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

 - Class of 1969

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1969 volume:

:U-1 TJrr , ' , ; " ,■■ V ' % ► «rj im ■ » -r Slyt -y H: •£TL ■ • ' . ' •:Hi ' - M -MJ ' ' DENAtfi Fall 1968 t •t In Memorium— Leo M. Loll Jr. 1923-1968 (Ed. Note— This eulogy was offered by President William R. Wood in honor of Leo M. Loll Jr., vice president for finance and comptroller, who was killed Nov. 21 in a tragic airplane crash at Barrow that claimed the lives of seven members of the State Employment Advisory Commission). It is not possible always to find words that meaningfully relate to a loss that is deeply felt, particularly when that loss is tragic in both a private and a public sense. The University of Alaska was exceptionally fortimate some five years ago in attracting to this new State a man so eminently qualified, so broadly experienced and successfid, as Leo M. Loll, Jr. In realms of educational and economic development, as well as in the affairs of an individual, there are notable moments of opportunity. By happy coincidence, the arrival of Mr. Loll marked a balanced merging of such occurrences into one forward thrust for himself, the University, and Alaska, for once here, he quickly fell in love with Alaska and its people. The future well-being of all things Alaskan became an excitement to him and his fine young family who shared his enthusiasm, lie grasped at once developmental measures that needed to be undertaken and reached out to accomplish them. His activities and influence spread across the campus, throughout the State and beyond. He blew no trumpets, rang no bells to attract attention, yet wherever he went, in large communities or the smallest villages, in the classroom or in the top advisory councils of government, he developed understanding and created confidence. Professor, then Dean, and ' later Vice President, Loll daily demonstrated his genuine belief in the integrity and potential of each individual. He beheved in people, and people responded to his quiet self assurance by believing in him. In Student Councils and in Faculty Councils, as well as in public meetings, his ideas were often the most creative and the most constructive presented. He won the respect and the admiration of all vith whom he worked and served. He faced the hard decisions without hesitation and made them promptly. Such decisions were accepted as they were made in fairness, on the merits of the case, and in the open. 69 DenaU STAFF RICHARD HARNOIS NORMAND DUPRE BARBARA RUSH KRISTI BYRD LARRY COLP DAN RODEY JERRY REINWAND ROBERT HUGHES JOHN METZGER KARL SOP? JOHN HANCHETT PHILIP SISSON Editor Asst. Editor Copy Editor Layout Editor Typographer Photo Editor Advisor Staff Photographer Staff Photographer Staff Photographer Bussiness Manager Ad Manager FRONT COVER BY MAL LOCKWOOD " T- •« L V " 5 ■ i V : ri I V « TABL OF CONTENTS MINISTRATION 4 CAMPUS EyTlNTS 10 Flying Poets 12 Gradation 14 igistmtion and Orientation .... 18 ' e 22 Marathon ' 24 Battle of the Beefs 28 Times Square Two 30 Construction 32 UDENTLIFE 34 VERTISEMENTS 47 ;V: A dministration Dr. Waiiam R. Wood President of University of Alaska Harold A. Byrd Executive Director, Budget Development and Earl H. Beistline Dean, College ofEarth Sciences and Mineral Legal Affairs Industry Leo M. Loll Jr. Vice President for Finance and Comptroller Wayne E. Williams Director, Accounting Services Joseph Moisan Director, Student Union Head, Student Activities J .JJULUIWJU! David J. Mangusso Head, Student Housing Martin Underwood Director, Safety and Security Charles Sargent Executive Director, Planning and Operations Truman F. Clawson Director. University Relationsand Assistant to the President Lucille M. Garrison University Nurse Ludwig J. Rowinski Director-University Museum Bettie S. Harrop Head-Alumni Services and Graduate Placement ■ ' ? ' ' ' ' - ? " ' ' = ' " W!«? ' ' ' " ' ' y- ' ' ij ' ' ' ' y ' t ' ' 10 i ■A 1 ' ) Campus Events 11 Flying Poets Ed SkeUings and Bob King hold a final reading in spring of 1968. It ' s All Over Now Baby Flying Poets Swan Song On a breezy final examination day last spring, students lounged around a recently thawed quadrangle fountain, unwinding from exam cramming and waiting for an era to end. The students had come to hear the Flying Poets read their work for the last time on this campus. Dr. Edmund Skellings, Dr. Robert King, Dr. Donald Kaufman, and Lawrence Wyatt became the Flying Poets when they rented a small plane and flew throughout Alaska reading their poetry to high school students. Their purpose was, " to show young students that literature was a living process and not the ' museum of the printed page ' . " The idea worked so well that in the summer of 1967, the Flying Poets toured the lower 48 giving Upward Bound high school students a taste of poetry. Last year in a DENALI faculty evaluation, all four of these men were selected by students as outstanding professors. Their poetry reading, accompanied by a film and light show, ironically called the " United State, " infuriated some but stimidated others. Five years ago. Dr. Skellings initiated a writer ' s workshop which immediately became both popular and controversial. The Flying Poets nurtured a writer ' s workshop which grew in size, and produced poets and writers whose works have been published in national student hterary rnagazines. U of A students never knew the reason for the " swan song " of these innovating, sincere and honest ex-members of the English department, but they will always remember an idea made dearer and a poem made meaningful by the Flying Poets. Carol Choat and Greg Nilsson, Styrofoam Mountain Folk Group, serenade spectators. Aerial view of Plaza Happening. In background, construction of Arts and Humanities complex begins. Students lounge and listen to the Flying Poets. At top left wearing sunglasses is Larry Wyatt, one of the Flying Poets. Members of faculty and administration look on while the Flying Poets perform 13 tl One last look at the program before the procession begins. Amid smiles and frowns graduates await the processional leading to the Patty Building. m I The expression of pride tinged by nostalgia on the face of this graduate typifies the Commencement day feeling. Led by University Marshall Professor William Cashen, the procession reaches are President Wood, and then President of Board of Regents Elmer Rasmuson. 14 . The procession winds its way down the long black corridor to Patty Gym. Patty Gym where Commencement is held. Behind Cashen ' 9 Hand Shake and Diploma Signals End of Era Formal graduation is merely a handshake and a diploma. It marks the end of an era filled with intense learning, frustration, and hard work. The Graduate shifts his attention from college life to the greater complexities of applying his knowledge to the problems confronting society. However, graduation from college is only one milestone in the process of becoming truly educated. After graduation comes the true challenge of combining knowledge and intuition into a successful formula for Uving. Becoming a productive human being is the greatest trial facing the graduate as lie steps from one role of life into another clutching only a diploma and lasting memories. 15 Amid families, fanfare, and shining helmets the ceremony gets under way. Leaving Patty following Commencement are faculty and guests. In the foreground is U.S. Senator Ernest Gruening. 16 • A beaming father watches as the graduates move into the gym. Building after receiving their diplomas. A hearty hand from Dr. Wood for a task completed. Hmmm. Interesting, but it lacks a message. Transfer students Celia and Vicky Drake trade twin answers. 19 Laura Hampton, Nancy Hancock, and Sonja Severson ponder in bewilderment the complexity of freshmen testing. Nose to the stone, or back to the wall, the new students fill out forms with vital statistics. Freshmen and transfer students complete the f 16 Students Survive Registration Rites Space to accomodate the needed books was at a minimum. Consequently, the bookstore seemed Hke a " walk -in closet. " Teetering pyramids and pillars of books loomed at every angle. Someone remarked that " it takes longer to find and buy books than to complete registration! " The process of registration was generally faster than in other years despite crowded facilities. Mailed pre-registration information, registration packets, and a new registration order condensed what formerly may have been a three day ordeal. Most students survived registration rites, including orientation exams, and a trip to the bookstore, without too many mishaps. When classes began, September 9, parking lots were full, and halls teemed with students beginning another dimension of growth. Strong Vocational Inventory Test during registration at the Patty Gym. Hmmm. Interesting, but it lacks a message. Transfer students Celia and Vicky Drake trade twin answers. c " Now, according to this it should be the fourth pile to the left or the six stacks next to.... " Coed Mary Graydon happily scans her new Western Civilization text.... .well, it started out happily, but then she found the price tag. 21 f Kk •V f i c ' . Successfully protected from an early lighting by upperclassmen, the bonfire silhouettes many U of A students. The glow of the fire is reflected in the face of freshman Sunny Behn. Three active freshmen help build the traditional bonfire. Bonfire Lights Hope In Freshman Hearts A huge bonfire liglited hopes and aspirations of freshmen and upperclassmen September 15 as it blazed to conclusion a week of orientation, initiation, and registration. Each year the freshmen build a bonfire and host a dance as a way of flunking the upperclassmen for their introduction to college life. This year ' s bonfire princesses were Christine Griffith, Jane Hay craft, Patty Hughes, and Sue Walker. Brave, courageous, and mighty, U of A firemen Jan Dick and Tom Monk fearlessly roast hotdogs at the bonfire. i Marathon Draws 1000 This year ' s Equinox Marathon attracted more than 1,000 runners of all ages. Among those to finish the grueling hike September 21 were President and Mrs. William Wood. The rugged trail led through densely wooded areas, along hard gravel roads, up and down challenging slopes, tlirough areas bright with autumn hues, and finally across the finish line. For the past several years members from the Army biathalon teams and track stars from Lathrop High School have won top positions in the Marathon with University runners following close behind. Entrants must complete the course in eight hours in order to qualify as finishers. But whether you were a qualified finisher or a spectator, the distance of the 26 mile 385 yard Marathon proved to be an exciting attraction. Dust and cannon smoke from the starting gun cloud c the sky as more than 1 ,000 runners charge the first hill just beyond the l t 4 ' if t A 24 " » A. ' I wmm Marathon entrants give their all as they leave the starting line Patty Gym. ) fksmsi. 