University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 438

 

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1955 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1955 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1955 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1955 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 438 of the 1955 volume:

,Q ' f -4-A3--A--- .,4- ,, arf?-N4-,...,1T " , L + E25 . 5 A 'if ' 1 L 1 f l ' 2 :E wilt A 'xx V lv qu h, , . 1 .4 : L,fx,X f "A Q' " ' MK ,lv . , KN fs wf' "' "' Wflw 'V m ' g 1Pf A ---as E 1 ,f . 'S-fr, ' U ww' Ak'f , 2 5 jk? I ' ' TTA 2 ff, I . V ' A ' b -, I . , LAA z f X. ' jr ...f Y l' K . '-N' V' ,!!m., n hu. sx j JJ lj ,, V, JOQEJM. .N f - X.. il :M TTR! J V 5 Egg Jw C, .x.X gX.q3g by . Mx- X Ri ' f1F1'fQ ,M Q32 ,J ' ' x5F:ZiQ' 14" A--N N 0 ' f" 'AA' .A P Z ,gil LJ' X- y ' W iff ff N , A 1 X , X 5 fffy ixl Mffjk b 5 Vi Q V N 'Y Q .C J f' A '--' f '-" '- --.,..-...,.,,L...-.,.,-. ,., . ,. , . ..,. .,.., . .. ,.' .-.,. ..,,,,G, ,, N -Wviww Qrlv 'N i - 4, mu : -U Wu' 4 I , X ' f , ,S QS - ff N N , W Q f' 'T 1' ff' 'Y' f' V'Xf3-Fm'-"1 1 j -:' of - , Q y ' ' flff , - - fv V ' ' ' ' A + fl-If . ' 4 '4 fl- - f'fg 77 f ff 1 f ax Q KA TI. Af' AV V 6 W ? W K "lx , M' f' T 13 f " Q' ' 'fmx1 S of J fa ! 'N A xii . kr f va ,, ,Www ,wily X 3 . QP f O f ,. Q , Q7 N XL . H fx +f55f9' yy QW ' f' 6 If L . f In KW pg, z ,,,,, , y A A A -24 2-'fQfZi w g E1 1 J ,ff ',' W if Qu 0 ! IIAB 7, - T A4 V Q l,., X-'V -J ,-f 2 , I X 2 fp Y f X VA E? r W w V n Ik ,l ,I L N 55 Desert , I . . 111 -' ' I ni? 7 ' I-G'f'5 ,.. 5 If f f 5 0 H y x ! I v 4-s J XY qi' I ' I ' I I 1 X Y 1 X' I' Qi.-+, 1' PEGGY BJQEVE, Eclitov' I J ,!,s', , f -- JOYCE BALLARD, Business Mcmager 'affw if 1- '1QfL,if'. V1,, f . I L-, I 'ix CAY LEARY, Art Editor ' ' A Copyright 1955, Publishecl by Associated Stuclents UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA Tucson, Arizona X ' 1 - -. .. lim l'. .-'.i.i,,1 M11-,ix ,..f?qvf .1 1 if ,A ,. L si if Dedication . W . - - 4 ' fm . ha !,,, -1 I 'rivalry qw? he affai r - .l ' . J -. 'tfj . '.. , A-' w ear f ff. - . x c A ' fr , f , , lv vi" , '-,. .ig I , .. .qt up ,sly X it li 1 .fuk This vm ,,-, . ,srl ,- ,. 4 nu, in" -- '- it 'vm vi' "iii 3 I-isp, T To Bill Smith, Director of the University Press Bureau since he returned to his alma mater two years ago, the 1955 Desert is dedicated. Bill ftormally William Hawes Smith? has been an active adviser to the Desert, with imaginative ideas filling short notice demands. I-Ie is well known for his willingness to find time to give to those who need his technical advice on pub- lications or publicity. Students and staff members call upon his novel imagination. After a little jovial kidding, they receive enough thoughts and inspiration to leave them marveling at the electric personality, creative ability and diplomacy cont1'olled by one man. Receiving his A.B. here in 1935, Bill was described in the Desert that year as "top activity man of the campus, handsome, dashing young gallantf etc. He earned membership in both Blue Key and Bobcats and acted as feature editor and associate editor of the Wildcat. After winning his LL.B. at I-Iarvard Law School in 1938, Bill practiced law in Los Angeles, serving as president of the Arizona Alumni Association of South- ern California in 1948-49. if L' -Y . 1 - JV l 1 ,',-511.-' ,mil li' 'ii L54 ' .1 '-'ji '.t14i",,Q1' 3 19922-'1 23, lltli fl 'ii Wil' ' .535 ' "Eh-5 - -' ' 1 - - 1 W ' H5 1 1 ,N ,N ,ii -W 1 ,Y-3. ,- , uf. ' , ,.1 M,-fa ' 1 if-'x 1 - I-' P ks!-seq A 'I I va xl Ei 'ay I If 'rf' l X X rv x at LX :Em . ' 'Llp ,li NH Q, I H N j Sth lint' 1 Efgvxlk ,, 1 W L 'nl l TLT -J , ' , 1 I 'K Q " 4 ? c 4 il , 'I' ' , i f 1' 'Z A' ' 'J' u 14 ff if Q, r U A in ll ' X - 1 ,ami ,i ' -v,.- . ' t-I '-"' 'UHF-I If- .1 ,V 'x It ,"l 4 2 fr lFiW!lv!w c 2 f li, Ji-'f 11,-:im i ffi4,.it:.l-f' ,' -'ma ' I lj' All V177 5 4, '53L.-L f, N-ve," A. it my I: ,.- 41- I I EIU, 1 of - ,I p ,f1.,:'Q,jii.jg'Q yn-:M-v-t,s -' - im A ' I I , v. Q j'?iff ' """"'i'i Qfffft' ' 'tilt' ' I limit 1 F-iii ., -1 J' , ' gf,'rgf W 1 s- 1-a'l L .I pa ',' ,l. Ax 3 M 3-'a 1 -A 2 V. a ,-ss Ss -ss www u gal Q ss E E SA is . -H -W I W E I H My Q H Im WWI E my Hmm 3 HSM ,535 E H mix 'im-wf H f M M M mg B - W E H M I 5 E E L E E Q mm I I H E H H- II H ' , mm -f : -ss- E H WW. HN, . Vw- ,R H EW H. , Q M W , ml H HMM E H sf,-my H., HEI.-WI sms: B MW: . nmAv'm :E R :A HM X SSB E . M E E mx 1 w M E. M S .Egg Y M Km gggmg H, ggnx:m:': N HH ima E M my II H E SS 'H mW' ms M H E ms MI Iwwigsm n E sggm A m,:.7q"w3mmI N W H Ha W m xx wx-S me ss EI Em QQQXIIQHISQ B - mf :gig ss 1 . H HB " bd N ,,, W Q NVQ N323 2 MQABQWQH -Wifikfl--H W w 'Hay-EW' E M Im H mg I E E M FEE E BEEHBENE Iws5,5gwM H EWFKMMES Hang? an . sm Mis B KNEE E .glwsg nm B ' '. - Ewa -iff" A H Nei. 1 a .. ., '-1.':.fL":f .U N '-f-f-n.s:.1.'iJ'1'4f,.3311-s"' A HW . ,f , .R .' -- '?.,f'L?"1f.3'::'2'- F3YUL.WrCAf 4 '!1,'.T41'-'Qx-' M. 'A .-31,5 .,2.g1ILI'1 . ..L,',. It ,J :I 'v-" '.e' y , . , B I . W II, Egg I nt. I, -. .x xi-,. H' ' H 5,--. , '-- -TI I s mn J.: ' J-N1 f ,fijgn W Qifwf- NX q,.,- 'ln 1' "IL - , ' '-I V , -"C .. QQ?-nun xt rf, Q1 A rf: - -'w:f. . H 'Mp-'. 'z, M if '1 sw M :L . , ' ' H H 'fy I' u mg ' H KS 'fl " m - wi f ff, -. r. . sf- .!,1'Z'l . .,, lv ' ' " E 5 4-I1E:1, J 4, . S H nm I -'- ' " ' . nm V m N E Q E g 'sf-f .' . . ,5 nf, - Q 4 -nf" ' 5, -E 4,1 ' ' . U H vm ' 5 ss Via . nga W P mm -.,I W gf , , P, E I X 5 , NX In . x B I Us - mn -TE r I : mmm B' E ' KH -. Y P - . N N ,I . lx Ix 'Fil' -- ., Ni E mf . '. mam ' E nmgm a ' , ' 24 H. 'XX H .rw . I 573: .-:...l .A 1 M 851.12 ,I'J.1"'- Q swim B .' A" . .f'qj',N" H Q,-4.L - N' ,. t S :ffl '-1'3"-W g,I,1fJ'v, Bill mith ,X I Xxzz-Q.. " O vm' V .-wx. 1213.1 P A Cixi -?1:+Si'fP' "f ., A V ' I . X If A ., . K , -N -4, xxfxrfx Ne I ' abl of III HI ADMINISTRATION ..... ,lx , X .l -i'f,,".7'Y: I A K 'ffxf 1, .- ky 'K li- . Xrxuzgl f,xH'?,"2, 'l,',! K' 1 3: N . COLLEGES .... . .h. A I. A X , 5 V- xl X 1 fi' 21- I " 1' ACTIVITIES ...... iff N A t I RX ' ,551 Br SPQETS ..... :ff . " Qi:-':7.-2- . H-. -hui 3 M' 51' . I ,ali-5311511 VJ: .,,, . if ht- V1.2 ZEF: ggi. 13,1 wb, I N 5 lb ORGANIZATIONS I '--412' S 5 Nxmxi Jw' ,vi A?-w .J - PM Mm . , 5, ' f ffi",-- '.".-flzffrfww xx gs- wi-+ N - ' -4 I 'Q fr I SPECIAL EVENTS , L I - 533 I X 5 if- " ' I E- my as ' - wx Q --f'QfF.?,f ' f"5'Ffi7 ' I - gi' Im ' , x ' I I . a I I yi 4' I ..11H55JxAL. N -A -PML X J 4 From around the world and all over the nited States come students and faculty to the osmopolitan University of Arizona. 5' The 102 foreign students here from 41 untries are only a part of this atmosphere. Ilimate is Arizona's greatest drawing card to presentatives from every state who bring styles nd mannerisms from their sections of the coun- 'y. Leadership in several fields of study are a reat attraction. The general atmosphere reflects the cosmo- olitan influences. Languages overheard vary 'om western slang and frequent Spanish to iose from the other side of the World. Formal reign manners compromise with the casual anner of the Southwest. There is a club for lmost every interestg the foreign students have itroduced soccer and fencing teams. Within an hour,s drive students can attend e hullfights in Mexico, go skiing or mountain -lirnbing, delve into explored or unexplored aves, or hike on the Indian reservations. The four corners of the earth are suggested y the quartering of the colored division pages o indicate characterizations or activities of sev- :ral of the countries represented here. A sketch if a typical congregation of all these people in he "coop', opens and closes the 1955 Desert. g aw ' -. '.- ff f wf' r 1. .,. . x I 6 , ,.- , ,ykff .. , ., nw X -gr 4 M ' s- if A Q, 13gZi'fi "'!i -. W .V fa' uf ' I' .4 . 14 We fi Q - f 3' -, , - f -W ' :WZ ' - -.':'. V "-, Q '4 I 1' - 'E nr . ,f l',-jing? gs-E5 g 5 ' ff.:r.SEr'serf'1:, , 31 'f W .EI T4 ,- I ', .-' ,f 1 5'S.'- '.'-YQ Hit Ili Wi . My N' f 71114 ' iff' -6-'-tt. , 'T' '.i-ii at 14 Eg-I ,f 4 rg'-.H 5 1 -1--5, 'pw x -We f' 'A l f 'Nif,f: X - 11. 'Nh ' -4-T '. 'Qlz'l'a'!m,z" '4i.Jpj 'Wi Q' H. I. A . ' fl' . , .l ' i 'lwilllltl '9' 'f:'c fl' A. ., I , ...vt J, .. ,, ." fl filflift-il'f'.JY 4 'ff Pplli si H14p5l!'.,1,1xj'Ic?3 . Y. N , e1 If 'Yi ,e'L,ill"liHl, 'V A L J1 1 1' , lm.'iT'5glIj,Z,irl.f.y 1.,' 1' ' at fl li "U M.i!VfflPfJ'fai4 ' .Q- ,wi!' t'lwf 'ia 114,'.ufl-Agf'g- ' '- Si ii ' if "UP, 1" 1 - 31:42. . ur Cosmopolitan nivcrsit s M WH. 'ww X233-IK ss-3Q,3m Y vw'-mn mx ms E.-I-Kms ww sem EEE as Q 1-:af QL ,. Q5 ma-as ms' mn 'sm an m mm mf ms H, ss a ms mn wx in saw as mv: nm an M 5, ,M 'Q . THE STUDENT UNION TOWER X M E , ma .EE ss Bw m mass ff, naw Q 'fm 3 91: mum .N Mfr ' 'BNI .J eva 'Th -: ' " .- .I 'A --N I .,g, a fa Wm egg Bm f,,,, ragga- I -.ss n es,tfM,,.mt THE COLLEGE or BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Arizona Campus - Strictly Southwestern in architecture, the 85-acre campus centers about Old Main, which in the beginning comprised the entire school. Fifty-four new buildings have sprung up on the desert of 1891 to fill the entire area inside the volcanic rock walls which mark its original boundary. Although the buildings went up one by one throughout the first half of this century, all harmoniously conform to the warm red-brick style with red tile roofs. Like a refreshing oasis set into a residential area of the Old Pueblo and the nearby desert, the campus is colorful with cool green lawns and bright flowers as brilliant sunshine bathes the red buildings. Attractive drives, lined with palm and olive trees and evergreens, curve around Gld Main's island and border the lawns. Desert asis Among the Univer-sity's latest additions are the Liberal Arts Building, which opened its doors in 1950, and the Business and Public Administration Building, which was completed in 1952. In the heart of the campus stands the million-dollar Student Union, which is Arizonais tribute to its sons who were killed in WO1'ld War II. The bell in the Student Union tower was taken from the USS Arizona, which was sunk at Pearl Harbor. The ringing bell salutes athletic victories over out-of-state teams. After completion of Coconino Hall, the new wom- en's dormitory on Olive Road, attention turned toward plans for the modern Fine Arts Building to be built next door. Further expansion is planned to accommo- date the growing enrollment of 5,750. ,,L: : ' L..,, ', ,-ITT? .f WA!"-1'?HEs.mmli'-G-". .7i'- 1.351155 Builds Around ld Main of 1891 The University Bill, locating a state university in Tucson, was passed in 1885. C. C. Stevens, jacob Samuel Mansfeld and Seliin M. Franklin were instrumental in passing the bill, although many Tucsonans wanted the state capital or the insane asylum located here instead. Three gamblers, two of whom were saloon keepers, were persuaded to give forty acres of land for the University site. Ground was broken that year for Old Main. Two years later the building stood uncompleted, no money was available. Federal funds were received in 1890, and the construction was finished. A faculty of six and a student body of thirty-two comprised the University when it opened on October- 1, 1891. Only foiu' of the thirty-two students were actually in the college department, the remaining twenty-eight were enrolled in the preparatoiy department. Growth was slow until 1910. The 'twenties saw much expansion in all phases of the University. Four new major buildings were added during that decade, and ten buildings were constructed during the 1980,s. After 1940, growth was phenomenal, and since that time enrollment and growth has been on a steady upward climb. TREES and flowers in abundance add shade, color and beauty to the campus all year -round, as in this walk to the Auditorium. VB? 5 mga my mn wEEI-M2amM EW KB H nga Q gym Wm 'HIE EE: .wi IIIH,5f ma 2 Is ca:fgv1:.z': I . , me Aswan wa nm 'mnwiw www F IEE E, W nm mx ..: W. S inf mm :ws Bwmgigs ,. BB ' -I-3 1: wi QInmmw I mis 'Em mn nz mm w .BX EEEEZ 'E Ima H Egg ms-gn ERE was B mums www EB EEE THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY awww mn an mb E -mmmm E'm W -E E was mn x nw :E M52 K ELK aww-m m-E E-E aw- E Q I Z B 1 an: my hm an m a E . mn Eu ns Is a Is I I In If , U I 'f NIE II .HI HN E mn 5,6 I E I I I In In 2, I mm s 6. fps, I mmm' ms ms'V ami! mnfmum I ,. H 5:11538 I EXW mn.