University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1970 volume:
M« v iA:H •■•■X N • M- UEHfiM f i y? r 4 • s.. ;;,; .. ' " ■ ' i - . ' vt K ' L " .. H ■J m:r- ' ' - ' : m.. The dawn of an era in the Land of the Midnight Sun Photo by: Spencer Linderman Photo by: Frank Henry DENALI 1970 University of Alaska College, Alaska North Slope Oil The 1970 ' s begins a new era for Alaska filled with growth, development and progress; and yet it is an era Alaskans are regarding with mixed emotions. The discovery of oil at Prudhoe Bay on the North Slope has been the primary cause for Alaska ' s growth both internally and in prestige. The North Slope is a 70,000 square mile area which extends some 500 miles east to west and 50 to 200 miles north to south from the Brooks Range to the Arctic Ocean. Sizable portions of the North Slope have been set aside by the federal government as a Naval petroleum reserve and a wildlife range. Between these two preserves, both state and federal acreage has been opened for petroleum exploration and pro- duction. It was in this area, at Prudhoe Bay, near the ' Beaufort Sea, that the big Alaska oil reserves were found. Much of the controversy over the oil discovery in the North Slope area is in the field of conservation. The problems with the permafrost, the tundra, the grazing areas for the wild game and the nesting grounds for many species of waterfowl have not been solved. There is also a threat to the wildlife and the vegetation of an oil spill or a breakage in the Trans Alaska Pipeline System, which is soon expected to receive its ok on construction. To some Alaskans these problems raise the question of the value and worth of progress. Yet to other Alaskans this is a dream still in its beginning phases; the progress has been long in coming and the expectations and hopes for the future of Alaska are great. An oil rig, one of approximately 50 completed, dot the North Slope. The SS Manhattan arrived at Point Barrow September 23rd with the idea of the shipment of North Slope crude oil to the U.S. East Coast via the Northwest Passage appearing inevitable. Unknown student(s) decorate the Trans Alaska Pipe- li(te System ' s display to the east of the library. ITE OF ALASKA 23RD OIL AND GAS LEASE SAlI ALASKA HAf SCHVICC NC ' t Si 6[ n 6i 5t rt Hi I? im lot -■ 91 M ■ I ;•• ,-r ■■2k VI IK IM I ' ' tf ' i S£ SI ;[ $ 9 OjUOillO Alaska sold 179 tracts for a world-record $900,220,590 at the state ' s historic 23rd Oil and Gas Lease Sale in Anchorage. " One small step for man, a giant leap for mankind " . Neil Armstrong A new dimension in space exploration opens for the ' 70s Photo by: Leo Salle Tanana Valley — Chena Road Alaska — a land where nature ' s wonders abound 1. A night view of Moore Hall, Bartlett Hall and Skarland Hall along Yukon Drive. lo ; Jg Photos by: Spencer Linderman 11 r S ji Si!! ' " Growth-expansion. These two words are key factors in describing UA and what is happening here. Our enrollment has increased and with its growth has come the need for the expansion of UA facilities. Parts of the Fine Arts Complex are in use-the sculpture classes are meeting in the new studio, and the housing office has moved to the Fine Arts com- plex. Construction on the dining commons between Bartlett and Moore should resume soon. At the time the Denali went to press, Hess Hall had just been leveled and the ground work had been started for the new 8-story classroom building. The new Modular units behind Lathrop were scheduled to be ready for occupancy within 2 weeks. Additional married student housing and faculty housing is still badly needed, to say the least. Committees are working to try to find some type of solution to alleviate the problem. Something must be done in order to keep our present faculty, in order to draw new faculty and to keep our married students in Alaska. The new Bio Science Building on the West Ridge UA campus growth Construction on the prefabricated Modular units continued throughout the winter despite the cold. 12 Construction crews work in the new auditorium in the Fine Arts complex. 13 Library Moves To Fine Arts Complex Lonnje Chestnut has the " world on a string " during the library move. 14 Approximately 220,000 volumes were moved September 30th to the new 5-floor library which is 7 times larger than the former library located in the Bunnell Building. The moving was accomplished by the physical plant crew the library staff, students, faculty and administration volunteers. More tTian 3,000 cart loads of books were taken to the library with only a few minor mix-ups in shel- ving. The biggest problem arose when the ramp at the Fine Arts complex was blocked while construction workers laid new sidewalks. When the Denali went to press, all of the tele- phones were not connected; the fire alarm system had not been installed, and there is no smoking in the new library. The English department is now located in the library along with department offices and some class- rooms. 15 Richard Thompson helps a little person select some books. One of approximately 30,000 cart loads of books taken to the new library. 16 Linda Briggs relaxes in the periodical section of the library on the bottom floor. Library workers straighten and rearrange the card catalog after the move. 17 Photo by: Spencer Linderman 18 Photos by: Spencer Linderman 19 Record Registration for ' 69-70 Despite a record high enrollment of 2,225, registration and orientation progressed a bit more smoothly than it has in the past. Preregistration last spring seemed to have helped the situation, but there were still the seemingly endless lines, the signatures of almost " nonexistent " persons, and the usual clearance from the nurse. The trip to the book store proved to be its normal hassle-books arrived late, or were sold out early. The need for a larger book store was again apparent--as it is each semester. Orientation, placement tests and speeches coupled with moving into your new " home " for the year is all a part of university life--and what a way to start! Student Affairs secretary Carol Brown was on hand to meet new and returning UA stu- dents. Devan Martin, Gary Brooks and Pam Thomp- son wait at the Fairbanks train station for luggage and a ride to campus. Lines, long lines are the characteristic feature of registration. 21 You hurry up and wait your turn in long lines during registrations. I thought name, rank and serial number was all you had to give? 22 President W. R. Wood Students at any major university are, we hope. In a truly total learning environment. Yet, I wonder occasionally if our students here - or the faculty, or the administration, or the President, for that matter -• always have time to appreciate our environment, which is not only one of learning but is also one of glorious physical splendor that adds so much to that learning. We are, for example, at the top of the world; or to express it another way, only 130 miles from the Arctic Circle. We are, moreover, envied for the beauty of the Northern Lights which shine over our buildings and landmarks with such brilliance. In winter our campus has the mysterious snowspread atmosphere of the Hall of the Mountain King - a lost, dark place. Yet, this can be at two o ' clock in the afternoon. In summer students stroll as our campus shines with sof t, golden sunlight ■ yet this can be at midnight. The first moon exploration rocket could be seen virtually the longest on our equipment and from our campus. ' Some of Russia ' s advances in space were first tracked by our scientists -- the Russian ' s launchings a brief victory for Communism, perhaps, but in reality a challenge for the United States that resulted in Universal progress. The people of Alaska have invested a very great deal in their University. Its students and its faculty are capitalizing on this investment to increase our knowledge, to increase our experience, and to in- crease our participation in the true pioneer spirit of the truly magnificent learning environment - of this Northmost Star. Uf e.UioA. William R. Wood President 23 ' ' msf ' . ' . rf »- ■ • ■ . •ft V -- " IW! " . 26 I ACTIVITIES 27 Photo by: Spencer Linderman 28 Table of contents Activities 28 Sports 80 Classes 98 Colleges, Administration 180 Advertisements 196 .J W - 1 • ' ■ J W : t Ife M • ' P89E HV PP f H g H Tv iP ' ' - ' HK wi 0 H , ' Hp • " sgH K x .. 29 Merl and Harvey gaze at the awe inspiring figure of Lincoln in Washington, D.C. Merl Herbert and Harvey Paul visit a fire station in Rochester. Alaska Natives visit lower ' 48 Harvey Paul and Merl Herbert frolic as only children can in front of the White House, on their trip to Washington, D.C. 30 Merl Herbert is shown between Jim Ludwig, one of the sponsors of the project, and Joe Gargiola, the interviewer on the Dec. 23 edition of the Today Show. Sen. Ted Kennedy (D. Mass.) tries his hand with an Eskimo yo-yo the boys brought for him, as Jim Ludwig, Barb Ester and the boys look on. 31 The Pin Project, started by Barbara Ester and Jim Ludwig in 1969, provides an opportunity for Alaska native children to see other parts of the U.S. The 1969 participants left Fairbanks December 17 and returned January 12. Two of the three children, Harvey Paul, from Kongiaganak, and Merl Herbert, from Chalkyitsik, went to Rochester, New York, accompanied by Barbara Ester and Jim Ludwig. This trip was supple- mented by a trip to Washington, D.C. and New York City. The other child, Walter John, Jr., from Venetie, went to San Francisco with Merry Prochaska. Cameras and supplies, furnished to the children by Mr. Kennedy in the Co-op, allowed the children to take as many pictures as they wanted. When they returned to their villages they showed them to their fellow villagers as a type of report. Next year, cameras and supplies will be furnished by Eastman Kodak. The children were selected to go on the trips on the basis of applications submitted to the Tundra Times. The Times liad printed an article about the prajetft and. h asked for applications. The children also sent in two letters of reference, including one from their elementary teacher. The ASUA, Alaska Federation of Natives, Fairbanks Native Association, local merchants and service clubs sponsored the trip to Rochester. The trips to Washington, D.C. and New York were sponsored by the Association of American Indian Affairs. The two Alaskan boys met children of various ethnic backgrounds when they visited an inner-city school in Rochester, New York. 32 Before leaving Alaska, the boys visited Pennys in Anchorage where Harvey compared himself to a manikin while Merl and Walter looked on. Photographed by John Metzgar " Gee, it ' s so big " was the boys ' reaction to the Washington monument. ' K 4 4 irf « I Merl Herbert, bottom, gives a boost to Harvey Paul as he climbs a tree in Rochester, New York. 1,000 run record-breaking marathon Starting off, with only 26 miles and 389 yards to go. mm ' i Lonnie Chestnut conditions for the race in the pre-marathon. 