimming Meet Initiation — Pershing Rifles Symphony Orchestra Concert Governor ' s Day Awards Banquet Memorial Service: Bill Leavitt Gray-hair Week Finals Baccalaureate Commencement oj m- 285 . U.Q.A- msoNHtnes i C ' jftv - » V. " ' . ' ' -I ' " ' ■■ ■;• " " " ' i • -: ' " T-: 7 .£■ • ■ .5. ■y:x T. V. DUMAC 289 • ' •; " .•-■%« " " t ' - ' . ' i ' ! j ' .vA ' .»-.•■■ ;■■■ a :. ,- -.1 ?5? ' ' ■ £■ e» " -f.-:v ' O v ; ' ' « f ■% ' , " ;.«. 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Sri-; ■- i .- ' " " in i i ' gi _Irj ' ■■ v ' v . . ; AV l» JfLL DUNtAP 296 OU££N ' £ COURT CANDI CWRiSTf WELEM COWOE. DIANNAMARUN WEl£4 SCH UfEDL 297 SUDkRULE • ' ■;.- . .. v :-- v. — . »♦ Mi % yp ww vf i w ) s EN£(NEERrN£ £EfJE " TOOIS " RAFSON EN£fNEERIN£ JfLL DUNL4P 299 Mf££ ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WELEN COWOE WUO ' C wuo WE stood our! JfLL DUNW DENNfS SPERL MOST ENTPUOASnC SW 7WORSMEI U PAnVJO ANDERSON MOST VERSATILE 300 ATUOFA 1i QAVfD SCWIWTES (SAIL UcIVER MOST DEPENDABLE CAROLYN WALLACE. PATRWODEY UOSTfNTE SRW 301 WUO ' C wuo TERRY McL AN BRENQ4 CWERRY MOSTTWOUGRTFUL GRETA BCTTCWER, T. D. DUMA£ M0STATWLE7TC 302 ATU OP A NONA W0D6ES UffcE DOWNING- FUNNIEST FRANZ SPERNER LYNN CHAMBERS uoer sophisticated 303 uosr our Varsity Rifle Team John Stewart Watkins All- American 1961,1962,1963 National Champion 1963 Women ' s Rifle Team Carol Bartholomew Team Captain 1961-1964 All-American 1963 304 ZPNUIN J ° Jean Ruggles Carol Koon Boswell Award Norma Dobson Lola Tilly Award 305 uoera Cathy Trost Freshman Jonna Carr Sophomore Patricia Nordmark Junior Jean Ruggles Senior 306 PNDIN Jacqueline Colyar College of Arts and Letters Roberta Conner College of Mathematics, Physical Sci- ences, and Engineering College of Behavioral Sciences and Edu- cation Jean Schmidt College of Business, Economics, and Gov- ernment Jonna Carr College of Biological Sciences and Renew- able Resources 307 era ' -vis W t J • X J CflMVUS ufe !VftlOF V«V ». i 1UG. l M 0F7UE. YUKON This is the law of the Yukon, and ever she makes it plain; " Send not your foolish and feeble; send me your strong and your sane — Strong for the red rage of battle; sane, for I harry them sore; Send me men girt for the combat, men who are grit to the core; Swift as the panther in triumph, fierce as the bear in defeat, Sired of a bulldog parent, steeled in the furnace heat. Send me the best of your breeding, lend me your chosen ones; Them will I take to my bosom, them will I call my sons; Them will I gild with my treasure, them will I glut with my meat; But the others — the misfits, the failures — trample under my feet. Dissolute, damned and despairful, crippled and palsied and slain, Ye would send me the spawn of your gutters-— Go! take back your spawn again. 310 This is the Law of the Yukon, that only the Strong shall thrive; That surely the Weak shall perish, and only the Fit survive. Dissolute, damned and despairful, crippled and palsied and slain, This is the Will of the Yukon, — Lo, how she makes it plain! — Robert Service 311 iu CRwmoN cp cm mc ee. 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 Sa?n McGee. — Robert Service 312 TWk CPOL OFTRk YUKON I wanted the gold, and I sought it; I scrabbled and mucked like a slave. Was it famine or scurvy — fought it; I hurled my youth into a grave. I wanted the gold, and I got it — Came out with a fortune last fall, — Yet somehow life ' s not what I thought it, And somehow the gold isn ' t all. 313 No! There ' s the land. (Have you seen it?) It ' s the cussedest land that I know, From the big, dizzy mountains that screen it To the deep, deathlike valleys below. Some say God was tired when He made it; Some say it ' s a fine land to shun; Maybe; but there ' s some as would trade it For no land on earth — and I ' m one. 314 You come to get rich (damned good reason) ; You feel like an exile at first; You hate it like hell for a season, And then you are worse than the worst. It grips you like some kinds of sinning; It twists you from foe to a friend; It seems it ' s been since the beginning; It seems it will be to the end. 315 I ' ve stood in some mighty-mouthed hollow That ' s plump-full of hush to the brim; I ' ve watched the big, husky sun wallow In crimson and gold, and grow dim, Till the moon set the pearly peaks gleaming, And the stars tumbled out, neck and crop; And I ' ve thought that I surely was dreaming, With the peace o ' the world piled on top. 316 Li 0QH L 1W w m m 3 mil " T ig summer — no sweeter was ever; The sunshiny woods all arthrill; The grayling aleap in the river, The bighorn asleep on the hill. The strong life that never knows harness; The wilds where the caribou call; The freshness, the freedom, the farness — O God! how I ' m stuck on it all. 317 The winter! the brightness that blinds you, The white land locked tight as a drum, The cold fear that follows and finds you, The silence that bludgeons you dumb. The snows that are older than history, The woods where the weird shadows slant; The stillness, the moonlight , the mystery, I ' ve bade ' em good-by — but I can ' t. 318 There ' s a land where the mountains are nameless, And the rivers all run God knows where; There are lives that are erring and aimless, And deaths that just hang by a hair; There are hardships that nobody reckons; There are valleys unpeopled and still; There ' s a land — oh, it beckons and beckons, And I want to go back — and I will. 319 They ' re aiming my money diminish; I ' m sick of the taste of champagne. Thank God! when I ' m skinned to a finish I ' ll pike to the Yukon again. I ' ll fight — and you bet it ' s no sham — fight; It ' s hell! — but I ' ve been there before; And it ' s better than this by a damsite — So me for the Yukon once more. 320 ' " " I I There ' s gold, and it ' s haunting and haunting; It ' s luring me on as of old; Yet it isn ' t the gold that I ' m wanting So much as just finding the gold. It ' s the great, big, broad land ' way up yonder, It ' s the forests where silence has lease; It ' s the beauty that thrills vie with wonder, It ' s the stillness that fills me with peace. — Robert Service 321 Council £lbctwn temxMJCKT Mmi fkon -Election 6»fMTT££ Rox Our- ' SuAimaiT icxs AM Lura i Cook r !x i tmoni Arm Ofot - I Y R TwiJ F " N0R7R 4nd when I come to the dim trail-end, I who hav e been Life ' s rover, This is all I would ask, my friend, Over and over and over: A little space on a stony hill With never another near me, Sky o ' the North that ' s vast and still, With a single star to cheer me; Star that gleams on a moss-grey stone Graven by those who love me — There would I lie alone, alone, With a single pine above me; Pine that the north wind whinnys through- Oh, I have been Life ' s lover! But there I ' d lie and listen to Eternity passing over. — Robert Service 322 Once more my sheaf of songs I tie, And bid them gleefully good-bye, And feel it will not give me pain, To never look on them again. With metronomic measure I Have beat them out beneath the sky. And though my facile rhyme I curse, Sometimes I think they might be worse; But anyway, as in the past, I vow that they will be my last. mil £ 323 ' M 1 9P9I V5yE For 7 have come to sixty- five, Content to feel so much alive; And though grey-haired, I grieve to state An unrepentant reprobate; Admiring lads who wench and wine, But forced, alas! to toe the line; For I have learnt a thing or two, As we old coves are bound to do. 324 I ' ve come to know that storing health Is better far than storing wealth; That smug success has little worth Beside the simple joys of earth; That Fame is but a bubble brief, And glory vain beyond belief ; That it is good to eat and drink; That it is bad to over-think ; That only stupid people claim 325 To take themselves with serious aim; That laughter is the God ' s best gift — So to the Gods our laughter lift; Aye, though their wrath the Heavens split, They grant us Scorn, to laugh at it. 326 t a ; -;J ' - ' 1 E sH Hj W HjBJ P i And so, frail creatures of a day, Let ' s have a good time while we may, And do the very best we can To give one to our fellow man; Knowing that all will end with Death, Let ' s joy with every moment ' s breath; And lift our heads like blossoms blithe To meet at last the Swinging Scythe. — Robert Service 327 7R£ NC OMANIAC On the ragged edge of the world I ' ll roam, And the home of the wolf shall be my home, And a bunch of bones on the boundless snows The end of my trail . . . who knows, who knows! — Robert Service JLjfl m ■ P J ■ 328 9T0 1? ml H . 