-I E: J W . vp, "INN V I W Y 7 ff! -xx ,,.. i N bp' . al ' M J, if WX, X 5 - , -M ., . ' . ..,f .1 . I . :fy if-1 ' ji ' ' -' if QL"-'Y fy-Wiif , 1? M gm , I , ,M l.'.5j1P,:-N . 1- ,1'., . -J':" -1 wk: ' ra ." -31, 1 ml.. -, ' "yn, may -' 'fkff I fan ' i. ' f! -' 3- :elf V' - ' 41", QS? 44: if ,T'i.f."f:3f,: .W igkzf-57,5 'fl H 345 - X . v -4! ' 3:.:mE.' . 1' if :If ws Hz' : , - 1 "' , 'k' g.". -av. 1 n - - .' 2- 'a 2 A if ' ,: " ' ff? 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E 5 ., J wg ' M' in - ' 'wh V Q' ' W' - 1 ' ' A Wm 6,5 H ES mx Xlj , .,.... , fullllll ' . - ., ,-,, fe ,. uf . i N , xv A rt EA N - W . , W' dministration ' -- 1. qw 22 9 Q- 4,, A.: 'Wi-555 :Q ifvgimq 95 tg W n 1 i 'I .v'K'P.' 'I fF7?"1 -2-5' , . 3?4gsi5+S 1 'fy e 'il' grit ' mf- rf-A .1 1+ Q ' I 5 A .-fT5Fgt31YE'E1:91w,, ' ' 5 , A. . hmm A ,S E' f ,. -I,fsfa':"fbf -'1b??ffF1E?gSQ,Pgg1. 3:-,1,:f 151 1 5. .--1: 1- Q H N3 5 V . -. -,'1-ifv ' -P,. 'w1ks-Q?y.4211131 -, -f .fw W 11,-wr --,.'uiF!1,a,..'.H,N"QJ1,ig Ji., ff, -Q f , fuk "Auf L uf1s'?72f -f-E: fij S-ig Q . 1' -ww--w1..1 , gl-,Lf 1' ' ' 2' N V5 -5 1 3f'3fisi 'SMF'-f 'fffgzili 21 Wi? ff 'f' -LM w5Q,1i5E1ffgw WW-l'if:f2g9d Q jf, gif' f p "iw Wggfaki. iPJ?1gi' ed3Q is -1' ,3 1,iF',,Q1VJ5 ii?'!fAi 4,-' fqhwsfhiu. A me ,IM ,NA ifiiiggif-2, . ,L LI ya, , 1. ,,. -3 3 , ki T . f 'fl?Mjrfs-l::w5,'fT:Qgl.af 5' I ."v3'ffsfQ q ' N wi l-L'W1L'-.'-'.'.+5W ,X H-" axakfl' ' G f vi is I -11..,,,.g11 f1111f-Lxfqgk.ff M ,f Avg H ff' 1 '--V " 4 't'if9'JI3-YN-219. 234 3 if ' '-41 3151- ' "1I7?:.fii id WCM liar" V, Q 'Q-,14I,. .,3?,:K'I... Y V.,,A?j:ViE.g1,x1. fi A fl. , - pi , ' " : .'fff1V'ii5"1'3-:'l'E. ' gill F1"f'4,'f"" Q' ' ,iff "i',"gQ"f5'Q 14.3 -Z, 4 radii-j' 1j17.,f,gA. f yfzg L A .ww . - L- . A sul' Eg ri' 'f512i 5 . w .Z:4fQkl'Q 99 3? w ' ff ff - if EH.,7? -,-- I M515 nf" 5 2 1' M V' ' , I, -.1 5 gk Iv ,. .H-., ,M sf. -. W . if . , . QQ , ,awk A .V .ffza 'F-4'j35'Q'g'f2,A -.sf wggiggiwjffw. ,Y ZH: ., M fAvfm?,- .wf:+f"f. . agwiiigthgil,-5PQ,,i'I?kil.,i:,,? E xr '55, fviijvliy I 4 A, ,Exim ,F :Wifi ., SA 1 WSfi?'i'?i3'5'Q?1fH?Q'f1,' 2 1' v',v7"'3' ff ff W' "1 . , 'fRf",f'-r'S . f EBL f 'fxf-GG! 3iiif"f'9'. , Qi' A-,:, ., ."'q gtk ,'v"'a,.':f' X ,Q ,--4, PF ,r:f'yB""" " Sf 'vs'w.."- -- www" , , -1- ,fry kv 1,551 if --, wwf-. Xp ' r.-J., Aw, ,yy I-Mg.: , lx., 'y',N,,. Q v V .L .."Y..d?f1ff',v' 1":'fJfi'f1f F :4'f"-SQL pw if , I Board of Regents r. Robert . Nugent Vice President Vice president Robert Nugent was a U student himself back in the 1920's. In 1923 h was president of the student body. After eam ing his B.S. in 19:23 and his M.S. in 1925 a Arizona, he received a B.A. at Oxford and y Ph.D. at Cornell. In 1932 he joined the Univer' sity of Arizona faculty. "Smilin' Boba heads the school's relations and good will efforts, acting as public relations ambassador to state high schools, and coordi- nates curricula and education problems between faculty and students. Board of Regents members let down the bars this year and agreed for the first time to admit members of the press to their meetings. The ten-member Board governs the poli- cies of Arizonals schools in Tucson, Tempe and Flagstaff. Besides appointing faculty and staff members, the Regents handle administrative details, approve courses for the curriculum, set student tuition and grant degrees and diplomas. Making up the Board of Regents are eight members appointed by the Governor plus the Governor himself and the State Superintendent of Public Instruction. John Jacobs, Lynn Laney, Michael Hodges, Gov. Howard Pyle, john Babbitt Cpresidentj, William Mathews, Walter Bimson, Alex Iacome, Marion Brooks. n s if a as a six H. s B s ' is , is , is E., L - K is K an is is is -is is is am is Em msgstr it B ass in nu B . n me is n is is an is is R . eirs.sgssHwQEH 32 s s it msgs H me E 5 We w ' 'ns an is my: sa is an an is H New in is 1 fm if m si - s is is w is mms s Y is W is E H W me is We new W if a W seg-m is M.. B il, V H is M M EEEME Q E m5E2g.mgs51ElfEEi525.,.5W: ,lsisgfgg ' M SW... - -,Wes rise im ,QW wsu s WE mms me mswglfnwas imma:-Us-isa is Q: assi swiss E NM M W n if is sem BW 1 -is mga BM is .ms fe W so NNE? siwsigf mm. Rs new is-M L. KT ss -R is s H Hawes .iigzggimg ,W H U B fssrwsm amass mgmewgn B. A sg E is 5 ' Zi B EERE ww x is we is is ss ms E n Ei B Q9 nlgf 1 SN -MVN swim H Wim Egg N H ,. aisw-seats H , H.. wg - Hass' s e W E me is W H- ., .E 5 'Q S8 ww B W s s . 5 s is M Miiswf wesfws - sm. M..s3f E. seq, WMV ws...smfissw:..s- B I M H .E H -g me xii .NUS F 5 Qi sg .E all . M as ,sph N r- 52km .wsfiw -.saws ni. .. sgssmmggs Muimssm W . - ,ss ax x,..yHH f si ., Si mx ' MH m' mm. 3 " H ' X 55 Hawks su ses .i.eME.1wsss-.H- f , ' s 2 ME -5 m-2 Quai E is 5 H .A . ' H5581 QB! . H Wm to E y ejxu Huang if - ,WW ' ,W 'Higgs A. L. SLONAKEB and PEGGY O,NEALL, secretary Louis Slonaker mn of Men Back in 1921, A. Louis Slonaker captuined the University of Arizonu's football tezun. Slonaker received his two degrees ut the UA-a B.S. in business in 1921 and an M.A. in education in 1922. "Slony,' has been on ciunpus ever since his student days, beginning his Z1dlT11Dl.St1'21tiVC du- ties as alumni secretary and Gradiuite Manager in 1922. He is counselor for all men students and represents the school on 24 official co1n- mittees. mr. mes H is sf as n mm ses H. is xi Weir W , Elisa a 'mm n ss ggm me 'ss we engage is Mm eww is mssmfguz H it may-in E .ss s we Qs in si is 4 KAREN L. CARLSON a na: my n K H E gg mga Y, mn ' wmswswiiv -Ls,rs" ii gf' 5 . W 5:1 awe C S 'l' H :E 5253? ' S Ei dim Exif evm of Women in SSW H E s-wiglgfsg, mu Besides handling the rules and regulations Egggm for 1,500 coeds, Miss Carlson spends 21 great amount of her time in personal counseling. She also supervises the activities of Panhel- QW, g lenic, AVV S, class honorzuies and all Woineifs We if mmm-Q. organizations. She still finds time to serve on several non-University committees and is an ar- QL :ggi E as gf :sw dent supporter of the VVildcat football team. 13 ws is n st . s es mgim 1 ... W Us MM 7,i?B SEEKS SQEEM , m HYWES ,W Eewv me 2232 SQA W ,Q an ms E FEE ms E ms weave 1E?m CHARLES PICKRELL, Ag1"lC1llflt1'6 Extension Service MAX P. VOSSKULEE, University Extension Service E. . W. W H- , O ,EV M WWWE mms? W: wg?- E washer sms' ?.u,.:g.g4v..' , vm-,af-A B, , M A 4--Q-ag-an 5-,Y-mi.-,-F ' H354 W I. M. RHODES, Student Placement Association, RALPH Placement Dnectm Sm E m .Bam fl ,HERE gg Emixifgsfli E BSS' ' " K as A x if I H ,VX El A L . Nm, E sgmgw. -is 'EEE CLIFFORD EDWARDS, Business Office Mcmagerg I'IOWARD TENC1-1, Coinptrollerg ROBERT HOUSTON, Buildings and Grozmclsg RALPH DEAL, Purchasing Agent Cbehindj t it Z Z , f - . ,I ss H w wmnmmq 58 ,fm W M -M 11 sf m ws n., nm , as 5 ADIO-TV BUREAU : Gertrude Masterson Csecretnryj, jay Miller, Ben arlcland CIURIIIRIQCTJ, julian Ely, O fficlals business, research, service, publicity public relations. This year marked one change of on the administrative roster. Sue , class of '53, replaced Margaret as editor of the Arizona IILIB. VISUAL AIDS BUREAU: Joanne McKc,own, Vemcr. Lindsay Cdirectorl, Mike Keevan, Robert Pierce ' --' 'va Yew'-2:H':t"', yi if? mwt,-,-N , A r- it Yagi U iii V. me A-4 I 'mga v. 7 Q "- 7 'iifg 1 Pi? id' , 11 rr Xa iw- 1 lub , VT' , Q E 2,-Ji A 1 4- s Q- PRESS BUREAU: jackie Davison Ilocpker, Fred 3 Wcigand, Put Rcsor, jim Allen fassistant directorl, V Bill Smith Cdirectorl. p , L92 SUE D0N0I'1013,A7'i50Wl Alurvm-us Editor ALUMNAE OFFICE: 1161611 Fly, M1-S. Boyce Bond, Mmm Jones Associate ' l ,' ..- 1 NIARKIE BAHKER, .s'ecretm'y, and CHARLIE DURAZO, , CC C vice resident B013 BEAM, preszclent 19 Student Council 3 1 M ROVV 1: Charles CBumpsJ Tribolet, Charlie Durazo, Bob Beam, Markie Barker, Marvin CSwecleJ Johnson. ROVV 2: Don Watson, Skip Corley, Ann Moyer, Lynn Vandercook, Curtis Jennings, Doug Holsclaw. 16 I Students The "Save Our Name" campaign gave student offi- cers political experience on a state-wide scale. sudden snurt of movement began in February to defeat bills Arizona State College at Tempe a university. VVorking with alumnae groups, ASUA conducted a and city-wide canvass to fill protesting petitions send to the state legislature. In October 26 student body officers and leaders en- a Greyhound journey following the football team to to meet with officers and publication heads the University of New Mexico, to tour the pueblo and, incidentally, to attend the Arizona-New football game that night. An 11-member Student Council, including all A officers plus SUAB and AWS presidents, the Union Director and the Graduate Manager, directs all student affairs. Durazo attended a Boston convention to discuss racial problems in colleges. Beam and next year's presi- dent went to the annual Pacific Coast Presidents' Asso- ciation convention. CHARLES CBUIXIPSD TRIBOLET, Graduate Manager. Coordinators iii 3 IL ae i H SEED L d . 45 'IU' - k .... ,, .af 52:1 Q mg, , D1 s . 'f .f , . jfs-. -. .. ij"-al, . A .N 1 i .V U H- ly X, I I - , ,i. -r -' ' Evelyn Olson C financial managerl, Ken Coopwood C ticket man- agerl, Betty Walker fsecretaryi, Nancy Vincent Cstcnographerl. Henk Moonen, formerly a commercial photographer in New York and Tucson, took over the ASUA photo di- vision. VVith the aid of another New Yorker, Art Grasberger, he set up new policies, brought the di- vision out of the red and worked closely with the Desert. n , is yy. is BOW' 1: Paula Axnason, Dick Ericson, Art Crasberger, Henk Moonen. BOW 2: Andy Lawson, Gene Broadwater, Bob McNabb, George Kaine. Governing Boards BOARD OF CONTROL The board of Control was headed this year 'by ASUA vice president Charlie Durazo. The duty of the board is to allocate all funds obtained by the activity fee assessed each student during registration. With an increase to S10 from 88.75 charged to the students activity ticket, the board Worked with a budget of 860,000 They also met special requests from organizations for imoney. ROW 1: Ann Moyer, Charlie Durazo, Bob Beam, Markie Barker. ROWV 2: Andy Tolson, A. L. Slonaker, Charles 'T1'ibolet, Curtis Jennings. STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE Appointed by the President of the Univer- :sity, the committee is made up of five students and four faculty members. Its purpose is to con- sider matters of mutual interest to the faculty and students. Recommendations are made for the improvement of student life and discipline on campus when the matters are not specifically .stated in University rules. 'Charlie Durazo, Dick Herbst, Dorothy Clement, Robert Nugent, Bob Beam, Ann Moyer, A. L. Slonaker. as sg ,ev U' an M l HBH VB HEEMHB SS HER E89 . is M E is me em ig-na mm' use . it s .w me me ,is mr H ,S rgiwiiiggi . ig?-Ii' B 'EQ :': 5 'K sw em :E - ' is "1',,,.'1m wif B we E N ,aber eval l.g. B B ml ss i 'Q' ' A 4 f rkliigj -,.fx 'R xtwen BOARD or PUBLICATIONS Choosing of the Desert Queen is a break fi the routine matters of discussing policies, c tracts and finances of the Wildcat, Desert Kitty Kat. The board appoints the editors : business managers of the publications after terviewing the petitioning applicants. It is in up of the three editors and business manag ASUA president, head of the journalism Depart ment Douglas Martin, Graduate M a n a g e I Charles QBumpsj Tribolet and Head of the Pressp Bureau Bill Smith. y ROW 1: Peggy Reeve, Herb Stolcoe. ROVV 2: Joyce Ballard, Bill Smith, Betty Io Ewing, Mary Ann VVeaver, Doug Martin. HOXV S: Charles KBLIHIDSJ Tribolet, Bob Beam. 'Wi PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE The main duty of the committee is the pro- motion of public relations with high school stu- dents. Each member contacts specified schools in Search of outstanding prospects. They work with the administration and class honoraries to coordinate all programs concerning high school students. This year the committee finally Won approval to Work on the contacts and planning of future tours to the state high schools. ROXV 1: Larry Sandcll Kelly I-locker, Jim Mulchay, Bonnye McFarland, Dick Anklam fchairinunl, Elaine Rodgers, Paula Thomas, Tcta Martyn, Grace Hunt, Bill glniinger, ROVV 2: Ozzie Burton, Betty jo Ewing, Emery ar er. AS A Committees ELECTION COMMITTEE Members of the Elections Committee are re- sponsible for class elections in the fall and stu- dent body elections :in the spring. They de- clare and enforce campaign rules to candidates, check petitions, provide ballots or voting ma- chines and supervise balloting. A candidate may be disqualified by the committee at any time. After the polls in the Student Union are closed, the committee counts the ballots. ROVV 1: Dick Moe, Xlvtllt Roberson, Pat Haley, Dawn Benson, Craig Berge, Jan Perry. ROW 2: Gene Beach, Burt Kinerk, Barbara Zerrien, Sonia Harsch, Iim Mul- chay, Hank Harrison. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE The social code places the main responsibil- ity of social functions on the president and social chairman of the organizatons. The committee's duty is to enforce the code and suggest rule changes. No drinking is allowed in houses, on campus, or on any area rented for a party. The committee may recommend that social privileges be removed. Questionnaires are given all fac- ulty members and administrators to form a list of those Willing to chaperone. ROVV 1: Dick Herbst Cchairmanl, Ann Stockwell, Doro- thy Clement. ROW 2: Bob VVeiler, Teta Martyn, Dick Classock, Reg Davis. hi ROXV 1: Neal Kurn, Jackie Davison Hoepker, Lynn Van- dercook, Doug Holsclaw. ROW 2: Jack Vlfaltuch, Mike Sutin, Carlos Amaya fchairmanl. .ACADEMIC CONUVIITTEE The goal of the Academic Committee was to better student and faculty relations and problems. They also offered advice in the development ofthe curriculum. .fxf r A Jerry Ernst, Lee Atkins, Bill Ulrich, jane Alderman, Elzada Warkomski C chairman J. BOOKSTORE COMMITTEE The Bookstore Committee reported periodically Young, the Student Council on the finances of the Bookst and suggested improvements for its management. TRADITIONS Many an incoming freshman met members of the Traditions Committee during the first week of school. The Traditions Committee enforced the Wearing of the men's beanies and collected class dues. COMIVIITTEE Traditions members were in charge of KA" Day,1 frosh-soph brawl and all school pep rallies. Amc the committees spirit-raising duties was the setting of card stunts at the football games. ROW 1: Jim Casey, Skip Corley, Buddy Davidson, Ron Silverman, Mike Sutin, Dave Novick, Pete Johnson, Bob Gale, Vince Peller Norman Johnson, George Drach, Craig Berge. ROW 2: Dave Sakrison Cchairmanj, Tommy Grimes, Bob Campbell, Gary Vyne Weiler, Leo Dodds, Phil Iversen, Bob Barnhill, Chuck Rucker, Ken Kernmeries, Kelly Hocker, Tom Clarkson Sam DeFran 'o. Terry Anderson, Dennis Balint, Ben Sturges, Fred Davison, Bill Brazell, Pete Najera, Roger Hartman, Jim Waddle, Burt Kinerk, Bill Telford. ROWV 4: David Grove, Dick Classock, Bob Crouch, Tom Kellihcr Curtis Jennings, Ozzie Burton, Bill Ehringer, Gene Baldwin, Barry Brown. ROW 5: Doug Holsclaw, Kinney, Jack Dancer, Fred Hirsch, Richard Christiansen. . T9 ' 'Q ' " ,. ccsr. Moe, ,. , . . W GJ , Y , -3 L Y 3 l G'ur , I ROW 3 ours, It 1 . ' lam, It Q Q I4 . ye ,e new as H 3 I 'Jw ' v, .. -I--It v U i Q s 1: Barbara Ring Cchairmanl, Shirley Fox, Anne Pessin. RONV 2: Novak, Cyrille Silberman, Michael Chriss. ARTIST Simms COMMITTEE Students may see six performances annually free of iharge by presenting the Artist Series card received at egistration. Members of the committee plan the pro- frams and meet the artists. PUBLICITY COIVHVIITTEE. Skits, banners, posters, newspaper and radio public- are provided for any student activity. The sponsoring fills out the order form. Hal Wylie, Bud Streets, Gwen Best, Bob Geyer. ROVV 2: Sally Elaine Carlson, Peggy Klein, Carol Ticdman Cchairmanj, Marilyn Lois Mandel, Paul Xvhite. 21 ROWV li Bud Wriglmt, Ann Stockwell. ROWV 2: Ginger johnson, Rose Marie Greenwood Goodwin, Beryl Burt Cchairmanb, Beebe Rae Davenport. CAIWPUS EVENTS COIMNIITTEE The executive council coordinates campus events with all organizations. Representatives from all campus groups picked up each week a mimeographed sheet of information about coming activities. ASSEMBLY GOMMITTEE The committee handled all student assemblies, freshman assemblies, the programs on Mom and Dad's Day and High School Senior Day, and Varsity Nights. Koyo Lopez, Gordon Spingler, Bob Gale, Ed Broome Phyllis Munch Cchairmanl, Mary Ellen Fulton, Jerry Ernst Burt Kinerk Student nion Activities Board Hosts kwin 5 5' as my -:- -K - M -I Q-I1 If 2:2 .f .,. ,.,f tfifiii .,.,.,. 1 aims, .,. 3,...,.,.,.,.,.iE: is Iwi is is :-: , ,git H ms is is is an :M-L was sg E x-1 .mn sm is is s s'.,m1 mwwse H' SQ ii me EE HE K i B i W i M we ig Si il K 5 time in HE mn w me an is me is -m me is-as m is me is mama x-i sm any-as miami Q sf 12 is si w nm an me is is me is we is my-m an me W f ' H Q5 WTR eegsm CURTIS IENNINGS, S UAB clmirnuz-n is time is me an a. Us . . H32 E e we swiss M. asf- 5 is stems xsQmsam MARVIN KSWEDED ICI-INSON, Student Union, director Members of the Student Union Activities Board pervise the Union and all its functions. On October 7 board played host to delegates from ten schools in l southwestern states at the regional Student Union c vention. Besides attending workshops, the delegz visited Nogales and saw the UA-Colorado football gai The entire building, inside and out, was turned i a "Mississippi Showboatv on Nov. 10, as the Union cc brated its third annual birthday party. The celet tion included movies and dancing on all three floor in the Ballroom, the Catsbah and Louieis Lovver Le All "Southerners" put on their thickest accents for Southern Drawl Contest, but Caroli.ne Davidson 2 Bob Schermerhorn drawled on for top honors. Among the board's continuous activities were We ly dancing and bridge lessons. They sponsored date nig in the game rooms every other Thursday and plant game tournaments and photography contests. Visit on Homecoming, Senior Day and other guest days W taken on guided tours of the building. In Decemt committee members turned out to decorate the Un for the Christmas holidays. A travel bureau helped s dents get home for vacations. Second semester the board sponsored a drive to br back all articles stolen from the Union. Surveys W also conducted on the use of the various parts of 1 building. The third Spring Weekencl was celebral April 1-3. Activities Beam' ,Q 'n BOVV 1: Mike Keevan, Betts Beneker, Curtis Jennings, Bob Beck, Beebe Rae Davenport, Bob Beam. BOW 2: Harold McNair, Munch, Skip Corley, Ann Moyer, Dick Herbst, Carolyn Cislaghi, Ted Fraser, Carol Tiedman. egional Student nion Convention its 'W' L..- vu W1 1 munlmtrs HONV 1 onmc, Pl1c,glr,y, secretary ! '95 Viv - gr Botty lane Monroe, caftcr ROVV 9: Steve Cooke, assi cnance supcrvisorg Hector mme room clirwlox, Bob llugg post office J'l1lll1ElgCI'. me me S AB Committees SPECIAL EVENTS COIVIMITTEE OW 1 Bev Perkins, Neal Kurn, Mike Kecvan Cchairmanl. Lynn Hornbrook3 Sylvia Sanders, Ted Fraser fchairrnanl, Shirley XV 2 Dick Rcllonico, Lee Donolioc, Carol Crosby. Fox, Joan Muretic. V -1 ", ii l., I. :V li. f . T ,. ,Y.,-.f,, . ..,.. , 1 X X l Q 'Y Y Y I l is ' R l i 1 l 1 ix ,I 'T- A f, T i i 1 T. - .-, J il fe x .A 'J' W,,,,, ': , A "T" - I 5 ix' I -it? . I in f :Ls 'T I Sim T F' " If ll T' 5 Nl A Z.'Il,94-I 'yin 'Ig , ff - . i .: : 1 A x ' .I 3 ' , s ' ' -I actor' Bill Koehler, maint - ' . .. - .. H , x ss m is is e is e is as s " ' Qs.E5QfMs,,E .Hi'?W H iw-we.f'.sC fling? H W HHKWs1wHwQe'gpfg',L,siQ'5lj marie riggems wasnt - -gy' 5:5 Q Hr We 5 1 me K 5 sas asa H X w 53-Elm-e sg H W S S we Q mmsfi 5 sis H mei iv is as ' -l. :':'! E E was pm 2 51, ,mga s sees E E55 ,I RH e is e as W, age ss- W -Q 1 T Z? 5 5 5 3 leg? W :gn 3 5,5,., ,.,.,., 'Eg . E H H Q Q E E H EE- :Qi e is m is e miie: xii xmsmxmn yeas T E Qwxm weve we gg H 2 Kiss meme 1 M is IH 22 E Q em T, gig? , 5 HWS Q as ms ' W E s E E me s : - E e e is sn s , 'ss Q15 s s sg H H gm H H eg B is s A im . 5 E - w 3 ":.,s.:.:,:,:.:.:.:.:.: Q-5 H m-5 -Q m Lggs gm is mi Mmm Neg . .-4 me me is eg E ' V A s 5 s E gg s 1 W nl E nl m H gi m ggi E 5 5? H E B E eg' mi E S Qigiiw ,,,:: ggi ng is manga i n-sense e 5 Q is e a QE m e eq H m is e is Q Hrs- 5,2 :film :mgasmwmf as Wm M m me - wwe mn?--game Bmgmsm lgigijw Q ,Mt Em -emm- amwvm seen M' G: - A B .. mm .,-1 S8 W 1: me E w ew inf? ms, x'V6' ma: vm, -ss W 'f3f'fajl ia headg CELEBRATING his first day as a. fathev' during the Student Union stunt di- birthclay party, "Swede" samples the Union birthday cake. S UAB Committees Arts and Music ran the browsing library, music listening rooms and Lariat Theater. House Committee members handled all decorations, in- spected the building. Administrative staff did sec- retarial work, while Recreation scheduled con- tests and bridge and dancing lessons. Spe-:ial Events Committee planned the travel bureau and photography contest. Bulletins and Records pre- pared publications. Relations members conduct- ed tours and student surveys. Campus Events Council ,publicized activities. Publicity, Social Life and Assembly Committees Worked as joint SUAB-ASUA groups. I I ADMINISTRATIVE COMMITTEE ROW 1: Ginger Johnson, Carleen Avery, Beebe Rae Davenport fchairmanl, Dick Moe. ROVV 2: Barbara McNeil, Mari Skillman, Virginia Peil, Kathleen Micke, Patty Maker, Jan Lytle, Kay Wfarner. ROW 3: Norma Crabtree, Sue Nutting. i e HOUSE COMMITTEE H.. SEE? V' me I . ' ' rw-I :I ,, I ,-, . E' V y' , T' . 1314? , T' ,, i - 'f I Q 9 If --pr A ,. . ' r ,-,Y -tl his 'W ,.fs."" ' ' 'lil Y' I W' I xv W I' PUBLIC RELATIONS COMIVIITTEE RCW 1: Bob Yount. ROVY 2' Phyllis Babbitt Harold VI N ' C lf' . . , I c air crurman Milt Liebhabcr, Carolyn 1'I1ckinger, Shirley Hedges. ROWV 3: Eddie Herrer Bob Crouch, Pete Johnson, Dan Mcdigovich. BULLETINS AND RECORDS COMMITTEE ROW 1: Lee Thein, Pat Larry, Judy Armstrong. ROW 2: Georgia Haught, Joan Volckhausen, Betts Bcneker Cchuirinanl, Robert. Bob Perkins, Jane Schell, Bob Beck Cchairinanl, Sylvia Parry, Caroline Lott, Peggy Klein. Taylor. 24 Associated Women Students The AWS Executive Council was not the fa- orite Monday night meeting to visit. But the five- oinan judiciary board heard cases with fair- ess and understanding. Violators of AWS rules uch as hours, sign-outs and weekends received ampuses and tried harder to sign in by mid- iight on Fridays and 1:00 on Saturday nights. , violations brought probation and fewer Y . K ,, . 112 H H :':::: 35 ff it :5:::1 13? i H H H H .Hx-3 I -we A ' is a is n :AMF , ..,.,.,.. ,.,a.., E E ,S E s :-: 1:- :-:'1:2-: l E H B V, .JJ H H ' ,if W - "" YE- '- ' bu. Q.: , V. z e X A 1 i EXEC COUNCIL -must be faced by 1'ule-breakers, who discover it really isnit so bad. Joanne Doolen Cvice presviclentb, Dorothy Clement faclviser , Ann Moyer fpresidentj, Sarah Gibson Qsecretaryj, Glee Mitchell Ctreasurer . Forming the legislative branch of the Associated VVomen Stu- dents are the members of the General Council. This council consists of one delegate from each sorority house and women's dormitory, one member from Phrateres and all standing commit- tee chairmen. WVitl1 the advice of Miss Clement, the delegates pass the laws which govern the life of each Woman student. In addition to enacting regulations, the Council also coordinates campus activities and plans the AWS formal, Twirp Week and ANN MOYER, AWS president Womenis Day. Mar' F-yn AWS GENERAL COUNCIL .LEFT .TABLES Nancy Browning, Cathy Carnes, Mary Ann Gruensfelder, Saundra Schlothauer, Caroline Lott, Ann Crawford, Norma Crab- tree, Patsy I-Iardt, Marilyn Gerber. R101-IT TABLE! Carol Carney, Daryl Mailloux, Mary Lynn McNulty, Janet Munch, Sue Nutting, Judie Sparks, Rael Cargill, Pat Barnum, Elsie Roscnblum. BACK TABLE: Glee Mitchell, Sarah Gibson, Ann Moyer fpresidentb, Dorothy Clement Cadviserj, Sonia Harsch. 