4 Runner meets runner face-to-face for a change as the trail becomes a " one-way street " at the mid-point atop Ulerhaven. «• t 25 Lathrop men had their hands full carrying six Lathrop bunnies the entire 26 miles. Here, bunny Terri Staib receives the royal treatment. Electronics technology is represented by a loyal student. A lonely but patient Dave Reger awaits runners at a chilly check point. ■ A M, A-. . C . ' • VX - J i. 26 At the finish line Virginia Choate and Linda Welch wait to offer congratulations and smiles to the finishers. After 26 miles and 385 yards, this says it all! Winning members of the men ' s team composed of Geophysical Institute personnel prove scientists have brawn as well as brains. From right to left are Bill Stringer, Ed Liley, T. Neil Davis, Roland Johnson, Merritt Helfferich, Neil Streten, Dan Swilt, captain, and Neal Brown. Chris Burch of Macintosh Hall gives it all he has, but that ' s not enough. His team lost. Coed Battle of Beef Eight m en from the Geophysical Institute and eight women from Skarland Hall placed first in the men and women ' s catagories of the Battle of the Beefs held October 5, in the Patty Building. The tug-a-war is planned to become an annual event. Both men ' s and women ' s dorms are encouraged to send as many teams as they can to enter the competition. Intramural points and steak dinners were awarded to the winning teams. Colleen Carey of Wickersham Hall tries the tongue-and-cheek method to reinforce her grip while Sunny Behm of Wickersham strains behind her. 28 Skarland women go wild over their dorm ' s win. The winning Skarland team included Maureen Teel, captain, Linda Sarri, Kathy Milbrath, Kitty Tobin, Ann Benzel, Judy McGrimley, Linda Lindig, and Jo Belgard. Roland Johnson exhibits the style of determination that brought victory to his team. m Skarland women demonstrate a basic background understanding of the game. 29 Times Square Two Comedy Brightens One of the bright spots of the fall semester was the performance of the Times Square Two, a comedy team, on Friday October 16, in the Patty Gym. Despite a mix-up in scheduling, which brought them to the campus 24 hours early, Mycroft Partner and Andrew i received a rousing welcome and drew a surprisingly large crowd on such short notice. Their act consisted of a variety of things including singing, jugghng, joking and guitar playing. Both men play tlie guitar with Andrew also playing a " blugalblat " which he designed himself. The freshness and variety in their performance was most outstanding. Some of the best moments were: The Two staring down DENALI photographers, Mycroft ' s " great escape trick, " and possibly their reparte with the audience. When asked why they had come to Fairbanks, Mycroft answered instantly and simply, " Money! " ■ 30 31 fe .; The contrast of old and new — a view of the new Fine Arts Building from the S.U.B. Campus Construction Reaches $18 Million Construction began this summer on five campus projects worth $18 milhon. The new Library, Humanities, and Fine Arts Complex, valued at $8.5 million, is due for completion by 1970. The building has 15 levels, a five-level hbrary, a two-level arts building, and a four-level theater and music area. The complex will cover almost four acres. An eight-story dormitory will be ready for occupancy by September, 1969. Work on the new Geophysical Building has been halted until spring 1969, with the completion date set for 1970. Two smaller projects are in progress: Repairing of the dining commons, and the landscaping of the road to the west ridge. Future plans for campus expansion include a new social science building, a student activities building, a dormitory-dining facility on the west ridge, and the enlargment of the campus utiltites system. Construction begins on the new eight story dorm. By late this fall, the new dorm is well on its way toward its scheduled completion ■■iwii ' asiS - ' - ' -i-- 32 im. I ' .. for faU 1969. ' I ' ' I I I H ' Construction progresses rapidly on the huge Library and Fine Arts Complex. 33 student Life 35 i -i •;X. 1 r- — " 1 1. 1 1 .L ■ Em r Hi m I )! Hfcli » c . «? ' Light shines from the soul and when we see it, even night holds beauty, and we find peace. Casual conversation, an important part of student life. 37 38 % c ■iii! fSf Rrnrtt The machines that make a campus go. More than a place of learning, the campus becomes a center for diverse personal activities. kmwr ' ° w. ■ -■■■ The sign of our times. _ Barbara— Barbara Willeford, soup lady, ... checks into complaints 40 ...and gives her unbiased appraisal. about the Commons food i 41 Peace is the unofficial byword among students at UA and AMU, who started a Gruening write-in campaign for November ' s elections. 42 I We study and grow weary; we find fulfillment and are refreshed. Like all in a campus community, Richard Smith seeks knowledge by listening to and watching the world outside his sphere. ' if ' 43 Although others dream dreams while we seek visions, it is not the attainment of our goals that matters, it is that which we learn along the way about ourselves that makes us wise. Through private study and classroom learning we gain a knowledge of our empty ignorance, and with it, a view of tomorrow through the windows of today. 44 ' Every life is many days, day after day. We walk through ourselves, meeting robbers, ghosts, giants, old men, young men, wives, widows, people in love, But always meeting ourselves. " James Joyce 45 u ,.1 TTT Attainment in life is but a ladder like jig saw puzzle with most of the pieces missing. 46 Ilflll HRar? rinM { - 1 r SEE US NOW FOR THE BEST DEAL ON 4-WHEELS! YOUR FOUR-WHEELER HEADQUARTERS D THE PJ CARRINGTON COMPANY 112 NO. TURNER FAIRBANKS. ALASKA PH.4S2-2iai TRIPP OFFICE EQUIPMENT I SUPPLY ISMMrORTMIU FU«UNKS,kUSUNnt Office Equipment, Machines Supplies of all types Olivetti Underwood Smith Corona Steelcase Furniture Monroe Sweda Boise Cascade Office Supplies iipp offici :quipmentsj ISUPPLYI I SSSI • CHOPPING Gf ACIE Fairbanks Finest Supermarket Features Prime Quality Meats Jet Fresh Produce On Premise Bakery National Advertised Brands 9 am to 9 pm DAILY 10 am to 7 pm Sunday Ben Franklin Variety The Mall Shops Full Service Post Office • 48 NORTHWARD COMPLETE DRUG STORE SERVICE FAIRBANKS HEARING SERVICE R Hearing Aid Sales Service and Repair U NORTHWARD BUILDING G 452-2103 " Headquarters for the Best in Men ' s Wear " CARR ' S CLOTHING STORE Kuppenheimer Suits Nunn Bush Shoes Arrow Shirts Dobbs Hats Work Clothes Sportswear FAIRBANKS 544 Second 452-2370 49 Compliments of Photography Gifts Souvenirs Greeting Cards 551 Second Avenue Fairbanks, Alaska Phone: 456-5524 50 For any real estate problem always see MEYERES REAL ESTATE, INC 456-6000 •527 Third Fairbanks EXPERIENCE COUNTS Pinska s Store for en 456-5000 W...3 ,ci, .C .t s,hmqn Need Holiday Gift Ideas? bedspreads stuffed animals china, glassware sheets, blankets scented candles in china holders lounge chairs, hassocks COME IN AND BROUSE " Happy Holidays, " Home Furnishings 545 Third Ave. 456-4611 51 Cadillac Okhmohilc Pontiac CMC Trucks Tempest f -85 CM. AC FINANCING 1st l.acov ALASKA PRODUCED COAL STANDARD HEATING OIL FURNACE REPAIR STEWART-WARNER HEATING EQUIPMENT 40 Years of Service to Fairbanks Alaska Insurance Agency ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE •I 456-6671 John and Grace Butrovich 52 Sachs Grafton ' s Furniture FURNITURE-CARPETING-DRAPERIES MOTOROLA TV and STEREO Plenty of Parking-Free Delivery-Easy Terms 160 STEESE HWY 452-3112 " mc 53 Hi- Continental Your Dining Room Away From Home 1 Mai M ochmood " s i y wiograplier tor (Juaiity Advertising— Commercial Industrial 1431 Laurene 456-4333 » 54 sr pf f ; jlomplete Firearms Service repairs - sales - trades purchase used guns 412 Second Ave 452-2369 Northward Sh Fifth Noble in the Northward Building FAIRBANKS 56 I -i .+ .. V • r ' ,r ■ . h : - y j ' : Ifet: ■1 li ' E , 7- ' T ■ ' • ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ■ ' , _ , ;|7V. AV; A... .f -T -: • ll v. i " K : l ■; , I ' A ■ r. Xk frWh ' ( Sf? Jim 2 1 ' rj - M H fl X , i Denali Winter 1969 ;t 4« -Al .. . .i " THE UNIVERSITY ' ALASKA UA Bookstore Denaii 69 STAFF NORMAND DUPRE RICHARD HARNOIS JANE HANCHETT SHERRY CORDEIRO PATRICIA WISEL NANCY LINCK KRISTI BYRD JOHN HANCHETT CHARLES CLEMENT DONALD HAVEL ROBERT HUGHES SPENCER LINDERMAN WILLIS LONG JOHN METZGER HOWARD RINGLEY Editor Editor Copy Editor and Ad Manager Photo Editor Production Chief Secretary Layout Editor Business Manager Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer PHILIP and LAURIE SISSON Ad Staff " e vCy . 4» • ♦ v - r f " rK . fsk h ■V-TV K. (jfe A. v ■M ' YiXmE F OSIHTeWTfi L .. ' 4 1 - in (iul »ze- j ' 1 Israei. irpers Bizarre 42 is 56 t 52i r if ntn K Ball Wintei Carnlva Drama lA orklhop Plays 5 :( 64 II eerTij CK ey Skiing Swim ai Lf0 ol Teams Rifle and SkJf Tegnrts ADVERTISEMENJ .A, f N - " " ' «t r. ■ SiSE: - T «3S T - 3=s, Student Portraits O flP " C!!.-. » n . Freshmen Kathleen Aamodt Anchorage, Physics Patsy Aamodt Barrow, Elem. Ed. Joseph Albrite Bethel, Educ. Margaret Amberger Anchorage, Biol. Martha Ames Kenai, Intrm. Floyd Anderson McGrath, Art Pat Anderson Kodiak, Sec. Ed. Mark Andresen Columbia, S. C, Intrm. Andrea Andrews Seward, Off Ad. Daryl Arnold Clear, Off. Ad. Ellen Aspelund Nakne, Intrm. Darles Baker Fairbanks, Off. Ad. Stephen Barrett Kodiak, Physics Joan Baskin Linden, Calif. , Soc. David Baumgartner Ft. Greeley, Elem. Ed. Tom Bear Fairbanks, Intrm. Sunny Behm Anchorage, Journ. Jo Belgard Anchorage, Intrm. William J. Belleau Anchorage, Intrm. Ann Benzel Anchorage, French Marion Bifelt Huslia, Off. Ad. Jim Binkley Fairbanks, Intrm. Chris Birch Spokane, Wash., Min. Eng. Mary Bixby Juneau, Soc. Doug Blankensop Glenwood Springs, Colo., Intrm. Tom Boon Sommers, Mont., Mech. Eng. Jim Borden Anchorage, Elec. Eng. Joanne Bowman Anchorage, Med. Tech. A lot of UA coeds learn just how to hold the cue from the guys on campus. Elsa Billingham is awaiting her turn. Brad Boyer Anchorage, Art Kurt Brandon Fairbanks, Elec. Eng. Yvette Brazeau Fairbanks, Intrm. David Brennen Fairbanks, Pol. Sci. Oelbert A. Brock Roswell. N. Mex., Educ. Marti Brooks Seattle, Wash. , Soc. Gary Brooks King Salmon, Intrm. Pamela Buckway Beaver Creek, Y. T., Elec. Tech. Steve Burkholder San Diego, Calif., Speech Kristi Ana Byrd College, Elem. Ed. Cindy Cameron Spenard, Art Tami Campbell Cortes Bay , B. C, Intrm. Vernon L. Canada Fairbanks, Intrm. Colleen Carey Soldotna, Phys. Ed. Liz Charles Bethel. Intim. Michael Chase Sitka, Art. Thomas Chiners Anchorage, Physics James Christensen Bethel, Psych. William Clayton Sitka, Music Nancy Cobb Anchorage Marine Bio. David Cochran Wasila, Physics Carol Collins Juneau, Educ. Bill Conner Clear Ace. Sherry Cordeiro Honolulu, Hawaii, Soc. George Fabian Fairbanks, Min. Tech. Esther Fast Anchorage, Intrm. Walter Flitt Ft. Yukon, Elec. Tech. Norman Flothe Anchorage, Geol. Danny Foster Fairbanks, Intrm. John Wm. Foster Wasilla, Elec. Tech. Kenneth Cowles Anchorage, Bus. Ad. James M. Crawford Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Dallas Cross Kotzebue, Intrm. Bill Cuffel Anchorage, Intrm. Lloyd Cunningham Red Lodge, Mont., Bus. Ad. Richard Curtis Anchorage, Wild. Man. Randall Davis Fairbanks, Intrm. Elliott Dennis Craig, Intrm. James Dickson Juneau, Att William R. Douglas Hood River, Ore., Pol. Sci. Kathleen M. Driscoll Fairbanks, Elec. Tech. David Duncan Delta, Physics Arthur Duncan Fairbanks, Elec. Tech. Gay Durham Denver, Colo., Elec, Eng. Monroe Eakon Unalakleet, Min. Tech. Joann Eaton Anchorage, Engl. Gary Eddy Sitka, Civ. Eng. Patricia Eisele Fairbanks, Phys. Ed. Meredith Elerding Ketchikan, Elem. Educ. Gary Elklns San Angelo, Te.xas, Bus. Ad. Jeanette Ely Canyon, Texas, Educ. Linda Erickson Manila, Philippinnes, Lang. Marilyn Eskilida GlennaUen, Off. Ad. Jeff Estes Moose Pass, Intrm. Joseph Evon Bethel, Elec. Eng. c Suzanne Flowers Elizabethtown, Pa., Off. Ad. Gayle Gregory Homer, Intrm. Patricia Genomell Clear, Math. Barbara Gordon Anchorage, Intrm. Gary B. Gouker Sitka, Music Christine Griffing Kasilof, Biol. Marguerite Guest Anchorage, Psych. Joyce Hallman Fairbanks, Off Ad. Margaret Halverson Anchorage, Hist. Laura Hampton King Salmon, Elem. Educ. Walkways are familiar to all campus residents. These steps lead to the dining commons. They were covered with snow several times this year. Jane Hanchett Burlington, Vt„ Journ. Robert F. Hanson Anchorage, Elec. Eng. Richard Hawkins Ninilchik, Civ. Eng. Jane Haycraft Fairbanks, Music Lee Hazen Fairbanks, Elec. Eng. Alice Hendrickson Mekoryuk, Off. Ad. Darlene Herbert Ft. Yukon, Off. Ad. Robert E. Hiller Anchorage, Chem. Theresa Hobby Anchorage, Math. Lyman Hoffman Bethel, Intrm. Roger J. Holeman Juneau, Elec. Eng. Patti Hughes Anchorage, Elem. Ed. Karen Hulshizer Fairbanks, Educ. Randy Hupprich Fairbanks, Civ. Eng. Todd V. Herrick Anchorage, Physics Mario Inglima Homer, Intrm. Michelle Jackson Soldotna, Psych. Bev Johnson Anchorage, Phys. Ed. Carol Johnson Anchorage, Elem. Ed. Steve Johnson Anchorage, Geol. Eng. Karl Jones Tucson, Aiiz., Intrm. Ken Jones Whitehorse, Elec. Tech. Barbara K. Kalen Skagway, Journ. Bill Keele Fairbanks, Intrm. Betty Kenny Anchorage, Intrm. Larry Kinn Fairbanks, Biol. Cheryl Kloep Metlakatla, Intrm. Louise Kowalski College, Intrm. Bjornulf Kristiansen Marker, Norway, Wild. Man. R Patricia Kangas Ruby, Home Ec. Dan Kassner Juneau, Speech Pat Ketchan Fairbanks, Office Ad. Kathy Kindrick Palmer, Intrm. Jerrold Koerner Berhn, N. Y., Wild Man Edward Kootuk Bethel, Wild. Man. Morris Kugzruk Nome, Wild. Man. Zona Landstrom Wrangell, Math. 10 JMii ' S?! 1 bdTiib John Larson Arvada, Colo., Physics Dolores Lawson Fairbanks, OtT. Ad. Jeannine Lawson Fairbanks, Off. Ad. James Leirer Seward, Hist. Linda LIndIg San Francisco, Calif., Soc. James Ling Anchorage, Biol. Willis Long Linwood, Wash., Wild. Man. Stephen Lowe! Juneau, Geo!. Levi Lott Tuluksak, Intrm. Jenny Marie Ludecker Fairbanks, Soc. James C. McDougall Montreal, Mining David McKechnie Soldotna, Educ. Doug McKenzie Cassiar, Bus. Ad. Sheila McLean Fairbanks, Intrm. Robert McMahon North Pole, Min. Eng. Anthony Maldonado Rosedale, N.Y., Phys. Ed. Patricia Mark Fairbanks, Off. Ad. Judy Marshall GlennaUen, Off. Ad. Cheryl Marshall Lincoln, Neb., Home Ec. Frank Martinez f r Monterey, Calif., Elec. Tech Betty Merrill Fairbanks, Anth. 11 Maria Messina Fairbanks, Off. Ad. Michael Minsch McGrath, Mech. Eng. Bruce A. Moe Anchorage, Petrol. Eng. Mary Mohamad Anchorage, Off. Ad. Ted