329 MHLencs 1U£ NBA PATTV BUILDING - SV U IT ' S COLLEGE BASKETBALL (Nanooks vs. Nevada) for the first time in the Patty Building ' s big gymnasium. Dr. Ernest N. Patty (Left) and University President William R. Wood (Right), look on as A.S.U.A. President Jerry Smetzer talks at the dedication of the gymnasium. In the past, all indoor activi- ties have been limited to the old gymnasium. The building was built in 1935, when there were 174 students, and was 50 feet by 80 feet. There was room for one or two small groups and no ac- comodations for spectators. This year we have been for- 332 tunate and proud of our new recreation building. The Patty Building provides the space and facilities for in- struction, recreation, intra- mural sports, and varsity sports programs. It can also accomodate music, drama, and other large events. -OA f U UIN£ POOL THE U of A SWIMMING TEAM competed in the collegiate size swimming pool in the Patty Building. The gym, with bleachers opened, has a full-size basketball court and can seat 3500 people. With the bleachers folded compactly against the walls, folding doors can divide the area into two full- sized gyms. The addition of a portable stage, canvas on the floor, and folding chairs, converts the space into an audi- torium. The building provides classrooms, and men ' s lockers. The most popular facility of the new building is the swimming pool. The in- tercollegiate regulation-size pool can accommodate instructional, intramural, recreational, and competitive swim- ming programs. It is 75 feet by 42 feet, with a depth of four feet at the shallow end, and 12 feet at the deep end. Two diving boards, a three meter and a one meter, are located in line with an un- derwater porthole to be used in judging competitive swimming. 333 RIFLE RANGE A popular facility is the rifle range, under the supervision of the Department of Military Science. The range has ten firing points and space for 100 spectators. Electrically operated target carries insure the highest standards of safety and speed up shooting. 334 £ £££ ££ WORKOUT A handball court, now under construction, is a much waited facility. After completion, hand- ball fans will finally have the opportunity to play the desired sport. The weight room is one of the more popular sports on campus for passing time. Here one can tumble, wres- tle, work with weights and a punching bag. This facility surely rounds out athletics at the University of Alaska. 335 OUR U of A OJEERLSADER£ Our marvelous University of Alaska Cheerleaders for the 1963-64 academic year are (FRONT) Eileen Sheehan, Jill Dunlap, and Brenda Cherry. (BACK) Janie Hanks and Mary Jo Hammerstrom. Brenda Cherry, Captain, Jill Dunlap, Mary Jo Hammerstrom, Janie Hanks, and Eileen Shee- han were elected to represent the University of Alaska at all basketball games for the Nanooka throughout the academic year 1963-1964. They were elected in the later part of October and immediately began practicing for the first game which was scheduled for mid-November. Just getting ready for one of their great cheers are the U of A cheerleaders, a fine group of girls. Our cheerleaders show that they have lots of pep as they really go to it dur- ing one of the many exciting basketball games. Brenda Cherry, Anchorage, was also a cheerleader for the U of A in the previous years. Mary Jo Hammerstrom, a Fair- banks Sophomore was also a cheerleader for the U of A in ' 63. Janie Hanks, Pal- mer, and Eileen Sheehan, Eielson, were both cheerleaders in previous years for their high schools. These two girls and Jill are all Freshmen. Throughout the year, they cheered for Nanooks both on the home court and courts elsewhere such as Eielson, Wain- wright, Main Jr. High School, and Ft. Greely. 337 MOacEV ft ED ARMSTRONG Captain Our University of Alaska hockey team did real well under the im- posing circumstances this year. Quite a few injuries occured throughout the season, hamper- ing the lime formation and plays. Most of the team will be back next year, however, with 2 or 3 possible players coming up from Whitehorse. The coach for next year is not known as yet. Tentative plans are being made for a trip to Canadian schools in Western Canada and in the lower 48. If the team goes, it will be the first trip outside since a team of independents from the U toured the U.S. and Canada in the late 1930 8. LARRY BIDLAKE Coach Members of the University Hockey team for this year are (FRONT) Mike Harper, Glen Armstrong, Terry McLean, Dave Carter, Benny Sheardown, Ed Armstrong, Bill Armstrong, (BACK) George Tibbetts, Jim Erickson, Jon Neubar, Sig Jokiel, Bob Balster, Rocky Wilson, and Coach Bidlake. BENNY SHEARDOWN Right Wing DAVE CARTER Goalie ED ARMSTRONG Center SIG JOKIEL Defense JON NEUBAR Defense GEORGE TIBBETTS Left Wing JIM ERICKSON Defense GLEN ARMSTRONG Right Wing ROCKY WILSON Defense BILL ARMSTRONG Defense BOB BALSTER Right Wing TERRY McLEAN Center MIKE HARPER Left Wing %T ED£RM£TEjON£ The most outstanding player for the third year in a row, and also the captain of the team, is Ed Armstrong. The 22 year old senior in Civil Engineering was born and raised in Thief River Falls, Minnesota. He has played hockey for organ- ized leagues throughout his grade school and high school life. Ed has played for the U of A hockey team for four seasons and has lettered in three of those sea- sons. He has also maintained a high 3. average in his schooling here at the U. Ed has been awarded the most sportsmanlike player for the 1961- ' 63 seasons and the most out- standing player for the 1961 - ' 64 seasons. This year he tied for high scorer, as both he and Benny Sheardown made 26 points. ED ARMSTRONG Outstanding ■ Puckster ■KwnidRHlB tf J; Tiger Armstrong tears ' em up in a little hockey action. % BUfLDfN£TR£ NBA KINK It takes a few good foremen to get the job done right as Bob Balster works under the supervision of his able bodied co-hearts. Another section of the new hockey rink goes up while eager and hearty souls work and watch the situation. Jfc HAT TRICKS CAPTAIN (Three or more points in one game) Ed Armstrong CO-CAPTAINS MJr « Ed Armstrong Bob Balster Jim Erickson Gordon Morris Benny Sheardown Terry McLean Gordon Morris MOST OUTSTANDING PLAYER • ' 1 V HIGH SCORERS FOR THE U of A Ed Armstrong £y Ed Armstrong 26 Benny Sheardown 26 Gordon Morris 20 MOST SPORTSMANLIKE PLAYER Bob Balster GOALIE DAVE CARTER lets one sneak by him. Armstrong, Armstrong, and Armstring, Inc., see real action in one of their games against the Fort Wainwright Rangers. BENNY SHEARDOWN fires the puck at goalie Dave in a scrimmage between the University ' s first and second lines. SCOREBOARD Anchorage Road Trip Opponent 51 Hohn Plumbers U of A 1 4 Susitna Eskimos 11 2 Elmendorf Rockets 3 6 Anchorage Merchants 9 Whitehorse Road Trip 2 Whitehorse Merchants 1 8 918 Construction 6 AHAUS Alaska State Championship- Anchorage 3 Elmendorf Rockets 11 5 Fort Wainwright Rangers 4 Hohn Plumbers 4 8 5 Fort Wainwright 3 OUR OWN rough tough tiger of the ice, (Left) Benny Sheardown gets the high-low treatment from some Whitehorse pucksters. He must be getting the better end of the deal, or he wouldn ' t have that grin on his face. A NICE DEFLECTION on the part of our goalie Dave Carter in a scrimmage between the University ' s first and second lines. SCOREBOARD Dawson City Ice Carnival Tournament Opponent 5 Dawson All Stars 7 Dawson All Stars 4 Dawson All Stars Local Games 3 Fort Wainwright 5 Fort Wainwright 5 Fort Wainwright 4 Fort Wainwright U of A 6 100 8 WON 8 LOST 8 TIED 1 OH, MY! What ' s this little boarding action going on while the referee ' s back is turne d, sportsmanlike players? Everybody gets a workout during practice, as Terry McLean shoots a goal. V R£fTV CKilNG hi " • ViinnKriT .