25 - ss .3 l I HOSPITAL work was clone, each -week at Veterans, Hospital under Phyllis Babbitt Cchoirmanl by Dorothy Babbitt ancl Mary Spencer. "NOW ALL we neecl is a nurtch," explains Pat Henry as she ancl Phyllis Babbitt CScout ehairmanb give fire building lessons. Coeds do Cberity War. BLOOD flowed :luring the campus clrive after donors with AWS workers organized by Barbara Zerrien C -G9 RULES, RULES, or else, were compiled into the AYVS book for newconivers by co-editors Bev Perkins ancl Joyce lan ampus Activities palsy uiotinw are entertainecl by Carrol G1'ee11be1'g, Agron fclzai1'n1.anJ and Janet Vivian at the Tucson clinic. DECORATING time out for the Social Committee: Kathryn Lutich, Mabel VVl1ite Cchairmanj, Ann Steenbergen., Sandra Chiono. vars E l l "LET'S TWIRPH preached the Publicity Committee: janet March, Beth Morris 400-6,1771-.J, Karen Klausner, Ginger johnson Ceo-chm.J AWS OFFICE STAFF 1: T ' C'lnour Charlotte Foster, Judy Prickett, Dianne Teague, Joan Johnston, Linda Rose. ROVV 2: .Carol Greenberg, Ginny ODI ll , Sandra Rettke Carol Townsend, Mary Bennett fchairmanj, Barbara Byrne, Jo Ann Roggen. ROW 3: Dons Snuth, Lrnda Sourbeer, Kucheman, Bletty Peavey, Sandra Stratton, Sue Carney, Marcia Merdian. Class fficers Run Blood, Charit Driv The four officers from each class form the Student Senate. Their projects are the fund-raising drive for the March of Dimes and Campus Chest and the spring and fall blood drives. Students and faculty members gave 970 pints of blood first semester to establish a new record. In the fall of 1951, the University received 1,250 be- wildered and perplexed freshmen. A supposedly en- lightened 997 remained this year to prepare for gradua- tion. With the joy of only one-hour finals behind them, seniors had a Week for farewell parties before May 2.5 graduation and the resulting service, jobs and marriages. SKIP CORLEY, Student Senate president Avi' H Q me Q Senior Class 1 gas HEL W W H H W AW -W H , H . H . M Q gs fwigiif asgtjgfwggg amiga: gggm egg? H 5, E : - is M is ' is , Q, . ms- M if-ea -...ffJ.aw,eiQiA?aa,wLgrrgiHlV- Nancy Martin, secretary Virginia Brown, vice president Donna Maddox, treasurer John Kinney, president 28 Mon'rA11 Bonne National senior wome-n's honorary The six members who remained second .mester vowed the group was a little too ex- usive when it came to putting on the all-campus ortar Board formal. Their main project was working with the students-discussions at monthly cof- a picnic breakfast, visits to student t meetings, and sponsorship of the in which foreign girls lived in sorority iey also gathered information on and graduate study to encourage BLUE KEY National uppercIu.ssnz,en.'s honorary Blue Key again sponsored the annual tours ' Arizona high schools and found itself in the idst of a controversy over the administration the tours. The Student Council decided that lue Key should share responsibility for the urs with the Public Relations Committee. Blue Key also sponsored Mom and Dad's ay and High School Senior Day. The carnival ld in the spring provided funds for the high 'hool tours. Bon CATS Local senior men's honorary Bobcats was founded as a secret society to of service to the school. It came out into the fr few years later but still keeps its mem- traditionally under 13. Bobcats, two projects are Homecoming and Men's This year they also helped out in the of protest against making Tempe a university. "Pop" McKale, adviser, sent a letter to all Bobcat alums urging sup- of the campaign. 29 K B News mam mme Bonnye McFarland Cpresidentl, Ann Moyer, Joyce Ballard, Peggy Cox, Peggy Reeve, Tesh Huneck, Markie Barker. Not pictured: Joan I-leclnck Johnson. ul- " if if M : , at .Q my ROW 1: Tommy Grimes Cpresident, second semesterj, Lew Carson, Don McKenna. ROVV 2: Dave Sakrison, Gene Robinette Cpresident, first semes- terj, Jackson Eddy, jack Levkowitz. ROWV 3: Dennis Balint, Art Gonzales, Dick Glussock. Not pictured: Don VVatson, jack Waltuch. ROW 1: Buddy Lewis, Dick Herbst. Hal McNair, Dick Anklam. ROVV 2: Bob Beam, Eino Jacobson, Charlie Durazo, Paul McEwen, Glenn Bowers. Not pictured: Bob Briggs, Sid Shore. r ' - ' .:. B R4 s M ,S I S, ' : 1 1 . H H S, .E r.: 'i' H is in . ' -' , H s ? s E if s .rg-525: .iv F1 ,.,, ,S E 5 V "fm . W . H W E B L H K E E w Q E Ew- ,, - , E E M H X- is ni . .:. Q, , .Y E m .ra s- - .. is , ,S , . .. , H ,S , . t . is E H H 1 1- Q -f,-is . H . ..... . r 4 E Q ' 5 5 ' :-: -:-":r:g2:3-gg - we .. ,S ,Q s is 1 B is B - .. . ........... is B H . .W .... 2 ,.a.f::::- B is is ,A rr- :.:a,.g.5.5.fg.g I ,S H 3 is 2 E . . a is n Wi H E is n E E B is n L H na ss m a L4 -me .,..,,.,..,.,,.,.,.,,., is i-i M is E i E N H H :-: -:-:-:-:-ae: v l'43'w' was I- ss E new WP 1 F Swv? E, 5: , E W ss :H ur, sm s , s 8 M is E me i , 'As 3, Ri' s :AJ W 5 is 1' K 5' s " ' ':' !:!"'i'i '- ... fi a5as1::::::: 5 w , 1:1 Z.: 5' s TW, unior Class This year's junior class of 1,035 claimed the largest membership in the history of the school. junior president Skip Corley also headed the Student Senate, While class treasurer Gwen Best acted as Senate secretary. The 24 members of Chain Gang, the junior 11'1E!11,S honorary, were in charge of meeting visit- ing athletic teams and helped on special campus events. Thirteen junior women had another year of going to football games Without dates as FST's ushered. The junior Women's honorary dragged its members out of bed for Sunday asunrisev breakfasts at Sabino Canyon once a month. The Women were also in charge of the University Sing at the close of Women's Day. Jane Alderman Cvice presidentl, Skip Corley fpresidentj, Gwen Be Ctreasurerj, Dawn Benson Csecretaryl. CHAIN GANG Local junior menis honorary ROW 1: Don Urrea, Doug Holsclaw, jim ll chay Cpresidentj, Leo Dodds, Bob Madf Curtis Jennings, jerry Feder. ROW 2: D Kurn, Buddy Davidson, Skip Corley, Carl Bern inger, Gary Vyne, Hank Harrison, Neil Ward j Gus Stiles, Bob Crouch. Not pictured: Dal Allen, Norman johnson, Dean Kartchner, Mart, j Lang, George Noon, lfValter Rawson, Norn , Rich, Bert Slater. l is Wnfaiea fill? ' FST , 4 Junior 100177.67178 honorary W ngrml RONV l: Phyllis Babbitt, Barbara Zerrein, Beebc Rae Davenport. ROWV 2: Sarah Gibson, Betty Coleman, Jane Alderman, Beryl Burt, Bev Per kins, Gwen Best, Glee Mitchell. Not pictured: Margaret Beeman, Barbara Blue. 30 Jo Ewing Cpresidentj, Carol Tiedman, Ligj irric Ryan Ctreasurerl, Roberta Parry fvice presidentJ, Tom Clarkson Jresidentl, Ann Sult tsecretaryj. Sornos National sophomore 171-0'l'lt,S honorary OW 1: Lee Savaria, Bob Berg, Wes Ford, Sutin, Art Goldstein, Bob VValker, Koyo Terry Wheeler, John 1-look. ROXV 2: Owen, Toby Armor, Sam Delfrancesco, Bliss, Bob WVeiler, Tom Clarkson, Jim Pete Najera, Joe Jimenez. ROW 3: Draeh tpresiclentj, Dalton Cole, Jack Keith Rcnlcen, Don Laidlaw, Barry Robert McMillin, Jim Lal3elle, Dave 4: Diek Lilley, Bill Telford, Stanley Pete Johnson, John Xaladdle, Bu1't Dave Novick, I-larry Shaver, Craig Not pictured: Don Bowerinan, Derek Jake Doss, Rudy Fiek, Robert Cale, Hooper, Irwin Ieove, Robert MacLean, Miner, Robert Nabonrs, Michael O'Con- Bill Sanders. SPURS sophomore womenis honorary 1: Gail Vlfhitaker, Judy Rowe, Bobby ROVV 2: Diane Rosenblatt, Judy Arm- VVilson, Nan Fnldner, Colette Ja- VVilliarus, Monieo Morse. ROVV 3: VValker, Marian Renetzky, Kathleen Gcmbala, Janet March, Mary O'Neill, Evelyn Jensen. ROVV , Norma Crabtree, Rosemary J, Elise Rosenblum, Marian Hunter, Lee Donohoe, Donna , Ginger Johnson. ROVV 5: Jan Han- Connie Alkire, Sue Nutting, Elonise Bell, Fliekinger, Peggy Klein, Mary Bennett, Monk, Paula Thomas, Roberta Parry. pictured: Marilyn Bnntz, Jane Burnett, Ellis, Mary Lou Fanning, Jane Howsare, Hulse, Barbara Pattison. 31 Sophomore Class Helping the incoming frosh adjust to Uni- versity life was the main objective of the sopho- more class. Sophos and Spurs came back to school a Week early in September to work dining Fresh- man Week. They met frosh at the incoming trains, carried their luggage to the dorms and saw that they Wore green the following 'two Weeks. Sophos distributed the cards for half-time stunts and helped register, usher and cleanup on special occasions. At football games Spurs ushered and sold pom pons. Before the Tempe game they sold "Lick Tempei' suckers. In November, UA 1ne1n- bers welcomed southwestern Spurs at the Re- gional Spur Convention. Weeks were spent mkaing 'cUrps" fstocking dollsj, which sold in an hour. VValt Murphy Cpresidentj, janet Bailey Qsecretaryj, Bobbie Corr ftreas- urerl, Pat Finley fvice presideutj. L , WET, but still ntnclauntecl, freshmen try to soak clown a few more of their defeated opponents in the annual fresh-.soph brawl. FRESI-IMAW COUNCIL ROW 1: Barbara Corr, Kathy Williaiiis, Rosalie Robles, Linda Thompson, Pat Finley, Lynne Edwards, Margi Drane, Gail Parker. ROW Ernest Boynton, Floyd jackson, Clifford Kavanaugh, VValt Murphy, Jim Block, Don Anthony, Andy Anderson. ROW 3: Jrm Simms, Meier, Howard Kennedy, Bill Fitzhugh, Harvard Hill, Gene F alck, john Khma, George Lackey. 32 "W'HAT'S KEEPING the next bucket? yells the Zine of flaring the traclitional "A" washing on san-balcecl "A Freshman Class 1,729 freshmen learned their way aroun- campus in the fall and faced the first obstaeli of college life-to try to learn to study. Freshman Week didnlt give them a chane to get homesick as they were kept busy witl aptitude and placement tests, rush, mixers an- assemblies. Each fraternity, sorority and dormitor elected a representative to the Freshman Courl eil. The class took over the job of putting o their assemblies from the ASUA Assembly Ci mittee. Trophies were awarded to the best of the programs. "Modern Madnessi' was the theme of annual freshman dance at which Bobbie was crowned Freshman Queen. 2 ":'-'--in-ff?"-., , 5,1 '- vw, esearch Expands in 11 Scientific Fields Atmospheric bysicists Stud Weather Processes State funds and a Sloan Foundation loan have pro- ded capital for atmospheric pressure research conducted Dr. James McDonald in cooperation with the Univer- ty of Chicago. Research was begun in April, 1954, to idy clouds and to gain knowledge to aid cloud seeders cl weather control experts. Radar is used to locate ep hidden rain areas and to photograph rain echoes. wo specially equipped planes are used to study and unt nuclei, thought to be meteoric dust particles in ie clouds. OBSERVATORY A 86-inch reflecting telescope and various smaller -lescopes a1'e used in the Steward Observatory, dedicated 1 1923. Directed by Dr. Edwin Carpenter, research continuous, new star clusters and much of the stars' hysical conditions have been discovered. A new loca- on for the telescope is being sought to avoid interfer- nce from city lights. . OBSEHVATOHY research men, Dr. Edwin Carpenter and jim Bartel p71.otog1'aph cc galaxy with the wide angle photograyilzic telescope. RADAR installation atop the Engineering Building helps Lee Sims, Irving Ames and Dr. McDonald in their study of atmospheric pressure. - . en eff? :.7f1rf'A'w1r'r"'y. girm' H -in z"'-- ,ggi- .j,p'f',,r,.:'fL , Q ri t ' " wi Lf? N na Ph Q is sg Aj aw W ,M nn B E as E B , s B W has H r an REBS E H BUSINESS STUDY statistics are interpretecl hy Dr. Lauren Casa- tlay, director of economics, to Stanley YVomer of the Arizona Development Board, and Robert Ufaugh, graduate research fellow. BUSINESS Dr. Lauren Casaday headed a business project which studied the tourist and industrial development of the state. With the cooperation of the Arizona Development Board the committee conducted studies which measured the economic importance of various classes of tourists who come to the state and the most effective way of persuading them to come to Arizona. IONIZATION research measuring equipment and their applications are cliscussecl by Dr. Thomas Martin and Charles H ausenbauer. is . E an me mx-im mae s H H rigid Ramsay H fa 'kr'-fm sump MDV .. . N PRESS UHE LEECHING results are recorded in the Mines lab Carl Rampacek of U.S. Bureau of Mines and gracl jack Mnsuzs AND METALLURGY Most important of the projects carried on in mir and metallurgy research are the pilot plant and a sur of the Navajo reservation. The former project is u to find recovery methods when new mineral depc are found, and the latter is to find mineral resoui on the reservation to aid the economic conditions of Indians. This july the U. S. Bureau of Mines is of ing a new 315,000 fellowship to a graduate student metallurgy. ENGINEERING Wesix Foundation and the U.S. Radium Corporat gave a grant for research in atmospheric ionizat headed by Dr. Thomas Martin. In the future it is lieved that ionized air, changed electric charges of atc in the air, may be used to eliminate static from indust machines and manufacturing of synthetic fibers such nylon, rayon and orlon. Also it may be used to rem electrified particles clinging to materials and to clea rooms of contaminating smoke, dust, pollens and sc viruses. S4 'Wi' olytuinerl and mountecl for wildlife studies ure exam- Sowls, resenrclz director, rmcl Charles Hungerforcl. W1LDL1FE Dr. Lyle Sowls, director of the Wilcllife research, ex- that the main objectives of this work are to provide recreation for sportsmen and to maintain enough each species for aesthetic value. The work involves wise management of wildlife population. At pres- the main research is centered around quail. In- has been brought to the public via radio and ARTI-IBITIS Dr. Arthur Kemmerer is conducting the main experi- ents in the United States at present concerning the elationship between amino acids and arthritis. It has een found that rheumatoid arthritis may be caused by n abnormal protein metabolism. Proteins are complex ombinations of amino acids. Since the enzyme systems nhance the utilization of amino acids, research has con- centrated this year on the role played by enzymes. 