Monroe Nenana, Elec. Eng. Linda Moore Tanata, Marine Bio. Danny Morrison Richland, Va., Intrm. George Morrison Juneau, Bus. Ad. Mary Moses Fairbanks, Educ. Kay Murakami Honolulu, Hawaii, Elec. Eng. Kevin Murphy Seward, Sec. Ed. Nicholas Naneng Hooper Bay, Ace. Nina Nathan Metlakatla, Intrm. John Nerby Bethel, Intrim. Tony Newton Whitehorse, Y. T., Civ. Eng. Robert Nichols Palmer, Eng. Lucy Nicolai Kwethluk, Off. Ad. Grafton Njootii Old Crow, Educ. i) Walter E. Nolan Jr. Fairbanks, Elec. Tech. Beatrice Obrien Hooper Bay, Intrm. Sandra O ' Connor Fairbanks, Elem. Ed. Michael O ' Connor Nome, Intrm. Sharon Olson Kenai, Biol. Alice D. O ' Rear Dillingham, Elem. Ed. Marianne Parsley Delta, Intrm. Linda Partridge Carmel, Calif., Intrm. George Paulsen Cordova, Min. Tech. Jo Ann Peace Cordova, Intrm. Kathleen A. Pedersen Sterling, Elem. Ed. Bert Perry Whitehorse, Y. T., Intrm. Carlton Peterson Cordova, Geol. Josie Phillips Fairbanks, Music Michael R. Pollen Sitka, Oceanog. Theodore L. Pullock Nome, Art Mike Race Juneau, Intrm. Betty Raymond Kasilof, Math. Jessie, R. Renner Fairbanks, Off. Ad. Barbara Rhines Kodiak, Journ. Shary Rhodes San Antonio. Texas,Jnt. Design Dave Rilatos Wrangell, Biol. Geneva Riley Dingham, Intrm. Stuart F. Robards Juneau, Wild, Man, • i) 12 ASUA movies are held at the dining commons. If a person is behind a beam or somebody ' s head, he can ' t see. The screen is big but so is the object directly in front of you. Patrick Roberge Mass., Geography Wayne M. Robinson Tok, Intrm. James Robar Anchorage, Elec, Eng. David Roblson Mustang, Okla., Elec. Eng. Ted Saccheus Anchorage, EngL iVIike Salter Juneau, Physics Frank Sams Fairbanks, Civ. Eng. Jay Schikora Fairbanks, Intrm. Terri Schoenberger Fairbanks, Mus. Ed. Francis Semakin Kaltag, Elec. Tech. Sonja Seversen Naknek, Home, Ec. Steve R. Sewill Juneau, Intrm. Ferdinand Sharp Togiak, Elec. Eng. Sharon Shellhorn Cordova, Intrm. Leonard Sherwin Douglas, Wyo. Biol. Greg Shettlesworth Kenai, Elec. Eng. Paul G. Shultz Marble Rock, Iowa, Intrm. Paul Simonds Ninilchik, Civ. Eng. Cathie Simpler Cordova, tduc. John Sinnok Shishmaref, Elec. Tech. Michael Sisson Oakland, Calif., Math. Carlton Smith Haines, Bus. Ad. Lesley Smith Ketchikan, Med. Tech. Rose Solomon Off. Ad. 13 Marie Sommer Tanana, Off. Ad. Eve Soplu Barter Island, Off. Ad. Page Spencer Kenai, Bial. Cathi Stair Sitka. Off. Ad. Memory C. Stewart Hoonah, Intrm. Arthur Allen Stone Loma Linda, Calif., Civ. Eng. Dennis Stuller Fairbanks, Chem. Loddy Sundown Seammon Bay, Med. Tech. Sid Swerman San Francisco, Calif., Biol. Wayne R. Taranoff Sitka, Elec. Tech. Maureen Teel Juneau, Home Ec. Leo Thomas Fairbanks, Soc. Betty Thomas Tanacross, Off. Ad. Susan Thorgaard F airbanks, Intrm. Richard Thornton Kenai, Educ. Susie Tinker Hooper Bay, Off. Ad. Ray Titus Fairbanks, Min. Tech. Kathleen Tobin Decatur, Neb., Soc. Samuel Towarack Unalakleet, Soc. John Trevathan Pharr, Texas, Bus Ad. Esther Tuckerson Fairbanks, Off. Ad. Alan Turrington Homer, Intrm. Charles Utermohle Fairbanks, Anth. Mike Van Oeveren Fairbanks, Intrm. t • There are many winter pastimes on take a break from their regular Marsa Voorhies L. A. Calif., Intrm. Marian Waghiyi Nome, Elem. Ed. 14 ' Hf f rr:Sf 1 June Walunga Gambell, Art Albert Washington St. Michael, Min. Tech. Becky Watkins Anchorage, Music Greg Weeks Anchorage, Intrm. Gretchen Weeks Anchorage, Intrm. Chuck Wellman Anchorage, Eng. Gloria Watson Educ. Claude Williams Fairbanks,Geol. Walter Wilson College, Educ. Linda Winbush Mephis, Speech Dr. Mike Yerkes College, Elec. Eng. Patricia Jean Wisel Fairbanks, Math. Glenn D. Zahn Sitka, Intrm. Michael F. Zura Anchorage, Chem. Jeanette Wrede Fairbanks. Intrm. the UA campus. The lounges in the different dorms offer the students a chance to really " get together " . Here two students tudies. 15 Sophomores ■ " J ' M sj Pf ' E k ( 1 Patricia Aamodt Anchorage, Engl. Neville Abbott College, Inds. Martha Aiken Barrow, Phys. Ed. Harold Anderson Anchorage, Elec. Tech. Mark D. Anderson Anchorage, Chem. John Angaiak Tunanak, Soc. Spike Arnold Fox, Elec. Tech. Carol Bacus Kodiak, Educ. Marj Barker Chicago, lU., Psych. Carl Barrett Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Paul Barth Cordova, Elec. Tech. James Bartlett Fairbanks, Drama Maria Batterberry Seattle, Wash., Psych. Mary Janice Beam Chugiak, Intrm. Students enjoy warmer weather with the coming of spring. m 16 A f M n ' t Kathy Bennett Honolulu. Hawaii, Wild. Man. Else Sotvejg Bitlingham Albuqueque, N. Mex., Axt Chris Birchard Anchorage, Philos. Patrick M. Bookey Kenai, Mus. Ed. Arthur A. Braendel Eagle River, Elec. Eng. Sally Jo Bridge Haines, Drama Robert Bundtzen Fairbanks, Biol. Daniel A. Casey Pasadena, Calif., Pol. Sci Econ. Ralph Cernak Montvale, N. J., Geol. Candice Chase Lonnie Chesnut Anchorage, Intrm. Chuc k Clement Munisine, Mich., Intrm. David Clover Anchorage, Chem. James Collette International Falls, Minn., Lang. John S. Conover College, Civ. Eng. Vij ■ aiSr! Lee A. Crook Fairbanks, Wild. Man. Barbara DeSpain Fairbanks, Intrm. George Dahl Santa Cruz, Calif. Pol. Sci. Floyd Damron Rio Vista, Calif., Civ. Eng. John Duling College, Educ. Arthur Duncan Fairbanks, Elec. Tech. Jim Ehrhart Palmer, Wild. Man. Patricia J. Elias St. Paul, Minn., Interm. Darrell L. Emmick Ludlowville, N. Y. Wild. Man. David L. Emory Cape Girardeau, Mo., Physics Dean Epperson Homer, Music Katherine Erne San francisco, Calif., Art Antoinette Evans Rampart, Elem. Ed. Linda L. Evans Anchorage, Educ. Hawley Roger Evans Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Joe Faulhaber Naperville, 111., Bus. Ad. Craig L. Fletcher Boise, Idaho, Intrm. Steven R. Fletcher Fairbanks, Lang, Arts Keith Forsgren McGrath, Mech. Eng. Steven Foster Anchorage, Bus. Ad. ' 1 A 17 Robert P. Fox Anchorage, Elec. Tech. Nellie Franquiz Santa Barbara, Cahf., Pol. Sci. James Gall Milwaukee, Wis., Philos. Robert Garrett Hampton, Va., Intrm. Linda Gillespie Seward, Elem. Ed. Ralph Godwin Cleveland, Ohio, Mech. Eng. Elizabeth Griffin Fairbanks, Music Rose Hajenga Moccasin, Mont., Intrm. Catherine Hanzel Eielson AFB, Intrm. Caria J. Harter Seattle, Wash. Elem. Ed. David A. Gaddis Colorado Springs, Colo., Intrm. Larry J. Gaines Birmingham, Ala., Physics Robert E. Gilfilian Auburn, N. Y. Physics Brian Gillespie Seward, Intrm. Mary Gray don Toronto, Canada, Engl. Janice M. Gregory Homer, Bio. Sci. Erick J. Hao Stockton, CaUf., Wild. Man. Susan E. Hall Ketchikan, Pre-Med. Francis A. Henry Lake Hiawatha, N. J., Anth. Colleen Herning Fairbanks, Intrm. « f: Rhonda Jo Hiner Kodiak, Elem. Ed. Betty Hollowell Fairbanks, Intrm. Diew Holt Anchorage, Math. David Horn Kodiak, Elec. Tech. Ellen Horn Kodiak, Home Ec. Mary K. Hughes Anchorage, Bus. Ad. Lee Hurley Juneau, Elec. Tech. Jim Huston Wasilla, Rhys. Ed. Agnes Ivanoff Unalakleet, Elem. Ed. Harry Jacobsen Anchorage, Civ. Eng. Dale Jansen St. Paul, Minn., Psych. Judy Jensen Ketchikan, Bus. Ad. m A coed paints Lucy on a front window of Moore Hall. Charley Brown is a minor hero among many students. M wW Jack L. Jobe San Antonio, Texas, B. B. A. Don Johnson Anchorage, Bus. Ad. Judy C. Jones Craig, Elem. Ed. Alan M. Jorgensen Portland, Ore. Marine Bio. Kathy Jung Fairbanks, Elem. Ed. Matthew J. Kelley Rome, Italy, Anth. Annie Mae Kinegak Bethel, Off. Ad. Gerald Kintz Anchorage, Civ. Eng. Amelia Kito Petersburg, Elem. Ed. George L. Kritcher Cordova, Civ. Eng. Daniel R. Kurka Anchorage, Elem. Ed. Thomas Lahey New York City, N.Y., Biol. • Frank Lang Toronto, Ontario, Biol. Daniel H. Lang Whitehorse, Y. T., Intrm. John Leask Metlakatla, Intrm. Kenneth R. Lister Kodiak, Elec. Tech. Pauline Loudon Fairbanks, Educ. Mike McCain Anchorage, Intrm. Pat McGlinchy Snohomish, Wash., Anth. Dale N. McKee Fairbanks, Elec. Tech. Greg MacCarthy San Francisco, Calif., Bus. Ad. Linda MacSwain Seward, Educ. Keith A. Martin Denver, Colo., Psych. Peter May Fairbanks, Phys. Ed. F .v_yj 19 T HI V- ■A , T t David Meek Juneau, Civ. Eng. Adran Messer Fairbanks, Intrm. John Metzger Rochester, N. Y., Wild. Man. Bill Mieike Chugiak, Bus. Ad. Woodrow Morrison Rydaburg, Econ. Carol Muller Fairbanks, Intrm. Wess John Murdough Anchorage, Hist German Dorothy Napolean Hooper Bay, Educ. Irene Nelson Haines, Pre-Med. John R. Nelson Palmer, Intrm. Olinka Nicolai Kwethluk, Educ. Keds Noran Los Angeles, Calif., Psych. Ernest Norton Kotzebue, Bus. Ad. Mary Parr Petersburg, Bus. Ed. Paul Harry Pease PhUadelphia, Pa., Beh. Sci. Marlon Pell Sonthhaven, Germany , Fr. German Bertha Pete Bethel, Off. Ad. Linda Peters May Creek, Bus. Ad. Bill Smith, ski instructor and Olav Hjeljord outline a cross country ski course. c m 20 Donica Phelps Seward, Soc. Jeffrey D. Phillips Cordova, Hist. June Pollock Whitehorse, Y. T. Home Ec. Lance Porter Oakland, Calif., Pre-Med. Walt PiBfcc New York City, N. Y., Elec. Tech. Robert Poggas Anchorage, Elec. Tech. Chris Putnam Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Peggy Queen Kailoa, Hawaii, Journ. k ' i • T Richard Ramert Anchorage, Geol. Howard Ringley Spokane, Wash., Psych. Barbara Rush Anchorage, EngL Thomas Satre Juneau, Mus. Perform. Kathy Schmoyer Seward, Home Ec. Richard Scott Fairbanks, Mus. Ed. Richard Romer College, Educ. Michael S. Rugani Ft. Richardons, Bus. Ad. Steve Schaefer Harrah, Wash., Intrm. Linda Schandelmeir Anchorage, Bio. Sci. Scott R. Sexton Inkom, Idaho, Math Bruce Short Kodiak, Intrm. Ihler M. Smith Cantwell, Civ. Eng. Richard Smith Fairbanks, Pol. Sci. Terri Staib Anchorage, Elem. Ed. Dan Sterley Fairbanks, Civ. Eng. » ! 1 iggj Stan Smith Anchorage, Chem. Warren Smith PoweU, Wyo., Pol. Sci. Robert Stevrich Chicago, 111., Engl. Ken Steward Anchorage, Russian 21 Donna Stewart Juneau, Mus. Perform. John Stoltes Kenai, Psych. Dean Strid Anchorage, Elec. Eng. Jj ' " A John Szymanski Anchorage, Elec. Tech. Brynhild Tallman College, Journ. Lynne Taylor Whitehorse, Y. T., Elem. Ed. Marvin P. Taylor Skagway, Civ. Eng. Maria Teegardin Fairbanks, Music. Joe Thomas F ' airbanks, Psych. Terrance H. Thorgaard Fairbanks, Physics. Robert Timmer Elmhurst, lU., Geol. Douglas Tryck Anchorage, Intrm. Stormee Underwood College, Intrm. James S. VanDien Silver Spring, Md., Biol. Louellen Verellen Chelan, Wash., Engl. 22 The hockey dome, Behiga (white whale), arrived in February. It deflated in March. Beth Vertin Los Angeles, Calif., Intrm. Ronald W. Waisanen Anchorage, Civ. Eng. Nita Washburn Fairbanks, Off. Ad. Stan Watson Dayton, Ohio, Wild. Man. Linda L. Welch Washington, D. C, Speech Gene Whiting Juneau. Civ. Eng. Barry Williamson Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Gary Woodrome Fairbanks, Math. Mary Worrall Fairbanks, Elem. Ed. Al Wray Big Bear Lake, Wild. Man. John A. Young Juneau, Civ. Eng. Linda Zaugg Ketchikan, Intrm. 23 f Kathryn E. Adams Maple HiU, Kan., Elem Ed. Sharron M. Albert Fairbanks, Engl. Audrey Ambrose Huslia, Elem. Ed. Keith Andree Tuscon, Ariz., Elec. Eng. Roger W. Aulabaugh Colorado Springs, Colo., Wild. Man Jefferson Barber Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Jim Barker White Pine, Mich., Min. Eng. Carolyn Baumgartner Fairbanks, Educ. Laural Baumgartner Kodiak, Elem. Ed. Sylvia S. Bee Fort Collins, Colo., Educ. Charles R. Bennett Ester, Anth. Kari Berger Seattle, Wash., Art Susan Bishop Opheim, Mont., Educ. William Bouwens Jr. Anchorage, Educ. Jack Boyd Itasca, Texas, Geol. Ronald F. Brandt Anchorage, Mech. Eng. Doreen A. Brann Anchorage, Bus. Ed. Robert Britch Anchorage, Civ. Eng. Willie Brown Jr. Anchorage, Psych. Donald H. Buell Kodiak, Mech. Eng. Lynne Burlingame Juneau, Bus. Ad. Tom Cannon Kodiak, Pol. Sci. Juniors Wide eyed children never fail to delight. This small girl adds a little charm while cheerleader Jo Belgard takes her by the hand. 24 fer i TOT n| Lee DeSpain Fairbanks, Soc. Andre Dionne Lewiston, Maine, Wild. Man. Shirley R. Drury Whitehorse, Y. T. Biol. Launa Duncan Fairbanks, Home Ec. Normand Dupre Elizabeth, N. J. Journ. Carol Ernst Kenai, Educ. Patti Evans Fairbanks, Journ. Speech Howard Fennimore Wrangell, Chem. John A. FIrmin Anchorage, Hist. GIsela Fisher Columbus, Georgia, Off. Ad. Susan Fison Ketchican, Journ. William Galbraith Fairbanks, Hist. Thomas Carberry Boston, Mass., Bus. Ad. Bruce Castle Madera, Calif., Geol. Bob Castoldi WaUa WaUa, Wash., Wild. Man. Robert Cedeno Elizabeth, N. J., Psych. Carol Choat Fairbanks, Music Michael G. Coad St. Louis, Mo., Soc. Gerald S. Colp Fairbanks, Geol. Eng. Terence L. Cowart Kenai, Bus. Ad. John Crittenden College, Art Edmond Croteau Worcester, Mass., Doyle E. Czerski Eagle River, Bus. Ad. Wm. P. Demming Palmer, Mech. Eng. Kenneth Gareau Lindenhurst, N. Y., Chem. Beverly Gillespie Oregon, Educ. Raymond Gillespie Seward, Pol. Sci. Henry W. Grant Fairbanks, Elec. Eng. Leon Grothe Nebraska, Biol. Rip Groves San