--• Coach Jim Mahaffey has been at the Uni- versity for three years. He came here after being on the U.S. Olympic skiing team in the 1960 Olympics. According to coach, the U of A ski team is about the best equipped of any U.S. college, so the students don ' t have to worry about equip- ment. Mr. Mahaffey is very capable of turning out the very best of ski teams in the U.S., if we could give him some student skiers to work with. Coach Mahaffey gives racing tips to Nat Goodhue (Left), and Dick Lopez (Right). NATGOODMUk NAT GOODHUE Outstanding S kier Nat came here as a sophomore three years ago from Medfield, Mass. In those 3 years he has become a part of the University. He has taken more than the part of a student. In each of his three years he had competed in the Northwest regionals in cross-country, and placed 10th, 5th, and 3rd. Oufttatufcag Qkiteft; Previous to coming to Alaska, Nat had done no competitive skiing; his first crack at cross country skiing was just after he came here, when he skied back and forth to his job. He credits his development as a cross country skier to his coach and to the long skiing season here. With the longer season he has four months of skiing un- der his belt by the time regionals roll around, and makes up in conditioning what he lacks in experience. Nat ' s biggest interest is to get an all- around skiing program started on the high school level. He feels that Alaska has the potential of becoming the big power in the Northwest region. Wherever he goes, he advocates this and points out the importance of an early start. He cites himself as an example: He placed 3rd in the Northwest Re- gionals, and qualified to go to the Na- tionals in Dartmouth. In the summer of 1963 he founded the Autumnal Equinox Marathon. It is the same length, 26 miles, 285 yards, as the Boston Marathon, but any comparison ends there. This Alaskan trail is through woods, along back roads, and up and down hills. Nat is a wonderful representative of the U wherever he goes, and he is always trying to promote an interest in skiing, cross-country in particular, and the U of A in general. , k Nat Goodhue races through a slalom gate at Alyeska during the ski meet with Alaska Metho- dist University. 347 NORDfC RACING -Cams Cowdbiq Nat Goodhue shows Gail Bakken how to wax her cross-country skis. Running, Calisthenics, water polo, and more running started the season for the U of A ski team. Practice for- mally began on Oct. seventh, but most of the skiers had been training on their own before that. Anyone that thought skiing was going to be easy was ready to pack his bags, and some did. The team didn ' t even cut out for Thanksgiving vacation; they attended an alping and nordic Ski Technique clinic at Mt. Alyeska. The major development of the season was the ski meet with Alaska Metho- dist University. It was the first athletic competition between Alaska ' s two Universities. It is the breakthrough that was needed to bring about a hoped for competitive spirit between the two Universities. The U of A skiers won this first meet, held at Alyeska, by a narrow margin and future competition promises to be interesting. Our skiers pulled into the lead in cross-country, with Nat Goodhue, Ron Anderson, Dick Lopez, Roger Eichman, and Carolyn Parker showing the AMU skiers how the nor- dic skiing is done. Gail Bakken had 348 sprained her ankle and couldn ' t com- pete. AMU, however, came back strong in the Alpine events and the short- handed U of A team could manage only to dig for some hard fought 3rd, 4th, and 5th places. A return match scheduled for up here was cancelled after the earthquake. lime out for a chat and resting tired legs, as there are miles of trails left to get back home. 349 IW MJI££-AND CniL RACING- ft Above: THIS COULD BE BAD; Right: YUP, IT WAS; Below: OH, WELL, THERE ' S ALWAYS NEXT YEAR. 350 TWk Ff Nk IRT OP RACIN£- U WERk WAVE ALL TWE£WER£ GONE? DOW TO PACJ6 TWE SLOPES 1» AND ENJOYTWt RACES CAROLYN PARKER is shown going through a slalom gate on the beautiful Mt. Alyeska ski slopes. Five meets were held locally, and 5 away. Two of them were held outside: The Northwest Intercollegiate Championships at Crystal Mountain, Washington, and the National Collegiate Championships at Dartmouth College, New Hampshire. This latter marked the first time a U of A skier has competed in a National Collegi- ate ski meet. Coach Mahaffey ' s team finished the sea- son with four skiers, Nat, Dick, Gail, and Carolyn. Only 13 skiers turned out in the fall; 13 out of 1000! BILL KNEELAND gives us a fancy turn in the giant slalom. Bill raced as an independent skier this year. DICK LOPEZ finishes the downhill against AMU. Because of the limited man power of the team, it wasn ' t able to compete as a team at times. Members of the team raced in 10 meets this year. The skiers did well in- dividually, but again, because of the size of the squad, the team results weren ' t al- ways indicative of their ability. Y i? JUPs$$ it { I THE VIEW a racer gets while going down the slalom course at Mt. Alyeska. The U of A ski team is the hardest working, least recognized varsity team that has ever been on campus. Why: We have here about the longest skiing season in the U.S., so snow and time can hardly be given as an excuse. Outdoor sports could be a major attraction here, not only skiing, but hockey, and dog mushing, also. Right now they are an un- tapped resource. Apathy and lethargy on the part of the student, and a lack of a program in the schools are the reasons. Anxious racers check their times on the official race board. WZOfY EAOCJEWiaLL (BACK) Coach Bill Ordway, Dennis Lattery, John Springer, Fred Van Wallinga, Franz Sperner, Dennes Sperl, and Gordon Stryken. Fred r anWallinga CENTER Bob Mays GUARD Franz Sperner FORWARD Thad Dumas FORWARD Dennis GUARD Sperle FORWARD Dennis Sperle CENTER Gordon Gary Stryken Hebert John GUARD GUARD Eric Springer FORWARD McDowell CENTER 355 GUARD FORWARD Leo Kouremetis GUARD Bill Bettis GUARD FRANZ SPERfJER, RwW Setter j© U ob K Franz Sperner bowed out of College Basketball in high style as the U of A Nanooks beat the Ft. Wainwright Rang- ers for the North of the Range League Tournament Championship. For Sper- ner it was the end of an outstanding col- lege basketball career, possibly one never to be equalled here at the University. Begining with his frosh year, 1960- ' 61, he has played four years on the U of A Varsity. In his four seasons he has played every game, a record of 141 consecutive games. FRANZ SPERNER University Ace Franz is said to have piled up a " bushel of records. " In addition to his consistency record, he has hooked, stuffed, jumped, laid, and shot 2553 points through the hoop, 943 field goals, and 667 free throws. In his freshman, ' sophomore, and junior years, he was high point man with 416, 670, and 844 points respectively. This past season he scored 623 points to finish second to Bob Mays. He is the team ' s best foul shooter, with a 78.6% average for his career. According to varsity coach Bill Ordway, Franz ' best game was against Chico State College (California), when he made 10 for 13 field goals and 15 for 15 free throws for 35 points. Franz is a credit to the U and it will be hard to find someone to fill his size 13 ' s. Thanks for all you ' ve done for the University Franz, and good luck. 356 The Un ' versitv ' s top scorer gives ' em hell. BP KEBfllL UOLDQ QCCmNG ACTION THE NANOOKS Play football inside as Sperner is caught offsides. Van Wallinga cen- ters to quarterback McDowell and end Dumas heads down field. The Nevada Wolfpack from Reno came up in December for a three game series. In the first game, which proved to be one of the best games of the season, the U of A beat Nevada 98—96. The Wolfpack took the next game but the Polar Bears took the rubber game of the series 95 — 80. Following Nevada came U.S.C.B. the BIG Gauchos from Santa Barbara were too much for the Nanooks. The boys played never letting the Gauchos take it easy, but dropped two here and one in ketchikan. BOB MAYS tosses one up against the Nevada Wolfpack. 7U£ SCOREBOARD CUDCH UE£ Bub W W ft Does, LATTERY cleans the boards against Sportland as Freddie gives help. STRYKEN BREAKS into the clear in hard action against the Tiki-Covers. 358 JOHN SPRINGER is in there hustling against Nevada. Mays, Sperner, and Mc- Dowell, peeking in, look on. SCOREBOARD OPPONENT U of A U of A Alumni 70 85 Ft. Greely 72 77 Eielson 63 94 Rangers 77 79 Sportland 58 82 Ft. Greely 46 106 Eielson 63 87 Rangers 72 68 Eielson 72 82 Sportland 75 88 Greely 59 97 U of Nevada 96 98 U of Nevada 89 76 U of Nevada 81 95 Sportland 56 103 U. S. C. B. 92 73 U. S. C. B. 77 65 U. S. C. B. 71 62 Ft. Greely 66 97 Ft. Greely 59 92 Eielson 59 84 Rangers 79 66 Rangers 81 64 Sportland 70 94 Eielson 99 89 SPERLE GRABS the rebound as T. D. Dumas and John Springer block out their compe- tition. 