35 A DYVARF BULL is measurecl by Dr. Otto Palmislz and Bill Hall for resezlrcli studies ooncluctecl by the agriculture clepartment to estalyfisli. new onrl better methods of recognizing clwarfs ut birth. AGRICULTURE Cattle dwarfisrn is unprofitable, Dr. Otto Pahnish states, because of high death rate, abnormalities and slow growth rate. Since 1948 it has been found that dwarf- ism is inherited if both parents carry this factor, and it can be controlled if the parents, who do not appear ab- normal, can be recognized by the progeny testing of herd sires. Positive methods of recognizing dwarfs at birth is essential because of a high death rate. l AN ARTHRITIS researcli. experiment involving om-ino acids is carefully timed by Dr. Arthur Kemmerer, director of the project. X 1 1 f is EXAMINING and adjusting equipment for a complex age-dating experiment are Dr. Edward Wise and assistant Elizabeth Morris. TREE RING RESEARCH Dendro-chronology was begun in 1901 by Dr. An- drew E. Douglass at the University of Arizona. It was mainly concerned with cycle work in tree dating until 1936. In 1942 astronomical forecasting was made pos- sible by studying climatic cycles. TIME INTERVALS will be analyzed by clendro-chronologist, Dr. Andrew Douglass, as they are recorclecl on the paper behind him. Aathro Excavations Show Tucson Oldest Cit in U. S Tucson maybe the oldest city in the United States . cording to findings of the UA Anthropology Depa ment. In excavation work in a downtown parking area, Dr. Edward Danson, archaeology professor, a four students discovered part of the old presidio w built in 1776 and a I-Iohokam pit house which dai back to 900 A.D. CARBON 14 Dr. Edward Wise is in charge of one of five labo tories in the U.S. devoted to solving age determinati problems in anthropology, archaeology and geology, a the only laboratory used chiefly for specimens discover in the Southwest. Carbon 14 provides a cosmic clc which can check the past up to 30,000 years ago. ETHNIC RESEARCH Ethnic research, headed by Dr. Edward Spicer, concerned with the problems of law and health on 1 Indian reservations in Arizona. Last October Dr. Bertr Kraus published a report on Inclian Health in Ar-izo which covered about 26,540 Indians, INDIAN HEALTH concliiions in Arizona were studied and lyzecl by Dr. Kraus. Dr. Ecl-ward Spicer studies the ethnic , ' 'ga gigs-Q-'W . 2 . . f.4'ie'- , 11 ' xriu'-I . , 1 L,x"I. ix , , - -per - 1 Fi 11'-er CLEARING land for a forest experiment in the Sierra mountains, 177-I3'l7'll70I'-9 of the botany field .school spent many ho-urs tearing clown a log cabin which stood in their way. During summer session, the Botany Department has Conservation Laboratory in the Sierra Ancha Mountains verlooking Roosevelt Dam near Globe. The Geology Department holds its camp in a six feeks session near Holbrook. Point of Pines is the Anthropology Department ield school on the San Carlos Apache Indian reserva- BY BIT, Linda Mclloain unearfhs pottery from ruins found Point of Pines, where anthro students excavate each summer. A, -f. J.. ,.: 'V I 6 THE INTRICACIES of plane surveying are carefully gone over by Richard Gaines, Robert VV ebb and Henry Harwarcl on the geo- logical field near Holbrook flaring the six weeks summer session. isitors Stud at UA's Summer Camps tion 25 miles east of Globe. In nine years 200 students representing 33 col- leges, 42 states and three foreign countries have worked at Point of Pines. Dr. Emil Haury directs the research, assisted by Dr. E. B. Danson. The field school is a joint project of the Anthropology Department and the Ari- zona State Museum. LONG buried bones are carefully brushed and removed from the ground by anthropology students Dan Scheans and Taco-ma Sloan. WW ga'-'Q Wg w-.,, NW WN WM Kei Kdgmxseaes-swam is is mn a SHORE VVAS SCAIRT-Gordon McCrae tells coecls -who worked as extras on the filming of Oklahoma last summer. Susan. Ufhite an was 2-n :F was will nm ss nm mm ms U ss A-.W ve H ms ss ms, -mn ut- ax E E Wywqga L YOUNG vocalists meet to combine their talents in choral activi- ties during the annual lliglz school Fine Arts summer session. r :mf -5 Q 5 E E-Bi-" 2 ' ss s " -swag ms: ss n' ss msn sm ami-wx SOAKING up the monotonous sunshine and loafing around the campus, two of the greatest temptations of summei' session, are not resisted by Diane Noon, Pat Lewis, Sandra Clziono, Sandy Morris. nm mass '14 . lbelowb Norma Bartel, Joanne Doolen Darll Ma-illo ii e ,g :Q nf. i "Kiki ffeff 'i'Z'1'.' '. ' ' J ,:, xxx? K a i J lx, Britten, jackie Davis, Gloria Carlson and Ioyeelyn 1 VV Summer Scholars Take ver Cam B amass, a a ss ss E pu ms i ss ss a . ,M z' W' , LIFESAVING became a popular summer some sun tan and a chat is taken by joan beth Gatexvood, Bill Stovall, Hilda Baldwin mam my ms ss ms ss mx xg! w out Price, instructor course. Time and M arygrace ss ollege griculture DEAN PHIL S. ECKERT Merrill E. Largent, a graduate student in the Department of AgricultLu'al Chemistry and Soils in july. A new 160-acre farm for the experiment substation at Yuma was leveled for irrigation by volunteer farmers of Yuma County. The farm was purchased last sum- mer for additional experimental Work. Of the 433 enrolled in the fall, 141 were in home eco- The remaining 292 students are seeking de- in chemistry and soils, agricultural economics, agri- education, agricultural engineering, agronomy, husbandry, botany and range ecology, dairy hus- entomology, horticulture, plant pathology, poul- husbandry, pre-forestry or pre-veterinary. Seven experiment stations of the college help classes findings of practical application. VVorking through ie Radio-TV Bureau, the Aggie College produces a ialf hour TV show weekly at KVAB, Mesa. Among the annual scholarships awarded to aggie 'tudents are those totaling 5152250 each year from Sears, oebuck and Co. The Paul S. Burgess Fellowship, amed for the former university president, was awarded Dr. Phil S. Eckert, Dean of the College of Agricul- ture, came to the University in 1951 from Washington, D.C. Besides directing the Agricultural Experiment Sta- tion, he does research work in economics and business. Dean Eckert has been instrumental in establishing the Iraq and Yuma research stations. Tl hil Buehrer ftgriculturfml chemistry' Dean McAlister DEPARTMENT HEADS: ROW' 1: Mildred Iensen, home economics, ieop , . - . , . , ' ' ' " "' b.-C.1Rb'ekani' Barr '1gI'lCllltlll"ll economics BOW 2: Ernest Stanley, animal husbandry, Edwin Kurtz, ot'1ny, 'ir ou ic , - l l ' G. gronomyg Ge Q , . , . . .. William McGeorge, agricultmal chemistry, Laurence Carruth, entomologyg Harold Schwalen, agricu tura engineering , . . . . . mal husbandrj ROW 3: Rub Streets, plant pathology, Myron Pasvogel, poultry husbandry, Arthur Ixemmerer, nutrition, Richard Davis, dairy hus- bandry, Walkr Bryan, plant breeding, Leland Burkhart, horticulture. cp. xv Q'T'h- College of Agriculture UA agricultural scientists continued to lend a helping hand in the expansion of the College of Agriculture at Abui, Ghraib, Iraq. Prof. I. C. Russell, soil scientist and chief of the groupg Dr. G. E. McLeroy, geneticistg Dr. K. O. Prachie, specialist in farm crops, and Prof. Elmer F. Felton, specialist in farm mechaniza- tion, are Arizona staff members in Iraq this year. Many students come from Iraq to study here. FACULTIES-ROVV 1: Russell Cline, Kenneth Frost, George Barr ROVV 2: James St. Clair, Andrew Vanvig, Thomas Stubblefield. ivestock judges Take National Prize The Livestock judging Team participated in the Grand National Livestock Exposition in San Francisco, the National Western Livestock Show in Denver and the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show in Fort Wortli this year. At Denver the team rated first in beef cattle judging and second in the entire contest. Sid Shore was the fourth highest individual in the contest, while Tom Brown was third in beef cattle and second in quarter horse judging. Terrill Bryce was ninth in beef cattle judging. Arizona lost to Colorado A8zM by two points in beef LIVESTOCK Judging Team members Bill DuBois, T errill Bryce, Tom Brown, Hay Latta, Jim Cowan., Sid Shore, john Mills, Wen- cattle judging to come in second place in the For Worth Show. They rated third in quarter horses an came in fifth in the contest. Wendell Taylor was sec ond in beef cattle, third in quarter horses and tenth i1 the contest. Bill DuBois was fourth in quarter horses fifth in cattle and sixth in sheep. Tom Brown was sixtl in beef cattle. The Butler trophy for all around high point man Went to DuBois. Other members of the team wer awarded the Art Pollard trophy. Carl Safely is instructor and sponsor of the team. dell Taylor, John Butterfield and Wally Clauss try a class of Here- fords as they go through a practice session at the experiment farm. RICHARD CHRISTIANSEN BOTANY, RANGE ECOLOGY, HORTICULTURE AND NTOMOLOGY, ANIMAL PATHOLOGY AND POULTRY HUSBAN- HY FAC ULTIES-HOVV 1: Hubert Hinds, Floyd Werner, Ernest Stanley, PLANT PATHOLOGY FACULTIES-ROW 1: Rob- arl Roubicek. ROW 2: Laurence Carruth, George Butler, Floyd Palinisli, arl Saflcy, Myron Pasvogol. ert Hoshaw, Steve Fazio, Virginia Ramsdell, Rubert Streets, Edwin Kurtz. ROW 2: Joseph Folkner, Robert Harris, Leland Burkhart, Alice Boyle, Paul Keener, Lee Schrader. Low ACTON JOHN ALLEN Graonciz Blum ucson Tucson Santa. Ana, Calif. niuml husbandry Animal husbandry Animal husbandry I Education Clmin Gang, Ski Club, Rodeo Club, FTA, KE lfALLY Cmuss IIN! COWAN Drcic Evmxuue iver Forest, llll. McNeal, Ariz. Tucson nimal husbandry Animal huslmmlry Horticulture odeo Boss Polo Club pres. Sears Roebuck Rodeo Club Scholzirship F- -. Army JONES Iarren, Indiana griculture eugr. KEN KEISILIEIIIES Tucson Agriculture engr. Truclitions, Elections, Publicity Coms., Arnold Air Soc., Freslimun lmslcetball, 1lll'A NICK KONDOHA Phoenix Horticulture ygrsity football LEW CARSON Safford, Ariz. Animal husbandry W'ho's Wlio, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Arnold Air S'oc., Campbell Award, AZ, EX pres. RICHARD I-Luuus Tucson Range management VIC LARBABURE Miraflores, Lima, Peru Agricultural chem. International Club, Latin American scliolarship, AZ 41 MURIEL CARTER Riverside, Calif. Plant pathology Desert AAA DoN PIONNAS Sonoita, Ariz. Animal husbandry Douglas, Ariz. Animal husbandry Scabbard and Blade, Sears Roebuck, Borden Scholarships Westminster Founclation, AZ ALVIN HORNNEY Pelham Manor, N.Y. Animal husbandry Rodeo Club pres. Rodeo Team, EX RAY LATTA Douglas, Ariz. Animal husbandry Aggie Club. Rodeo Club, Sears Roebuck Scholarship JAMES LITTLE Tucson Agricultural engr. AXA College of Agriculture CHUCK MALONE TOM MANsoN JIM MAssoN Freeport, Ill. Magdalena, N. Mex. Chicago Range nianagelnent Animal husbandry Range 1Y'l2'l1'I?Lg'EIl1Bllf. Newman Club, Aggie Judging team Rodeo Club, Aggie Club, Rodeo Club Club, AZ DICK MCDONALD San Jose, Calif. Animal husbandry Traditions Com., Aggie Club, Rodeo Club, fI1I'A NEIL MCRAE , JAIMES MILLS St. David, Ariz. Wayne, Ill. Agricultural education Animal husbandry LDS, ATA Afll 5? PIARLEY NICHOLAS GERALD NICKEL DIANE SALNION Tucson Oakland, Calif. Phoenix Botany Sz range Agronomy Plant pathology ecology WVAA sports leader IVCF, AZ WAA recording sec., Il B111 E me is A A a L wg4-.E5,.,,.,A .,. PACK CAMELS are judged by st-udents in Iraq, aiclefl by Sami KlLY6'i1', 1953 UA graduate, under the University of Arizona program. All ,gf Pershing Rifles Sczlblazwd and Blade FRED SCHILDMEYEII Orange, Calif. Animal husbandry A Club, Track SAE SID SHORE Sem Jon, N. Mex. Animal husbandry Who's Vvho, Sbphos, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Traditions, Arnold Air SOC.. EX pres., AZ JIM WHEAT Phoenix Horticulture Sophos, Chain Gang, Traditions, 1bl'A as -,, , A ll l ,lla X' liifllffll -M I his HE:-jimi, IGNOHED by indifferent pigs, Aggie senior Sill Shore judging a large class of fIll1'll17Sl1'l'l'6S at the UA livestock 42 s s Exams E885 l ERE E E Ezine F .Elias H mare B 0 ' T21 s H EESSS E EELHQEQEK as reggae s s s s Mrs. Bertha Gregory arrived this year as new director of the hool of Home Economics. Twelve girls lived in the Home Management House during s second year. The Nursery School, also in its second year, had enrollment of 20 for each nine weeks session both semesters. ood classes held open house before Christmas to acquaint more udents with the department. The school offers a B.S. degree in the fields of general home DIIRECTOR BERTHA GREGORY -onomics, home ec education, textiles, clothing and related art id food nutrition. az E? W' is ECONOMICS FACULTY--Mary Adele Wood, Mildred Jensen, Alice Books, Fra Clark, Bertha Gregory, Ethel Thompson, Faye Maxalcnc Altman. l w 5. 