34 Ge tting up at 8 o ' clock on a Saturday morning to run 26 miles would seem like a highly disagreeable task to most people, yet more than 1,000 hardy souls arose early on the morning of September 30th to run in the University of Alaska ' s Equinox Marathon. Held annually for the past seven years, the Marathon had its greatest amount of participation this year; 1090 people took off from the starting line and 821 participants made it to the finish line. The 269 non-finishers in the race earned rides back to the finish line as a consolation prize. Tired participants hope the end is near. The winner, Spencer Lyman, finishes in 3:02:51 The Marathon is open to anyone with enough gumption to enter. Runners from all over Alaska and the Continental United States have entered. Spencer Lyman won 1969 ' s race with a time of 3:02.51. He bettered Ed William ' s 1965 record by 4 minutes and 9 seconds. Lyman is a Junior at Oregon State University. The Marathon starts in the parking lot of the Patty Building and follows various cross-country ski trails past the Musk Ox Farm, through the Ester Dome area and back to the campus. The whole race covers a distance of 26 miles and 365 yards. 35 Nerland, Wick win " Beef Battle " The Battle of the Beef was fought October 4 in the Patty Gym before a record attendance of 150; the number of entrants and spectators almost out- numbered the total figure of 1968-69 intramural program participants. In the women ' s contest, the second-place Commuters ' team accused first place Wickersham of having an unfair advantage in the pulling contest because of the " starchy " Common ' s food. Wickersham also took third and fourth places. In the men ' s division, Nerland tugged two straight over Bartlett for a fast win. The prize for this battle of muscle was a free steak dinner at the Club 11 for all winners. The unusual " Battle of the Beef " trophy with a steer on top is presented by Coach Al Silvers to Nerland winners: Charles Gutten, Jim Christiansen, Jeff Barber, Arne Erickson, Bob Erickson, and Karl Rejniak. Wearing Moore Hall T-shirts, Moore girls, led by Marti Brooks, gave the battle a valiant try but lose anyway. 36 Referee-Coach Al Silvers makes sure all participants get a fair tug. An " anchor " woman digs in and pulls hard. Both hands and knees are used in this effort to win. 37 Carlos Montoya performing for UA and Fairbanks audience. UA entertained by top performers Carlos Montoya, famed Flamenco guitarist and composer, entertained a capacity crowd October 17th in the Patty Gym, where he received four standing ovations. Montoya, a Spanish gypsy, arranged and com- posed the seventeen selections he played by com- bining old Spanish gypsy music with his own relaxed style. A final encore was a flamenco version of " St. Louis Blues " , a W.C. Handy tune. Montoya ' s second visit to Fairbanks was sponsored by the UA ' s special events committee. 38 Josh White, Jr., singer and guitarist, performed before an audience of 250 on September 19th in the Patty Gym. White, Jr. sang a variety of songs ranging from pop tunes to country-western, protest songs to rural Negro ethnic songs, using for transition either a spotlight, change of position, or humor. He was given a standing ovation at the end of his two-hour performance. White has been a professional singer since age 4, when he appeared with his father at Cafe Society, a night club in New York City. He continued working with his father for seventeen years before starting on his own. Vincent Price, star of horror films, visits UA campus. The famed star of horror films, Vincent Price, visited the UA October 2. Price, chairman of the Indian Arts and Crafts Board of the Department of the Interior, was in Fairbanks for a speaking engage- raent. Price has lectured at 223 colleges, speaking on man and his art. He told UA students that, " Through art, man can perform in equality with other men. " Missouri-born, Price had tremendous enthusi- asm for Alaska, saying that, " the people impressed me the most. " Josh White grooves with the sound of soul during his campus performance. 39 Gold rush spirit captured Noah Jack participates in native dancing sponsored by the Theata Club. Nancy Cobb squeals as she attempts the log roll. John Wood gets the last laugh as he shoots " Dan McGrew. AO Happiness marks the faces of those not being tossed in a blanket. Scottie Sexton graciously receives the " Mr. Ugly " crown. The annual event of Starvation Gulch, which brings the spirit of the Gold Rush era to U A, was held on October 25 in the Beluga. Chilly participants were warmed by Lathrop ' s supjer drinks and pizza , Mcintosh ' s super oranges, Moore ' s chili and coffeeand the Veterans Club ' s hot cider and pizza. " The Shooting of Dan McGrew " was performed by the Mining Society and a blanket toss and various native dances were sponsored by the Theata Club. Stevens Hall had a jail in which students could lock upa friend for ten minutes. " Mr. Ugly " was Scottie Sexton, Mcintosh Hall, who collected more than S65. Mike Tooley won a 325 gift certificate from the Tiki Cove by guessing the correct amount of beans in a jar at Skarland ' s booth. The main attraction of the evening wasthe AWS sponsored can-can, in which ten girls were auctioned off for a total of more than $300. The auctioneer, O.D. Odsather, was later auctioned off by " Madame " Marti Brooks for $12.50. Participant in log sawing contest shows determination as he is being timed. 41 ii ' [v.JA ' . ' : ,v... ' " , ■■ ' ■ ' •, JL« 1 jm " f B Ti 1 The cast from " Spoon River Anthology " included: Jim Ricketts, Janet Bradner, Richard Ussery, Rowena Currington, Ron Wilson and Renee Morgan. More than ' ' fiddling and farming " Jim Ricketts has a " sinister air " about him as he contemplates a move. 42 The hidden life of a small town was brought out in the October 30, and five following productions of " Spoon River Anthology. " The author, Edgar Lee Masters, apparently realized that there is more to life in a small town than farming and fiddling as portrayed by the drinkers, gamblers and " shady " characters as well as the respectable citizens of the mythical town of Spoon River. There were six performances given by the cast of seven. The 75 roles were divided up among the players which included: Workshop Director Lee Salisbury, Ron Wilson, Janet Bradner, Renee Morgan, Jim Ricketts, Richard Ussery and Rowena Currington. The program also included folk songs by Jim Bartlett and Jane Haycraft. Janet Bradner displays an air of determination while performing In " Spoon River Anthology " . A close up of Richard Ussery in one of his roles. Ron Wilson and Janet Bradner, two of the stars of " Spoon River Anthology " . 43 UA firemen on 24 On the job 24 hours a day, the U A firemen not only serve the campus, but the entire College area, and in extreme cases, points beyond. The fire hall is managed by Chief ' Buck ' Whitaker with the aid of twelve students whose GPA must exceed 2.0. They are required to work a minimum of ten hours a week, for which they receive free room plus $60— $70 a month. These 12 men are split into two groups: Engine 1 for rescue and ventilation and Engine 2 for direct attack. The former is manned by Captain Tom Monk; Engineer Randy Pitney; Asst. Engineer Jay Morris; Nozzlemen Jerry Colp and Terry Cowart, and Plug- man Doug Wood. Engine 2 is manned by Captain Dick (O.D.) Odsather; Engineer Charlie Carey; Asst. Engineer and Utility man John Sweet; Nozzlemen Lee DeSpain and Bill Hao, and Plugman Eric Rice. Si nee the departure of O.D. Odsather, Charlie Carey has become captain of Engine 2 and Arlon Woodlee has become the new fire hall recruit. A seven-day drill, instructed by specialists from around the state, is required for these men prior to fall semester. Every Saturday morning during the year a three-hour intensive practical exercise session is held. During these periods, first aid instruction, fire fighting techniques, practical drills with the dorms and driver training are conducted with the goal of efficiency and speed always in mind. John Sweet plays the unconscious victim during rescue techniques practice. Equipment is frequently being checked and maintained — here by Tom Monk and Doug Wood. Bill Hao cleans the equipment after a hit (fire). This eager recruit is Arlon Woodlee. Practice of room search under heavy smole conditions is supervised by Captains O.D. Odsather and Tom Monk. 45 Captain O.D. Odsather has to work some time too. Maintaining a rigid communication system is of vital importance to the fire station. Two radios are in constant operation, one connecting with the U A radio networl and the other ' within the city radio network. Close contact is also. kept with the campus nurse and the security guard. During the year, the fire hall participates in numerous functions, including the fireman ' s compe- tition, usually held in the summer when ten or twelve men remain at UA. Here, the hall competes with other companies in the Fairbanks area for endurance and sliifl; Thi year the UA station won the pole climb with a time of 24 seconds. The closest time behind them was 36 seconds. Also, a day is set aside to show local children around the station, giving them rides on the trucks and spinning firemen ' s yarns. An open house and a fireman ' s banquet have become part of the fire hall tradition. Both are held in the station and the latter is financed by money obtained from fines levied for untidiness in the kitchen and lounge area. This fine is one dollar per offense or a much heavier penalty for non-fireman-like conduct. UA fireman are held in high esteem by all on campus. Although they are confined by obligation to the station, they still participate in on and off-campus activities, with three presidents and other officers of various organizations residing at the station. Tom Monk checks the radio communications. 46 UA women aid campus I Former Spurs Ellen Horn and Mary Hughes, present the National Outstanding Improvement Award to present members Jane Haycraft, Karen Hulshizer and Sherry Cordeiro. Spurs, a national sophomore scholastic organi- zation, serves UA and the community by supporting activities in which the student body participates. They are chosen In the spring from freshman women and in the fall from current sophomores. The Associated Women Students, affiliated with the Intercollegiate Association of Women Stu- dents, represent UA women In the formation and recommendation of University policies and student activities. Each spring and fall they award roses to outstanding UA women in recognition of scholastic achievement and leadership. Cheryl Reger, President of AWS, presents roses to Ellen Horn, Sherry Cordeiro and Joanne Peace. 