359 Jon Springer isn ' t letting anyone take the ball away from him, as he snares a rebound against Nevada. Dennis Sperle can ' t go over them, so he fakes and goes under. Coach Ordway brought the U of A nanook basketball team through a long and suc- cessful 1963- ' 64 season. It began against the Alumni and closed with them playing the Wainwright Rangers for the North of the Range League Tournament Champion- ship. The Nanooks were off to a running start against NORL competition — Eielson, Ft. Wainwright, Sportland, and Ft. Greely — and were sitting on top of the totem pole by the time they faced their first college petition of the season. T. D. DRIVES through for a layup in a tight game against Nevada. NORTH 4 tta RANGE. LEAGUE- TOURNEY: U o£ A PoW Bea ts ToJ Ck wm Stateside Trip OPPONENT Uof A U of Manitoba 75 92 Mayville State Teach. College 80 92 U of N. Dakota 90 71 U of N. Dakota 109 76 U of Calgary 64 84 U of Calgary 62 84 St. Martins 93 106 St. Marti ns 74 72 The road trip is the highlight of each season. It gives the guys a chance to see and play different schools. It was very well organized by Coach Ordway, but with 10 players and a manager, the fellas said it wasn ' t a dull trip. Though most of the schools we played were quite a bit larger, the only team that out-classed us was the Univ. of North Dakota. The competition was real stiff; the Nanooks played eight games in 12 days, coming home with a 5 — 3 record. The Polar Bears couldn ' t quite pick up their early season form when they resumed league play, and in some hard, close games they lost to the powerful Wain- wright Rangers, finishing second to them at the end of the regular NORL Tourney The close of the basketball sea- son was marked by the exciting North of the Range League Tournament, played this year in the U of A Patty Building. NORL TOURNEY OPPONENT Uof A Eielson 55 113 Rangers 91 87 Ft. Greely 74 87 Rangers 65 70 Rangers 73 111 It was figured to be a match be- tween the Rangers and the Na- nooks, and that ' s just what it was. Sportland, Ft. Greely, and Eiel- son were knocked out of the tour- ney. Wainwright had already dealt the U of A a loss in the double elimination tourney and it looked as if the Rangers were going to take it. But after the Na- nooks fought back through the losers bracket, their spirits had risen, and they would up on the top end of the play. Seniors Bob Mays, Eric McDowell, and Franz Sperner, each played their last games as a Nanook, go- ing out in high style. All three played real heads up ball and provided the big scoring punch. The rest of the team weren ' t just standing around by any means, as the Nanooks stormed past a gal- lant but flogging bunch of Rang- ers to take the tournament. FRED PULLS DOWN this rebound against the Eielson Outlaws as Nanooks Dumas, Sperner, Kouremetis, and McDowell (hid- den) look on. 361 FRjOCW BpacEJ HL MIKE SHEEHAN Co- Captain SASHA SOBOLEFF Co-Captain BILL WATTERSON Coach CITY LEAGUE CHAMPS (FRONT) Jan Dabne, Larry Kamp, Sasha SobolefT, Mike Sheehan, Terry Turner, Tim Towarek. (BACK) Coach Bill Watterson, Charles Jackson, Mike Tauriainen, Sum- ner Putmen, Mike Barnes, and Don Helium. LARRY KEMP Ketchikan TIM TOWAREK Unalakleet DON HELLUM Fairbanks CHARLES JACKSON Kenai MIKE BARNES Livonia, Michigan SUMNER PUTMAN Fairbanks TERRY TURNER Sewark MIKE SHEEHAN Eielson Vfe m 1 JAN DABNE Juneau SASHA SOBOLEFF Juneau TIM GORDON Anchorage MIKE TAURIANINEN Kenai The U of A also sponsors freshman wrestling, as Sumner Putman wrestles with Malemute Swarner for the ball. Kemp (32), Tauriainen (20), and Barnes (44) make sure there is no dirty play. This year ' s freshman team, includ- ing three sophomores, was a group of hustling and running ball play- ers, ready to take on anyone. This enthusiasm turned in an impres- sive record of wins and losses. The frosh were coached by former Nanook player, Bill Waterson. Bill worked hard with the team, losing only five games in his first year of coaching. The season started out with a groaning 100 miles of running, prescribed by " doc " Ordway, be- fore the frosh could turn out for practice. They ran right on into March with a victory over the in- tramural all-stars (only 7 months of basketball). Malemute big man Gary Wilken holds the ball away from Frosh ' s Mike Tauriainen. That ' s Mike Barnes doing the flying. The team played most of their games in the Farthest North City League, which consisted of fine local teams in addition to the freshmen. The Frosh varied the competition a little by playing on- campus teams and Eielson and Lathrop high schools. Watterson ' s boys found themselves in a tie for first place with the International Team (Clear Sta- tion) and climaxed the season by stomping over the big clear team on their own court in the playoff game for the City League Cham- pionship. Charlie Jackson tears the ball away from two greedy malemutes. SCOREBOARD Opponent U of A 36 Nerland Hall 60 74 Usibelli 99 75 Carrington 99 51 Usibelli 68 43 Lathrop H. S. 57 76 Carrington 88 75 Carrington 99 36 Lathrop H. S. 47 38 Eielson H. S. 57 100 International Hotel and bar 93 50 Wainwright medics 58 37 Eielson H. S. 60 34 Eielson H. S. 54 76 Lathrop H. S. 70 60 Mecca 74 52 Usibelli 67 55 Carrington 51 87 Medics 73 57 Mecca 62 64 Lathrop H. S. 59 55 Carrington 57 57 Usibelli 63 56 Carrington 68 72 Medics 93 97 International 95 90 International 86 67 Mecca 90 79 International 98 59 Intramural All-Stars 63 BROTHERS — Don Helium breaks in on a fancy play by Lathrop ' s Dixon. RJFLE7S4 U . . . COACH EVERAD HORTON (Left) looks on as Tim Middle- ton, Chuck Shurtleff, Neil Ecklund, and Stuart Watkins receive their trophy from the shooting match at Moscow, Idaho. The U of A rifle team finished number one in the nation this year by beating the Air Force Academy in the National Col- legiate Postal Shootoflf. The U of A ' s Women ' s team also took top honors for the fourth straight year. Mainstays on the team were five seniors: Stu Watkins, Mark Bartholmew Chuck Shurtleff, and Carole Bartholomew. They had the team to 6 first places and one second out of seven shoulder to shoulder matches during the ' 63-64 season. Carol Bartholomew receives hei individual award from the shootoff in Moscow Idaho. NATIONAL COUXWTE OW PS The Kansas State Turkey Shoot was their first shoulder to shoulder match of the season. They took second to Arlington State who slipped by 2859—2858. They came out on top in the fol- lowing 6 matches, shooting against Army, National Guard, cuvillian and collegiate and ROTC teams. The University ' s second team and up and coming shooting champs are (BACK) Coacb Horton, Maynard Perkins, Steve Leire, Claude Odell. (FRONT) Dave Roseneau, Mark Bartholomew, who is a member of the first team, and Mike Steiger. The team had an outstanding 29 — -1 won-loss record, with the only team they lost to being the Air Force Academy. They made up for that one by beating them in the National Shootoff. The nucleus of next year ' s team will be Tim Middleton, a junior, who is one of the top shooters now; Perkins, Leiere, Roseneau, Perrine, and Nava, the " old man " of the team. Freshmen Ecklund O ' Dell are a couple of the finest new shooters to come to the U of A. 367 Home, home on the range. STU WAXKiNC . . .Top QJuwhto Stu Watkins has the unique position of being the number one shooter on the na- tion ' s best rifle team. And Stu ' s record proves his right to this distinction. Collegiate Ail-American 1st team ' 61 Collegiate Ail-American 2nd team ' 62 Collegiate All-American 1st team ' 63 National Collegiate Smallbore Rifle Champion ' 63 National Collegiate Service Rifle Champion ' 63 Collegiate All-American 1st team ' 64 He went to high school at Fishburn Mili- tary Academy in Virginia and was a top shooter then. He won the William Ran- dolph Hearst trophy there. Stu enrolled at the U of A as a freshman in the fall of 1959. By the end of that school year he was already the team ' s top shooter. He is the outstanding sho oter that coach Horton has built his team around as he counts on Stu to turn in the top score in all the matches. According to coach, he is " the outstanding shooter who makes a good team one of the best. " Stewart