'E11 I 'L H A." is -.f 'l 5 SIX WEEKS of no flishwasluing proves this is the only way as they pm and sew m ll alzlss on costume design to manage II home to students Theda Gist and Marilyn Taylor. FIT" speculate semnstresses Sandra Burrell and Sara 43 F J School of Home Economics 'rw , BEST part of the afternoon cooking lab comes when Mildred and eat their efforts after three afternoon hours of Ball, Nancy Tilghman, Donna Rice and Bev No-rberg can relax ing man-catching dishes over hot stoves in home economics PAT IXHEARN JANET BAXTER Doms BOHN DODIE BooT1-1 V1v1AN CLARK Stockton, Calif. Phoenix Phoenix Wlnnetlca, Ill. Le Claire, Iowa. Textiles and clothing Home economics Home economics Home economics Textiles Home Ee Club AAA KA9 Home Ee Club, Ad Desert, A61 it Mkting Club, AWVS rep., Gila Hall pres. MAlKY ELL1soN Laguna Beach, Calif. Home economics DONNA FREY Roxana, Ill. 1 Home economics Homecoming Queen Home Ee Club, 'West- Attendant, AFROTC minster Foundation Queen, Greek Goddess Attendant, Al' PHYLLIS MUNCIi Phoenix Textiles and clothing, Who's XVho, Spurs, Wranglers, Assembly Com. ohm.. Home Ee Club pres. AEA NANCY NOXVELL Coolidge, Ariz. Home economics Home Ee Club FLOYE GIST Vista., Calif. Textiles RACHEL REITZEL Clayton, Ind. Home economics educ. YVrang1ers, Home Ee Club v.p.. State sec. Home Ee Assoc., Co- conino Asst. Hd. Res. CAROL ANN I'IACAN Bloomington, Incl. Textiles and clothing KA9 JEANNETTE SBIITH Tucson Home economics Plymouth Foundation Post G1'a.ham Scholar., Tucson Symphony. University Symphony 44 21 ANN PIENTGES Hollywood, Calif. Home economics educ. Newman Club, Home Ee Club, Aggie Club, Ski Club, AAA ANN STOCKYVELL Tucson Home economics educ Home EC Club v.p., SRC trees., Social Life, AXVS Council, AAS pres. BETTY JANE IVIEADS Tucson Foods 8z nutrition IVCF v, pres., SRC. Le Cercle Francais, Am. Chem. Soc., Home Ea Club NIAIULYN TAYLOR Tnc-son Home economics educ. Home Ec Club DEAN ELIVIER I. BROWN College of Business and Public Administration In 1934 the School of Business was first organized at 'izona. fDuring the next 20 years the School grew pidly, becoming a full fledged College of Buisness cl Public Administration. Today, BPA is the second largest college at the Uni- -ersity with an enrollment of 1,195. It has four de- artments including business, economics, sociology and ecretarial practice. The college has been housed in its resent building for two years. The governing council of this college is made up of presentatives from professional business fraternities Eid the Marketing Club. This year it was enlarged to include general representatives from the freshman and sophomore classes. Major activities of the BPA College have been a clinic on retailing which was held in February and a workshop in March on industrial development. Both meetings were attended by representatives throughout the state. Two special departments in the college are the Bu- reau of Business Research and the Placement Bureau, which works closely with the University Placement Office. Elmer I. Brown came here as one of the two faculty members in business administration in 1916. Previously Brown was associate professor at the University of Oregon. Brown was also one of the general chair- men of the assembly at the 31st session of the Institute of World Affairs. Russell Howard, business administration, Frederick Conrad, sociology. College of Business eincl Public Administration QW. BOB BYRNES, BPA .student body president. if TIME TESTS in translation are taken by sliorthand Doris Grand, Diane Skinner, Marcelyn Johnson, Eleanor RICHARD ABBOTT RICHARD ALLEIKIAN CARLOS AMAYA Rocco ANDRESANO Tom ARIVISTRONC Tucson West Haven, Conn. Caracas, Venezuela Tucson Tucson Accounting Marketing Foreign service Real estate Advertising AAE EKPE VVho's Who, Jr. Coun- AKIII Ad. 8: Mlcting Cluh, cilman, Chm. Acu- AAE demic, Bookstore Coms., pres. fbK, ISC, AKKII EDDIE Anos Tucson General business Varsity baseball captain GEoncE BooTH Winnetka,Ill. Foreign service ATSZ, AEII pres., Bus. College Student Council MEL ARTHUR Phoenix General business Ad. 8.: Mkting' Club, AAE sec. PAUL BRANDES Tucson Real estate ZBT Chain Gang DENNIS BALINT Cleveland, Ohio Finance fl1A6, Blue Key, Tra- ditions, Elections Com., VVildcat staff BILL BRAZELL Fargo, N. Dak. Advertising KIJKIP, AA2, Traditions, Ad. Sa Mkting Club PHILLIP BEBO WILLIAM BETHEL Tucson Tucson A General business General business A K ll' GLENN BRETII GIL Bnooxcs Houston, Penn. Bisbee, Ariz. Finance General business AKHI' Efllll pres., AEI! Chain Gang, Sophos, Scabbard 8: Blade pres. Cochise .lzlall pres. RICHARD BILBY Tucson General business Varsity golf 1l1AG ROBERT BROWDEII Bisbee, Ariz. I GOV9l'HlH6llt SCYVICG BROXVN ARRINGTON Cali f. Rm' BRONVN Honolulu, T. I-I. Accounting EX JAMES CHERRY Chihuahua, City, Mex. General business KE IOSEPI-IINE BUNCH Phoenix Personnel Inanagenft Attendant Homecom- ing' Queen, Yuma I-Iall pres., KAG FRANK COHEN Rochester, N.Y. Marketing Hillel A-lift, AAN. AEII -A IV' BOB BYHNES NVa.rren, Ohio Finance AKIP v. pres. BPA pres. ATA ROBERT COLLIER Palos Verdes, Cnlif. Marketing GX CRAIG PRICE Conn Phoenix General business AX HAROLD DAVIS Piqua, Ohio Real estate Real Est. Brd. S'cholarship, 'l'li'l', AK'l' FRED DAvIsoN Villa. Park, Ill. General business Scabbard K: Blade, Traditions Com., fiflblf, AKNI' KEN CARDELLA Los Angeles Industrial admin. SAE, Varsity football, "A" Club, Bobcats, Arnold Air Soc., Most Eligible Bachelor ROGER COOLAHAN Chicago Advertising Arnold Air Soc., AX, AAS, AETI BILL CARLBERG Tucson Accounting' LAL'lAR COUSER Tucson General business E Ze as THOINIAS DEARlN'IONT Shenandoah, Iowa, General business KPKWX' LOUIS DEROBERTIS Chicago Personnel Newman Club AK'l' OROTI-rx' Dnuss hicago ocial work E secretary Kfesley Fouruliilion AROI. DUTTEII oulcler City, Nev. ersonnel E. PAUL DIEI-II. Tucson Foreign trade clxlfxp Chain Gang l7'ru:sl'nna.n tennis JACKSON Envy Los Angeles General business XVho's Vvho, Blue Key, Sophos, Traditions Com., A Club, Varsity lmslietliali, EX ROBERT DORN Tucson A cuonnting JERRY ERNST Tucson Real estate Bookstore, Assembly Coins., Newman Club, Ad. as Mkting Club, Aliil' pres., 'DK V.p. JERRY DUNBAR CHAIKLIE DURAZO Ashfork, Ariz. XfVinterhaven, Calif. General business Marketing Arnold Air Society VVho's Who, Chain Gang, Bobcats, ASUA v. pres., Arnold Air Society ROBERT FARRER JEAN FEDERICO Chicago Safford, Ariz. Real estate Accounting ZBT 47 BERNARD DUSKIN Phoenix Acco unti ng' AKIP Hillel RONNII: F ERGUSOA Tucson Advertising AAS BPA FACULTY-ROVV 1: Joseph Hainbenne, Donald Hambenne, Donald Klaiss, Mabel Cox, Florence Tolancl, Lcalnnae McCoy, Slierer, Williaiii Fink, ROW 2: L. R. Gray, Raymond Mulligan, John Denton, A. B. Schmidt, Richard Kidwell, Kemper Merriam, Dan ROW 8: G. F. Herrick, R. M. Howard, Bernard Herber, Rolf Hayn, Iolin Spencer. ROXN 4: Elmer Thicrnian, Joe Gill, jerry Boland, Bogart, Andrew Wilson. JILI FORCE Chicago Foreign service AKXP BILL FULKERSON Phoenix General business SAE MICHAEL GAVURA Tucson Personnel RICHARD HANSON Tempe, Ariz. General business Newman Club Golf, ZAE ROBERT HERRLANN Tucson Personnel ZX FRANK HARDESTY Long Beach, Calif. General business KX MIXUBICE HICKEY Menasha, VVis. Marketing Newman Club AKXP, Ariz NOIKRIS HARRISON Tucson Foreign trade JAMES Honns Hamilton, Mo. Accounting ARTHUR GONZALES Yuma., Ariz. Marketing XVho's Vv'ho, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Sophos, Arnold Air Soc., Newman Club TOLMIMY CIKINIES FRANK GUERIIA Venice, Calif. Phoenix Marketing' General business YVho's Who, Chain Gang, Blue Key pres., Arnold Air Soc.. Most Eligible Bachelor. 4159 Newman Club ROY I'l:ASKELL Tucson General business EN HOWARD I'lOLLAND Coolidge. Ariz. General business 48 JINI l'lAYCHAFT Litchfield, Ill. Marketing AAS Ad. Marketing Club pres. Tllil I-Iummun Phoenix Accounting AK'P, 'l'K'l' JIIKI I-IEARON San Jose, Calif. Accounting Varsity tennis 'l1I'A, AEP JOE HUERTA Tucson Foreign service Townsmen, Sophos Newman Club 10' 'hui' If . 'Z' is A xx! LANCEIK studies Club, iep., AE Sophos, K . corr. VVILLIANI JACKSON T uuson General business A Kll' AXA Jim Lnzson San Bernardino, Calif. .l?'inanr:c W'lldcat. 4139, AKKI' CARL JONES Casa Grande, Ariz. General business Ad. and Marketing' Club SAM NIAIKCANTONIO Meriden, Conn. Accounting 1 .-M, Tiff.- 'MU' l ' i. SI-IERRIE KAI-1N Glencoe, lll. Advertising Iiitiy Kat, Vvildcat, Campus Call to Religion Com. JACK MARSHALL Royal Oak, Mich. Personnel JACK KINKELE Pomona, Calif. Personnel Newman Club. AIN' pres. DONALD MATLOCK Show Low, Ariz. General business Traditions. Aggie Club, Rodeo club, film' NIIKE LACAGNINA Tucson General business AKNI' AXA GAYLORD MAURER Friona, Texas Industrial admin. AXA pres. MCCORKLIE T131 MGDANIEL MANY ELLEN MCEVER PAUL MCEXVEN Plinenix. Coronado, Calif. Zion, Illinois Jusinoss l.-lnsiness economics Foreign service General business 'l'racliiions Com. Pan-American Club, Bolacats, Chain Gang, lnterliatiolial Relations Sophos, Arnold Air Club, l'fl1lZ Soc., IFPC pres., Tra- Szrgx X AIL STUDENT Doane Games gets valuable experience by after classes as a salesgirl in Portefs -western wear store. Llitlons, AT!! pres., AKXII Coolidge, Ariz. Accounting Wlio's XVho, Morlar Board pres., FST, KGJA, Spurs, Jr. Council- woman, soph, sec. BONNYE NICFARLAND MARY JEAN MCGIKEGOR Astoria, Ore. lvlarketing Spurs, Putters, YVAA v. p., rec. sec., SU House Com., Ad. 8a Mkting Club, KA9, AE dmv Sw TO THE COOP or to class-which shall it be? The eternal lem. facing students as they pour in and out of the BPA bui 49 prob- lcling. ollege of Business nno' nblic Administration is ew .r e as BRBEHEIEH We H1-I in a BPA STUDENT COUNCIL - ROVV 1: Jim Haycraft, Jerry Ernst, Bob Byrnes, Joanna Bonecutter. ROW 2: George Booth, Rachel Maynard, Pete Najera, John Kinney. AROUND THE WORLD oizz ll globe in economic travel BPA students F ranoes Cooney, Ed Davis and me -Q-E BARBARA MITOHELL PATTI NAFTEL' MARILYN NELLIS EZARL NELSON JOHN NELSON IRIS JO NORDAHL Scottstiale, Ariz. Claremont, Calif, Las Vegas, Nev. Grant, Neb.. Denver, Colo. 