Diego, Calif., Phys. Ed. Susan Groves National City, Calif., Phys. Ed. David Hackney Kenai, Min. Eng. Daryl Haggstrom Anchorage, Civ. Eng. Bill Hao Stockton, Calif., Anth. Kenneth Haven Syracuse, N. Y., Soc. James C. Hayes Fairbanks, Psych. Virginia E. Heiner College, Engl. Anth. Mary Hills Fairbanks, Psych. David Hogg Jacksonville, Educ. Oliver Holm Kodiak, Psych. Glen E. Holmes Independence, Mo., Geol. Robert S. Hughes St. Louis, Mo., Ace. 25 Lynn Irwin College, Educ. Susan Irwin Washington, D. C, Psych. David Jaye College, Finance Ralph Jensen Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. David Jones Tokyo, Japan, Chem. Dennis ' Kane Hinsdale, 111., Math Raymond Kendet Sarnia, Ontario, Biol. Wayne Lahti Anchorage, Busin. Jamiel Lemley Wrangell, Music Nancy Linck Fairbanks, Engl. Nancy Lord Fairbanks, Ace. Gregg MacDonald Jr. Bellevue, Wash., Min. Eng. Sharon McLeod Glennallen, Educ. John Martin Fairbanks, Math Richard Millison Fairbanks, Ace. Bob Mitchell Sunnyvale, Calif., Philos. Jerry Murphy Anchorage, Civ. Eng. Carol Murray Brandon, Vt., Psych. Gayle Nicholson Petersburg, Soc. Sheryll Oberg Cnugiak, See. Ed. James Q. Perry Whitehorse, Y. T., Sec. Ed. Joseph Pinciaro Stoneham, Mass., Biol. Kfh T ■ ■- T? f j x; L . Max Martin Jr. San Anselmo, CaHf., Bus. Ad. Barbara Ann Miller Anchorage, Elem. Ed. Rory Moseier Sitka, Educ. Betty Mosher Juneau, Psych. t Katie Nelson Sitka, Soc. Pat Nichols Whitehorse, Y. T., Off. Ad. John O ' Day III Anchorage, Bus. Ad. Randy Pitney Portland, Ore., Wild. Man. William F. Pollard Fairbanks, Math Fay C. Pounders Anchorage, Sec. Ed. 26 Maria Prokopiof St. George Island, Elem. Ed. Arthur Puustinen Juneau, Gen. Sci. Dave Reger Juneau, Math Dennis R. Rice Fairbanks, Elec. Eng. Philip Richardson Seward, Speech Susan Richardson Tacoma, Wash., Phys. Ed. Kathie Rubin Fairbanks, Soc. Elaine Sachse Los Angeles, Calif., Geol. Mike Salee Ketchikan, Gen. Sci. Emiko Satake Japan, Home Ec. Robert C. Schmidt Pocatello, Idaho, Ace. Larry Schweigert Stanton, N. Dak., Wild. Man. Colleen Schweinberg Juneau, Elem. Ed. Paul Schweinberg Pittsburg, Pa., Phys. Ed. Marjorie Shelby Fairbanks, German Laurie Sisson Fairbanks, Art Ray L. Smelich Albaquerque, N. Max., Electr. Damon Snow Juneau, Math y f, - rfr W Steve and Marilyn Wiren manage the concession stand every weekend at the ASUA movies. Bruce Short at left is checking his financial situation. 27 The study tables on the main floor of the library show signs of wear these days. Daniel Splain Sayer, Pa., Psych. Randell Stefanich Anchorage, Physics Thomas Stetson San Rafael, CaUf., Bus. Ad. Anna L. Stickman College, Psych. Dorothy Stout Palmer, Soc. James Strandberi les Mrandberg Anchorage, Mech. Eng. David Stringer College, Soc. Cynthia Super Anchorage, Hist. Jerry Taylor Juneau, Fish. Bio. Richard L. Thomas Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Eric S. Thompson College, Bus. Ad. Paul Thompson Petersburg, Biol. Tricia Thompson Fairbanks, Geol. Robert W. Thompson Columbia, S. C, Elec. Eng. f i f 28 Ronald Thornton Stockton. Calif., Educ. Pat Tielborg Burlingame, Calif., Engl. Ivette Torkelson Thief River Falls, Minn., Psych Soc. Mel Trelstad Rochester, Minn., Educ. Susan Trivette Juneau, Ala. Hal Trost Fairbanks, Intrm. Patricia Jane Turner lona, N. J., Elem. Ed. Dennis Vandermeer Grand Rapids, Mich., Wild. Man. Guy VanDoren College, Hist. Pol. Sci. Tony Vaska St. Mary ' s, Educ. Marlene Viale. Sewaid, Home Ec. Lyie C. Voss Fairbanks, Hist. This pair of machines are out of their element. In the spring they will work again. rf ' ■■s " ia i " Mi ' f k Paulette Wagle Los Angeles, Calif., Journ. James Walker Big Delta, Mech. Eng. Kathleen A. Walker Valdez, Engl. Ron Warbelow Tok, Bio. Sci. Linda Watson College, Educ. Thomas F. Weed Fairbanks, Intrm. James Weidner Casco, Wis., Wild. Man. Douglas E. White Fhnt, Mich., Physics Barbara White Virginia Beach, Va., Phys. Ed. Richard T. Williams Anchorage, Civ. Eng. Steve Wiren College, Psych. Soc. Loren E. Worley Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. 29 Seniors Michael W. Aamodt Anchorage, Anth. Kent Adams Stowe, Vt., Sec. Ed. Martha Anders Fairbanks, Elem. Ed. Ronald C. Anderson CoUege, Wild. Man. Mary Kay Ashton Elsa, Y. T., Busin. Glenn Bacon Anchorage, Anth. Michael Baumgartner North Pole, Elem. Ed. Don Belcher Fairbanks, Civ. Eng. James L. Bennett Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Bill Bradshaw Sitka, Civ. Eng. Gregory H. Brown Des Moines, Iowa, Engl. Leiand R. Brun Honeoye FaUs, N. Y., WUd. Man. Judy Burleson Upland, Calif., Geol. Harold Burt Anchorage, Sec. Ed. Marty J. Bushue Fairbanks. Elec. Eng. Sally L. Bushue Fairbanks, Engl. John Callahan Fairbanks, Civ. Eng. Merilee Calvin Anchorage, Elem. Ed. Mike E. Carter Fairbanks, Math Charles R. Cary Fairbanks, Psych. i i f 30 Keith Clement Mumsing, Mich., Art Kenneth M. Colette Fairbanks, Civ. Eng. Larry O. Colp airbanks, Elec. Eng Myles A. Comeau Salcha, Civ. Eng. Students cast long shadows on a winter afternoon. These sidewalk paths are familiar to the majority of campus students who have classes in the Bunnell, Duckering or Mines buildings. i ' Randy Coursey enjoys a cup of coffee at the SUB coffee shop. The coffee shop is a favorite gathering place for UA students. Here one can ' rap ' about college life and the world in general. Linda Cook Annette, Home Ec. Diane Cooper Alburquerque, N. Mex., Biol. Sarah Morton Corr Limerick, Maine Soc. James Coumbs Fairbanks, Ace. Wayne Couture Toronto, Ontario, Wild. Man. Allan B. Crawford Fayette, Ohio, Botany Roy Deebel Mifflinville, Pa., Ace. Roger Dombrowski Anchorage, Civ. Eng. 32 Ronald J. Doubt Kirkland, Wash., Sec. Ed. Frank Louis Dunfrund Alvin, Texas, Physics Joan Sacre Dunn Ft. Wainwiight, Sec. Ed. Cathryn L. Endicott College, Chem. James Fredenhagen Marengo, 111., Geol. Steven Gage Westlinn, Ore., See. Nancy Gauld King Cove, Educ. David L. Geesin College, Breasting irii George M. Giles Seldovia, Bus. Ad. Steve Graf College, Math Hal Graff McGregor, Minn., Educ. Lee Halstead E. Stroudsberg, Pa., Bus. Ad. Stephen Hammarstrom Shrewsburg, Mass., Wild. Man. John E. Hanchett Burlington Vt., Ace. Richard Harnois College, Journ. Art Don Hildie Edmonton, Alberta, Mus. Ed. 33 Henry M. Hills III Charleston, W. Va., Psych. Perry Hoag Eagle R., Philos. Lynne Horney Ft. Dodge, Iowa, Soc. Anth. Kenneth M. Humphreys College, Anth. James Immel Fairbanks, Ace. Gordon Jackson Kake, Phys. Ed. Bob Janes Fairbanks, Bus. Ad. Leslie Jensen Eau Gallic, Fla., Home Ec. Ed Linda M. Jewell Manhattan, N. Y., Med. Tech, Mary Ann Jones Anchorage, Home Ec. i J Wayne T. Jones Craig, Bus. Ad. Jerry Kabell Palo Alto, Calif., Math R. Dean Kendall Anchorage, Educ. Lynndeen Knapp College, Speech Rossell Knapp Albany, N. Y., WUd Man. Mary B. Kohler New Haven, Conn., Hist. Jack I. Laasko Brooklyn, Conn., Ace. Robert F. Leitch CoUege, Elec. Eng. 34 The bright northern sun shines down on an oft seen scene. The UA ski team had many a fall this winter. Valerie Lintz Fairbanks, Elem. Ed. Scott Loll College, Speech Steven Mac Swain Seward, Busin. John P. Mancuso North Adams, Mass., Gen. Sci. I Judith May Anacortes, Wash., Physics Richard May Bossier City, Va., Physics Dan McHenry HainL-s, Educ. Harold Moeser Ketchikan, Civ. Eng. David Paul Newell Fairbanks, Econ. Ramona Newton Minneapolis, Minn., Home Ec. 35 Joseph J. Niclaus Jr. Staten Island, N. Y., Biol. Gary A. Norrgard Cloquet, Minn., Bus. Ad. Carol Oaks Anchorage, Phys. Ed. Richard Odsather Anchorage, Civ. Eng. t Carl Olsen Holsteinborg, Greenland, Ling. David B. Olson Nome, Elec. Eng. Maureen O ' Neill Anchorage, Hm. Ec. Jack L. Orr Anchorage, Math Here is a view of the Skinner Collection of books on Alaska in the UA library. The books are of the Native peoples as well as the state of Alaska in general. This collection is the largest on Alaska in the world. Students studying any subject on Alaska find this collection invaluable. i 36 i I Glenn Strait Boise, Idaho, Intrm. Judy Oskolkuff Kenai, Biol. John R. Penman Sitka, Bus. Ad. David B. Pennington Jr. Fairbanks, Civ. Eng. Dennis E. Prendeville New Providence, N. J., Elec. Eng. Jerry Rafson Tokyo, Japan, Civ. Eng. Richard H. Reiley BeUaire, Mich., Min. Eng. Patrick A. Rice Santa Barbara, Calif., Pre-Med. Phillip W. Rigby Kodiak, WUd. Man. Lani Roberts Palmer, Bus. Ed. James Owens Tacoma, Wash., Wild. Man. Edwin M. Pierson Wilmington, Del., Soc. Nora Rakestraw Houghton, Mich., Bio. Sci. Robert W. Rice Anchorage, Bus. Stan Rogers Shawnee, Okla., Elec. Eng. 37 Bill Sarvela Sitka, Educ. Mark Schwan Hay ward, Calif., Biol. Marlene Schwartz Honolulu, Hawaii, Biol. Brian Shafford College, Wild. Man. Mary E. Short Kodiak, Speech. Harriette Smith Fairbanks, French In the 1968-69 school year the UA experienced a jokes. Pat Tielborge, Phil, and Audrey Ambros, 1 Greg Snodgrass Oakland, Calif., Coun. Psych. Thelma Jean Spilmen WoodinviUe, W ash., Elem. Ed. Judyth Stender Glendora, Calif., Anth. Michael Stone SuUivan, 111., Anth. ' atsaw tL " ? " Randy Super Anchorage, Bus. Ad. Dick Swainbank Kendal, England, Geol. W. Vincent Taylor Whitehorse, Phys. Ed. Donna Thies Fairbanks, Elem. Ed. f 38 Michael L. Tinker Ester, Breasting. M. Tooley Juneau, Mech. Eng. Loren L. Tullberg Moline, 111., Psych Soc. Cynthia Turcott Palmer, Music Judi Van Vatkenburgh College, Biol. Kathryn Vilumsons Fairbanks, Zool. C. Von Gunten Akron, Ohio, Mech. Eng. number of dog-at-the-commons vviiiiam Von Nostrand lare a friend. Holbrook, N. Y., Bus. Ad. P Donald D. Walker Fairbanks, Math Cynthia Warbelow Tok, Biol. Sandra R. Wilson Fairbanks, Art John E. Wood Anchorage, Min. Eng. William Wood Fairbanks, Elem. Ed. Bobbie Jean Woods Fairview, Okla., Elem Ed. Joe Wooster Honolulu Hawaii, Theater William D. Wortman Fairbanks, Hist. Mary Pat Wyatt Claremont, Calif., Art 39 Graduate Students Judith Ballinger Cedar Grove, N. J., Engl. Janet Ann Bradner Fairbanks, Intrm Krishnappa Byrappa Bangalore, India, Elec. Eng. John Colberg Palmer fath Alfonso Condal Santiago, Chile, Geophys. Sam Corbin Worthington, Ohio, Geophys. Patrick Corr Bucksport, Maine, Wild. Man. Terrence Endicott College, Math € i John Hewitt Topeka, Kan., Engl. Carolyn Humphreys Marfa, Texas, Geol. Kathleen Jeleski Juneau, Intrm. Donald Johnson Cresco, Neb., Reg. Plann. ■H " 5 H£ V ' JSL. ■ i mF- w , ' •lit. - Robert Langlotz Cleveland, Ohio, Geophys. Spencer Lindermen Holton, Kan., Wild. Man. Donna Moyer Fairbanks, Hist. John Mungali London, England, Oceanog. 40 Richard Nelson Jr. Sitka, Geol. Jose Luis Ordonez Aviles, Spain, Geol. Michael Pau Hong Kong, China, Elec. Eng. Walter Pearson CoUege, Bio. ScL Paul Perrault College, Geophys. Hardy Smith North Pole, Psych. Susan Stitham Dover-Foxcroft, Maine, Engl. David Turcott Seattle, Wash., Biol. Men of Hess Hall display their true carnival spirit and ingenuity around their entry into the 1969 Winter Carnival Parade. 0iP!m ' VK; 42 » Campus Events i 43 i Log sawing sponsored by the Wildlife Club brought warmth to those too cold to stand still as spectators. To an enthusiastic audience, Linda Welch is sold into slavery for the duration of a kiss. It is very difficult convincing Ginger Bairn that there are no mice out during Alaska ' s -40 degree weather. i Paul Bunyan helps set the mood for Gulch activities. Starvation Gulch Means Sand and Sawdust Time A watchman stepped over spilled coffee freezing on the concrete floor and locked the Alaskaland Gold Dome. Inside, he locked the remains of a once-a-year University gold rush celebration, Starvation Gulch, held in 1968 on Oct. 26. At 7 p.m. the " Gulch " had come alive with a can-can line, a jail, a blanket toss, gold panning and log sawing. The sophomore class car smash, comparable in violence to an old time saloon brawl, had proved a popular activity among the cold-handed and frozen-footed until a sledge hammer ricocheted and hit a participant. The can-can line, four blonds and four brunettes, had been the attrac- tion of the evening. Sold to the highest bidder, each girl had owed her master a 10-second kiss, her garter and her company. A jail operating on warrants issued for 25 cents had done good business. Most prisoners in the Stevens Hall jail had spent 15 minutes of " time " for each warrant while others had escaped over the top of the chicken wire pen. The THEATA Club blanket toss had added an Alaskan touch as exper- ienced and inexperienced jumpers had neared the dome ' s ceiling on various tosses. After the walrus skin had ripped, gold panning and log sawing had provided amusement. By 10:30 p.m. most of the can-can girls, prospectors, lumberjacks and spectators had drifted out. When the watchman locked the door, it was 1 1 :30 p.m. and Starvation Gulch had disintegrated to damp sawdust, wet sand, paper cups and trampled streamers. » I Members of Associated Women Students chorus line kick up their heels in a somewhat unsynchronized can can. 45 With the aid of several can can girls, UA Mining Society members depict " The Shooting of Dan McGrew. A blanket toss provides a test of physical skill and thrills onlookers as well as participants. 