Watkins receives his individual trophy at the Moscow, Idaho shoot as coach Horton looks on. He had fired in every meet until he was stricken by hepatitus and was out for about a month in the spring semester of his senior year. Stu, who is married and has one child, is majoring in education. He is a distin- guished Military Student in ROTC, and after he graduates, coach Horton expects him to go to Ft. Benning, Georgia where he will probably make the 40 man Army Marksmanship Unit which is the United States ' international shooting team. Stu shooting on the University range. (Right) Stu and Carole Bartholo- mew take a break from shooting. (Below) Shooting on the range at Moscow, Idaho. The team had a real fine time. C04CW EVERAD W0R70N " SARGE " The man behind this National fame for the rifle team and also the University of Alaska is Coach Everad Horton. This is Coach Horton ' s fourth year here and he has had a one year extension. It is mostly by his patience and fine coaching of the shooters that such a NUMBER ONE team has been developed. GARBED IN HIS TRAVELLING HAT, Everad and the gang gather up for a general bull session to ease the tension before a match. n 1 ? ■ :■•■■ ' ■-• Just checking my score. " sm 15 Nov. Kansas State Turkey Shoot 2nd 24 Jan. Midwinter Invitational 1st 26 Jan. Central Alaska NRA Sectional 1st 20 Feb. National Collegiate Postal Shootoff men 1st women 1st 26 Feb 6th Army ROTC Intercollegiate Tournament 1st 14 Mar. Northwestern Collegiate Sectional (Mascow, Idaho) 1st 14 Mar. Commanding Generals U of A ROTC team 2 1st 25 Apr. Southern Alaskan NRA Sectional Is POSTAL MATCHES 29-1 Laying in the prone position, shooters practice for up- coming matches. VOG WJQUING Pete Balch of the University mushers untangles his dogs. ' 7 TAKE THE MAIL 0 ' ER,7WE W SON TRAIL WHEN ITS 45 BELOW " Pete Balch takes a University mother and her children for a ride behind the Eielson Building. Out of the chute, and onto the trail. ,,- -• mr-vfGfUGMP ' t ? flMWp 1 7U£ UNH ER£!TV OAAWAIN T M Randy Jacobs grabs for the end of the pool in preparation for turning in a swim race. UNIVERSITY SWIM TEAM MEMBERS for the U of A are (BACK) Gerry Savage, Warren Griese, Jim Abell, Randy Jacobs, Al Loscamp, Norm Dupon. (FRONT) Doug Riley, Tom Johnson, Bob Bennett, Gary Haslett, and Joe Hilliard. As the gun goes off, so the swimmers get off to a fine start in the swim meet against Eielson. Diving exhibition in our " misty pond " m Diver Tom Johnson does a forward somersault, pike position. Norm Dupon does his underwater turn during the swim meet with eielson. A FORWARD SOMERSAULT with a full twist is exhibited by Randy Jacobs. AND THEY ' RE OFF to a fine start as U of A swimmers take the lead. The U of A won both meets with Eielson with their coach Norm Dupon. W fMRA UURAL£ . . . Qoce t BOYS won — loss Nerland Third 8—0 Lathrop 6—2 Stevens " B " 4—3 Nerland Basement 4—1 Geophysical 3—1 Nerland First 2—2 Faculty 2—3 Stevens A 2—5 Hess A 1—4 Nerland Second floor 1—4 Hess B 0—4 Town and Trailer 0—2 GIRLS Wick 8—6 Mac 6—8 -VoMeybo SASHA SOBOLEFF plays with the girls in a volleyball game ; very interesting. • • • QwltoUMmq The misty pond again as the girls put on a show in pictures. WESS MALL WINQ BOY£ ' fNTRAMURAL £U fM UfN£ Synchronized swimmers demonstrate their aptness for water ballet in the Patty Building swimming pool. . . . Ba ketbcM • . . BMTowtMAMtdb BOYS Zulus 13— 1 Lathrop A 12— 2 Faculty 10— 4 Froggies Five 10 — 5 Town and Trailer 8— 7 Hess A 6—7 Stevens ' Studs 5— 9 X-Rays 4— 9 Lathrop B 2—12 Geophysical — 14 The Bell Tournament was started to settle a dispute over the ownership of the University ' s old fire bell which three men from Main Dorm had ac- quired. The tournament became an annual event and was taken over by intramurals when interest in the bell itself was lost. Thirteen teams participated in the double elimination tournament this year. Nerland Zulus won the tourna- ment with Lathrop A as runner-up. Coach Leo Kouremetis talks to the Stevens Hall boys during a game with Lathrop High School Junior Varsity. n Winner of the Bell Tournament, with the bell, are Wood, Mike Harper. (BACK) Mike Kelly, Dennis (FRONT) Mike Tauriainen, Richard Atuk, Willie Sperle, Sasha SobolefT, Wayne Eckert, and Bill Karp. 1QACKAND FIELD B EMS The Starter yells, the gun bang,, and they ' re off to a happy day at the track meet held on our new trscK. Fred Van Wallinga Clears the bar for second place in the high jump. Dennis Lattery hits the dirt in the broad jump. The ground was so soft, all you needed was a rake and no sawdust. Three U of A ' ers cross the finish line in the presidential 100 yard dash. The annual track and field com- petition was held on our new " track " across college road from the University. This track event is sponsored yearly by the U of A and has teams entered from all the sur- rounding high schools, and mili- tary installations. Nerland Hall dominated the meet again this year in the college divi- sion. The new track was built by mem- bers of the Track and Field Class instructed by Mr. Bill Ordway. Dennis Sperle was the student leader in charge of the construc- tion program. Fred Van Wallinga, Mike Tauriainen, and Wayne Eckert run a heat of a hurdles. Spectator Watck os Pud Van WcMu c, Qot U 386 -7R£ tAsr feNr of iu mv Sobota , o uiDe»uuS £j3e fe Leaf) jtaw tU 387 SPORTS AWARD BANQUET The fourth annual Sports Award Banquet was held May 9th in the University Dining Commons. Presenting the awards were: Bill Watterson, frosh coach; Bill Ord- way, varsity coach; Larry Bidlake, hockey coach; Col. Beyer, PMS; M Sgt. Horton, rifle coach; James Mahaffey, ski coach; and Mrs. Thomas; women ' s WAA sponsor Honored by special awards were basketball players Jon Springer, outstanding player for the second year in a row; Eric McDowell, most inspirational player; Bob Mays, the Daily News-Miner Sportsmanship Award. Hockey players receiving special awards were Ed Armstrong, out- standing player for the third straight year; and Bob Balster, the sportsmanship award. Skier Nat Goodhue was honored for his contribution to skiing at the U of A and as the first skier to represent the U in the NCAA finals of the NCCA ski meet. Greta Bottcher was cited for par- ticipation in WAA. Rifle team member Stu Watkins was the outstanding man shooter and Ail-American for the fourth straight year; Carole Barthol- omew outstanding woman shoot- er; Joe Nava was the most im- proved shooter; Lee Ann Satre best freshman woman shooter and Neil Eklund was the out- standing freshman ROTC shooter. Jim Erickson received the Athlet- ic Scholar Award from Universal Services. 388 The number of lives lost was sorrowfully high, yet amazingly low, considering what might have happened. The number of confirmed dead, missing, and assumed dead, stood at 114 in Alaska the third week after the quake. ALL-AMERICAN CITY The day after Seward received the news that it was chosen for an Ail-American City, disaster struck. The little city was in ruin — shattered by the quake which ex- tensively damaged the town with six tidal waves, and blackened it with raging fires. Broken in half, Bagoy ' s Flowers on the corner of fourth and B street did not survive the quake. Five floors of destruction are being hauled away from the J. C. Penney building shortly after the quake. 