'Tucson Advertising Marketing Personnel General business General business Social work Who s NVho, soph. AE class v. p., AE, KAG pledge trainer, jr. class v. pres. pin FRANK O,BRYAN Sun Bern nrdino, Cal. Real estate Sophos, Traditions, KE JOSEPH PITROFSKY Yuma., Ariz.. General IJUSIIIBSS lifliiif JERRY OLNEY Park Ridge. Ill. General business ADI' HENRY PLATT Dalton, Pa. Industrial admin DOliOTHE.X ORTH Tut sun Social work AE NOIUNIAN PRICE Marlington, VV. Va. General business AKXI' EARL PATTERSON St.. Johns, Ariz. Accounting F ERNANDO PULIDO Tucson Marketing' Ad. and Marketing Club, AAS trees., Newman Club, AX 50 ROBEHT PESQUEIRA BOB PIEPE11 Tucson Tuc-son General business Scabhard and Blade, AKHP. EX JOE PURCELL Tucson General business .AK'I' General .business JOHN Rssixsnmncen Tucson t General business n fs' RICE Calif. pres., SCHIVIIEDER Desert, Alb, Al-I Rec. Coin., JM' RIVIN Phoenix Marketing' Ad. K lvlamketing Debate team, AAS TIM SCI-IRYVEII XVest,port, Conn. General business Ski Club, KA. pres. If nge .gi GENE ROBINETT NIOBTY SADONVSKY PIERBERT SANDLER RIGOBERTO SANDOVAI. ICll'lfLf1'l1!ll'l, Ariz. Tucson Tucson El Aceituna, Honduras 1 Marketing General business Marketing Industrial admin. Club, Chain Gang pres., Hillel Ad. 8: Mkting Club. ISC pres., Pan-Amez Blue Key pres., XVho's Reuben Gold Award, ican League, Latin XVho, Pnpago Lodge AKXII, AA! American Scholarship pres..Traditions,EXv.p. Newman Club, AIN BERNICE SILVERSTEIN PETE SPECI-IT NORMAN SPECKMALER JOHN STASSI Tucson Tucson Calgary, Canada Brooklyn. N. Y. Secretarial studies Marketing Sophos, Most Eligible Personnel Hillel, AE Bachelor finalist, Newman Club, Ad 8: ABIT, KE pres., sec. Marketing Club 5- ,gh 5' STERN N. Y. fy: SWEENEY business Club, WENNER Pa. KAY STOKES Coolidge. Ariz. Secretarial studies Spurs, SU Rec. Com., AE pl'0S., Tlll'l1 -w. for THIEN NVhittier, Calif. Kuuc STORCH Tucson Personnel Polo Village nmyor AK 'I' BILL STRASSBURGER Tucson ' Accounting Arnold Air Society EAE I'IALL STUBBS Tucson General business BEN STURGES Phoenix Finance Traditions. Scabbard 8L Blade, Rifle team Distinguished Mil. Student. AAE, AX as? :Yi IXI TI-xoMAsoN J it Nolensville, Tenn. Finance, marketing Finance 'Wrz1nglers, Ad. 8.1 mar- keting Club. Interna- tional Student Club, Rodeo Club DICK WHEELER BEATRICE WI-IITAKER Tucson Corvallis, Ore. General business KE Social work Reuben Gold Scholarship JOHN VAN DEBEN Ajo, Ariz. Personnel FRED WHITE Kankakee, Ill, Personnel AKII' 51 KATHERINE VAN SANT Tucson . Accounting Spurs, WAA, A Club, AE, Alb JOHN WHITESIDE Elgin, Ariz. General business ART WEBSTER Phoenix Real estate Varsity track, Solot Realty Scholarship JIJXI WINTERS Stevensville, Mont General business BAE DEAN OLIVER K. GARRETSON College of ducation The College of Education has the responsibility for research, service and teaching in the field of edu- cation. It supplies qualified teachers not only to the schools of Arizona, but also to many other states. The demand of Arizona schools for teachers from the University continues to exceed the supply of grad- uates. Seniors assume the full load of a regular teacher during part of the semester while practice teaching in the Tucson school system. A curriculum library of elementary school text books is in the college to help future teachers get used to practical applications. A Bureau of School Services does research in different problems of state schools. A testing laboratory is of service to Arizona schc in guidance and educational testing. Education Dean Dr. Oliver K. Garretson has be a member of the education faculty since 1930 and dm of the college since 1950. A hearty advocate of c mentary education as a profession for young Worn this Dean also heads the University Committee on Scl' arships and Awards and is Dean of the Summer S sion. He received his A.B. from the University of 4 lahoma, M.A. from the University of Texas and mt from Columbia University. EDUCATION FACULTY-ROW 1: Dwight Shafer, Ralph Robinson, Mary Flournoy, Victor Kelley, Paul Danielson. ROW 2: Ruff, Curtis Merritt, Robert Crowell, Emil Larson, Vergil Hughes. lf.. I... IU' My 2? ALLAIKD HIETS. , JOE ALVAREZ PAT ANDERSON Tucson Lu. Jolla, Calif. education 1-llstory Physical education Oinalui Newman Club, NVAA pres., FST, Mer- Red Cross Arnold Air Society maids sec., A Club, Ro- deo Cl., Aflf, Outstand- ing Sportswoman BALLARD MAIIKIE BARKER VrRc1N1A BERNSTROINI Cottonwood. Ariz. Tucson History A Elementary education XVho's Who, Mortar 'l3oH.rcl, FST, Spurs, ASUA sec., SU treas., Pima. I-lull mgr., MAL ANDREXVS Los Angeles Art Varsity Track, Most Eligible Bachelor fin- alist, Kilf, Gymnastics BARBARA PARKER QBERCERJ Lordsburg, N. M. Elementary education PAT BAGSHAW KBRADENJ Tucson Elementary education XVAA, A Club, Rodeo Club, Kitty Kat, PE Majors Club, XS? IACQUELYN BLEY Belgium, Wlis. Elementary education :HILDA BALDWIN Tucson Physical education PE Majors Club V. p., WAA bus. mgr., A Club v. p., Mermaids sec., Putters, AXS2 ERNA BLEZINGER Tucson Elementary education FTA pres., Desert, FKDB Hillel pres., Wildcat ad. mgr., W'omen's IJANCY BOEHLE TUCSON Iusic education oger Williams Forum, CF, MTNA, MENC, TA, Post Graham cholarship, EAI LOUISE BROUGHTON Glendale. Calif. Elementary education FTA, Cerebral Palsy All' , FUTURE TEACHERS OF ANIERICA Problems they will meet as eachers are discussed and stud- ed by members of the Future Feachers of America. FTA also prepares educa- ion students for professional or- ganizations in teaching from vhich they will derive future ienefit. I Press Club, Wrangler, ETIIEL BROWN V1Rc1N1A BROWN MARGIE BRYCE JOSEPH BURNS Tucson Tucson Safford, Ariz. Dwight, 111. Elenientary education Journalism Elementary education History XVildca.t society ed.. Transfer ASC Tempe, 'PIR'-l' Sr. class v. pres., X52 Spurs, FST, HAE, HA9, IIBIII ROW 1: Donnell Kraemer, Rona Kroll, Joyce Ballard, Celeste Powell, Margie Hinkle, Gwen Martyn, Sarah Lewis. ROW 2: Bernyce Steinberg, Barbara Berger, Henrietta Gross, Erna Blezinger Cpresidentl, Dorothy Dudley, Sadie Turner, Wanda Taylor. ROW 3: Ieanne Waugh, Gertrude Burrows, Gladys Palser, Marie Louise Jones, Jo Warren, Jeri Denslow, Karin Rudolph. ROW 4: Barbara Gacldis, Marilyn Dodson, Cleo Carlton, Harold Butler, Louis Golberg, Ann Smith, Peggy Ames, Mable Straw, Helen Chatlot, jack I-Ieimowitz, Nancy Boehlc, Andree Sakir, Mary Belle McCorkle, Myrna Guenther, Rose Rodriguez, Esther Shaw, Bobbie Hall. ROW 5: Virginia Bernstrom, Dr. Vergil Hughes Csponsorj, Frances Wimsatt, Gerald Sagert, George Goldmark, Donald Parsons, Nona Hall. -wr 53 College of Education SECOND grade students concentrate on. their books as student practice teacher Shirley Condit helps with their reading lesson. SUE BURRUS CLEO CAllL.'l'ON CAHOLE CLARK Texarkana., Ark. Casa. Grande, Ariz. Xvinslow, Ariz. Elementary education ldlemcntary education .Elementary education Mermaids, Ski Club, FTA treas., Spurs., Ramblers, Fencing .Rodeo Club, AAA, Club, AAA. FTA WAA.Spor1:sloade1' li? s MARYGIKACE CoL1sY SHIRLEY CONDIT FRANCES COONEY San Diego, Calif. Tucson Tucson Physical education Elementary education Elementary education Racquet Club sec., A NAr0111GI1'S Press Club, UAE! Club pres., Putters, Orchesis pres., Desert, Mermaids, VVAA NVAA sportsleader, sportslcader, AAA KU, UAE BETTE CONFER PEGGY Cox JERI DENSLONV NELDA DINWIDDIE MARILYN DonsoN Tucson Tucson Tucson Tucson Phoenix Elementary education Elementary education Elementary education Campus Events Coun- Elementary education Miss Pima. County, AWS sec., Mortar Bd., Spurs. WAA board. cil, Desert, 'IIA pres., Attendant Horne- AF FST, Spurs.,VVAA, Publicity Com., Vista. sec., treas. coming Queen Public Relations Com., publicity mgr., HB4- TIA6, KKI' NORMA JEAN DON Tucson Physical education PE Majors Club, A Club 3 IOANNE DOOLEN Tucson Elementary education XVho's XVho, Spurs, AVVS V. p., Jr. class sec., Vista bus. mgr., HA9, TIAE. KK1' RONALD FLOEA Puenta, Calif. Ed. administration Varsity track, Intrannural cross country Winn er KEN DOUTIiITT Tucson . Elementary education LETA FRENCH Tucson Education Spurs, Kitty Kat, Tucson YVOlTl6I1'S Scholarship. ll'Bflf DEDE DUDLEY Beverly I-Iills, Calif. Elementaiy education AAA BABABARA GADDIS Chandler, Ariz. Elementary education Transfer Colorado NVoman's College, Ski Club, Desert, KKI' SORALE ELPERN Tucson Spanish Pan-Americ:-an League, Hillel REGIS GINN Tucson English MARY ELLEN FINCH Yuma.. Ariz. Gila Hall treats.. v. pres., A Capella Choir :HANK GIIOSS Tucson Elementary education FTA, Public Relations Coin., AAA Rush chin. EDWARD FLEURY Tucson Education EIN OSKAR GRUNOXV Dallas, Texas Education Antllropology Club KIPKII' CvUEN'l'l'lEIl MAIIY LoIII,sE GUMI' EMMA JEAN ANN HALE ANN HALL MARY Jo HARVEY A1-'54, Tucson .- I A Powell, Wyo. Tucson ' Tucson education l31leIneIItzs.I-y education gggkgggbijiz. Spanish Elementary education English gpm-S, gpm-S, FTA, JTAG, Engnqh' 1li21l'lCOlJ11 Hall pres. Spurs sec., FTA, q.1qq,, KK1' FTA 'LSA AHT AVVS office co-head. AEA Pres.. v. Pres. 55111-Qgtirfggtv Desert' IIENNESSY Mimcus .HINKLE ToM I-IINTON CLAY HITCHCOCK ROSEBIARY HOLLAND MAncoT HUBBARD Foundation. c:oI. sec.. treas. Wilixiette, Ill. Ajo, Ariz. education Elementary education Anthropology MENC, Nvest- Spurs, FTA, ll II-I1 ffl Anthropology Club sec. Tucson Biology education A Club, Rodeo Club, Varsity track, AX Tucson I Elementary education Tucson History FTA, IIA9, Canterbury Club sec., Le Cercle Francais, Arizona. Wom- en's Scholarship, AEA I'IUGI-IES MAIIIE IRXVIN Nomvm JOHNSON MARY JOHNSTON MARIE LOUISE JONES RAY KEATING l COI'0l1il,d0, Calif. Tucson Tucson A Tucson Tucson V educ:a.t1cnI Elc1ncI'Itn1'y education Elenieiitary education ' Eleinentamy education Elementary education Physical education Spurs, FST, Election AAA Varsity baseball Com., Veterans 62 Comstock Hospitals, AE, Al' HOMAS KECK Ireinerton, Wvash. hyslcal education XA AT KUNZE 'hoenlx Illelnenltury eI?gItion purs. 'ST. F . , VVS' trcas., Wll0'S Who, IIAGJ, A9 pres., V. p. JACK KENNEIIY IJet1'oIt, Mich. English MAIN LACAGNINA '.l'u1.-son El0ll1t!l1l.lLl'Y erlucutioxx Spurs, FST, Desert, XR-'ildcziiz Red Cross, Cgrelirul Palsy clnn., HOPE KHNIIVIEL Tucson Elementary education dnl v. pres., sec., 1308011 MARILYN LA1isoN Niles. Mich. Ed uc-ation Tmxzsfei' Michigzm State, AXS2 JACK KNAPP Aurora, lll. History S,-um LAVERTY Pasadena., Calif. Elementary education AWS Social Com., NVildca.t, ITBIII 55 DOINTNELL KHA.EllE1K RONA KHOLL Yllauxvatosa, Wis. Jersey City. N. J. Music education Elementary education A capella. Choir, Mari- AE copa Hall social chin. TEDDY LAZOVICH WILLIE LAZOVICH Miami, Ariz. Globe, Ariz. Physical education Physical education A Club, Varsity bas- ketball, Varsity baseball, AX l W e PRACTICE teacher, Ioan Fish Crightj, gioes suggestions to Tucson High home economics students as they prepare a dinner. allege of Education FLYING professors, Dr. H. D. Snider and Dwight T. leave for Yuma, where they will hold education extension . s XE W 2.2.25 .,.,., 1 Eiga: m is .. E H lllll E5 . ' '--- E I .wg BUDDY LEYVIS SARAH LENVIS San Diego, Calif. Del Mar, Calif, Education Elementary education Who's Who Bobcats Capt. football. An- ' American Hon. Men., BIC Team, EAE, Track PAT LIGGETT MARX' LOHMAN DONNA MADDOX MARTY MARTIN Phoenix Glendale, Calif. Parker, Ariz. Phoenix Speech Elementary education FTA, WAA, X9 v. pres., Education Transfer Phoenix JC, FTA, Desert, treas., flvlifl-, AE, PE Majors Club FTA, I'flvB Red Cross, ABU, HAS VVAA treas.. A Club KKI' V, pres. Senior class treas. sec., WVrz1uglers NANCY MARTIN Winslowv, Ariz. Elementary education Spurs v. pres., FST, Campus Chest chin., Baird Scholar., AAA, IIAG, Senior class sec. MARY BELLE MCCORKLE Tucson Elementary education Arizona WoInen's Scholarship, FTA, ITAG GWEN MARTYN San Marino, Calif. Elementary education PE Majors Club, FTA, WAA sports leader, Mermaids, IIBKI1 LESLIE MCLEAN Morenci, Ariz. Mathematics IFC, Hopi Lodge pres., Band pres., EIIQE, KKK? pres. DOROTHY MASCHING Tucson Elementary education Newman Club, HA9 CAROLYN MCSPADDEN Tempe, Ariz. Elementary education NIARGARET MASON Prescott, Ariz. Elementary education DANNY MEDIGOVICH Phoenix Education Cochise Hall v. pres., SU Public Relations Com., Arnold Air Soc.. AE V. DFCS. 56 JEANNE MATFESON Tucson Physical education KA9 Joi-rN MILLS Tucson Education Track team judging team, AEA Dream Man, AX Lois NICCARTNEY Tucson Elementary education Rodeo Club, Afl' pres. MARIJANE Moss Phoenix glenlentnry education nl? OIIIKLCON NIARY OWVEN LIAPPY PALSEIX JOSEPH PARK Kingman, Ariz. Tucson Los Angeles, Calif. studies Education Elementary education History Trans., U. ol' Redlands. Wildcat Pan-American League AF FTA AI.roN ROBERSON I'IELEN ROBLES KARIN RUDOLPII SALLY SANCET Tucson Michigan City, Ind. Tucson Elementary education Elementary education Drama. education Q Newman Club llliflf Zfl-H, Orchesis, Univer- AE sity Players, PE Ma.Jor Club. fresh. class treas., KKI' pres. SUZA NNE SIVIITH ANN STEENBERGEN Phoenix Yuma, Ariz. Education Elementary education FTA, AYVS Social Com., Newman Club, F4-B Gila Hall sec., Kitty Kat, Al', FTA, HA9 KATHY STEGEII Tucson English TIIoMPsoN GEORGIA TI-IOMPSON Calif Springfield, Ill. cd ucation Mathematics IIME. AAA pres. !IARCIA WAmu.N MANY ANN WVEAVER Exlayton N M La Porte, Ind. ulementary education Elementary education AA social chin Trans. Bowling Green, VVho's Who, Kitty Kat editor, TIAE, Alf, Women's Press Club Jmmr TOLLE Tucson Physical education Sophos. Varsity Baseball, ZX SUSAN WHITE Tucson Elementary education FTA. SU Forum Com., KKI' SADIE TURNER Tucson Elementary education ROY WHITEHEAD Philadelphia, Pa. Biology 57 VIRGINIA PEARSON Omaha, Neb. Elementary education Transfer U. of Omaha, XVAA. TIAS, XS2 NORNIA SANTA ANNA Miami, Ariz. English Arizona WVomen's Scholarship, HAS, EAII CELESTE POWELL Diablo Hts., Canal Z. Elementary education Trans. Colorado A. S.: M., Spurs, Latin Amer- ican Scholarship, Mer- maids, Desert, KAQ JANE SCHELL Tucson Education Who's Wlio, Panhel- lenic pres.. SU House Com., FTA, AVVS Council, Desert, Kitty Kat, KKI' s if ...,. . E BERNYCE STEINBERG Phoenix Elementary education Hillel pres., v. pres., sec., FTA WANDA TAYLOR Prescott, Ariz. Elementary education IIA9, FTA, ANVS activ- ity chm., Arizona WO111- en's Scliolarship, Pima Hall bus. mgr. s -A-B Q' ANTONIA VALENTIN Hayden, Ariz. English Wraiiglers sec., Mari- copa Hall sec., ISC sec., Newman Club sec., EAII PATRICIA WILLIS Clifton, Ariz. Physical education AAA JUDY WALKER Oceanside, Calif. Elementary education IIA9, FTA, NIB ROSALIE WONO Nogales, Ariz. Physical education A Club, P.E. Ma.jor's Club, XVAA sports leader. 