47 " Stop the War Day " A plea for peace The signs speak for the thoughts of the day, " Stop the War Day " was held across the country on October 15, with groups of concerned people demonstrating for or against the current U.S. policy in Vietnam. After the rally in the UA Plaza, where students, faculty and visiting i iltaries spoke out, a peace march into Fairbanks was held. Although there were a few words of dissent from bystanders, the rally and march were conducted in accordance with the feel ings of the day. 48 Senator Mike Bradner, one of many speakers pres ent, favored withdrawal. » The significance of Moritorium is expressed on the faces of students. A crowd gathers for Moritorium Day. 49 Peace marchers gather outside the SUB. 50 Americans for America Rally Sarkis Atamian emphatically supports government policy. On October 30, the Americans for America, a group ot students concerned with conditions in America, sponsored a rally in Schaible Hall. Giving further explanation of the group, Pat Bookey, chair- nnan, said the group is not anti-war or anti-peace, but in support of the government. The speakers at the rally, whose topics generally supported President Nixon and his policies, were Sarkis Atamian, sociology professor; Jean-Paul Billaud, music FKofessor; Pat Bookey, student; Bruce Gordon, head of the Department of Linguistics and Foreign Languages; Ken Blair, student; Steve DeLisio, Fairbanks lawyer; Chuck Clutts, student; John Holme, state representa- tive, and Jim Wolverton, student. Jean-Paul Billaud adds European flavor to Americans for America Day. A captive audience gathers at Americans for America speeches. 51 International club The International Club helps foreign students adjust to a campus life in a different country. It enables all members to become acquainted with people of- different races, cultural backgrounds and ethnic associations. Club activities are designed to offer any UA student the opportunity to better understand people in general, but the foreign student in particular. One of the highlights of the fall semester activity program was the club ' s fall banquet, Dec. 5 at the Pioneer Home. International Club sponsors programs spotlight- ing different countries three or four times a year. Patrick McMillan and Anna Maria Morrison danced in the " Christmas Fantasy Show " at the Pioneers Home, December 5. Japanese customs intrigue both young and old at club meeting. 52 IHHVS Bg| ra lP S Ht Choir of the North in concert. Madrigal Singers ' Christmas concert. Music Department MUSIC DEPARTMENT Music Department curriculums are de- signed to fulfill two principal objectives: Culturally, to teach music skills, know- ledges, appreciations and attitudes to enrich student ' s humanities knowledge. Professionally, to prepare students who want to teach and those who want to enter the field as professional performers. The university band, orchestra and choir is performed in by music majors or interested stu- dents. The famed Choir of the North is mem- bered by UA ' s top performers who audition to join. This year ' s performances were highlighted by several tours for UA musicians. The Choir of the North, the band and the orchestra all performed in Southeastern Alaskan towns. The Choir of the North presented a concert in Juneau before the state legislature. 53 54 KUAC-Student broadcasting I IP ' • I Station KUAC, UA ' s educational radio station, has grown since its 1962 beginnings to the point where it has the prospect of becoming one of the primary information sources for all Alaska. Thirty-two students were trained in broad- casting this year. The station provided general cultural, educational and informational program- ming to local residents and to people of other regions of Alaska. This year, for the first time, KUAC served as an instructional tool, on a exper- imental basis, for a local school district. In November KUAC was named one of the 73 truly Public Radio stations in the United States by the Corporation for Public Broad- casting (CPB). Chosen out of 400 non-commer- cial radio stations, KUAC is now eligible to receive supplemental operational funding from CPB. KUAC was awarded a $5000 grant by CPB to produce a series of 13 half-hour radio pro- grams dealing with the class-cultural conflict being experienced by Alaska Natives today. Once completed, the series will be submitted to the National Education Radio Network which is membered by almost 150 stations airing nation-wide. Radio may be the most effective and eco- nomical means of reaching the remote regions of Alaska on a continuous schedule. KUAC is an important step in that direction. UA ' s station hopes to figure in the establishment of a Bethel radio station by contributing as a trainer and pro- grammer. s V - V 1 55 Polar Star Staff Scott Loll, Sports Editor; Judi Shore, spring semester Editor; and Louie Verellen lay out an edition of the Polar Star in the 3rd floor SUB backshop. 56 The Polar Star was published on Thursdays this year. Fall semester staff was headed by Michalene Pendleton. JudI Shore served as spring semester Edi- tor. Polar Star was noted this year for its new in-depth reporting which exposed new material to UA students, faculty, administrators and Fairbanks resi- dents. Large stories for UA journalists included dis- crepancies In the construction of the Fine Arts Build- ing and the revelation of Atlantic Richfield Conv pany ' s plan to sponsor $2.6 million in UA faculty housing. in addition to those pictured, spring semester Polar Star staff included: Terry Cowart, Business Manager; Laurie Sisson, Advertising Manager; Jane Hanchett, Lisa May and Riley Snell, reporters; Michalene Pendleton, Inquiring Reporter; Kathy Ken- drick, Pattie Noran and Nels Becker, Backshop and Gene Whiting, Circulation Manager. Ben Stewart, backshop; Judi Shore, Editor; Sharon Alpert, backshop; Howard Ringley, photographer; and Normand Dupre, Managing Editor often looked fuzzy after meeting one of those 2:00 a.m. deadlines. Sharon Alpert types copy for the Polar Star. 57 1 The UA Rangers stand with their sponsor Barbara White. ROTC prepares for tomorrow The Reserve Officer Training Corps has beconne a familiar sight at U A. Membership in the corps of cadets numbers more than 1 1 0. The course provides for freshmen and sopho- mores to study weapons and military history, and for juniors and seniors in the advanced course to study tactics and military leadership. Extra-curricular activities are sponsored by the department. The Ranger platoon teaches guerilla warfare; the Pershing Rifles teaches organization and military protocol; the ROTC rifle team shoots matches in conjunction with the corps of cadets;the men ' sdrill team teaches advanced drill; the women ' s drill team acts as hostesses at brigade functions; and the color guard presents the nation ' s colors at U A events. The Women ' s Drill Team added a feminine touch to precision drill. 58 Company A-9 Pershing Rifles surround their sponsor Judy Fox. P - SI O ROTC Rifle team, front row: Bill Webb, Fred Wilson Greg Lucas and Coach Sgt. Maanao. Back row: Gay Dunham, Chris Smith, Bob Larson and Bob Beconovich. The Men ' s Drill Team uses marching and rifle drill to fill their programs. The five-member Preservation Hall Jazz Band inspires the UA audience. Hot Jazz group visits UA The five-member Preservation Jazz Band played before an enthusiastic audience of 750 in the Patty Gym on November 1 6. The " hot " jazz tunes with their dash of calypso flavor, inspired the audience into clapping, stamping, whistling and shouting. Part of the audience danced on stage during the band ' s final encore. The members of the quintet played the clarinet, cornet, trombone, piano and drums. The blind cornet player belts out vibrant jazz tunes. 60 The Good Timers On October 5, the Good Timers, musical comedians, entertained UA studentsand local residents in the Patty Gym. Appealing to the listeners ' various tastes, they played tunes from 1930 ' rag ' popular and folk, to their own renditions of current hits. Originally from Abilene, Texas, the group has been performing as a unit of the USAF Band since 1968, although they began together before they entered the service. Sergeants Jaerrel Elliot, Pat Hamilton, and Clark Walter of the Good Timers, perform in the Patty Gym 61 Judy Fox chosen P. R. Queen Judy Fox, Queen of the 1969 Pershing Rifle Ball. Pershing Rifle royalty: Vonda Oberg, Mary Ann Parsley, Queen Judy Fox, Margaret Amberger and Julianne Chase. 62 Julianne Chase is escorted through the arch of corssed swords by Jeff Barber. Retiring P.R. Sponsor Mary Kay Hughes escorted by Tom Monk. Judy Fox, a sophomore sociology major, was crowned Pershing Rifle Queen at the annual P.R. dinner-dance. The ball, attended by more than 50 couples, was held at the Ft. Wainwright Officers ' Club November 15. As P.R. sponsor. Miss Fox will assume the responsibilities of hostess at P.R. functions, attend weekly meetings, and help with fund-raising projects. Princess Vonda Oberg dances the coronation waltz with Floyd Damron. 63 Theata Club involves Natives 64 66 Unknown student(s) decorate TAPS pipe A sample of the pipe designed to carry oil from the north slope to Valdez was situated on campus east of the museum during the fall semester. The day after the pipe was laid by the Trans Alaska Pipe System (TAPS) unknown st udent (s) began decorating. Most of the white paint decals objected to the pipes ' installation on the delicate arctic tundra; either because it would destroy the tundra and, therefore, jeopardize the surrounding ecological balance or because it would deface the earth. At the time of Denali publication, TAPS still had not received a congressional go-ahead on the pipe system. However, that had not stopped construction comfjanies from stocking supplies of pipe in anticipa- tion of a favorable congressional move. Stock supplies of pipe, machinery and men were begun as early as 1969. Weather and politics considering, estimates of a pipeline completion date range from early 1972 to 1973. Another section of pipe was enclosed in a sealed-off area behind the Bio Sciences Building on the hill. The Arctic Environmental Engineering Lab- oratory is conducting weather, erosion and endurance tests on the pipe. The installation of the pipe seems inevitable; forces in favor of laying the pipe operate a much more powerful governmental lobby than do those dissenting. With the pipeline will come a new Alaska; more money, more people, more cities, more crime, more pollution and more modernization. With it will go clean, open spaces, unlocked doors and free wild- life . . . with it will go frontier Alaska. 67 68 69 STORY OF A PHOTO STORY Step 1 : Find a likely subject i Step 2: Come in for close focusing. Step 3: Sometimes subjects are more than we can handle. 70 1969-70 Nanook cheerleaders are Dee Kern, Rich Kern, Maryanne Parsly, Judy Marrfiall, Humphrey Stephens and Vonda Oberg. 72 P r 73 Bartlett Hall finally got their phones. Home Ec. Association member Marlene Viale calls the number for their fund raising cake walk. I dreamed I raided Skarland Hall In my Maidenform bra! Harlem Stars entertained UA and Fairbanks audience at the Patty gym. 75 - " " Im 76 I 77 Campus Scenes I 78 79 80 ■• ' ;■,•-::(: ' ; il ' ' . ' -. " : ' ( ■ ' )! ' ' t£M UA Nanooks on the move with Jim Perry, 11; Dave Gaddis, 5; Benny Sheardown, 8; and Fred Stevenson, 6. Nanooks win 4, lose 7, tie 1 82 Dave Gaddis, 5; Tom Hillis, 7, and Bill Armstrong, 1, protect the UA goal. UA Captain Jim Perry talks to a member of the Oiler B team, the opposing team as Bill Armstrong, 1, and Benny Sheardown, 8, look on. Jim Roddick, 9, and Fred Stevenson, 6, have a mix-up behind the UA net. 83 Jim Roddick lies badly stunned after crashing into the boards at Sports Arena. After a few minutes rest he skated back into action. IPWiliVB Fred Stevenson and Bob Gaddis attend injured UA player Jim Roddick. SCOREBOARD 3 Alaska Methodist University 12 5 Alaska Methodist University 11 5 Alaska Methodist University 14 9 Alaska Methodist University 6 S Alaska Methodist University 13 8 1st Nat. Bank Blades 6 6 Hohn Plumbers 3 3 Whitehorse Centennials 6 6 Whitehorse Merchants 9 9 Whitehorse Huskies 9 6 Anchorage Inter. All-Stars 7 8 Anchorage Inter. All-Stars 7 :i Wayne Coutoure, 12, and Fred Stevenson, 6, in pursuit of the puck. 84 UA hockey team on the offensive as Bob Gaddis, 5, heads down the rink. A fight for the puck in the corner. 