392 CITY A DESERTED STREET in Seward (be- low) after the quake. The fear of more tidal waves was great. (Right) No more prowling for this police car as the tidal waves washed a building over it. Houses were washed into the bay at Seward as tidal waves wiped their path of destruction throughout the town. CONCLUSION: TO THE STUDENTS This school year has been a memorial one in all our lives. We will look back with regret at some of the events; in our country: the assassination of John F. Kennedy, the murder of Lee H. Oswald, the trial of Jack Ruby; here in Alaska: the Good Friday Earthquake and its after effects: here on campus: the food riot, the Students for Freedom of Choice movement, the rumor of the $300. raise in fees, the blast from AMU, the engineers ' dynamite blast, the continuous cold weather. But not all things have been so sad — there ' s been our first moments on campus, the snake dance, the bonfire, the closing of the Malemute, the inevitable " pink slips, " the boom of elephant jokes, the wake, the game of musical dorms, the green chris- tening of Wood ' s Hole, the eight inches of snow on May 13th, the ASUA elections, the basketball games with the University of Nevada and the Univ. of California, Santa Barbara, the opening of the Malemute, the moose on top of the Dining Commons, the last day of finals. Some of these events will soon be forgotten but others will never leave our minds. We, the staff of the 1964 DENALI, members of the ASUA, hope that this annual will serve as a reminder of your year at the UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA. The DENALI Staff Nancy A. Wirtanen Editor-in-Chief " I ' ve come to know that storing health Is better far than storing wealth That smug success has little worth Beside the simple joys of earth; That Fame is but a bubble brief; And glory vain beyond belief, That it is good to eat and drink; That it is bad to over-think; That only stupid people claim To take themselves with serious aim; That Laughter is the gods ' best gift — So to the Gods our laughter lift; Aye, though their wrath the Heavens split, They grant us Scorn, to laugh at it. And so, frail creatures of a day, Let ' s have a good time while we may, And do the best we can To give one to our fellow man; Knowing that all will end with death, Let ' s joy with every moment ' s breath; And lift our heads like blossoms blithe To meet at last the Swinging Scythe. " — Robert Service L ' ENVOI 391 We hope you have enjoyed your 1964 DENALI, we have tried through thick and thin, winter and summer, to bring you memo- ries of your year at the University. The DENALI yearbook is pub- lished by the Associated Studen ts of the University of Alaska. All suggestions and help is welcomed by the staff of your yearbook. This crowed life of God ' s good living No man has relished more than I; I ' ve been so goldarned busy living I ' ve never had the time to die. So busy fishing, hunting, roving, Upon my toes and fighting ft; So busy singing, laughing, loving, I ' ve never had time to quit. — A Busy Man — robert service editors Mike Barnes Nancy Wirtanen activities Melody Toomey sports Lou Leonard advertising Dick Swarner administration Tom Johnson campus life Personalities Betty McElhenney Advisor Dean Olsen Our University Nona Hodges Photographer Chuckles ShurtlefT classes Nancy Wirtanen faculty Jo Herman Busy people Clara Anderson Laurel Bland Summer help Siggy Marks Kari Marks 395 U r, wu V i Ik it ' 4 l ' ] 1 % 4fe ' 4 • M M YOUR FRIENDLY COMMUNITY BANK fJBftSKfli H T,I OniHI flfl K 6 jtwiS nJti l SEVEN OFFICES TO SERVE YOU MAIN OFFICE Northward Building 4th and Lacy St. Fairbanks AIRPORT ROAD BRANCH Airport Road 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 College Post Office TOK BRANCH Tok Junction COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE MEMBER FEDERA L DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION £ Location Map of NC Branches in Alaska md the Yukon Territory 2nd Turner NORTHERN C ANCHORAGE HOUSE OF MUSIC exclusive Baldwin dealer competent instruction on all instruments pianos — organs band — solo instruments sales and service 408 Fourth Avenue Anchorage V $alutoin »UIH0MZtD SAUS AND, W SUVKI f Br-8-7891 Alaska ' s most exciting shop invites you to stop in and browse You ' ll find from the markets and bazaars of the world — Porcelain — Stoneware Stainless Steel Crystal Fabrics Matting Jewelry Ties Perfume Toys Chemex Coffee Pots George- Jensen Imports Fraser ' s America Europe Omnibus Modular Furniture Original Art — Prints — Cards — Books Royal Copenhagen Porcelain FREE GIFT WRAPPING FREE DELIVERY WRAP FOR MAIL SERVICE BRIDAL REGISTRY IL t t J. 1 Jh international UNDER THE RED AND WHITE STRIPED ROOF 5th Ave. at Noble — Fairbanks GL 2-2350 I SCHOOL Pl-H ARTIC S 209 Fire weed Lane Br-5-7781 Anchorage L. G. Hartman COLLEGE MOTEL " We are convenient fo the University of Alaska " College ADLER ' S BOOK SHOP Alaska ' s Oldest Bookstore NORDON CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. P.O. Box 1771 Fairbanks 452-3428 Alaska COMMERCIAL BUILDERS PARTS ACCESSORIES CORVETTE Box 257 . Phone GL 2-2523 FAIRBANKS, ALASKA CARR ' S CLOTHING STORE " Headquarters for the Best in Men ' s Wear ' 544 Second Ave. 45-2-2370 Kuppenheimer Suits Nunn Bush Shoes Arrow Shirts Dobbs Hats Work Clothes Sportswear FAIRBANKS Alaska ' s Pioneer Merchants Location Map of NC Branches in Alaska ind the Yukon Territory NORTHERN COMMERCIAL CO. ,„„„ 2nd Turner 456-7711 Compliments of RAY KOHLER and VINCE JOHNSON NORDALE HOTEL MODERN ELEVATOR SERVICE SOUMDOUGHl VEPEMDABLE SERVICE SINCE EXPRESS. . . 531 3rd Street Phone GLobe 6-7798 FAIRBANKS Coal Standard Heating Oil Propane Furnace Repair Agents for Pacific Air Freight Local and Long Distance Moving Ss 0C HOUSE OF FABRIC 406 Barnette Fairbanks 456-4239 NX s KENNETH A. MURRAY INSURANCE INC. INSURANCE— BONDS Fire — Casualty — Automobile Complete Lines 330 Barnette 45-6-6646 Fairbanks 552 Second Picture Framing Cameras Souvenirs SERVING ALL OF ALASKA, Fairbanks PMENT, INC. YUKON Fairbanks Alaska DEALERS IN ALLIS-CHALMERS and Other Allied Lines of Equipment GLobe 2-2135 320 Second Avenue ROY A. A. LARSON LOCKSMITH — JEWELER FAIRBANKS 405 Noble H. B. AVAKOFF 531 Second Avenue Fairbanks MANUFACTURING JEWELERS Ketchikan Seattle Fairbanks Anchorage THE CARRINGTON CO. International Harvester Dealer 112 N. Turn St. Box 1370 452-2181 GOLDEN VALLEY ELECTRIC ASSOCIATION ' Growing with the Tanana Valley ' FURNACES AIR CONDITIONING 918 College Road CREAMERS DAIRY 1 mile College Road Fairbanks Wtfj! Anchorage 720 Gambell Br 5-0201 7j£(t4 ffit€j£ t lfctetntn tefortJ WHERE THE BEST COSTS NO MORE Owned and Operated by Walter J. Hickel Fairbanks 820 Nobl e GL-6-7722 Serving Interior Alaska PURPOSE Our years of service to contractors, architects, decorators and in- surance people and fellow Alaskans make us very proud and grateful indeed to our customers. We pledge to continue offering the finest workmanship through our most modern facilities . . . HOFFER GLASS 1620 Cushman COMPANY Fairbanks, Alaska GL 2-3336 GL 6-6093 • Store Fronts • Aluminum Doors • Entrance Doors • Windows • Thermo- pane Units • Auto Glass Installed • Libbey • Owens • Ford A Name You Know and Can Trust AIR CHARTER SPORTING GOODS FRONTIER FLYING SERVICE AND FRONTIER SPORTING GOODS Guides and Outfitters Hunting and Fishing Trips Box 514 Dick Mclntyre 452-2369 pilot-owner 452-2912 E FAIRBANKS ig game guide Sales 17th and Cushman GL 6-4000 GL 2-1417 " All New . . . All Beautiful . . . All RAMBLER Service and Accessories 11 and Cushman GL 6-6339 READS SHEET METAL WORKS GENERAL SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS LENNOX— CHRYSLER AIRTEMP FURNACES AIR CONDITIONING 918 College Road CREAMERS DAIRY 1 mile College Road Fairbanks PINSKA ' S The Store for Men Choose from the Finest Brand Names OF Hats Shoes Suits Topcoats Sportswear Haberdashery Outdoor Clothing Guns Tents Radios Binoculars Sleeping robes Fishing Tackle Sony TV sets " Three Floors of Stores to Serve You " THE MARTIN A. PINSKA STORES, INC. 3rd and Cushman -Since 1898- Fairbanks r i ' Fairbanks Office 404 Cushman Main 5th and E. Anchorage TV Drive In 6th and E. MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSI First and Lacey Box 870 Fairbanks Cadillac Pontiac Tempest Oldsmobile GMC Trucks F-85 G.M.A.C. Financing MIC Insurance Available Fairbanks J. VIC BROWN SONS ALASKAN JEWELERS SINCE 1916 Finest Selection of Merchandise In Town at Nationally Advertised Prices Fairbanks Anchorage CLEARY SUMMIT LODGE AND THE SKI SHOP 104 Cushman Fairbanks For Fairbanks Finest Food: It ' s JIMMY LEE ' S DINNER HOUSE 408 Eighth Avenue Fairbanks 409 FAIRBANKS DAILY NEWS-MINER YOUR COMPLETE DAILY NEWSPAPER PHONE 456-6661 For Groceries Quality — Service — Price 2 STORES TO SERVE YOU COLLEGE Hayes at College Road Fairbanks 609 Fourth Ha yes at College Road It ' s LINDY ' S For Courtesy and Efficiency Always See MEYERES REAL ESTATE INTERIORS LARGEST REALTOR just call: 452-2770 Fairbanks 519 Third For the priceless extra of experience FLY PAN AMERICAN First Class or Tourist Class FINEST JET SERVICE TO SEATTLE For reservations call PAN AMERICAN AIRWAYS 452-2118 FIRST NATIONAL BANK Located at: Airport Way and Cushman Hours to Serve You! Drive in Facility: Mon-Thurs. 