46 Sixty dollars for a kiss from freshman Linda Peters is a stiff price to pay. even in Alaska. m% . m sislab » ' - sT - ■ " " ' Bi m .. w- xi w T) 1 1 ■Jf ' t p K — 1 j _- i H A-ssspas i HBH ik( - i mn . ' . ' « , ' ' .i-- l PVzY ; fo??zZ7 fl;;c? grease in hand, Mrs. Ann Tremarello. wife of Moore Hall ' s resident advisor, grooms sophomore Mike Jones. » The Gulch provides frus- trated students a chance to flex their muscles. Needless to say, these UA beauties are not auct- ioned off with the rest of the dancers. 47 i Acting like a politician, Paulsen launches into a spiel that ends with Hitler-like aggressiveness. Paulsen Brings Warmth Laughs on a Cold Night Attracting probably the largest crowd ever gathered in the Fairbanks area, Pat Paulsen brought the warmth of laughter to a mixed mass of students, children and parents on a cold Nov. 4 evening. Arriving unexpectedly, Paulsen came to Fairbanks as a supporter of Ernest Gruening who was seeking re-election as senator via a write-in cam- paign, but the featured comedian of the Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour talked mostly about his candidacy for President of the United States. Since a summary of his mock campaign had been televised locally the previous night, Paulsen ' s " very excited to be here. ..fabulous town like to settle down here some day, " standard greeting brought screaming applause from an audience packing both bleachers and covering the floor of the Patty Gym. As a presidential candidate, he said, " I see myself as a common, or- dinary, simple savior of America ' s destiny. " Once, he launched into a diatribe of nonsense syllables having intonations of long-winded political speeches, and then paused significantly and asked, " Are we a generation of truth seekers or are we American? " After UA coed Margie Nillson contributed to his campaign fund in the campaign ' s standard manner, by buying a kiss from him, Paulsen concluded, " Gruening is in a fight for his life, and I can ' t picture him in any kind of fight. " A comic with expression, Paulsen presents himself to his audience, considers the reaction and laughs himself. The communication is complete, the audience is happy and Pat Paulsen ' s mission is accomplished. 48 " Well yes, but this wasn ' t in my routine, " Paulsen seems to say as he accepts a kiss from a campaign supporter. Although word of Paulsen ' s coming was known only about 24 hours in advance, one of the largest crowds Patty Gym has ever held assembled to see and hear him. imj.«itirtii i-Mi : u IM » J ■■ ' 49 k V topp y The Pozo - Seco perform with expression. Susan Taylor with a mellow but full-bodied voice puts her soul into a song. t Harpers Bizarre PozO ' Seco Singers (| Entertain Listeners They came, they played and they entertained. That seemed to sum up local reaction to a Nov. 1 5 performance of the Pozo-Seco singers and a March 7 performance of Harpers Bizarre. The Pozo-Seco singers, Susan Taylor and Don Williams, sang folk-rock music to an attentive aud- ience who filled the half of the Patty Gym used. They played guitar and harmonica and were backedon the electric guitar by Ted Kline, who has been with the group since last June. Don and Susan have been " doing their thing " together since fall of 1964 when a group Don was in was playing at the same place as Susan. During rehearsal " she just chimed in and I liked it, " said Don. The name, " Pozo-Seco, " was suggested by a geologist friend and is used to label a dry well in oil drillings. The group thought the name appropriate since they " had been tryin g for a long time without making a gusher. " Brought to Fairbanks by ASUA, Harpers Bizarre added professionalism in entertainment to the 1969 Winter Carnival. Ted Templeman, Dick Scoppettone, lead singers; Dick Yount, bass guitar, and John Peterson, drums, emphasized a soft sound, but their performance ranged from country-western to folk, rock and even the " hip beat " of 1958. To bring the group to Fairbanks cost $5100, and ASUA made $3700, according to ASUA treasurer Dennis Freeman. CI Amid bright lights that make their white suits look luminescent. Harpers Bizarre give a fast moving concert filled with musical professionalism and finesse as their intent looks show. Although credited with a soft sound, some of their music verges on hard rock. f-v-: : - .:-: ' ' Standing before Dormition Abbey on Mt. Zion are John Selle and Gwendolyn Glandon, two students on the Israel trip. A group of Alaskan university students walk down a narrow road in Isreal. UA Students Spend Christmas In Israel For some University students Christmas vacation was spent taking a two-credit course in sociology. Of course, it wasn ' t so bad considering it was a comparative cultures course mingled with sightseeing around Hebrew University in Jerusalem, Israel. Called an " Academic Adventure in Christmasland, " the three week excursion included approximately 20 students from UA and UA ' s Anchorage Community College. Ar- ranged through an Anchorage travel agency, the trip was open to any students interested on a credit or noncredit basis, who could pay $695 for the round trip air fare, accomo- dations, breakfasts and sightseeing. One week of the Dec. 22 to Jan. 1 1 tour was devoted to sightseeing and social activities in Tel Aviv and Jerusalem and included a one-day stopover in Amsterdam, Holland. The two- week course at Hebrew University included both classroom lectures and field trips. One field trip was a visit to where the Dead Sea Scrolls were found. According to James Irany, associate professor of socio- logy with the community college, " We studied the importance of culture on the adjustment of people. This new nation of Israel provided a rare apportunity to observe and study the factors of politics, education, rehgion and economics as they contribute to the emergence of a new culture in a land that gave birth to one of our oldest cultures. " i k ' - ' ' ' ? C ' UAl. 52 » » Trip Takes Pin To the Big City To a boy from a village of 63, what ' s the difference between his home and a city of 319,000? To Abraham " Pin " John of Arctic Village, traveling with KUAC Program Direct- or Jim Ludwig to Rochester, N.Y., for Christmas revealed the difference to be a big one. After meeting Pin in autumn while making a documentary on the village, Ludwig aroused interest in his idea to take Pin home for the holidays. Through a THEATA Club bake sale, a Moore Hall dance and ASUA and Kiwanis Club donations, the 9-year-old Ath- abascan-Kutchin Indian was first in what Ludwig hopes to continue as a cultural enrichment program for students from the bush. In many respects Pin underwent a cram course on modern United States society, since in Arctic Village the only building with electricity is the Bureau of Indian Affairs school. For the first time he rode an elevator, used a telephone, saw television, climbed a tree and bought a hamburger. -P ' " ponders life in a modern classroom in the Lower ' 48. " At first he was shy, " Ludwig said. " Later he got used to meeting people and shook hands like a politician. " Abraham " Pin " John of Arctic Village, Alaska, watches himself on television on a show taped in Rochester, New York, where he spent the Christmas holidays with Jim Ludwig, KUAC program director. 53 Patty Elias and Roy Corral sing folk- rock while accompanying themselves on the guitar and banjo at the Sweet- heart Ball. Left, UA students Don Young and Darles Baker watch another couple begin the evening at Wickersham Hall ' s Sweetheart Ball. PR ' s Wick Have Balls Five- days before Thanksgiving, the 26 men of ROTC Pershing Rifles Com- pany A9 elected sophomore Mary K. Huglies queen of their annual PR Ball held Nov. 23. The crowning ceremony for the sponsor of the military fraternity included a ROTC saber team performance. The ball ' s theme was " Oriental Autumn. " On St. Valentine ' s Day Wickersham Hall residents crowned Chief Buck Whit- aker of UA ' s fireball as King of Wick until next Feb. 14. Approximately 50 couples attended Wickersham ' s Sweetheart Ball in the Patty Gym foyer and danced to music provided by a section of Ft. Wainwright ' s 9th Army Band. i 54 .► ' .■W Barbara Miller, 1968 PR sponsor, and her escort walk under the saber arch formed by the Pershing Rifles saber team. Sophomore Mary K. Hughes becomes the 1969 PR sponsor as Barbara Miller surrenders her crown. i I ji ji .. " ' A parachutist drops into knee-deep snow at the end of his descent. Mike Coad, Pat Fitzgerald and Ray Pavelsky A snowshoe baseball contestant takes a flying leap to score a hard-earned point. u •»-. ' i 56 strain to hurl a blanket toss contestant up into the air. UA Sheds Cabin Fever With Crystal Fantasy Noise at noon announced the beginning of the 1969 Winter Carnival, " Crystal Fantasy, " and though it ended more quietly with a fashion show at the Alaskaland Civic Center, University of Alaska students will remember a few of the 16 events that occurred on UA ' s campus from March 6-9. Crystal Fantasy participants had a number of activities to choose from-anything from knitting to harpoon tossing. Those who cared to watch could see blanket tossing, hockey, table tennis, pocket billiards, snowshoe softball, karate, ski races, tobagganing, dog sled races, skating, fencing and sky diving. A first in the way of publicity for the Winter Carnival was scored before Crystal Fantasy began. With Harpers Bizarre posters on their backs, ROTC men and SUB personnel jumped over the edge of the SUB roof and rappeled themselves off the side of the building. Participating were Ralph Cernak and Dan Helmick, ROTC Rangers; Linda Welch, Ranger sponsor; Mrs. Carol Brown, student activities secretary; Joe Moisan, student activities director; Mike Scibor, ASUA public relations director, and Major Paul Leary, assistant professor of military science. As in past years. Winter Carnival buttons admitting their buyers to activities free were a common sight on campus. The 1969 buttons were designed by UA student John Angiak. An evening concert by Harpers Bizarre gave relaxation from the daytime activities. The group of Californians from Santa Cruz and San Francisco played to an audience of 2,000 people who seemed to ap- prove of the group ' s professionalism and never pausing performance. Levi Lott concentrates on throwing a harpoon in one of the Winter Carnival contests. ASUA treasurer Dennis Freeman said that, due to the turn-out, trying to get big name entertainment would be probably the policy adopted by ASUA. At the concert Dan McHenry and Sue Irwin were named 1969 king and queen from among seven other couples representing dorm- itories and campus organizations. At the same time, Mike SeLaine and Brenda Delan were announced winners of the knitting contest. Wickersham Hall ' s snow sculpture " Vivian Vulture, " " Ambrosia Hippo, " " Sydney Giraffe " and " Rachel Alligator, " won $100 first place prize money. Skarland Hall placed second and Stevens HaU, third. Designer of the animals and a Wickersham resident, Betty Schumacher said that since the dorms usually buUt a polar bear or igloo, Wickersham residents had wanted to get as far away from Alaskan themes as possible. One night before the end of the carnival, couples danced at Crystal Fantasy ' s Snowball Formal in the UA Commons and, on the final night, swung at a battle of the bands at Alaskaland. Student Activities Director Joe Moisan contributed the success of the Winter Carnival to student participation. " This year the students carried the great load of organization; last year my office did it, " said Moisan. " Ray Smelich as chairman and his central committee did a fine job. Next year ' s Winter Carnival is planned for March 5-8 during the week prior to spring break. 57 .«r A THEA TA Club member Sylvester Ayek demonstrates an Eskimo game during Winter Carnival. Add a lot of snow plus a pair of snow shoes, and run- ning to first base just isn ' t the same. Civil Engineering.student Harry Jacobsen adds a new twist to the Crystal Fantasy Blanket toss. M •••■«•-.• ■ ' V if as . ® ct. J [ ' :: . «=.