85 ' :4j.jsm : V The 1969-70 Nanooks: Russ Clark, manager; George Houston; Ron Punton; Arlon Woodlee; Jackie Lewis; Tom Stetson; Keith Kornelis; Kirke Reinke; Gary Schaefer; Don Carson; Ken Ohiendorf ; Cordell Randall; Paul Schweinberg; Randy Boyd; Tim Shea; Tony Vaska, manager. The front row includes: Al Silver, Assistant Coach; Al Svenningson, Head Coach; Milo Griffin, Assistant Coach. A losing season for the Nanooks , . §g HSPW Two UA Nanooks race against time and the other team to make a basket. 88 Coach Svenningson gives instruction to Paul Schweinberg on a certain play while Assistant coach Al Silver looks on thoughtfully. Thinned ranks hamper Nanooks Tim Shea saves the ball from the hands of the opposition. it ' s a jump ball ! 89 UA rifle team takes top honors at shooting matches ' I The UA Rifle team pictured with the Midwinter trophy: front row; Marcie Young, Nini Flavel, Chris Allen, Pat McGlinchy, Randy Pitney, back row; John Wood, Dave MacDonald, Peggy Bixby, Larry Smith, Mike Doxey, Gary Brooks and Barabara DeSpain. 90 The Rifle Team shooting in prone position during a practice. During the fall semester, the team shot against the Tanana Valley Sportsman ' s Association and Eiel- son and attended one of the largest college matches at Kansas State University. 56 teams competed at this match at KSU and the UA team placed 10th. With matches to be held in Anchorage, Reno and Seattle during spring semester, the team says the competition will be tough, but they have high hopes for the women ' s section. John Wood kneeling while he watches team mates. 91 ASUA Senate I Associated Students of the University of Alaska (ASUA) promotes and provides self-guidance for the development of a wide range of balanced and contem- porary co-curricular activities. Included in these activ- ities are special interest groups, departmental clubs, honoraires, religious organizations, military groups, and service organizations. ASUA specifically sponsors the yearbook, the Polar Star, all campus social events and the varied Student Union programs. Pat Rice opened the school year as ASUA president, but resigned before the end of the fall term because of a heavy study load. Bill Hao served as president the remainder of the fall term and the spring term. During the spring semester, ASUA began to take on a new face. ASUA officials began looking to involve students not only with campus concerns but com- munity and state affairs. Bill Hao ASUA President 92 I Swim team Ski team One of the moments of decision in an intramural volleyball game. Participants of an intramural swim meet prepare to dive in. 94 Intramurals provide fun I and exercise A swimmer takes a plunge during intramural swimmin] 95 Faculty candids Robert W. Brown, head and professor, Dept. of Mathematics James R. Wilson, head and professor, Dept. of English Rudolph W. Krejci, head and professor, Dept. of Philosophy 96 I Theodore H. Ryberg, director of libraries Donald J. Cook, head and professor, Dept. of Mineral Engineering Roger J. Sheridan, head and associate prof., Dept. of Physics 97 ■■ 98 mr m i mi - ' j fi i Graduate Students just permanent fixtures! Judy Ballinger English Dorothy Buhler Math Bill Bennett English IVIax Buhler Math Janet Bradner Interdiscipline John Chang Biology Mike Bradner Economics Robert Clasby Marine Science Sam Corbin Geology Jim Deininger Geology Dr. Sharad Dicksheet Larry Duffy German Chemistry Emily Brown Guidance Alfonso Condal Geophysics Terrence Endicott Math lOO I Walter Gnagy Geology Stephen Hall Elect. Engin. Olaf Hjeljord Wildlife Manag. Jerome Hok Ecology Hiroko Horiuchi History Dor ald Johnson Regional Plan Jack Kerin Geology B. Krishnappa Elect. Engin. Spencer Linderman Wildlife Manag. Comparative anatomy students dissect mammals during Fall semester. 101 William Lorentzen Elementary Ed. N. C. Mathur Geophysics Charley Matteson Geology Bob MCHattie Geology N Richard Meneghelli Education Prefabricated apartments are due for completion by January to ease housing needs of UA ' s married students. Elizebeth Mills History Margaret O ' Bernier History Steve O ' Brien Wildlife Manag. 102 Melvin Olanna Jose-Luis Orcionez John Palmes Arts Crafts Geology Biology Christel Percival Counseling Psych. Roger Pitts AnthroF)ology Robert Portwood Chemistry Chris Putnam Business Admin. Martin Scharf Anthropology Michael Sinnott Secondary Ed. Philip Sisson Math Marie Smerjac Elementary Ed. Glenn Strait Interim Richard Swainback Geology Alfred Sylvie Journalism Kathy Vaupel Secondary Ed. James Wolverton Education 103 Pascal Afcan Art Patrick Aloia Education Bill Armstrong Civil Engin. Ronald Anderson Wildlife Manag. Mary Kay Ashton Business Admin. Senior class 70 Aided by beer and cigarettes, Don Partridge and two cohorts prepare for another day of classes. Glenn Bacon Anthropology Ben Barber Education Jim Barker Mining Engin. Sylvia Bee Education Condon Blacka Business Manag. 104 I Jack Boyd Geology Randy Boyd Poli. Science Robert Britch Civil Engin. Bunny Brown Biology Willie Brown, Jr. Psych. Soc. Walter Brunner Wildlife Manag. Lawrence Buck Education Lynn Burlingame Business Admin. Richard Bush Mining Engin. Robert Castoldi Wildlife Manag. Jim Clay Fish. Biology Keith Clement Art William Conyers Civil Engin. Gerald Colp Geological Engin. Linda Cook Home Ec. Tom Corberry Management Keith Cornelius Civil Engin. Wayne Couture Wildlife Manag. Sherry Davids Business Ed. Lee DeSpain Sociology 105 George DeVillar Philosophy John Dick Civil Engin. Ronald Doubt Mary Ann Douglas Shirley Drury Education Anthropology Biology I M 1 1 — Jf Normand Dupre Journalism Cathryn Endicott Chemistry Two UA students take advantage of the fine weather to frolic in the plaza between classes. Richard Entuhistle Psychology Carol Ernst Education Barb Ester Poll. Science Jill Fanning Elementary Ed. Ken Fanning Bio. Science 106 I Howard Fennimore Chemistry Gisela Fisher Office Admin. Arnold Garner Elect. Tech. Karl Gaskiil Wildlife Manag. Francis Fitzgerald Geography Dennis Freeman Business Beverly Gillespie Elementary Ed. Lynn Graham Biology Steven Gage Sociology Milo Griffin Physical Ed. Seniors reach their goals Leon Grothe Bio. Chem. Daryl Haggstrom Civil Engin. John Hanchett Accounting Bill Hao Anthropology George Harbeson English Ed. 107 Richard Harnois Journ. Art Linda Harris Anthro. Geog. Anita Harry Physical Ed. Raymond C. Harry Music Ed. Long hours are spent by UA ' s top-notch shooters in preparation for rifle matches. Brenda Haskett Elementary Ed. James Hayes Psychology Ed. Fred Heflinger Civil Engin. Don Hildie Music Ed. Henry Hills Psychology Perry Hoag Poli. Science Dave Hoag Education Glen Holmes Geology Lynne Horney Anthro. Soc. Percy Houtes Elementary Ed. loe Success! -At last! Robert Hughes Accounting Mary B. Hyry Art Robert Janes Business Admin. Dave Jaye Business Admin. Robert Jaye Psychology Ralph Jensen Business Eric Johnson Civil Engin. Wayne T. Jones Business Admin. Alan Jorgensen Biology Lawrence Katkin Geology Dean Kendall Lynndeen Knapp Jeff Knauer Raymond Koual Frederic Kuhlmann Elementary Ed. Speech Civil Engin. Business Manag. Biology 109 Wayne Lahti Business Ace. Heather Lang History Paul Larson Wildlife Manag. John P. Lee Business " I wonder what delectable delicacies await us today? " question Bonnie Caley and Theresa Hobby. Jon Lee Wildlife Manag. Stephen Lewis Accounting Scott Lowell Speech Journ. John D. Martin Math Paul Matsuno Business William McGee Bio. Science Susan McHenry Psychology Karen Mclntyre Home Ec. Sharon McLeod Education John Mieike Physical Ed. no Roy Minnerly Engineering John Moore Math Tony Mravie Business Admin. Milissa Muchewicz Home Ec. David P. Newell Economics Laurie Niemi Education Gary Norrgard Business Admin. Judy Oskoloff Biology Mike Palmer Chemistry Andrew Payne Fish. Biology John Penman Business Admin. Gary Peorse Fish. Biology Shamus Perry English Randall Pitney Wildlife Manag. Ron Ponchione Elementary Ed. y Douglas Pope Geography Maria Prokopiof Education Jason Reger General Science David Reger Math 111 Sheryll Reger Secondary Ed. Patrick A. Rice Pre-Med. Philip Ricliardson Broadcasting Susan Richardson Physical Ed. Marvin Robertson Biology Sue Rodey Journalism Wolf Rossmann Math Bob Rozzoni Art Emiko Satake Home Ec. Mark Schwan Biology Colleen Schweinberg Paul Schweinberg Marjorie Shelby Mary Short Elementary Ed. English P.E. German Speech Charles Simmons Psychology Laurie Sisson Art Arthur Smith III Wildlife Manag. Hariette Smith French Larry Smith Elect. Tech. 112 Joe Snow Math Daniel Splain Psvch. Soc. Dave Staib Business Admin. Kathleen Stenberg Elementary Ed. Tom Stetson Business Anna Stick man Psychology James S. Strandberg Mech. Engin. " After waiting in that long line for this kind of food, why can ' t I find a place to eat it? " Miles Stout Accounting Randy Super Business Admin. John Sweet Business Richard Tarkiainen Secondary Ed. 113 Jerry Taylor Fish. Biology Martha Teeluk Sociology Richard Thomas Business Admin. Roger Thomason Poll. Science Jeff Tipton Rioloav Michael Tooley Mech. Engin. Ivette Torkelson Psychology Mel Trelstad Secondary Ed. Patricia Turner Elementary Ed. William Van Nortrand Marlene Viale Business Admin. Home Ec. Charles VonGunten Mech. Engin. Antony Voska Secondary Ed. Lyie Voss History Paulette Wagle Journalism James Waite Geology John Walker Mining Engin. Kathy Walker English Ron Warbelow Biological Sci. 114 Linda Watson Elementary Ed. Jim Weidner Wildlife Manag. Barbara White Physical Ed. Douglas White Phys. Math Chem. Elana White Art Graduation A new era for seniors Lynn Williams Education Gary Woods Psychology James Wolf Poll. Science Pat Wright Bio. Science John Wood Mining Engin. Mary Pat Wyatt Anthro. Art Bobbie Woods Elementary Ed. Robert Yeomens Business Admin. Mary Woods Math 115 Kathy L. Adams Business Admin. Sharon Albert English Audrey Ambrose Elementary Ed. Mark Andeson Chemistry John Angaiak Sociology Junior Class 71 Harold Arab History Robert Arnold Elect. Tech. Roger W. Aulalaugh Wildlife Manag. George Bacon Anthropology Robert Barber Elementary Ed. , -.yayx f. Carl Barnett Business Ed. Bruce Barrett Fish. Biology Paul Barth Elect. Tech. Ralph Beistline Poll. Science Elsa Billingham Art 116 r .- i Peggy Bixby Psychology Emma Bonaparte Marketing Patrick Bookey Music Ed. Robyn L. Boyd Education Ronald Brandt Mech. Engin. Jim Bricky Physical Ed. Pamela Buckway Elect. Tech. Robert Bundtzen Biology Ralph Cernak Geology Desk duty isn ' t much fun, but Esther Fast wards off boredom with Pepsi, cereal, protein cubes and beadwork. 