10 to 6 Friday 10 to 8 Lobby: Mon-Thurs: 11-3 and 4:30-6 FAIRBANKS of Fairbanks ALASKA Branch NORTHWARD R U G COMPLETE DRUG STORE SERVICE FAIRBANKS HEARING SERVICE Hearing Aid Sales Service and Repair NORTHWARD BUILDING phone: 45-2-2103 (?o ty iettuteiti9HA FAIRBANKS ALASKA ARTHUR H. HAYR General Agent Occidental Life Insurance Co of California " More Peace of Mind Per Premium Doll 3r " 515-2nd A ve. 1 (A 456-6672 seM jctidental Life J the finest of fresh flowers and plants NORTHWARD FLOWER SHOP Lou and John Strait 456-5522 Northward Building Lobby Fairbanks Alaska 408 Fourth Ave. 456-4181 Northward Bldg. Fairbanks THE LUGGAGE SHOP " A Complete Line of Leather Goods Costume Jewelry and Gift Items " C. Gordon Margaret Brewies owners HOM FURNISHINGS 545 Third Avenue 433 Fifth Avenue FAIRBANKS ANCHORAGE OIIIIIHKi.il rinting Co., Inc. P 516 SECOND AVENUE, PHONE 456-6668 FAIRBANKS. ALASKA Complete printing services phone: 456-6668 Fairbanks 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 COLLEGE AUTO SERVICE STANDARD Complete Automotive Accessories and Service Phone Greenwood 9-6726 Box N College, Alaska YOUR INDEPENDENT CHEVRON SERVICE STATION FAIRBANKS LUMBER SUPPLY Building Materials of All Kinds 272 Illinois Street Box 629 452-2183 ' We Deliver the Goods " THI 720 College Road Fairbanks Box 1126 ANCHORAGE The 4th Avenue and Denali Theaters The Lacey Street Theatre THE LATHROP CO. anchorage and fairbanks Compliments of: FAIRBANKS OFFICE SUPPLY FAIRBANKS BEST IN NAME BRAND CLOTHING TRY Top 0 ' the World Clothing Sports Coats — Redwing Shoes remember — A Little Off the Street Means a Lot Off the Price BIG RAY ' S SURPLUS 507 Second Avenue 35 Years of Service to Fairbanks ALASKA INSURANCE AGENCY ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE 456-6671 JOHN BURTROVICH JR. GRACE BUTROVICH HOWARD BYRNE SACH ' S MEN SHOP Your Men ' s Store 108 Cushman A STUDIO Congratulates All Graduating Seniors With a Special Thanks to All Graduating Musicians for Past Patronage FIFTH AND NOBLE STREETS THE SHOE MART 537 Second Fairbanks Read Your POLAR STAR THE FARTHEST NORTH COLLEGIAN DISTINCTIVE PROGRAMMING FOR ALASKA KV AC in College Alaska 104.9 on your FM dial •1 Purchase your yearbook fc» V.-ll w®, v VfVf I w m KM Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA N write for back copies. IND6X Adair Pamelia 170,134 Adams Stan 134 Ahgeak Edna 134 Alexander Jeanette 262,134,323 Alderman Bruce 108 Allen William 172,290,266 Anderson Clara 237,134 Anderson Bunny 118 Anderson David 134 Anderson Patricia 228,300,108,230,231,202 Anderson Ron 349,92 Andes Randy 150 Andes Stephen 150 Argetsinger Donald 134 Armstrong Edward 338,339,340,342 Armstrong Glenn 1 18,171,338,339,342 Armstrong William 342,338,339 Arthur David 134 Ashbacker Virginia 1 18,163,183,232,251 Atuk Richard 134 Aylor Robert 118 Bacon Thomas 108,233 Bagley Nathaniel 92 Bailey William 134 Baker Alan 134,348,349 Baker Fred 118 Baker Ted 118 Bakken Gail 351,352 Balster Robert 338,339,341 Banchek Earl 134,194,275 Barber Sandra 135,108,254,321,324 Barber Guy 92 Barblaux Susan 118 Barnes Michael 109,132,1 18,174,314,362,364 Barter Bill 118 Bartholomew Carole 108,260,261,366,369 Bartholomew Mark 92,367 Bartolaba Linda 118 Baumgartner James 135 Baumgartner Thomas 135 Bavilla Okalina 150 Beal Gay 118 Bedlake Larry 92 Bell Kenneth 92 Bennatts Tracy 135,237,314 Benton Dorthy 167,1 18 Bergdoll Barry 92 Berkey Susan 93 Bettis William 355 Betz Madeleine 93 418 Beyer Vicki 135 Bird Bayard 93 Bird Karen 108 Bidlake Lawrence 92,338 Black Horace 108 Blackwell Paul 135 Blanchard Brenda 135 Bland Laurel 135,186,237 Bleiler Edwin 108 Bogert Lillie 119 Boher Beverly 119 Booth Phyllis 108,318 Borchard Otmar 119 Bottcher Eugene 119 Bottcher Greta 163,262,270,302,1 19,324 Bowen Gary 93 Bowers Merrianne 135 Booker David 93 Bradley Kim 135 Bradner Janet 94 Bradner Timothy 242,245 Brinsfield Jeanne 163,1 19,327 Brown Carolyn 251,1 19 Brown Clifford 93 Brown Donis 135,254 Brown Emily 93 Brown Frederic 93 Brown Jerry 135,157,202,204 Bucy Richard 119,181,275 Brumbaugh Jonny 119 Burns Aria 1 35 Burtchin Charlene 135 Bush Josefa 119,174,314 Butler Dathleen 119,163,270,321 Cadden James 108 Callahan Donald 94,136 Callahan John 119 Cange Charles 120 Cardes Broel 109 Carr Jonna 120,251,306,307 Carrol Janet 136 Carter Alberta 136 Carter David 342,343,344,345,338 Carter Sandra 120 Cash Virginia 108 Cassady June 120,132,251 Cassel Elmer 94 Castle Lynn 108 Castle Peggy 94,136 Castle Sammy 137 419 Chambers Lynn 303 Chambers Myrtle 109 Chandler Brian 136,276 Charles George 109 Chase Ralphine 94,267,319 Cheney William 120 Cherry Brendaa 120,167,186,292,295,302,337 Chrismas Lawrence 109 Chrismas Mary 94 Christian Helene 120 Christie Candice 136,297 Chudyk William 136 Chunn Curtis 120 Church Georgia 136 Clark Georgia 233 Clark John 94 Clark Lanien 109,161 Classen Curtis 136 Cline Don 136 Cohoe Hellen 297,299 Collins John 136 Colyer Jacqueline 120,171,307,308 Compiain Diane 1 36 Conn Steve 120 Conner Francis 109 Connon Mike ] 36 Connors Roberta 307,308 Conte Bob 1 20 Conway Christopher 120 Cope Linda 159,163,324 Cornell Ann 95 Cox Ronald 94,246 Craft David 136 Crabb Helen 109 Christi Candi 315 Crites Ted 94 Croell Georgia 121,132,253 Crouder Larry 121 Crowley Kathleen 95 Curtis Joe 121 Cox Gene 234 Dabney Jan 362 Dahl Linda 95,167 Dalatri William 95 Davieson Annette 137 Davies Jeanne 121 I )avi.s Lloyd 95 Dean Laurence 1 37 1 73 Dearhamer Catherine j 37 Degnan Frances 95 420 Demert Sam 265 Demientieff Margaret 262,265,137 Denny Sharon 121,240 Divine Carl 95 Dobson Norma 305 Dodd Sherri 137 Dome Tommy 150 Doppes Dianne 264,314,316,325 Dowens Kelly 96 Downey Gerry 121 Downing Michael 303,121,165 Downing Richard 96 Denny Sheila 244 Draet Gary 121 Drury Ann 121 Dukes Ronnie 204 Dumas Thaddeus 121,162,168,289,302,355,360 Dunlap Jill 123,137,293,296,299,300,337 Dunn Lois 107 Duskin Jeff 163,315,320 Eakon Helga 137 Eckert Wayne 137,385 Eckman Roger 122 Eckman Veronica 109,171,326 Eddy Alan 107,310 Edmunds Mary 107 Egowa Katie 121,265,280,326 Eichman Roger 349 Eklund Neil 1 16,366 Ellis Terry 122,327 Elmore Billie 96 Erickson Earl 137 Erickson James 338,339 Ernst Randolph 137,200,204 Evens Richard 137 Farr Terry 122 Farris Richard 96,1 73,228,229 Feller Beryl 150,324,327 Fernandez 109 Ferres Betsy 137 Filip James 229 Fish Mary 138 Fleckenstein Joseph 109 Fossum Ron 1 22 Foster Charla 122 Foster Linda 1 38 Fowler Robin 96,165,1 79,276 Frank Lewis 1 38 Franscella Albert 138 Frecky Bobbie 288,157,163 421 Friedman Joseph 96 Frost Charlene 138 Gallagher Pete 138,154 Geesin David 236,269,318 George Jerome 160,199 Gillilan Dennis 96 Gloege Julie 97 Goodhue Nathaniel 97,346,349,348,351,347 Gore Sammy 320 Govvin Richard 138 Green Clair 110 Green Patricia 110 Griese Warren 138 Grier Robert 138 Griffin Sandra 138 Grummett John 97 Guy Phillip 127 Habeich Hamsey 122 Hadfield Garry 97 Hall Mike 122 Hall Roberta 139 Hall Wilma 1 10,266,267 Ham Ronald 122 Hamilton Leonard 97 Hamilton Veta 139 Hammerstrom Mary Jo 167,122,294,314,337 Hanks Jane 314,337,139,314 Hansen Eric 139 Hansen Jack 97 Hansen Wilford 123 Hanson Robert 123 Harper Mike 134,325,338,339 Harrell William 107 Harris Patricia 251 Hatler David 97 Hayes James 139 Head Larry 123,310 Hebert Garry 97,354,355 Hedberg Dennis 1 10,199,229,234,235 Heflinger Frederick 134 Helium Don 139,157,204,315,362,365 Helmericks James 139 Henderson Jonathan 139 Henry Mortimer 110 Hering Jill 98 Herman Muriel 1 10,229,230,231,240,241 Hickman Marion 1 10,229,260,261,264,326 Hilliard Joseph 139 Hodges Nona 172,203,238,266,303,327 Hoepfner Peter 127 422 Holeman Cindy 123 Holm James 109,139 Holmes Jay 98 Honn Daphne 324 Hoopes Matthew 110 Horn John 123 Hourthz Jean 140 Horvath Daniel 1 10,247 Howe Patrick 100,232,246 Howerter Loren 110 Huddleston Alice Ill Hughes Edward 100 Hummel David 140 Humphreys Kenneth 140 Hunt Bernard 123 Hunt Francis 123,140 Hunt Nancy 2,200,204,140,244,262,321,325 Hunter Karol 123,263 Huskey William 140,238,237,31 1 Huston Marian Ill Isto Charles Ill Jackson Charles 123,237,362,362 Jackson Cheryl 140 Jackson Susie 183 Jacobs Randall 141,156,377 Jamieson David 140 Jeffries Richard 123 Jennings Lyman 98 Jerue Wilson 1 1 1,230,246 Johnsen Harry Ill Johnson Dennis Ill Johnson Edward 140,160 Johnson Jase 140 Johnson Norman 159 Johnson Thomas C 98,237,376 Johnson Thomas R 124,161 Jokiel Siegfried 338,339 Jones