-««— " " 4 d m ' y- 58 Right, busy skydiver guides his chute to a pinpoint landing. Lathrop High student Bill Moriarty awaits a lift from the snow after an unusually soft landing. % 59 Drama Workshop Provides Emotional Diversion After the first lasting snow fell and some began thinking about the coming winter, the University of Alaska Drama Workshop provided emotional diversion with their November presentation of Edward Albee ' s " A Delicate Balance. " The play focused on the lives of six people each attempting to exist within his own private world of terror. The characters engaged in what Director Lee Salisbury called " a constant search of what others thought of them and what they thought of themselves. " UA Drama Workshop members, Daniel McLean and Sidney Turner, played a wealthy, but bored, couple beset by the wife ' s alcoholic sister portrayed by Sally Jo Bridge and the couple ' s 40-year- old daughter recovering from her fourth divorce, played by Deborah Cowals. Another couple, played by Joe Wooster and Pattie Noran, who have been best friends for 40 years leave their home and move into the wealthy household. In their performance the cast alternated between calm, self- exploratory monologues and tense, confronting dialogues that probed and slashed in Albee ' s classic manner, said Salisbury. A funny thing happened in Schaible Auditorium during March, giving a forum to some of the best slapstick comedy and outrageous humor ever enjoyed at the University of Alaska. That seemed the view of audiences who saw " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum " directed Lee Salisbury and per- formed by the University of Alaska Drama Workshop. Old-fashioned pratfalls and mistaken identies were liberally sprinkled throughout the - bawdy musical comedy whose 18 performers were directed musically by Jean Paul Billaud, associate professor of music. The comedy, modeled after the Roman plays of Platus, was about a slave who could ana his freedom if he obtained for his young master the hand of a virgin promised to a great captain of war by the owner of courtesans next door. Confusion resulted while the young master ' s parents were away in the country and a limp-wristed head slave was left in a frenzied state of distraction to watch over the proceedings. The young man ' s lecherous father returned, mistook the virgin for a new maid and promptly wanted to orient her in household duties in the nearby house of an old man. The old man had been traveling throughout the world looking for his sons and daughter who were abducted by pirates years before. The cast included Richard Ussery, the slave; Robin Marks, the young master; Liz Griffin Stanzel, the virgin; Joe Wooster, the young man ' s father; Rouvena Currington, the mother; Tom Byrnes, the fren- zied slave, and Jeff Duskin, the old man. Everything ended with a grand climax with the slave going free, the old man finding his lost children and the young man getting the virgin. Dramatic tension abounds as Deborah Cowals portraying a divorced woman explodes in a tearful scene. Carefully balancing a cocktail, Sally Jo Bridge as an alco- holic discusses her delicate situation with Daniel Mclean M as her beleagured brother-in-law. " 60 » As a divorcee recovering from the end of her fourth marriage, Deborah Cowals receives some advice from her wealthy father. Producer Lee Salisbury shares a toast with the cast pf " A Delicate Balance " : (L to R) Tom Byrnes, Deborah Cowals, Sally Jo Bridge (front). Battle Noran, Daniel McLean, Joe Woostet ' and Sidney Turner. 61 Tom Byrne, as the head household slave, limply holds the evening meal while an old man played by Jeff Duskin asks for his kidnap- ped children. Eric Thompson, master of courtesans and occasional leper, applies the finishing touch to his make-up. Joe Wooster as the father of the young hero of the comedy addresses the audience in a soliloquy. Wooster as the lecherous Seneca valiantly Domina, played by Rouvena Currington, 62 » Master of courtesans Eric Thompson (left) ex tolls Linda Jewell ' s virtues while CarolJohnson, Mary Ann Parsley and Anna Maria Morrison await their turn. Joe Wooster dutifully carries his wife ' s bust which has been placed in tries to contain his pleasure at seeing his wife j - j r and protect, return to thwart his daliance with the new maid. 63 64 Sports 65 Nanooks Break Even In Basketball Season In a season in which UA ' s Nanooks broke even with 12 wins and 12 losses, UA ' s basketball team dominated the campus athletic scene, and senior MUo Griffin dominated the team scene. The Nanooks started their season Dec. 2 and ended it Feb. 26. Of the season ' s openers against Alaska Methodist University, which at the time had lost all 16 games ever played with UA, Milo Griffin, an aspirant for small college All American ratings said he was more afraid of AMU than any other opponent bec- ause, " they are due for a win. " AMU never made it though, as the roster below shows. For 1968-69, which was Griffin ' s last season with the Nanooks, the team voted him most inspirational ' player and most outstanding player. At the first home series, center Gary Schaefer goes up for the tip-off against Lin field. Ore. Kirk Reinke and Tom Stetson battle with a University of British Columbia player during the tense, final game of the Nanooks ' season. Home SEASON RESULTS Rival 87 Alaska Methodist University 50 96 Alaska Methodist University 62 70 Linfield College 95 81 Linfield College 101 67 Eastern Washington State College 59 61 Eastern Washington State College 59 75 St. Martin ' s College 112 70 St. Martin ' s College 72 69 University of Hawaii 86 70 University of Hawaii 89 79 Hawaii Marines 73 67 Portland State College 93 81 Portland State College 106 55 Seattle Pacific College 86 98 Valley City College, N. D. 66 91 Valley City College, N. D. 114 60 University of Puget Sound 114 65 University of Puget Sound 89 76 Alaska Methodist University 54 73 Alaska Methodist University 48 66 Simon Eraser College 65 76 Simon Eraser College 81 75 University of British Columbia 71 79 University of British Columbia 77 66 I DEVOUR VIKINGS The cheerleaders made a determined effort to bolster sporting spirit. This polar bear they drew watched contently as the Nanooks tromped AMU in two consecutive games. Two Linfield players shy away as Milo Griffin domin ates the scene. During a time out. Coach Al Svenningson points the way for the Nanooks to win. Nanook Keith Kornelis and Nanook Bill Westland watch No. 32 demonstrate his Cordell Randall special shot. 67 1968-69 University of Alaska Nanooks-(kneeling L to R) Tom Stetson, Pat Tielborg, Milo Griffin, Randy Boyd, Paul Schweinberg, Ken Ohiendorf; (standing L to R) Coach Al Svenningson, Greg McCarthy, Gary Schaefer, Kirk Reinke, Bill Westland, Keith Kornelis, Cordell Randall and Assistant Coach Ron Bash. ' The coach isn ' t going to like this kind of time out. " Coach Svenningson, Ohiendorf, Boyd, during a game against Valley City. N.D., 68 Center Gary Schaefer and a UBC player soar for the ball during the last game of the season on Milo Griffin appreciation night. Nanooks won both games of the two-game series against University of British Columbia. 4||M I I Reinke and Kornelis on the sideline geta chance to studv the other team. A psyched up Milo Griffin contemplates a foul shot as Paul Schweinberg awaits the action. 69 Nanooks, quenching their thirst during half-time, litter the locker room floor with lemon peels and paper. As Gary Schaefer goes up for a rebound on a Linfield shot. Ken Ohlendorf and Kirk Reinke stand ready to assist. 70 spl| i 1 f 4 i K kg; ii P " I ■ . ' " a fc A Z o Griffin bowls over At a half time break. Coach Svenningsc L : . itunned Eastern Washington trio. alks basketball with a worried group of Nanooks. Randy Boyd calls out his man as Ken Ohlendorf keeps his eyes on the game. 71 Linda Jewell lets the crowd know how she feels after a Nanook basket. Joan Baskin knows a great team when she ' s cheering for it; Joanie shows her spirit with a smile. Six Cheerleaders Urge on Nanooks " Six cheerful chicks chosen to cheer " read the POLAR STAR headline at the end of October. From then until the last basketball game in February. Kristi Mertz, Linda Jewell, Linda Welch, Joan Baskin, Jo Belgard and Linda Peters led UA Nanooks and stu- dents in team spirit. The cheerleading season started and ended with vitaUty. At the 1968-69 cheerleading tryouts, the UA Pep Band accompanied nine contestants who vied for positions on the six-member squad as they per- formed group and solo routines. ASUA card holders who turned out to ware who turned out to watch and cheerleading advisor Theresa Tomczak then balloted and a dance in the Patty Gym foyer followed. The last official act of the season was an equally spirted time when the cheerleaders kissed MUo Griffin at an appreciation night for the top scoring Nanook who had just played his last game for the University. One of the cheerleaders ' big efforts consisted of raising $350 through bake sales, raffles and a danc e so they could accompany the team to Burnaby, Canada, for games with Simon Fraser University. Their drive seemed to pay off at the end of basketball season since the Nanooks beat the Canadians and finished the year with 1 2 games won and 1 2 games lost. The " Leaders of the Polar Bear Pack " : Nanook varsity cheerleaders are (front to back) Kristi Mertz, Linda Jewell, Linda Welch, Joar i Baskin, Linda Peters and Jo Belgard. 72 r ' - .i I Linda Peters cannot be kept quiet when Nanooks score. 73 Team Loses 1st Game, But Gains Beluga University of Alaska ' s hockey team experienced two firsts this year in their battle for a place in the campus athletic scene. The first intercollegiate hockey game played on UA ' s rink was fought the first of February. Although Nanook pucksters lost 9-5 in a bruising struggle against Alaska Meth- odist University Vikings, they distinguished themselves with sharp passing offense and crowd pleasing body checks. Showing what Coach Jim Perry described as " potential as an aggressive team " or perhaps needing extra exercise in the —20 degree weather, Nanook players battled the Vikings in a brief eight man brawl near the end of the game. The team traveled to Anchorage several times and placed third in the fur Rendezvous tournament behind rival AMU and an Anchorage city league team, Haun Plumbers. Another first was the Beluga air dome which arrived in February and gave UA hockey enthusiasts a chance to watch the matches without being frostbitten. The purchase of the $50,000 vinyl fabric dome came through combined efforts by ASUA, UA Alumni Association and Fairbanks Quarterback Club. Althougli Beluga lost its wind in late March and col- lapsed during snow removal operations, UA ' s Physical Plant had tears stitched and the structure reinflated before the end of April. With the dome providing all winter practice and increased game experience, Nanook icemen will be a power to reckon with in Alaskan hockey next year. Ben Sheardown and an AMU player give it their all in a race to be at the right place at the right time. UA ' s hockey team consisted of (top row, L to R) Fred Heflinger, Jim Roddick, Rus Knapp, Rick Tarkinen, Dave Gaddis, Showalter Smith, Doug Grahm and Dr. John Gilmore, Director of Physical Education; (bottom row, L to R) Ton! Newton, Bob Gaddis, Ben Sheardown, Wayne Couture, Jim Mackin, Ben Taylor, Jim Perry and Ken Jones. UA hockey coach and captain, Jim Perry, poses in perhaps the last open air game at the University. 