117 George P. Charles Electronics Julianne Chase Office Admin. Chuck Clement Art Lonnie Chestnut Interim KathieChilds Elementary Ed. David G. Clover Chemistry Virginia Clutts Music Ed. James Collette Linguistics John Collette Sociology Ann Cook Biology Terrence Cowart Business John Critten Economics ' W C m ' A Lee Crook Civil Engin. Doyle E. Czerski Business Linda Dalmes Floyd Damron William Dean Bob DeJong Barbara DeSpain Psychology Civil Engin. Business Admin. Wildlife Manag. Interim 118 Don DeVore Poll. Science Matthew Dick Biology David Dobberpull Mech. Engin Vickey Drake Home Ec. Mary DuLing Secondary Ed. c5- " 1 PH ■ l y V H - xT ' IP H%«k L. H 4tr 1 iJ[ John Duling Education Laura Duncan Dietetics Marty Brooks, the Madame of the Starvation Gulch Can-Can Line, exposes a sample of her charms. William Durcell Secondary Ed. David Emory Physics Dean Epperson Music Arnie Erickson Poll. Science K atherine A. Erne Art Antoinette Evans Elementary Ed. Linda Evans Education 119 [€1 Pan Ams inaugural New YorkTokeyo flight soars past UA ' s 49 foot totem pole which was carved by Tlingit Indian Amos Wallace and presented to the University by the Alumni Association in 1963. William Evans Anthropology Joe Falkner Business Admin. Fronzie Fessler Education Clintch Finstad Civil Engin. Ross Flavel Journalism Steven Foster Business Admin. Nick Francis English Nellie Franquiz Poll. Science 120 Cynthia Gensch Education John Gensch Geology William Galbraith History Greg Garlick Engineering Bob Garrett Journalism Douglas Garrett Economics Owen Gouriey History Mary Graydon English Janice Gregory Bio ' - ' " David Hackney Mining Engin. Rose Hajenga Interim Stephen Halboren Music Jim Haveman Wildlife Manag. Eileen Head Math Stephen Heckman Richard A. Hedman Education Accounting 121 Francis A. Henry Anthropology Colleen Herning Journalism Douglas Herring Sociology Cynthia Holeman Psychology irf- ' jf An avid snow slider explains the great worth of Vis Queen. Drew Holt Betty Hollowel Wanda Hopson David Horn Ellen Horn Math Office Admin. Biology Electronics Home Ec. Mary Kay Hughes Business Admin. Jim Huston Physical Ed. Gaila Jacob Engineering Jessica James Sociology Teddy Johnson Civil Engin. 122 Judy Jones Elementary Ed. Annie Knegak Office Admin. Cathy M. Klein Biology Ed Kopko Poli. Science Jack Korpi Mech. Engin. Eric LaGasa Biology Frank Land Business Admin. Jim Lentine Business Admin. Linda Leonhardt Sociology Jackie L. Lewis Physical Ed. David Livingston Anthropology Bryan Maclean Wildlife Manag. Gregory MacCarthy Business Gregg MacDonald Jr. Jim Mackin Mining Engin. English Neil MacKinnon Mining Marsha Major Interim Keith Martin Psychology 123 Peter May Physical Ed. Michael McCain Sociology Roger McDonald Fish. Biology Robert McDougal Business Admin. Pat McGlinchy Anthropology Barbara McHattie Karl McManus Laura McManus Dave Meek Adran Messer English Business Admin. Office Admin. Civil Engin. Secondary Ed John Metzger Wildlife Manag. Linda Mieike Education Music Terry Mobley Elect. Tech. Bettie Mosher Psychology Charles Moyer Journalism Don Mueller Chemistry Carol Muller Elementary Ed. Wess Murdough History German Jerry Murphy Civil Engin. Carol Murray Psychology 124 Dorothy Napoleon Elementary Ed. . and then the part you have your hand on goes like this . photography instructor Jimmy Bedford got lost. . " but somehow John Nelson Interim Olinka Nicoloi Education Michael Noel Physics Pattie Noran Psychology Gary Nussbaumer Math Frank Parker Education P ' A Jamie Parker Journalism Mary Parr Business Ed. Trudi Patterson English Marion Pell French Bertha Pete Office Admin. 125 William Polland Math Merry Prochoska Art Ed. Peggy L. Queen Journalism Mercello Quint Sociology Richard Rambert Geology Gary Rice Civil Engin. Howard Ringley Journalism Joane Rivard Creative Writing Elaine Sachse Geology Gary Sandens Fish. Biology Martha Sara Sociology Tom Satre Business Admin. Gary Schaefer Fish. Biology Linda Schandelmerr Robert C. Schmidt Biology Accounting Richard Scott Music Judy Seeliger Business Admin. Mike Sallee Scott Sexton Math Tim Shea Business Admin. 126 Maggie Sheehan Poll. Science Therese Sheehan Elementary Ed. Susan Shellhorn Elementary Ed. Judy Shore Journalism Bruce Short Biology -J Bruno Caciagli, Bill Evans, Dave Aiiovvan and Dan Davenport express their disgust with the laundry facilities at Bartlett. Gordon Stryken Business Admin. Richard Smith Music Ed. Roger Smith Geology Warren Smith Poli. Science Stan Smith Chemistry 127 Donna Stewart Music Dan Sterley Civil Engin. Terri Staib Darwon Stoneman Roger Stott Elementary Ed. Business Admin. Speech Dorothy Stout Sociology Jim Sturrock Business Admin. Dean Strid Elect. Engin. John Surina Civil Engin. Paul Taylor Civil Engin. Eric Thompson Sociology ' ♦ ' " . " - ' Vj r .i Paul Thompson Biology 128 ■mm Richard Thompson Elect. Tech. Trish Thompson Geology Ronald Thornton Education Robert Timmer Geology Hal Trost Biology Bill Tuttle Anthropology Bill Utrup Biology Dennis Vandermeer Wildlife Manag. Louellen Verellen English Pat Warren Wildlife Manag. Thomas A. Watson Business Admin. Kent Webener Education Linda Welch Speech Path. Toby Wheeler Geology Bill White History Gene Whiting Civil Engin. Richard Williams Civil Engin. Arlon Woodlee Business Admin. Al Wray Biology Lynda Zaugg Biology 129 Pat Aamodt Interim Irvin Ailes Wildlife Manag. Daniel Adams Anthropology Martha Aiken Physical Ed. Joseph Albrite Education Margaret Amberger Biology Officer Rhodes observes the Moritorium Day activities held in UA plaza. Patrick Anderson Interim Charles Anderson Civil Engin. Andrea Andrews Pre. Medical Laurie Ashby Psychology Larry Ashworth Elect. Tech. Marilyn Asicksik Brendan Babb Steve Barrett Tom Bear Keith Armstrong Elementary Ed. Interim Physics Interim Interim 130 Sunny Behm Journalism Jo Belgard Education Ann Benzel French Bradley Billiger Interim Sophomore class 72 Chris Birch Mineral Engin. Long hours of concentrated practice make the UA rifle team top marksmen. Phillip Blaker Mining Engin. Doug Blankensop Interim Jean Blanning Elementary Ed. Jim Borden Elect. Engin. Tom Bundtzen Fish. Biology 131 Gai Brady Interim Dave Brennen Poll. Science Gary Brooks Elect. Engin. Marti Brooks Art Steve Burkholder Philosophy Mark Buckley Wildlife Manag. Jennifer Bush Interim Jo Caldwell Interim Intramural sports provide a wide range of activities including volleyball. Bonnie Caley Geology Cynthia Cameron Music Ed. Kenneth Chaddock Elect. Engin. Allen Cheek English Jim Christensen Psychology Nancy Cobb Pre- Vet. Med. 132 David Cochran Physics Carol Collins Elementary Ed. Kenneth Cook Art Sherry Cordeiro Sociology Heidi Crittenden Philosophy Nancy Crozer Geology Rich Meneghelli adds a little florescent flourish to Carole Hiscock ' s everyday appearance. Harry Curran Elect. Tech. a Richard H.Curtis Wildlife Manag. Morgan Deboer Biology Peter Demoski Math Dennis M. Dooley Business Admin. Tom Dooley Business 133 William Douglas Speech Chief Whittaker gives orders to an attentive crew of firemen. Kay Driscoll Elect. Tech. Brian Dropko Wildlife Manag. Arthur Duncan Elect. Tech. Gay Dunhan Elect. Engin. Jo Ann Eaton English Arnie Eggebrecht Business Admin. Patty Ellas Education Robert E. Erickson Wildlife Manag. Jeff Estes Interim 0!% v ill ' fl V ' - Kr - m M ■■ Darrell Eversman Civil Engin. Joe Evon Interim 134 Stanley Feero Pre-Med. Craig Fletcher Interim Suzanne Flowers Office Admin. John Foster Elect. Tech. Judy Fox Sociology Mary Freeman Interim Larry Gaines Physics Joseph Gargano Wildlife Manag. Kathy Gibson Sociology Brian Gillespie Interim William Graham Speech Robert Graig Mining Engin. Gayle Gregory Biology Larry Grey Business Admin. Christine Griffing Biology Peggy Griffin Education Roxanne Guenot Physics Richard Gumm Margaret Halverson Laura Hampton Philosophy Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. 135 Jane Hanchett Journalism Nancy Hancock Home Ec. Robert Hanson Elect. Engin. Jane Hartwell Home Ec. Howard Ringley puts himself into his role as a photographer. Richard Hawkins Civil Engin. Jane Haycraft Music Ed. Mary Hehnlin Business Admin. John Herby, Jr. Interim Todd Herrick Physics Robert Hiller Betsy Hines Theresa Hobby Lyman Hoffman Roger Holeman Chemistry Biology Math Interim Physics 136 Orval Holmes Interim Karen Hulshizer Secondary Ed. Pete Iverson Elect. Tech. Larry Ingra Elect. Tech. Bruce Jackson Interim Harlen Lynn Jensen Psychology Beverly Johnson P.E. Secondary Ed. Charles Johnson Elect. Tech. Steven Johnson Geological Engin. Viveca Johnson Medical Tech. Karl Jones Business Kathy Jung Elementary Ed. Nellie Karmun Interim Patricia Kangas Home Ec. William Keele Bio. Science Kathy Kendrick Office Admin. Robin Kennedy Music Chris Kinter Mech. Engin. Gerald Kintz Civil Engin. Cheryl Kloep Office Admin. 137 Jerrold Koerner Wildlife Manag. Johanna Kokuluk Elementary Ed. Ed Kootuk Wildlife Manag. Bob Krize Interim Morris Kugzruk Biology Scotty Sexton, from Mac, steals the crown as Mr. Ugly from Pat McGlinchy from Lathrop and Joe Faulhaber from Moore during Starvation Gulch. James E. Leirer Poll. Science Mark Lenarz Wildlife Manag. Willis Long Wildlife Manag. Steve Lowell Geological Engin. Jose Louzao Sociology Joan MacDonald Biology Leona Major Physical Ed. Greg Marciniec History Bonnie Marsh Interim 136 Judy Marshall Physical Ed. Devon Martin Education Michael Massin Elect. Engin. James McDougall Mech. Engin. Judy McGrimley Education Janice Mclver Home Ec. Sheila McLean Interim Robert McMann Mech. Engin. Michael S. McQuary Betty Merrill Speech Anthropology Frank Mieike Pol l. Science Thresa Foreign Language Michael Minsch Mech. Engin. Mary Mohamad Interim Mark Molden Art Theodore Monroe Elect. Tech. George Morrison Business Admin. Dan Morrison Interim Bergman Moses Elect. Tech. Myra Munson Psychology 139 Louie Verellen looks over last years DENALI in SUB lounge. Steven Munson Interim Kevin IVIurphy Secondary Ed. Rebecca Nation Elementary Ed. John Nevin Psychology Tony Newton Civil Engin. Robert Nichols English Lucy Nicolai Office Admin. F. X. Nolan, Jr. English Michael O ' Connor Business Admin. William Of field Secondary Ed. 140 Tom O ' Grady Mech. Engin. Rob Ostby Liberal Arts Alessi Otte Civil Engin. Maggie Panek Interim Mary Parsley Business Linda Partridge Interim Jo Ann Peace Interim Kathleen Pedersen Elementary Ed. Luanne Pelagio Office Admin. Mark Pelton Civil Engin. Robert Perry Interim Carlton Peterson Interim M. Pendleton Psychology Jeffrey Phillips Business Admin. Ronald Phillips Elect. Tech. Michael Pollen Biology John Puhl Electronics Mike Race Interim Cordell Randall Physical Ed. Betty Raymond Gen. Science 141 Michale Ream Art Jim Reimer Psychology Kirke Reinke Physical Ed. Barbara Rhines Journalism Dave RIaitos Physical Ed. Frederick Robards Wildlife Manag. Agnes Rodle Journalism Gary Lee Rose Sociology Ted Saccheus English Toni Sallazzo Office Admin. Mike Salter Physics Thomas Schaafsma Biology " Ooh, how long do I have to sit here? " asks Carlotta Puckett ' s