Beth 140 Jones Jimmie Ill Jones Robert 234 Kalen Elisabeth 124 Kalerak Irene 140 Karp William Ill Karper Hannah 140,314 Katzenberger George 128,276 Keats Delores 141 Keeling Lynne 124 Keeling Bud 98 Keim Frank 98 Keim Janet 141,159,184,183,158,315,323 423 ! Kelly Colin 1 1 1,386 Kennedy Keith 124 Kemp Steve 162,364 Kempte Larry 141,362 King Jacqueline 124 King Karen 124 Kinney James 141 Kirkland David 141 Kirkland Sanford 1 1 1,275 Klein Calvin 99,233 Kleinback Katherine 141 Klippel Thomas Ill Klinger Sylivia 99 Klockenteger Gary 124,314 Klockentager William 99,160,253 Knapp James 124 Kneeland William 141,313,315,350,352 Kogl Dennis 99 Koon Carol 99,260,261,305 Korkonen Allen 141 Korman Carol 28 Korman Darrell 99,248 Kouremetis Leo 124,355,354,381 Kouremetis Thomas 311 Kovac Karen 99,314 Kowchee Albert 124 Krull Robert 99 Kugzruk Floyd 141 Kupiszewski Daniel 124,243 Lancashire Martha 125 Lanstra Albert 100 Larson Jeanmarie 141,238 Lartee Grant 141 Lattery Dennis 1 1 1,358,383 Lauderdale William 107 Lazanas Lucy 100 Leavitt William 1 12,321,327 Lecount David 141 Ledbetter Gerald 100 Lee Joeann 129 Lee John 141 Leirer Steven 1 25,367 Lemley Helantha 141 Lentz Paul 1 25 Leon Arthur 125,171 Leornard Lewis 142,240,236 Leslie Jean 142 Lewis Lonnie 142 Lind Ronald 125 Lister Laureen 125 424 Little Field Bill 142 Lopez Richard 125,346,349,352 Lord Terence 142,3 1 7 Love Katherine 100,125,162,293,314,293 Luke David 125 Lundberg Lani 142,253 Lundgren Janice 11 2,267 Lundstrom Tom 142 Lyster Skip 167,295 McClure William 142 McCoy Ruth 142 McCurry Robert 1 25 McDowell Eric 100,174,354,355.357 Mcelhenny Betty 125,240 McGill Patty 142 Mciver Ramona 125,229,253,301,321,326 McKinley Roger 126,171 McKinley William 1 12,247,253,272 McKinney Ronald 142,247,275 McLean Linda 100,310 McLean Terry 100,302,317,338,339,345 McMillan Pat 142 Macdonald Edgar 112 Machetta Nancy 142 Mackenzie Jean 101,254,255,260,261 McQueen James 142 Mahurin Marshall 1 12,321 Marlin Dianna 159,181,204,269,297,315 Marks Sigrid 173 Martin Michael 313 Mathews Shirley 158,202 Mauger Jeffrey 126 Mays Robert 100,167,354,355,357,359 Mead Joe 101 Mellon Daniel 101 Melville Hilary 126 Meng Ching 101 Middleton Timothy 109,1 12,199,272,366,369 Miller Frank 101 Miller Wayne 126 Modrow Robert 1 26 Morre Donald 1 26 Morrow Mary 167 Morrow Jan 126,194,314 Mortimer Charles 112,160,166.310 Mullins Mervin 1 1 2.244 Murran Raphal 126 Nava Joseph 112 Neithercoat Robbie 171,126,205,273.318 Nelson Erling 101.269 425 Nelson Dennis 101 Nelson Peter 325 Nesbett Marianne 101 Neubauer Jon 1 12,338,339 Noel Mike 126 Nordmark Patricia 1 12,306 Nordmark William 113 Nusunginya Percy 126 Nygren Charolette 1 13,254,261 Odell Claude 144,367 Okeefe Tim 144,161,323 Osborne Gloria 127,181,194,277 Outwater Loretta 144 Oyoumick Lois 127 Pacific Robert 102 Parker Carolyn 144,352 Parker Donald E 127 Parker Donald L 144,317 Parter Kathleen 123 Patterson Eric 144 Patterson John 113 Pattinson Donn 127 Payne Shelia 144 Pearson Culleen 102 Peede Pamela 144 Pennington David 144,154,315,325 Pennington Lon 127 Pepi David 127 Percival Peter 161 Perkins Maynard 127,367 Perrine Floyd 127 Peters Evelyn 127 Petri Janet 98,113,270 Phillips Walter 102 Philotete Claude 113,167,294 Phipps Marilyn 144 Pichler Renate 144 Pierson Edwin 144 Pippen James 242,245 Pitts Sharon 144 Pitts Roger 1 13,167 Platzke Rodney 1 13,248 Pledger Leland 113 Plotts Nancy 113 Pope Doug 144,157,232 Pope Phill 113 Portillo Karen 144,158,173,298,315 Pragen Gilbert 113 Prentice Billie 145,344,345,31 1 Price Duane 113 426 Price Karyn 102 Prince Vance 312 Purvis Mary 127,251,270 Putman Sumner 145,156,204,238,313,362 Rafson Toots 128,170,200,272,291,299,326 Rafson Betty 145 Rahoi Sandy 145 Rasmasson Leo 181,128,236,238,241,312 Redeaele Phill 145 Reed Jack • 102,145 Reed Kenton 194,102 Reeve David 145,233 Reeve Janice 114 Rhoden Dian 145,326 Rhymer Peter 128 Richey Robert 102 Riley Robert 145,277 Roberts Averill 114 Roberts Carol 145 Roberts Dale 132 Rodenberg William 102 Rodey Dan . . . ' 145 Rodey Patrick 202,229,301 Rodriguez Alberto 145 Rolle Edward 163 Rollison Carol 304 Rollison Kent 145 Romano Michael 103 Rosa John 1 14,236,231,242 Rosenburger Don 128,229 Roseneau David 128,367 Rounds Daniel 145 Rousculp Gail 146 Rubin Larry 146 Rudinger Joel 103 Rudolph Kenneth 128 Rudter Jim 146 Ruggles Jean 103,229,305,306 Rush Duncan 146 Rutledge Kathleen 146,324 Rylander Daphne 128 Saarloos Averill 128 Saling Isla 128,251 Sanchus Elizabeth 146 Satake Emilka 146 Satre Lee 28,146 Savage Gerald 128 Schafer Lary 114 Schaible Jane 103,205 Scharf Martin 146 427 Schimberg David 146 Schmidt Mimi 146,158,159,161,314,315 Schmiedl Helga 128,162,293,297 Schmitt Jean 103,254,307,308 Schooling Haran 114 Schreiber David 146 Schrup Martin 173 Schwantes David 103,232,272,301 Scott Evelyn 103 Scott James 1 14,194,229,249 Scott John 129 See Linda 146,160,269 Seeman Judy 146 Sewell Kellus 129 Shafford Brian 146 Sheardown Benjamin 338,339,343,344 Sheehan Michael 129,362 Sheehan Eileen 147,172,314,336,337 Shellhorn Walter 129 Sherritt John 129,185,205 Shisco Andrew , 104 Shuck Tom 104 Shurtleff Charles 198,229,235,236,269,366 Shurtleff Ida 129,324 Shuster John 1 14 Siverton Janis 147 Simpler Charles 104 Simpler Robert 129 Simpson Wayne 129 Sing Phyllis 114 Sledge Joe 129 Slifcr Susan 147 Smetzer Gerald 104,223,229,320,332 Smith Donna 147 Smith Douglas 129 Smith Kenneth D 104 Smith Leland 129 Smith Scott 147 Snodgrass John 147 Soboleff Sasha 147,362,387 Sollenberger Mark 104 Sours Aurora 147 Spenser John 130 Sped Dennis 1 14,272,353,354,359,360,387 Sperner Franz 104,162,167,355,358,360,361 Spooner Robert 294 Springer Jonathan 130,233,354,355,360,361 Stanton Robert 114 Steffe Virginia 130,261 Steiger Michael 130,170,367 Stepetin Mariamna 147 428 Stern William 104 Stevens Donald 130,384 Stickel Gleen 147 Stice LaRue 105 Stoddard Billy 147 Straub Alan 1 30 Strelow Torri 147,158.170,199,237,320 Stryken Gordon 354,355,358 Sturgis Howard 105,229 Sturrock Harry 105 Sugara Edward 105,166 Sullivan Carla 147 Sullivan Sharon 147 Suter Charles : 1 30 Swap Ralph 150 Swarner Richard 1 14,105,228,237,386 Sweeney Sharon 147,314,320,325 Sweet Joanne 148 Tang Jonathan 1 30 Tanner Ronald 130 Tansy Ruby 1 30 Tauriainen Michael 148,240,362.385 Teeluk Martha 115 Teeman Linda 115 Terrell Arthur 115 Terry Dean 148 Tessman Sigfried 148 Thomas Julia 115 Thore Michael 1 30,1 70.272 Thorsheim Stanley 167,203,230,231,295.300 Tibbetts George 1 15,167.295,322,338.339 Tichenor Harold 130.148 Tinker Michael 202.233,269,277 Toomey Beimel 240 Toomey Melody 131,171,173,195,322 Towarak Clarence 131 Towarak Timothy 148.362,365 Townsend Kenneth 148 Tracy Ronnie 148 Trent John 115 Trigg William 148 Trivette Samuel 131.233,272,320 Troust Cathy 148.260,261.306 Turcott David 1 48 Turner Terrance 148.362 Ulroan Cecilia 148 Van Wallinga Fred 1 15,355.358,361,383.386 Vansky Larry 148 Verbillis Michael 1 48 Vest George 1 48 429 Vervil Ebanks 131 Vincent Lamar 131 Vollintine James 149 Wagner Randy 149 Wallace Ray 149,277 Wallace Carolyn 260,261,301,307,308,315 Wallace Roland 131 Walters Arlene 149 Walton Joke 149 Wansen James 149 Ward Judith 115 Warden Walter 149 Washburn Kent 115 Watkins John 106,304,360,369 Watsjold David 131 Watterson William 106,362 Webb Jack 149,247,315 Webb Richard 131 Webb JoAnn 149 Weiss Florence 131 Weiss Myrtle 131 Wellman Nancy 149,232 Wells Clifford 105 Westphal Barbara 131,251 Wheat Tracie 1 15,167,232,266,295 Whitman John 106 Whittir Wayne 131 Wick Gerald 106,163,246 Wickstrom Lael 106,312 Widmark Irene 115 Wien Gail 149 Whato Karen 105 Wilke Diane 149 Williams Marv 149 Williams Robin 158,159,166,205,315 Wilson Candace 1 50 Wolsan Gwen 116,166,183,254,261,321 Wilsan Rockne 338,339 Winsor Brian 106,281 Wirtanen Nancy 1 16,238,240,241,260,261,264 Wisner Robert 150 Wolverton James 116 Wood Willie 150 Wooden Frances 132 Wright Bettie 150 Wright Claudia 1 16,238 Wright Susie 172 Wright Virginia 150 Yamada Clay 106 Young Dale 132 430 Young Janice 150.314,321 Young Stephen 106,171,204,326 Youngquist Lance 132,320 Ziegler George 234,235,327 Zito William 150 Zoller William 116 ' ai £ 1 V OUR, UNfV£R£f7Y TRkSlATE I IP a


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University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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