74 ■m« mm. ■■-r -V-.m. . -,Milf A UA player and an AMU player fight for that elusive black puck in a scrimmage in UA ' s Beluga. Curious spectators gather not only to watch hockey but also to look over ASUA ' s new air dome, Beluga. , - i 1 i j ' I m . t " iff 75 Graduate student Olav Hjeljord tries out the course before skier takes a turn on UA ' s slalom course, a race. Activities on UA ' s ski hill included lessons, hill racing and slalom racing. Here in one of the often forgotten aspects of skiing, members of a UA ski class herringbone up a hill. IK rj; 1 0 , :,; 1 ild«i.M::tjlrfel m 1» ' i It T Skiing on Campus Takes on Varied Forms Ski ng at the University of Alaska has always taken on varied forru due to extremely low temperatures, but always I an abundance of snow. Skiing in 1968-69 proved no excep- tion. Besides University-offered classes in skiing, snow equip- ment could be rented from the department of physical educa- tion. Fees of 25 cents a day for snowshoes and cross country skis and 50 cents a day for downhill skis were charged to off- set the cost of upkeep of the equipment. UA ' s physical edu- cation department, local and state ski associations and area high schools sponsored several instruction clinics before the snow melted at the end of March. A group of interested stud- ents and faculty planned and developed several cross country ski trails to alleviate campus traffic congestion. The group promoted the idea of integrating trails into the long-range planning and development of UA ' s campus. One trail planned was a loop from the West Ridge to central campus that ran behind Skarland and Moore halls, through the faculty housing area, down to Memorial Plaza, behind Lathrop Hall, past the Patty Gym and back up to the ridge. A ski touring and ski race, sponsored by the Alaska Alpine Club which is composed of mainly University people, was held in March in the Delta Mountains of the Alaska Range and drew many students who wanted a release for their cabin fever. The trip included touring near Cantwell Glacier and was open to anyone with a minimum knowledge of cross country skiing. Mike Race shows his form in competition on UA ' s ski hill. recreation, cross country skiing, down » ' » ' tHHj il ri; " 77 Swim Pistol Teams Show Work s Value Despite a limited number of experienced members, UA ' s swim team and pistol team did " well " according to their coaches. The swim team, which was active spring semester, got off to a late start; but once its five members began swimming 3,000 to 5,000 yards a day, they were in shape for meets around the state. In April, Pat Rice, John Edmundson, Kathy Bennett, Tom Weaver and Craig Judd competed in swimming and diving championships at Elmendorf Air Force Base and in the Amateur Athletic Union State Open in Anchorage. With direction from UA aquatics coach James Martin, formerly a varsity swim coach at Northern Michigan Univer- sity, the team competed usually in the long distance events requiring endurance. Another product of practice was the pistol team which met twice a week at Patty Gym ' s rifle range. Outstanding members awarded letters at tlie end of the year ' s sports banquet were David Hackney, William McGee and Richard Reiley. Sitting on the diving board, members of UA ' s swim team for 1968-69 are Tom Weaver, Mike Chase and Pat Rice. Aquatics coach James Martin stands in front of the team. UA pistoi team members are (standing, L to R), Terry Endlcott, Mark Harriger, Jack Distad (coach), William McGee, Gary Brooks; (kneeling, L to R) Richard Reiley, Joe Pinciaro, David Hackney and Arthur Puustinen. Wearing their team sweaters. Members of UA ' s cross country ski team stand with Coach Bill Smith a few weeks after snow melted. They are (L to R) Pete May, Gayle Gregory, Coach William Smith, Matt Dick and Mike Bailee. With Sgt. Jose Maanao, coach of UA ' s rifle teams, pose some members of UA ' s varsity rifle team: (standing L to R) Bill Bradshaw, Barbara DeSpaIn, Randy Pitney, and Greg Lucas: (kneeling L to R) Dennis Mohr, Pat McGlinchy, and Larry Smith. Rifle and Ski Teams Travel Far and Often Next to the basketball team, UA ' s varsity rifle team and ski team were sports groups that traveled the most and the farthest in 1968-69, but being " on the road " seemed to have little effect on their prowness. Traveling did have its drawbacks. For instance, when UA shooters arrived in Lincoln, Nebraska, for the University of Nebraska intercollegiate sectional, team member Greg Lucas ' rifle did not. Team member Randy Pitney ' s $400 rifle arrived, but it was broken in half at the thumbhole. That was the same meet at which Bill Bradshaw split his shooting pants. Overall for honors, Barbara DeSpain copped an AU-American rating from the National Rifle Association for the second straight year. The honor was based on her individual intercollegiate score of 297 of a possible 300. UA ' s women ' s team placed second in NRA ' s international rankings and the varsity team placed six- teenth. Rifle coach for 1968-69 was Sgt. Jose Maanao who is only six points shy of receiving Distinguished Marksman, the Army ' s highest rifle marksmanship award. UA ' s ski team participated in many campus-sponsored, 1 and 1 5 kilometer races, but their season was highlighted by trips to the Pacific Northwest Regionals in Missoula, Montana, and the U. S. Ski Association meet in Furango, Colorado. In the latter, team member Gayle Gregory placed ninth. 79 m skilled typoGraphers are Difficult To find Kidding aside, skilled printers are hard to come by. It takes six long years to learn the basic skills of typography . . . many more to master them. At Commercial Printing we ' re fortunate. By carefully selecting and rejecting we ' ve accumulated a staff of Alaska ' s most highly skilled typographers . . . experienced in all phases of the printing industry. This picking and choosing shows in every job that Commercial Printing turns out. ,C, oitimcrcial riiiting Cov Inc. 200 NORTH CUSHMAN, PHONE 4S64M8 FAIRBANKS. AL P.S.— Al really isn ' t one of our printers. He ' s a depart- ment head. Photography Gifts Souvenirs Greeting Cards Fairbanks, Alaska 551 2nd Ave. 456-5524 Your headquarters for brond name office machines: oQLYMPIA OPRIDEN o SMITH-CORONA REX ROTARY ALASKA Office Supply 1108 Cushman 456-6916 « 82 TIRED OF BEING YOUR OWN EXPERT? Wnatever the furnishings in your home or room, Norland ' s will help you find that ' final touch ' and put a stop to your monkeying around. Home Furnishings 545 Third Ave. 456-4611 SEE US NOW FOR THE BEST DEAL ON 4-WHEELS! YOUR FOUR-WHEELER HEADQUARTERS n THE M CARRINGTON COMPANY 1 1 2 NO. TURNER FAIRBANKS. 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ALASKA PRODUCED COAL ♦ STANDARD HEATING OIL FURNACE REPAIR STEWART-WARNER HEATING EQUIPMENT 508 12th Ave., Fairbanks 456-7789 At Technical Supply we like to think we ' re footloose about nearly everything except precision supplies, «Larg«»t inventory off onginooring and drafting •wppliot in Aiatica " Comploto blueprinting and xoroxing torvico Technical Supply 2nd Avonuo A Wickorshom 456-4982 NORTHERN f COMMERCIAL yomp€mu DEPARTMENT STORE AUSKA ' S PIONEER MERCHANTS Ux " NATIONALLY KNOWN BRANDS 2nd Avenue Turner Always Plenty of Free Parking 87 " YOUR COMPLETE ONE-STOP WOMEN ' S SHOP Gladys Morris Shop Beauty Salon FOR THE DISCERNING WOMANt Evening Appar«l °Daytini« W«ar Sportswear °Acc««soriot °Ling«ri« ' Boauty Car ' ' Hair Styling 408 Cushman 452-2498 i p.lfintrinity OF THC CITy OF FAIRBANKS, Alaska Serving You THE ALL-AMERICAN CITY Offices--645 5th Ave. IN THE GOLDEN HEART OF ALASKA 456 33 88 Serving Fairbanks with 3 Branches. mm " Northward Bidg. New expanded facilities. College Walking distance from University. Airport Turner Drive-in window. SAVE with ANB. i OKUttCHtat Mfion iti . ' ..Sli- .! - ; :M ' r " ' SWSPf .- v ' ' j SiijI ' ing ISeg .-,;fc.. Front cover for all issues by Mai Lockwood Special thanks to Fred Machetanz for use of his lithograph prints in the last two sections. DenaU 69 STAFF NORMAND DUPRE JANE HANCHETT SHERRY CORDEIRO PATRICIA WISEL NANCY LINCK KRISTI BYRD JOHN HANCHETT CHARLES CLEMENT DONALD HAVEL ROBERT HUGHES SPENCER LINDERMAN WILLIS LONG JOHN METZGER HOWARD RINGLEY Editor Copy Editor and Ad Manager Photo Editor Production Chief Secretary Layout Editor Business Manager Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer • r i ' i - ' Ik x:.W ' : . TABLE OF CONTENTS CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 44 FACULTY 14 CAMPUS LIFE 32 ADVERTISING 80 . ? gm wr raS 5MPr , •- €. ' • •: 6i? • 1 ' 7f ; j r% -» 4 1% 7 Vv - -K- ' . " " L V i ' i .y ' V ' fh s mnoonK cC ' axs :. " 1 Ciubs and Organ iz at ions RANGERS: (Standing L-R) Floyd Anderson, John Coghill. Sid Swerman, Wesley Matsuno, George Morrison, Jim Leer, Linda Welch (Sponsor), Ross Flavel, John Noonguick, Tom Bear, Mark Harriger, Ken Cowles, Bill Conner. Richard Hawkins, Bruce Moe. (Kneeling L-R) Merril Annungiak. Ralph Cernak, Jim Christensen, Terry Thorgard, Greg Lucas, Danny Helmick, Robert Hiller, Elliot Dennis. SNEA: (L-R) Marilee Calvin, Helen Atkinson, Kitty Metcalf, Donna Thies, Lynn Irwin. a j ©p ? CIRCLE K: (Back Row L-R) Wess Murdough, Nicholas Naneng, Jackson Rice, Jim Christensen. Norman Flothe, Edward Kootuk, Brad Boyer, Dave Hogg. (Front Row L-R) Daniel Kurka, Bill Hao, Kenneth Gareaux, Jason Regar. SPURS: (L-R) Judi Shore, Colleen Herning, Ellen Horn, Barbara Rush, Connie Miller, Mary Hughes THEATA: (First Row L-R) Howard Rock, Patsy Aamodt, Martha Aiken, Marian Waghiyi, Lillian Tilliuna, Lucy Nicoli. Annie Kinegak, Mary Mohammed. (Second Row L-R) Carl Olsen, Levi Lott, John Angiak, Morris Kosgruk, Ray Titus, Ellen Aspelund. (Third Row L-R) Irene Reed, Bill Hao, Sylvestor Ayak, Paul Thompson, Lyman Hoffman, Mike Aamodt. FOLK DANCE GROUP: (L-R) Sam Corbin, Cyndi Wilde, Sue Regan, Randi Marks, Maya Genaux, Glenn Strait, Sigrid iVlarks, Larry Colp, Jim Baldridge. WILDLIFE CLUB: (Standing L-R) Bill Jenkinson, Walt Brunner, Spencer Linderman, Dennis Vandermeer, Ron Anderson. (Sitting L-R) Cliff Wright, Maureen Wright, Dussina Anderson, Lynn Horney, Lee Brun. • WEIGHTLIFTING CLUB: (L-R) Chris Frost, Sid Swerman, Joe PInciaro, Jim Owens, Perry Hoag. VETERANS CLUB: (Baci Row L-R) M ike Thomas, Doyle Czerski, Keith Armstrong, John Conovedr, Paul Larson, Richard Sullivan, Rudy Candler. (Seated L-R) Phil Keppler, Don Moore, Morris Kosgruk, Jerry Fogg, Lee Crook, Pat Afgan. (Floor L-R) Don Murphy, KAPPA ALPHA ML): (Back Row L-R) Dennis Cowals, Suzie Loder, Cliff Hollenbeck, Dan Rodey, Brian Pedersen, Jimmy Bedford, (Front Row L-R) Ted Loder, Thomas Greholver, Bernd Gaedeke, Florence Weber, Warren Jackson, Celia Drake. John Metzger. MINING SOCIETY: (L-R) Don Stevens, Orville Keihn, Bonnie Caley, Rich Nel- son, Jim Barker, Rocky McDonald, Patricia Thompson, Richard Reilly, Dr. Dean Pilkington (Advisor), John E. Wood (Presi- dent), John H. Patterson, Judy Burlson. 10 AWS OFFICERS: (Seated L-R) Cheryl Oberg Reger, Sylvia Bee, Faye Pounders, Cynthia Warbelow, Anita Hering. The icy Alaska Range entices Alpine Club members to its heights for a frigid trek. 11 • PERSHING RIFLES: (Row 1 L-RI Robert Phillyin, Don Johnson, Stan Smith, Mary Hughes (Sponsor), Pat Lee, S.F.C. Toome. (Row 2) Joseph Murphy, Charles Utermole, Floyd Dameron, Ross Flavel, Daniel Helmick, Robert Hanson. (Row 3) Jefferson Barber, Steven Roster, James Binkley, William Douglas, David Wewell, Larry Gaines, Jackie Lewis. • CIVIL ENGINEERING: (Back L-R) Thomas Young, Christopher Conway, iVlyles Comeau, William Conyers, Bradshaw. (Front) Richard Odsather, Roger DombrowskI, W. Mendenhall (Advisor). D. Schaefer. :dward Clarke, William -f s e 12 ALPHA PHI OMEGA: (Back Row L-R) Bill Conyers, Bob Britch, John Sweet, Jim Wate. (Middle Row L-R) Greg Weeks, Jack Orr, Randy Super. (Seated L-R) Les Ott, Dave Hogg, Paul Barth, Pat Right. ALPHA PHI OMEGA ADVISERS: (Standing L-R) John Weeks, Mike Tooley, Woody Reeves, Eric Johnson. (Seated L-R) Jim Strandberg, Dean Keim, Mr. Clarence Beers. Dr. Elbert Rice. Mill« fl fll » 13 ■ I. 14 -SsSts- i Faculty 15 ., ;;i,;iW. ■f-.j ' ART: (L-R) Arthur W. Brody, Warren W. Ottemiller, Helmut G. VanFlein (Head) ENGLISH: (Standing L-R) Robert E. Haines, Oliver D. Everette, James R. Wilson (Head), John Hulbert, and G.Bob Allen. (Sitting L-R) Susan D. Krebs, Minnie E. Wells, and Glenn W. Beaudry. 16 JOURNALISM: (L-R) Ira B. Harkey, Jimmy Bedford, Jerry Reinwand LINGUISTICS and FOREIGN LANGUAGES: (Back Row L-R) Irene E. Reed, Charles H. Parr, Bruce R. Gordon (Head), Wolf W. Hollerbach, Louis L. Renner. (Front Row L-R) Michael Krauss, Osahito Miyaoka, Brown, Karia L. Schultz. (Missing) Christa G. Hollerbach. » 17 UA Band and Alaskan high school students practice under the direction of Duane Mikow. DRAMA: (L-R) Lee Salisbury (Head), Deborah Cowals, Rowana Carringtor , Catherine Hankinson, Phyllis Phillip. i t 18 -.lilAM miA ii[ ' IBJill PHILOSOPHY: (L-R) Walter Benesch, (Student, Dennis Kane), Rudolf Krejci (Head) The horn captures the attentions and reflections of UA Band members. f a 19 i PSYCHOLOGY AND SOCIOLOGY (L-R): Joe H. Roberts, Wayne Dexter, Richard G. Possenti, George Spartz, Ted Drahn, and Lewis E. Haines HOME ECONOMICS: (L-R) Ann Walsh, Jewel Smith. i 20 MILITARY SCIENCE: (L-R) Staff Sergeant Edward Scott Jr., Sgt. Major James Gilreath, Majot- Paul Leary, Lt. Colonel Edmond J. Kennedy, Sgt. Major James L. Casey, Sergeant Harry G. Toone, Sergeant Larry R. Rockenbrant. Cadet Pat Lee presents reconnaissance techniques to a military science class. 21 imiiji ECONOMICS: (L-R) W. Harold Dinkins, Gene L. Erion, Bernhard J. Abrahansson. HISTORY: (L-R) Peter A. Shoyer, Herman E. Slotnick (Head), Ralph B. Smith. Orlando W. Miller. (Seated) William R. Hunt. 22 English Professor Susan Krebs lectures to a class, which includes an unexpected visitor. 23 • OFFICE ADMINISTRATION: (L-R) Rita J. Van Pevenage, Patricia Ann Turner, Melba Pelosi (Head) POLITICAL SCIENCE: (L-R) Edwin W. Webl ing, Ronald E. Chinn (Head) i 24 GEOLOGY: (L-R) Dr. David Stone. Dr. Richard Alfesin, Dr. Robert Forbes (Head), Dr. Tom Hamilton, Dr. Edward Berg, Diane Wetmore (Secretary), Dr. Charles Haskin, Dr. H. Dean Pilkington. MINERAL INDUSTRY RESEARCH LABORATORY: (L-R) Lawrence E. Heiner, Frederich C.J. Lu, Dr. Donald Cook (Head), Pemmasani D. Rao. Roland I. Erickson, Douglas B. Colp. 25 i f A new world opens with the aid of a microscope. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE: (L-R) William W. Mitchill, Mary Belle Allen, Jamese Morrow, Bonito J. Neiland, Gerard Swartz, Patrick W. Flanagan. 26 » LAND RESOURCES AND AGRICULTURE: (L-R) Jasper Hoffman, Dwane J. Sykes (Head), Keith Van Cleve. ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY: (L-R) Albert F. Weber, Eugene M. Anderson, Richard A. McWhirter, Maurice D. Boslet Jr., Robert Bergstrom, Benjamin L. Parmelee. 10 i- ' 27 • • GEOGRAPHY: Herbert H. Rasche (Head) GENERAL SCIENCE: Dr. William Wilson (Head) 28 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING; (L-R) Charles Gsnaux, Henry Longerich, G.W. Smith and Claron Hoskins. CIVIL ENGINEERING: (L-R) Elbert F. Rice, John L. Burdick, Kenneth Hobson, William Mendenhall. 29 ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING: (L-R) Robert Merritt, Goebel Davis, John Tryon, Ken Zorge (Head) ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT: (L-R) John H. Manning, F. Lawrence Bennett. LJU 30 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING: (L-RI Ronald McKay, E. Staples Brown (Head), Richard Nelson. MATHEMATICS: (Back Row L-R) Thomas Head, John Colberg, Robert Brown, John F. Jewel (Middle Row L-R) David Grey, Terry Krize, Terry Endicott (Seated L-R) Barbara Williams, Patricia A. Andresen, Philip A. VanVeld ■ huizen, William R. Cashen. 31 32 Campus Life 33 Caught near sunset on a winter afternoon the sun silhouettes steam rising from the heating plant. 34 An art student makes a study of the macabre. I Moore Hall students enjoy a Charll with the cartoon troupe. Stealins a not-so-private moment in Skarland lounge a UA couple discuss something undoubtedly of great importance to them. own Christmas after decorating their lounge windows 35 Coed Patsy Aamodt enjoys a watermelon break during All-Campus —. Day activities in spring. UA coed Audrey Ambrose, former Miss World Eskimo, lounges on a sofa in Skarland Hall. 36 Students hustle through the crowded doorways of Uuckering Building for morning classes. Maria Batterbury stares down a telephoto lens m what was to have been a candid picture. 37 Two actressi opening nigh 42 VMiaMl A U.S. Army rescue team " rescues " injured UA skier Tom Compton after a mishap during Winter Carnival races. % 38 Photographer Spencer Linderman records the travels of a cow moose and her calves across the road from Patty Gym. " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum " make final costume alterations before rformance. N ? ' % ■? ' - w ' M ry i v-f w f What was it you said about Moore Hall ' s Open House? Artists add women ' s touch to Moore Hall. Relaxation is hard to come by. 40 Elsa Billingham knows silkscreening is serious business. 54 - 40 or Fight! 41 SUB information booth, here manned by Phil Rigby, helps to keep students and others informed and entertained. Musk-ox calves take time from their busy schedule to pose for a Denali photographer. ' S Sleep is very often where you find it. Time in the library means many things - sometimes even study. 43 4 iJ A moment from " The Devil and Daniel Webster " ' I Actually, this is only one of many dramatic minutes in Sarkis Atamian ' s sociology class. A jaunt on a hippo, part of UA ' s yearly frozen zoo, is enjoyed by On a winter afternoon Mts. Deborah and Hess rise out of the Alaska Range above the broad ice-fogged Tanana Valley. ' i y ' ■■• ' • ' .- ..: , " ' Ml st» SS v S I ■ Professor Jimmy Bedford explains the finer points of film processing with 7-UP to his basic photography class. U of A was the scene of a series of seminars on drug abuse in the United States, second semester. 45 And if I attach this wire here, the whole lab blows. Many levels of skiing were evident on the bunny run behind Patty Gym. When the flowers come out in spring, so do the footballs. i ' ■ ' ' B swj Registration provides hours of red tape for everyone. The best view and safest ride in the world. Busty la Doubt waves to his her fans during a pep rally. 47 A Greenland Eskimo challenges Sylvester Ayek to wrist wrestling. Martha Aiken and Patsy Aamodt pull fingers. Jim Ludwig and Levi Lott leg wrestle. Morris Kugszuk practices his baton twirling. Sylvester Ayek watches as Martha Aiken does the high kick. Sylvester Ayek demonstrates the seal walk. 49 " OK, now you put your left leg on my shoulder and I ' ll put my right arm here, and then . Mark Buckley from Lathrop gives his all during a pep rally skit. Most definitely! Somethin 50 JoeMoisan, Student Affairs director, poses with part of the new UA mascot Moore Hall President Pat Bookie gives a distressed look during a pep assemblv- ist be done about the parking situation. 51 Tutorial Project member assists a local elementary school student. A silver casting technique is shown to Mimi Wyatt by instructor Bill Ottemiller. Ah. . . how wonderful the life of a noble Roman. 52 Dave Hogg and Nick Naneny collect snow for the annual snow sculpture contest for Winter Carnival. Lathrop Hall displays its Playboy bunny ensignia in a multi-colored psychedelic design that reads " Lathrop Coed Dorm " . Director Lee Salisbury assists with make-up for " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum. " 53 ,.. «5, Per taps the engineers were trying to emphasize the need for parking space during engineer ' s day " activities " . Students in Duckering return to class after a fire drill. Janice Gull: Ready for the downbeat. " Vm 54 Students getting high in the gym. An incoming Freshman looks over the campus. r " . . i ; v ' ' ■ 1 55 k ' 0f. R . ■%- i mm i it«K Don ' t form one line eight clerks waiting. Students begin work on ice sculpture. iM r I i I I I I I I I II 11 II |i Student musicians perform at concert during the Festival of Arts. 57 Denali photographer, Spencer Linderman, captures part of the uniqueness of Alaska with this shot of " plug-ins " next to Duckering Buildir 58 r 4 tf ' og obscures other buildings in background. " " " fBr , 59 c The Musk Ox are valuable animals for their wool The Polar Star competes with a student ' s study time. Chief Whitaker shows the girls of Wick the efficiency of the Fire HalL 60 John Palmes plays for the ' Styrofoam Mountain ' Concert at the UA. 61 Jean-Paul Billaud performed in concert at Schaible Auditorium for the public. Crystals of snow at -50 degrees. 62 immer strokes his way the length of the UA ' s intercollegiate size, heated pool. . The crowd nears the end of the confusion of registration. An ironic juxtapositioning of campaign attitudes occured during one of the spring semester " Sound-Offs " . Christie Mertz concentrates on band music. The Arctic Health Research Laboratory is the sight of many environmental experiments. 65 N Jose Ordonez, padded off from the dormitory world, tries to catch up on his studies. You say you have no car, Bunkie? You say you missed the bus? You say you ' re too tired to walk? Is that what ' s troubling you? So try the old thumb. Have you ever seen such a bod, in a Heradean pose thinks not 4 a if Scrape the chin, scrub the teeth, and scour the face . . . Pat Rice, Jim Crawford, Jose Ordonez and Glen Strait perform the masculine morning rituals. Finally, someone who grooves on Commons ' food. 67 A lot of Skarland ' s ' To The Tallies ' ended here. Registration is a big thing every year. ROTC Queen of 1969 was Carol Collins. Jim Johnson and Harry Aoki presented their program " The Moods of Man " in earlv February. 68 Starvation Gulch brought high prices for legs this year. A little study is good for the sole. 69 Keith Clement searches for creativity in his art work. Body painting is fun! Wick girls and their friend serve as zoo guides at th 70 A biology student learns proper disection techniques. This Eskimo game stands its practitioner on his ear. ter Carnival ice sculpture. 71 After six years as Dean of the College of Arts Letters, Charles Keim submitted his resignation to return to full-time teaching. UA Nanooks defend their honor against AMU. Goodnight . 11 .i:M B THIS WAS B{ 1922 KiMK«««W »JRRS«l 72 Students display their pie-eating prowess at Lathrop ' s Open House. -cribe their philosophy on the pyramid ickering. jATORl, MUNDi;. .... . pls Wurpus ri She year nineteen t enty two -itTrtis WAS Efftim ■;tHEN over the place spread ' ' R SAW this «S BAO. and he cast k GhEAT lER THIS STONE SHALL BE REMOVED BY IDIOTS ■I COME OPON .THIS PLACE. AND-, THE STONE WAs ' 1«IKT OF MANY BEASTS CAME " t ERE ' . THEN THE ■ STDNE. AND IT TOO WAS REMOVED. ON TH fr : EARTH. TREM ' bleD H(0 THERE WAS TERRIBLE MORANtltJMS. AND THE ENfelNEER SAID • " T l t THIRD STDNE... •• I DrTioN 1967 73 Professor Jimmy Bedford discusses photography techniques with jourtmlism students. Constitution Hall, or the SUB as most students call it, is a central meeting place on campus and houses all Student Activity Offices. 74 This layout on the Underground Press was one of the exhibits the journalism department arranged in the Bunnell building. An ice cream cone seems almost out of place in this icy setting. I Whether she knows it or not, this coed ' s thumb shows what most students think of registration. ' ■ ■■ ■■■ ■ —I IMI X ' 75 Spencer Linderman and Olav Hjeljord " roughing it " in the Brooks Range. The boardinghouse reach practiced in Lathrop Lounge. Seek and ye shall find in Hess Hall. 76 Interested students listen to a lecture on Marxism, given by Dr. Krecji. ITie average winter snowfall of 60 " is dramatized by this scene of the University woods. ■ ' t . 2 77 A visiting music instructor conducts Alaska high schc, music convocation at UA. A coed struggles through a text in the old librar A little known task at the registrar ' s counter is a gun check as demonstrated by this youthful Alaskan. 78 i . - .i M s,idents from all over the state in the annual Tlie overcrowded library forced students to find study space in a variety of unconventional places. Synchronized swim class demonstrates during Festival of Arts. f ' •■ ' R- . m 80 ¥ Advertising H plM 81 5 31 2nd Ave. Avakoff ' s Jewelry ♦ GOLD AND IVORY CREATIONS DIAMOND SETTING WATCH REPAIR 45 6-5 010 IBGIIIII li II GLASS 1249 Noble 452-2394 ' Alaska ' s Oldest Bookstore ' ADLER ' S BOOK SHOP Dave and Mary Adler, proprietors 209 Cushman Box 1599 HIGH STYLE AT LOW COST IN OFFICE FURNISHINGS Fairbanks Office Supply 552 3rd Ave. 452-3001 • A CIOHT TO DEPEND DN Q 202 Noble 452-441 1 CENTURY LIFE INSURANCE at Gordon Wear Agency r k£jUM3sE J ' 0 V J Plumbing and fleating ' Dependable Plumbing Contractors ' 505 Kellum St. 452-3521 Golden Nugget Motel 38 Rooms with Full Facilities 900 Noble St. 452-5141 82 1969 TORONADO Cadillac Oldsmobile GMC Trucks Pontiac ' We ' ll be here tomorrow to back up what we say today. ' Aurora Motors Inc. 416 1st Ave. 452-3300 Whatever you need in printing, our modern equipment and our experi- ence assure you of a quality job, done on time, at a price you ' ll like. Temporary and permanent employment service 1 Key Employment Business 1416 Gillam Way 452-3281 83 it Full protection for your home, life, car, health and business. Kenneth A. Murray Insurance 330 Barnette St. 456-6646 NORTHWARD Building Apartments • 200 EFFICIENCY, 1 2 BEDROOM UNITS • Furnished or Unfurnished - Electric Kichens • Maid Service Available • Free Parking COMPLETE SHOPPING CENTER IN THE MALL 3rd Ave. Locey St. 456-4274 ' . .. . » 84 whether you ' re in th student or faculty set. Norland ' s will make •• ••■••m ' your ' setting lore pleasant. Home Furnishings 545 Third Ave. 456-4611 ujl . " S . -? j-i ■4«¥ » ' ?t ' Largest inventory of engineering and drafting supplies in Alaska Complete blueprinting and xeroxing service Technical Supply 2nd Ave. Wickersham 456-4982 85 FURNACE REPAIR STEWART- WARNER HEATING EQUIPMENT 508 12th Ave., Fairbanks 456-7789 V and are as synonymous as Griffin ' s and: Photography r Souvenirs Greeting Cards 5S1 2nd Avo. Fairbanks, Alaska 456-552 ' 1 86 40 Years of Service to Fairbanks Alaska Insurance Agency All Types of Insurance Nordale Hotel 456-6671 John Grace Butrovich Men GonsoUdated SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR PHONE 453-1281 SERVING MORE PLACES IN ALASKA THAN ANY OTHER AIRLINE ALASKA ' S FIRST AIRLINE FLYING AMERICA ' S NEWEST JET 87 why put up with the bug in your bug? ® ? :?: AUTMOBIZED DEALER " f ' Jeep ® Take it to — A B AUTO SALES, INC 618 Airport Way 456-6161 Lo€ hum0pd Photographer for Quality ¥ Commercial - Industrial - Advertising - 14S1 Laurene Box 2251 FAIRBANKS, ALASKA 99701 456-4333] 88

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

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


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


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


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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