model. Joe Seckelmann Elect. Tech. Steve Sewill Interim 142 Fred Sharp Elect. Tech. Sharon Shellhorn Interim Pistol shooter Sunny Behm checks her shots at the UA rifle range. Leonard Sherwin Bio. English Terri Shoenberger Music Ed. Dianne Simonson Sociology Mike Sisson Math Lesley Smith Med. Tech. Teresa Smith Sociology Page Spencer Bio. Science Margaret Steenrod Brynhild Stringer David Stringer Dennis Stuller Interim Office Admin. Sociology Sociology 143 ' V-ZT Sharon Sturrock Office Admin. Ludwina Sundown Elementary Ed. Susan Thorgaard Physical Ed. Terrence Thorgaard Physics Juanita Thornton Office Admin. MikeTiiley Gen. Science Susie Tinker Office Admin. Samuel Towarak Education John Umhoefer Elect. Tech. Ed. Major, Laurie Niemi, checks over her assignment by the plaza fountain. Robert Umphrey Poli. Science Charles Utermohle Anthropology Edward Van Oeveren Alice Vaudrin Geology Sociology Karen Viale Elementary Ed. 144 I Ron Viol Art Lloyd Wachter Math Dennis Weaver Business Admin. Greg Weeks Interim Randy Wagner Business Admin. Coleen Walker Interim Gretchen Weeks Interim Lome White Wildlife Manag. Gloria Watson Elementary Ed. Claude Williams Geology Frank Wilson Business Admin. Patricia Wisel Math Scott Wortman Civil Engin. Jeanette Wrede Interim Myles Yerkes Elect. Engin. Jerry Young Interim Phil Younker Business Admin. Glenn Zahn Interim Bob Ziegler Interim 145 Freshman Class 73 Timothy Akeley Wildlife Bill Allridge Interim Buell Anakak Art Doug Anderson Marine Biology Harold Anderson Elect. Tech. Harvey Anderson Elect. Tech. Natasia Andrew Interim Ron Andrews Elect. Engin. Paul Asicksik Elementary Ed. Guy Bacon Elect. Tech. Dean Barber Mech. Engin. Sharon Baxter Physical Ed. Al Beasley Business Admin. William Beaty Mech. Engin. Charles Beck Business Admin. 146 Brad Mills, Rich Kearn. Craig Hollingsworth kibitz at the UA plaza fountain. Roberta Beck Interim John Beckler Interim Nets Becker English Robert Beconovich Poli. Science Everitt Beers Physics Donald Beeson Business Admin. 147 Steve Behnke Journalism Kathy Beistline Interim Bill Bentz Math Warner Bergman Mineral Tech. Ruth Bierman Linguistics William Bingham III History James Blake Sociology Barbara Boggess English Dennis Bottorff Math Bill Bounton Metallurgy Wm ' t|3B Jv ,. ' iw Poor pressure in the water system caused Bartlett residents to display their own type of pressure. Charles Bowers Civil Engin. Jim Braga Wildlife Manag. Terry Boyd Physical Ed. Randolf W. Brand Architecture 148 Shirley Brendible Elementary Ed. Dennis Brownfield Chemistry M. Catherine Brown Geography Steve Burnett Mech. Engin. H o. 1 ■ 1 1 H H 1 H 1 m ' " • ' .. Ruth Bierman " axes a match " at the Wildlife Club ' s concession stand at Starvation Gulch. Fred Burstein Anthropology Tracy Bushue English Blake Butler Engineering Colin Campbell Education Colin Campbell Geology Nancy Carney Office Admin. Alice Carroll Elementary Ed. 149 v. Lyn Cason Elect. Engin. Francesca Cava Math Chris Chalifour Secondary Ed. Lonnie Chandler Geology Frank Charles Interim Susan Charles Interim Roberta Chase Interim Merri Lyn Chilton Math Del Christian Physical Ed. Katherine Clark Interim Russ Clark Business Admin. Vince Coan Interim Don Partridge " doves " his car for Moratorium Day. 150 Bonnie Coghlan Arts and Letters Caron Coons Music Stephen Cowdrey Interim Judith Crayford Office Admin. Susan Critchfield Office Admin. Energetic frosh jump the gun Russell Cunningham Business Admin. Allen Curtis Elect. Tech. Grant Darrow Art Dan Davenport Wildlife Manag. Candy Davis Interim Carol Joan Davis Math Henry Davis Accounting Jim Davis Elect. Tech. Maxine Davis Interim Bing Demientieff Mining tech. 151 Carol Dementieff Office Admin. Glenn Bacon displays his talent with a wine sack. Claude Demienteiff Pre-Medical Freda Demoski Office Admin. Starr Lynn Dhabolt Office Admin. Cliff Douglas Police Admin. Linda Donnelly Psychology Timothy Dooley Poli. Science Paul Downes Biology Sharon Doyle English Chris Drury English Dyann Duling Secondary Ed. Ancel Earp Journalism 152 Douglass Edwardsen Mineral Tech. Mickey Eleshansky Interim Krista Ellsworth Interim James Ellis Mining Engin. Mark Espe Elect. Engin. J. J. Feurer Nini Flavel Mark Fisher Glenn Flotte Joe Folz Biology Interim Physics Mining Engin. Interim Julie Fowler Mark Fritzler Karen Frost Rocky Fuller Larry Galbreath Office Admin. Music Interim Interim Elect. Engin. Jim Galea Interim Janet Garland Elementary Ed. Michael D. Gavin Civil Engin. Marvin Godwin Business Dennis Goff Music Ed. 153 Ron Goodrich Math Michael Green Speech % Charles Greene Elect. Tech. Karl Greenewold Jr. Interim Arthur Greenwalt Veterinary Med. Karen Gresham Marine Geology Yong Griffith Math Lois Grothe Education Jane Hackney Biology Glenn Hall Marine Biology Judy Hall Elementary Ed. James Hansen Geology Robert Hansen Accounting Christine Harding Anthropology 154 Roberta Hartley Library Sci. Douglas Hartman Interim Rusty Hathaway Poll. Science Dennis Hayden Wildlife Manag. Eric Heim Business Admin. i A. Dutch Hempel Poll. Science Michael Herrick Interim Ken Hildre Civil Engin. John Hinchman Interim Carole Lee Hiscock Bio. Science Record frosh class-700 Dick Hofmann Brad Holifield Craig Hollingsworth Kim Holt Interim Interim Biology Interim Jack Lee Hopstad Biology 155 Dan Houston George Houston Greg Howe Don Humenik Fred Jacl Business Admin. Physical Ed. Bio. Science Elect. Engin. Interim Starvation Gulch entertains freshmen Noah Jack Interim Anton Johansen Civil Engin. Carolyn Jackson Home Ec. Joanne Jackson Sociology Maribeta James Sociology Bradwick Johnston Chemistry Eric Johnson Civil Engin. Jeff Johnson Business Admin. Curtis Jasper Business Admin. Leslie Johnson Elect. Tech. 156 N I Gina Krepps does " leg duty " for Skarland during Starvation Gulch. Robert Johnson Business Admin. Lynn Jones Interim Gregory Johnstone Cheryl Jones Fish. Biology Medical Tech. Rebecca Jones Psychology Ronald Jones History Elizabeth Joseph Sociology Tom Justice Elect. Engin. Mary Kane Mech. Engin. David Karelia Elect. Engin. Charles Karper Rosemary Kasgnoc Kevin Keely Sociology Anthrofxjiogy Sociology Debbie Kendler Office Admin. 157 Dorms, a home away from home Terry Kennedy Wildlife Manag. Chris Kepler Civil Engin. Charles Kinser Civil Engin. Kipp Knorr Oceanography Kerwin Krause Geology Ronald Kreher Anthropology Gina Krepps Interim Pat Krumm Art Brena Kyler Biology Cheryl Lacour Poll. Sci. Amy Lake Biology Lorene Lambrecht Geography Vic Lane Interim Robert Larson Biology Bradley Lenz Wildlife Manag. 158 I Steve Lewis Interim i Linda Lindig Psych. Soc. Debbie Kendler, Sue Whitford. and Donna Lorentzen receive proof of love from home in " care " packages. Francis Littlefield Interim Betsy Llenos Art Michael Lopez Interim Christy Lorenson Home Ec. Donna Lorentzen Interim James Dowell Engineering Regina Luke Office Admin. William Luopa Civil Engin. Daniel Lush Interim John Lynn Elect. Engin. 159 Amy MacMakin Journalism Mike IVlagnuson Wildlife Manag. Jim Mahan Interim Rosemary Matt Math Glenna Maulding Interim Lavern McCarty Office Admin. Donna McClure Elementary Ed. Donna McCord English Dan McCurdy Business Admin. Mike McDaniel Music John McDearm Civil Engin. Even our negative world wants peace. 160 Mark McDonald Music Ed. Mark McGovern Mech. Engin. U James Maclnnis Education Doug McKenzie Business Admin. 1 Margaret McLane Journalism Gin McLaughlin Interim Donald Meares Philosophy Joe Meier Interim Leon Metz Interim Hans Micholson Interim Marcia Miller Elementary Ed. Frank Minano Interim Sheila Mitchell Biology Melissa Mize Art Mike Mohan Poll. Science William Moriarty Journalism 161 % 1 g 1 ; ■ ,; ' ) Betsy Morris Interim Giner IVIorrison Office Admin. Stephen IVIueller Poli. science Wade IVIurphy Business Nicholas Naneng Accounting Glenn Nesbitt Wildlife IVIanag. Karen Newton Interim Marie Nick Office Admin. Natasia Nick Elementary Ed. Susan Nielsen Elementary Ed. Debbie Nillson Interim Francis Nigro Elementary Ed. 162 Brad Nixon Interim Deb Nixon Education Robert Nordin Mech. Engin. Judy Norrgard Art John Norris Interim Vonda Oberg Interim Jeffrey 0 ' Bryant Pre-Med. Cindy Ogden Interim Doris Oksoktaruk Elementary Ed. Roger Olds Fish. Biology Sharon Olin Anthropology Steven Oliver Psychology Garth Olson Journalism Ralph Omholt Elect. Engin. Carol Ann Osborne Art Samuel Oscar Interim Edithalisa Parham Office Admin. Sue Parker Music Don Partridge Interim Douglas Pease Biology 163 John Peter Elect. Tech. Stephen Peters Elect. Tech. Tom Peterson Elect. Engin. Allen Pollard Interim Tony Dal Pozzo Chemistry jr.JpV ! ' ' ' , Joanne Peace, Sharon Shellhorn, and Ginger Morrison begin the task of making " blah " dorm rooms " homey. " Edwarn Prendergast Poll. Science Hilton Puggar Interim Tom Puhl Physics Lou Punton Education Ron Punton Physical Ed. 164 David Rael Elect. Ed. Barbara Richards Interim Tom Ramiskey Interim Karl Rejniak Wildlife Manag. Roxane Reynolds Home Ec. Gloria Riley Elementary Ed. Patrick Roberge Interim Bill Robert Geology Keith Roig Elect. Ed. David Rosey Elect. Engin. Marvin Root Elect. Tech. Ken Roy History Jim Saiing Engineering 165 Luke Sampson Elect. Tech. Barbara Sams Interim Benjamin Sands Poll. Science Tim Satre Business Admin. Bill Satterberg Chemistry Patricia Schwoder Spanish Ernest Scott Psychology Bill See Accounting David Seeliger Architecture Richard Selgal Biology Scott Seritt Civil Engin. Jeanne Stege Interim ' X.. Marilyn Shaver Business Admin. Carol Simonsen Psychology Chrlstain Smith Wildlife Manag. 166 , » Dan Smith Dave Smith Fish Wildlife Manag. Police Admin. Frank Smith Biology Larry Smith Bio. Science Molly Smith Poll. Science Polly Smith Journalism KUAC worker Maggie Sheehan checks the controls while preparing to go on the air. Steven Smith Fish. Biology Viola Soxie Psychology Linda Spaulding Education Terry Speerstra Physical Ed. Mary Alice Spires Electronics Ed. Charley Stachiokas Poll. Science 167 Jack Stafford Elect. Engin. Lynne Stasek Home Ec. Humphery Stephens Physical Ed. Frank Stepp Wildlife Manag. Dave Sterley Business Admin. Only three years to go! Ben Stewart Interim Dana Stuve Med. Tech. Alice Strickler Home Ec. Frank Stubblefield Wildlife Manag. Thomas Swanson Physics Linda Swartz Elementary Ed. Ed Swearinger Math Cheryl Sweat English Doug Swindel Interim Gerald Summers Interim 168 Christine Tavonatti Elementary Ed. Patrick Thrasher Wildlife Manag. Elizabeth Tweet Poli. Science Corbett Upton Mining Engin. Kay Upton Biology Jay Upton Mineral Engin. Jene Vance Interim Ruth Veach Office Admin. i -v » Students excavate Athabascan site at Healy Lake with occupied strata ranging back 10,000 years during studies by the Anthropology Department and the Institute of Arctic Biology, U. of A. 169 » ' ' John Metzger relaxes from pressure of school on a Yamaha. Janet Viale Home Ec. Norman Wagoner Wildlife Manag. Colleen Vondrasek Math Emily Walker Interim Debra Ward Home Ec. Daisy Watson Psychology Russell Watson Interim Bill Webb Biology Charlotte Webb Elementary Ed. John Weise Interim Catherine Wellman Med. Tech. Beverly Wesley Sociology Bernardette White Interim Sue Whitford Sociology 170 i Max Wiese Biology Mary Wilcox Business Admin. Pamela Wilcox Vocal Arts Orla Wilkinson Interim Dale Williams Math David Williams Diane Williams Gordy Williams Raymond Williams Rourke Williams Gen. Science Math Business Admin. Math Interim James Williamson Elect. Engin. KristineWilliby Office Admin. Fred Wilson Physics Ronney Wilson Speech Norman Wolfe Music Ed. Brian Wooten Mining Engin. Mike Zdepski Geology 171 172 f ADMINISTRATION, RESEA and Colleges M Administrators form policy at UA Donald Theophilus, Jr., Academic Vice-President 174 A Laura Jones, Director of Admissions and Registrar Regulations created at this level Alfred George, Vice-President for Finance and Comptroller Kenneth Rae, Vice-President for Research and Advanced Study 175 Arctic Health Research laboratory The Arctic Health Research Laboratory (AHRL) is a federal agency associated with UA. To date, it is the only permanent research facility in North America which is devoted to the full-time study of health problems in low temperature regions all year round. There are six major research stations: ento- mology, environmental engineering, epidemilogy, nutrition and metabolic disease, physiology and zoonotic disease. For 20 years the laboratory has spear-headed much of the knowledge of factors which influence human health and adaptation in northern latitudes. It has gained international recognition for Its contribution In many fields. AHRL also includes a reference library of its own with literature specializing in fields of public health, medicine and related subjects. It also has various work sites outside of the West ridge campus facility. An Arctic Health study to observe the effects of the Arctic environment on rats. This experimental f ish drying rack demonstrates the advantages over the traditional pole-rack method. An Arctic Health virologist studies the growth characteristics of tissue cultures. 176 An Alaskan spectacle, the Aurora, shimmers in the night. Geophysical Institute Since its main opening in 1944, the Geo- physical Institute ' s research program has grown from observations of the aurora to activities encompassing fields in arctic and sub-arctic research. The main purpose of the institute is the advancement of knowledge of the earth and the environment in space, with the main emphasis on the upper atmosphere and solar-terrestrial relationship studies. Meteorology, glaciology, seismology, vulcan- ology and tectonic physics are among the programs established at the institute. There are a number of field sites operating in Alaska for the institute along with its main office building on the UA campus. Financial support through Federal grants and funds allows staff mem- bers and graduate students to obtain their research program here. McCall Glacier in the Brooks Range is one of the many areas being studied by Geophysicists at UA. 177 Marine Science The Institute of Marine Science researches and instructs marine sciences emphasizing the arctic eco- systems. The research at the Institute is based on the study of arctic marine conditions and marine life. The Institute also works with the Institute of Arctic Biology in a study of both fresh and salt-water ecosystems. Research is carried on in the study of active glacier flows and on the floating ice-island, T— 3, in the Arctic Ocean. Cook Inlet is the site of active research in the composition of sea water and the formation of marine placier strata. Emphasis is placed on biochemistry, radio and stable isotopes, chemistry, microbiology, and physical oceanography. A striking example of beauty combined with intense water sediment sampling study aboard the IMS Acona. UA agricultural experimental farm The UA Experimental Farm, located one mile from the main campus, conducts an agricultural research program for the State of Alaska. Research on plant diseases, problems with the short growing season of Alaska, fertilization studies and consumer-oriented research are among the studies done at the Experimental Station. Recently, researchers at the farm have been involved in a scientific study of TAPS as it relates to the environment. Another unique development is the study at the Petersburg Fur Station. The largest collection of marten in captivity is cared for here. Mink and a small herd of blue, white and mutation blue foxes are also kept. Studies on their eating habits, diseases, growth patterns and reproductive activity are compiled. The Instit ute of Marine Science uses this Coulter counter for measuring size distribution in sediment. 178 Institute of Arctic Biology Specializing in studies of life in extreme cli- matic changes of arctic and sub-arctic regions, the lAB is a growing center of Northern research. The Laboratory of Zoophysiology, staffed with about 25 persons, was the first to begin operations. To date, it is used for laboratory investigations on Alaskan animals. These studies include research on survival in the field of Animal Energetics, Physio- logical Ecology, Metabolic studies. Physiological Telemetry, Mammology and Biochemical System- atics. A study in the rumen function of reindeer at the Institute of Arctic Biology is conducted by grad student Ray Cameron. Musk-ox project Maintained since 1964, the breeding station for domestic musk oxen on a farm is one of many research projects carried on at UA. The musk-ox project hopes to further a wider use of the resource in areas which the musk oxen are naturally adapted to. Native to the arctic regions, the musk-ox can maintain itself in a tundra environment year-round. It is easily tamed and readily adapts to the routines of animal husbandry. It is considered unsuitable for hunting however, because it stands on the ground leaving itself as easy prey. The musk-ox offers strong possibilities to the economy and cash income for people living in the tundra and coastal regions of Alaska. Its underwool or quviut is somewhat like cashmere and therefore valuable. Down the hatch!! C ' mon fellas — you pull too! 179 Wendell Wolfe, Dean of the College of Behavioral Sciences College of Behavioral Sciences Dedicated to the study of man ' s inherent social, cultural and psychological nature, the College of Behavioral Sciences and Education offers students the opportunity for understanding these areas. The college ' s central emphasis is on how man learns and what methods are best to stimulate his mind and broaden his capacity for knowledge. Degrees offered at the college include: Anthro- pology, Psychology, Sociology, Education, Home Economics, and Physical Education. Barbara Gordon, a home economics student, cooks her way through class. 180 College of Arts and Letters Charles Keim, Dean of the College of Arts and Letters The College of Arts and Letters emphasizes the idea of liberal educations as practical and esserujal far , intelligent living in the modern world. The college encourages maximum development of hunnanitarian studies. It helps students develop individual capacities through encouraging creativity and involvement in the arts, letters and sciences which form the roots of our heritage. The college offers degrees in Art, English, French, German, Journalism, Linguistics, Music, Phil- osophy, Russian, Spanish and Speech. An art student files his way to a creative soapstone sculpture. 181 College of Biological Sciences The College of Biological Sciences encompasses all fields of biology. The main emphasis at the college is the study of man ' s function in relation to other living organisms. The ecological studies of animals and plants is one of the high points of the college. Inaddition, how snaaaffects and is affected by ecology is an important emphasis in studies at the College of Biological Sciences. Biology, Fisheries Biology, Medical Technology, and Wildlife Management are the degrees of fared at the college. i Brjna Kessel, Dean of the College of Biological Sciences and Renewable Resources A biolqgy grad student carefully measure; a salt wat r solution. 182 The primary objective of the College of Business, Economics and Government is to prepare men and women for careers of responsibility in private and public organizetipns through the different courses of study offered. It also aims to acquaint them with the kind of society they will live and work in. The college provides an education for students that will hopefully be used in fields where analytical ability will be used. Also, a firm knowledge of administrative arKi managerial skills and techniques will be used through the educational experience offered at the college. Degrees in the fields of Accounting, Business Administration, Economics, History, Office Adminis- tration, Political Science, and Police Administration are offered. Robert Smith, Dean of the College of Business, Economics and Government College of Business, Economics and Government Judy Kornfeind concentrates on accurate dictation and shorthand notes A secretarial student learns the fundamentals of an adding machine .•Ss. 5 " The College of Earth Sciences and Mineral Industry offers opportunities for students to prepare for beneficial and stimulating careers in Alaska and throughout the world in mineral exploration, produc- tion, beneflciation and management. As man penetrates deeper into aspects of his environment more basic knowledge will be needed in many fields including earth sciences and mineralogy. Utilization of Alaska ' s mineral resources has been important to the state ' s economy in the past and will be increasingly more important in the future. Majors in Geography, Geology, Geological Engi- neering, Mineral Engineering, and Mineral Industry are offered. Earl Beistline, Dean of the College of Earth Sciences and Mineral Industry Earth Sciences and Mineral Skip Ridiards afid Brad Holifield play with their fault blocks during geology lab. Industry Mathematics, Physical Sciences and Engineering Charles Behike, Dean of the College of Mathematics, Physical Sciences and Engineering The College of Mathematics, Physical Science and Engineering offers integrated department curric- ula to prepare students in the disciplines necessary to meet professional obligations of the field. The College also has an obligation to the State to provide professionally trained engineers able to design, build, and operate the engineering systems of Alaska. The College offers degrees in Chemistry, Chemi- cal Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engi- neering, Engineering Management, General Science, Mathematics, Mechanical Engineering, Physics, Elec- tronics Technology, Environmental Health Engi- neering and Oceanography and Ocean-Engineering. Two beginning physics students compute and record measurements during an experiment. 185 The Office of Counseling and Testing offers professional counseling services and specialized test- ing. Educational testing is available for students unsure of their academic majors. The department also offers instruction in study skills for students who have trouble maintaining a satisfactory grade average. Vocational Counseling enables students to dis- cover and test their special abilities and talents. A library of vocational information is maintained and each academic department has additional information available. Students may meet with professionally trained counselors by themselves or in groups to discuss problems of a personal nature. Kenneth Martin, Head of Student Counseling and Testing Office of Student Affairs Guides Students General responsibilities of the Office of Student Affairs enable it to provide services intended to assist students in making their educational careers more profitable and meaningful. While the principal func- tion of the university is to foster the intellectual growth of the student, the Office of Student Affairs aids in the social, moral, physical and spiritual development. In encouraging the total development of the student, the university is constantly expanding its student personnel facilities to meet the need for individualization in the educational process. The Office of Student Affairs is responsible for orientation activities, psychological testing of stu- dents, counseling students in personal or educational problems, financial assistance for students, medical attention, residence halls, guidance of student co-cur- ricular activities and organizations, and the promo- tion of high standards of student conduct. Campus nurse Lucille Garrison adjusts one of those nasty things some student is going to feel in a minute. 186 Student Affairs enriches student growth When Don Scott was asked how he liked his job at UA, he enthusiastically replied, " I dig it. " Scott acts as ASUA advisor, manages the information booth, oversees the master calendar and coordinates club activities. Joe Tremarello is the man who assigns students to their tiny domicles somewhere on the UA campus. Lucille Garrison operates the health center in the little house behind the SUB. Students who have paid their student health fee are eligible for services of the health center, which provides outpatient service during the day, advice for emergencies at night, reviews health exams for all students, gives TB tests and does follow-up on medical conditions. Dean of Students Robert HiiJIard exchanges a laugh with KUAC manager Sue Pittman. Head of Student Housing Joe Tremarello and Student Activities Director Don Scott find an amusing moment in their usually busy schedules. 187 Museum preserves Alaskan A picture of Alaska and its heritage is collected and maintained in the museum. Main floor exhibits include Pleistocene fossils, archeological objects from the north coast and interior Alaska and cultural objects from Eskimos, Athabascan Indians and Indians of Southeastern Alaska. The cultural exhibits are color keyed to a map showing native distribution in Alaska at the time of early contact with explorers and settlers. On the balcony level, Alaskan history is sum- marized through objects and photographs from the Russian period to the present. On the same level are mounted examples of Alaskan mammals and birds, some of these in settings showing their natural environment. Other exhibits, campus tours and special programs are scheduled throughout the sum- mer. culture Among the many displays in tlie museum is an exhibit of historical native dress An Arctic fox awaiting display peers out of its protective plastic sack. Ludwig Rowinski, Director of the University Museum 188 mmku m 189 A mow-dad deider for American Motors Alaska Motors Inc. 1648 Cuahman 4S4 4000 Custom Picture Frames A laska Gifts Souvenirs DONNA WOOD Phone 456-7958 207 Lacey Street Fairbanks, Alaska 99701 Of couTM you cant carry-out dl Poodland ' t qucrilly Corrs can dress a man for all seasons. ze-l " ' - " H m.s Lm jr ' y HI I Ik issp as . !?arfassfi3HS5i tEi sw? : " Ar ' but you can try. Foodland Shopping Circle LcKoy A Ocrffhoy 4521121 " Headquarters for the Best in Men ' s Wear " CARR ' S CLOTHING FAIRBANKS STORE 190 AIKLINE THE MOST ALASKAN OF ALL! GOLDEN ' NUGGET JETS ( a I P9 L. I t J 191 A window makes room for o student ' s dream. CongroKilorioiw on a iww dorm Bucher Ghss 452 2394 Carpeting on 5 floors of the Fine Arts Complex Congrolulcriiont on Iho now nigs. X LORCRAFT INC 400Cwsl«nan 452 142S Tho painting in tho Fino Arts CoRiplox b a Shioldt original. NORTHWARD SHIELDS PAINTING COMPANY " WE COVER THE NORTH " 454 4612 454 7762 COMPLETE DRUG STORE SERVICE FAIRBANKS HEARING SERVICE Hearing Aid Sales Service and Repair NORTHWARD BUILDING u 452-2103 192 Burgess Construction Co. presents 4 acres of Alaska Poirbanlcs $10.5 million Lbrary, Fin Art Compbx on tho UA main compu . 907 4S2 1271 Interior Electric lights the North Part of the northern light at the University of Alaska was made possible by Interior Electric, contractors for Bartlett student dormitory at the University of Alaska. Interior Electric light is nothing spectacular like a crackling aurora, but it is a simple light that gives a glow to the north that tames the wild. Interior Electric Co. 400 3rdOrcMM 456 4192 193 It takM a rool Weft«rn«r to do o good job up North Congrotulcrtions on Bortlolt Hall A now dorm moans a largor Alaska Western Mechanical Inc. Fairbanks 479 6900 or 479 6901 Congratulations on a firm footing for ttie future Moson f coMradovB foe lli Fina Art Compkx. Bottisworth Masonry 4690 Airport Rd. 479 6995 •Itadow HAH H H Fairbcmlu Contractors 479 6419 194 We ' ll be here tomorrow, to bock up what we soy today. Cadillac Pontiac Oldsmobile GMC Tmdcs Tempest MIC Insurance GMAC Financing M A Locay 4S2 1300 Burbeck Roofing topped fh« UA Fin« Arts Complex They toy congratulations. Pairfccnlu 452 1449 The Library Fine Arts Complex b a step forward into Alaska ' s future. Congratulations on a now building W.C Bowen 4S2 3442 195 When what you see and dream matter, depend on ANB to see your dream with you OfficM in: Fairbanks Delta Jet. Nenana, Tok, Eielson AFB Nome Kotzebue and Point Barrow At the UA 4mL College Rd« 479 6600 196 I Frid«n, on« sf«p of UA ' s n«wtpop«r, Polor Stor ' PH| oyn f BptfVMlHL jK r " K ■1 rind by ALASKA OFFICE SUPPLY Equipment for away from campus in it [ I f 1 1 IB B KM : not Cuihinan 4M6«I« FRONTIER SPORTING GOODS 412 2iid Av«. 4S2 2349 Building the road for the trees fk U not oosy it takot potienco and fkilL lurgB M llo m lo n has p rt»n o ondskil -iS mmm nm th«r« will b« a rood through o forest - not in ploco off it. TAPS Pipeline Haul Rood 1969-1970 Burgess-Houston Foirfoonlcs 907 452-1271 197 She ' s a UA coed so she uses a MUS telephone. When you don ' t feel like talking to yourself ftlftctricily CARLSON ' S Musician ' s supply Headquarters Instructbns Service Soles 5th Noble St. 452 30M 452 3237 Congratulations on the new Fine Arts Complex • . ' ft f ' WWEWOflMBPffi ' A building lioutinf s a Rbrary an art bulding a mutic licrfl W. P.FULLER CO. 1420 Cutlinian 454 7754 198 W9 not •newflh to b« pfporod for bo droMod for It shop ol Pinska ' s Poirbanlu Martin Pinska Stores There is nothing backward about Tripp Office Supply ! I ill OBvoNi Undorwood SmMi Corona Monroo Swooda TRIPP OFFICE EQUIPMENT SUPPLY FtHIUIKS, lUHU NTIl 199 Servwell candy is handy so ore the soups, cigorettes ond coffee Servwell vending machines are where most people run out of cigarettes, energy and luck. That ' s why Servwell machines are just outside the classrooms, near lounges, close to the SUB snack-bar, and in the dorms„ Servwell machines are there wlien you need them, when you need a security blanket, a cup of coffee, a cigarette or a candy bar. Servwell isn ' t everywhere It ' s just in the right places. 4 i Servwell Vending Co. 1003 Pioneer Id. 4S2 2l3t any amount Service Systems feeds everyone in the SUB Snackbar. Quality service is part of the Service System totem for any customer Service Systems Corp. 200 t Pepsi ' s got a lot to give Thi re " H a n« ' w national pastim - living, and making fvcrv .S4 ' nn l ct unt. Pi ' Fwispart of it all. with th« ent- rgy to U-t you livp big. and a taste that ' s higgiT than lift ' PepBiCola . . . it ' s got a lot to givf Pepsi . 201 If Hw girl driving Hm car b tmiling yew knew flie cor is a Chevrolat from Tip Top Tip Top effferi super service te keep yewr cor en llie ge. Tip Top Chevrolet Fairbanks 452 1216 Golden Valley Elec- tric Association, in cooperation with the Uni- versity of Alaska, installed two Fairbanks-Morse diesel sets adjacent to the Univer- sity power house. The large, 35,000-gallon tank, visible from College Road, provides fuel storage for the diesel electric units and for auxiliary University heating equipment. Golden Valley Electric Assoc. GVEA says more power to the UA and all of the College area wBM HMieiS 452 1151 202 SH I ■ .LJ i M 1 i Si 2 2 ■IHIHBnMVB UA Commons Diner Service Systems a subsidiary of Del Monte serves approximately 1000 UA students , 3 times a day during the school year. UA Dining Commoners Service S stems Corp. 203 204 . • T . UA Bookstore has supplies for all times 11 2 , •w«alsliirti :N When you know what to do with your time and when you don ' t HxH ' vS 205 Denali Staff Shh, I hear footsteps. . .All right you guys! . . .Please Barb, can ' t I go home now? . . .One lYiore birthday cake and I ' ll quit my diet completely! . . .Hey, is it fox or foxes? No it ' s foxen. . .Is Wild. Man. ok for Wildlife Management? . . .Do I have to come next Friday? I ' m getting married! . . .Hey, what color are your pills? . . .My ruler ' s warped. . .so is your mind! . . .Who wrote these cutlines? . . .Anyone have change for a quarter? . . .1 just have to have an " 0 Henry " . . .Can ' t I spell color with a ' u ' ? . . .Stop bitching? . . .Where ' s my pay check? . . .Anybody see Terry? . . .1 don ' t have blood in my veins-only Dekto! . . .Photo credit or no pictures! . . .Ok, who stole my proportion wheel? . . .Barb, are we really going to fini sh on time? . . .What we need here is some organization! . . .Knock, Knock, who ' s there? . . .1 don ' t know, ask Jamie . . .Why me? . . .You want me to stay how long? . . .1 need a drink! Denali Advisor, Steve Smith: " 54-40 " or Fight " Lisa May, Ad Manager John Metzger, staff photographer . ' 206 Jo Caldwell, Backshop Editor Shirley Drury; Barbara McHattie, Editor in Chief and Jamie Bright, Layout Editor Sheri Cordeiro, Photo Editor, and Shirley Drury. Dutch Hempel, staff photographer STAFF CREDITS Editor - BARBARA McHATTIE Layout Editor - JAMIE BRIGHT Copy Editor - JO DIAMANTES Photo Editor - SHERRY CORDEIRO Ad Manager - LISA MAY Business Manager — TERRY COWART Photograpliers : DUTCH HEMPEL, J OHN METZGAR CURT JASPER Advisor- STEVE SMITH Staff : Shiriey Drury , Gina Krebbs, Biii Webb, Donna McCord, Donna McClure, Garth Oison Merriiyn Chiiton, Charlie Staciolcas, John Metzger 12 13 16 22 30 31 32 33 40 41 49 51 ei 69 70 71 72 74 75 76 77 79 si 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 99 179 180 186 187 Dutch Hempel 13 15 le 47 58 66 67 68 71 73 77 79 90 91 174 175 ISO ISl 183 184 135 ISe 187 ISS Sue Rodey 20 21 22 34 35 36 38 39 42 43 44 45 46 62 63 73 87 Bob KoweluK 10 28 48 eo 64 65 66 74 1 88 Wade Murphy Institute of Arctic Biology Jane Hanchett Fairbanks Daily News Minor Curt Jasper UA News Service Geophysical Institute Institute of Marine Science Arctic Health and Research m WALSWORTH 208 Marc«Iiii«. Mo,, ISA.
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