1 F 5 ,,v.,...-.-. U.-.,- ru- , ,.,...ea...,..i-., .. ....- DEAN JOHN PARKS ll College of Engineering An instructor in civil engineering in 1926, Dean Parks progressed through the ranks to take his present position in 1951. He is listed in W'ho's Who books in engineering and education, "American Men of Sciencei' and "Outstanding Men in the Southwest." He is a former UA graduate. Engineering instruction began at the University in 1890. The College of Mines and Engineering was organized in 1915. In 1940 separate Colleges of Mines and Engineering were established. DEPARTMENT HEADS-Erasmus Borgquist, civilg Thomas Martin, electrical, Martin Thorn- berg, mechanical. 58 The departments of civil, electrical and mechanica engineering were assigned to the College of Engineerin The engineering curriculum is highly specialize When six units of P. E. and Military Science and si units of Business and Public Administration are adde to those courses required in the College of Liberal Art nearly half of the requirements for the BS degree hav been met. General engineering courses not in th student's major field account for a half year,s Work, thu leaving one and one-half years for study in the student major field. This year's enrollment totaled 834 undergraduat students. The Engineering Council co-sponsored Wi the College of Mines in charge of student body affairr ENGINEERING COUNCIL-ROW 1: Dick Anklam Ctreasurerj, John Tverber fvice presidentj, Bud Streets fpresidentj, Bob Kelly. ROW 2: John Beam, Ke Hanson, Bill Ulrich, Norval Nelson, Harold Glenn. ROWV 53: Leo Kielman, Lconar Anderson, Wayne Arnold, Cletis Land, Fred Carvalho. A-,nu-1-un f , x 'nfs LEONARD ANDERSON Phoenix 0111-IT. Civil engineering GT track BECK Bon Booman Alaska Phoenix CORBIN Ariz. Meclmnlcnl enpzr. KK-lf, 'l?BIl, fl-ll! pres., ASME, Assembly ehm. Corn., University Band FRED DAIIL Tucson Meclmnicnl engr. WVAYNE ARNOLD Benson, Ariz. Electrical engr. HME. TB'l'l ' Baird Scholarship, Engr. Council F RED CAEVALI-10 Newark, N. J. Civil engr. ASCE td EUGENE AYEES Phoenix Mechanical eng. Sophos, ASME, Stand- ard. Oil scholarship, SU Forum Com. ehm., Disting. Mil. Student BILL CHAI-HN Tucson Mechanical engr. TBII cor. sec., ASME v. pres. LEE BALLARD Louisville, Ky. Mechanical engr. Transfer U. of Pa., U. of Louisville, TBII, ASME RICHARD CHBISTIANSEN Austin, Minn. Electrical engr. TBH, EIIE, QT, Traditions Com., AIEE sec. me H E Ei sas Sha" B E EQ-E" .Q , WEEE sim! me Egg, E-E355 JOHN BEAM Marion, Ohio Civil engr. GT ASCE TBII TIME JANE COUCHLIAN Tucson Mechanical engr. ASME sec. 'mm RUBEN DONNADIEU Nogales, Ariz. Mechanical engr. ASME, Efl'E RONNIE DUNBAE Ashfork. Ariz. Mechanical engr. Sophos, ASME, AAE BERRY Es'rEs Morenci, Ariz. Electrical engr. AIEE, AX ALEC FALB Phoenix Mechanical engr. ASME, ASTE FAC ULTY- ROVV 1: Richmond Neff. Andrew Boss, Samuel Maynard, Philip Newlin, Porter McDonnell, Quentin Mees, Gill. ROVV 2: Curl Buckman, James Clark, Martin Tliomberg, William Currie, Leroy Smith, Charles I-Iausenbauer, James Knick- Eclward Roberts. ROW 3: Erasmus Borgquist, Harvey Munn, John Phelps, Arlancl Foster, Harry Stewart, David Hall, Merle Paul Russell, Rudolf Jimenez. l E . E Ke me allege of Engineering ear' ara- E, B, DONALD Foss Arcadia, Calif. Mechanical engr. N47 JIIVIIMIIE FOSTER Morenci, Ariz. Mechanical engr. DONALD GOEBEL Tucson Mechanical engr. Research Scholarship, ASME, Arnold Air ASME, AAS, PA, TBII Society, Arm i. I , pa KEROSENEYS heating value is cleterminecl by Dominic D'Anna and Bruce Hiclmrcls in an ir- BOB GRANT Tucson V Mechanical engr. Transfer US Merchant Marine Academy, KA CHARLEY GREGG Miami, Ariz. Mechanical engr. A2112 FRANCIS Gnosso Tucson Civil engr. ASCE, TBH JONATHAN GUENTHER SCOTT CUT!-I DICK GUTHRLE Yvhiteriver, Ariz. Phoenix Phoenix Mechanical engr. Mechanical engr. Mechanical engi ASME Sophos, Eng. Council, T1 'idx KA V. pres. Chain Gang tions, Ariz. Gen Con irzmtors Scholarship TNJE, GT, TBTI KENNETH HANSON Tucson Electrical engr. . AIEE v. pres., Engi- neers Council, Arnold Air Society, TBH see., GT, A2111 DONALD HIOXVARD Tucson Mechanical engr. ASME OTHO HART Tucson ' Mechanical eng. ASME ROBERT KELLY Phoenix Mechanical engr. ASME, Engineers Council, Arnold Air Society, QT, TBl'l TOM I'IELlX4S South Gate, Calif. Mechanical engr. Ramblers, Ski Club, ASME, Rush ohm. AE NATHAN KEMPTON Safford, Ariz. Mechanical engr. ASME, ' A52 Ioseru I-IOLDEN Hayden, Ariz. Mechanical eugr. OT LEO KIELMAN Pittsburgh, Pa.. Mechanical engr. ASME, Engineering Council 60 JOHN I-losTErrEn Clay City, Incl. Electrical engr. LoR1N KILSTOFTE Xvinona, Minn. Civil engr. GLEN Houcxc Tucson Electrical engr .EFDE GLENN KING Phoenix Civil engr. ASCE pres., 'l'B1'I. TIME Chicago -ffwg KNAPPENBEIKGER 0l'lg'l'. MA1x'1'z Cali f. GH gl'. Iosisru Knuxscnn St. Paul, Minn. Mechanical engr. AS-'ME, QT regent, n'1zLrslml MICIAIAEL McGrusc:on Glendale, Calif. Mechanical engr. ASME, fl'l,'A RAY LARSON Snfford, Ariz. Mechanical engr. ASME RICHARD MITCHELL Civil engr. 'FBII O'1'r1No1:n Gl'lg!'. JANE PAULSELL Tucson Civil engr. Wesley 'Foundation ASCE, General Music Scholarship, TBR. Band WIRING swifehboarcl of the power of Howard Enloe zmcl Tom Gross, UI .. Us . NX 'x ROBERT PAULSELL Holbrook, Ariz. Civil engr. Wesley Foundation trezis., ASCE sec., Ariz. Cat tie Growers Scholarship, Band plant holds the at- electrical engineers. , .Ye G.. . F ' ' lc, 'li .A...,J TT U l is B013 LATORRE Kings Park, N. Y. Electrical engr. AJQSRE. AIEE, TBTI A EDDIE MORAGA Nogales, Ariz. Mechanical engr. JOHN MACLAREN Phoenix Mathematics LDS, FA NORLIAN MURPHEY Prescott, Ariz. Mechanical engr. ASME LYNN MABCUM Phoenix Mechanical engr. ASME LOVVELL ORINIAND Tucson Meclmnical engr. A Club, Varsity baseball ROBERT PEETERS NIORTON REICI-IARDT DAVID BOALSTAD Flushing, N. Y. Phoenix Prescott, Ariz. Mechanical engr. Electrical eng-r. Mechanical engr. ASME. 2112, TBTII ASME, Acacia GX HYDRAULIC PRESS finds the crushing point of a concrete block as civil engineering students and Dr. Borquist watch. 61 College of Engineering POWER output of a water wheel is determined by Harvey Munn, jerry Stephens, Dick Lerner, Don Foss and Wesley Holden. A 8 7777 ELECTRICAL en fineerin students Fred Schwe eancl Lou measure the aesponie chameterzstzas of a high pass 1-nj 1-4' ur' JOHN ROBINSON Phoenix Electrical engr. AIEE, Elections Com., AXA JAMES RODGERS Buckeye, Ariz. Mechanical engr. ASME, TBTI, AX Newman Club BOB ROYAL Tucson Mechanical engr. Traditions, Chain Gang, Sophos, A1119 v.p. ISA pres., Newman Club, Townsmen v.p. BYRON SADLEH Minneapolis, Minn. Electrical engr, DAVE SAKRISON Tucson Electrical engr. FRANK SCI-INVEITZER Pleasant Hills, Pa. Mechanical engr. NVho's Who, Blue Key, Ablllw Tllll, XII! v.p., Chain Gang, Traditions pres., truck, AX FEED SCHWEPPE Tucson Electrical engr. HME, EIIE. TBTI, fbliflf STAN VVAITINIAN Prescott, Ariz. Mechanical engr. ASME, GX fr FRED SHAVER Morenci, Ariz. Electrical engr. AIEE, TBH DONALD WALKER Tucson Mechanical engr. 'Q'- FRANKLIN STANHAGEN Phoenix Mechanical engr. ASME, Lutheran Student Assoc. JIM WAILKOMSKI Tucson Mechanical engr. Chm. Bookstore Com., ASME, IFC, Sophos, Acacia, ST GERALD STEPHENS Denver, Colo. Mechanical engr. ASME, GT NVARNEII YOAST Tucson Mechanical engr. 62 LLOYD STEPHENSON Casa. Grande, Ariz. Mechanical engr. ASME, Band, AX, Rifle team NIORNIAN ZELLER Tucson Mechanical engr. A-M2 v. pres., treas., Acacia WILLIAM ULRICII Prescott, Ariz. Mechanical engr. Engineers Council QT treas., TBH, ASME PIIILLIP ZENDER Oak Park, Ill. Mechanical engr. ASME, ATS! pres. 1 l DEAN jox-IN B. Cuownan ollegc of Fine Arts Plans for a new home for Fine Arts College, es- in 1934, have materialized. Cround was this spring for the new building to be lo- on Olive Road just south of Speedway. The I two story structure, to be constructed of md precast colored concrete slabs, will house Drama and Art Departments with expansion space for the School of- Music and the Speech Depart- At the present time a staff of 39 faculty mem- ers teaches subjects in the four divisions of the College. An appropriated fB900,000 will begin the construc- Iohn Crowder came from Montana State Univer- sity in 1951 to be Dean of Fine Arts. The pianist who graduated from Eastman School of Music in Rochester, N. Y., also serves the University as the Director of the School of Music. With his suggestions and under his guidance the plans for the new building were drawn up. tion which it is hoped will be completed by the fall term of 1956. This will terminate the use of Herring Hall by the Drama Department and the space occupied by the Art Department in the Library. The drama wing will house a 350-seat theater, ticket and theater offices and display cases. Classrooms will be placed in the basement and backstage, and greater opportunities will be provided for laboratory sections. In the art department there will be class- 1'oo1ns, studios, offices and an art gallery for the Uni- versity collections. . GROUND wus broken this spring for the new Fine Arts Building, the left wing will ho-use clrmmz, and the right, art. SPEECH DEPARTNIENT A staff of seven spend their days teaching proper enunciation and correct breathing tech- niques to 33 speech majors plus other students who take courses in this department. Activities in Forensic League and intra- mural debates also demand special time and work. Intra-scholastic speech contests provide opportunities for experience for University stu- dents interested in the field. Speech clinics conducted by senior speech students also aid University students. ROW 1: Alethea Mattingly, George Sparks, Klonda Lynn. ROW 2: B Markland, Arthur Cable, James Lambert. Robert Burroughs, Dr. Fairfax Walkup, Peter Marroney, John Lafferty, Jeannette Pratt. James Powell Scott, Andreas Andersen, James Souden, Mark Voris, Robert Quinn. DRANIA DEPARTMENT Five major productions were staged at Herr' Hall this year under the direction of the five sta members of the Drama Department. Heading the co tumes is Fairfax Walkup, the only Woman in Ameri to have her Ph.D. in costuming. Directing all tl shows is Peter Marroney, head of the Drama Depar ment. Sets are designed by Robert Burroughs, wh' the technical aspects of all plays are handled by Jo Lafferty. Jeannette Pratt is in charge of make-u Sixty-three majors and other interested students wo on the productions. AIKT DEPARTMENT A closely knit group of six colleagues forms tl art faculty. They present frequent exhibitions ai galleries at the Tucson Fine Arts Association. Enrolled art majors number 118 in addition several hundred students who study required art cours for other majors. Twice yearly the Student Union the scene of a student art exhibition. The Kress c lection, containing 25 paintings and termed as pric less, hangs in the art gallery located in the Library. Choo! of Music The largest division in the Fine Arts College the school of Music with its 21 faculty mem- rs. The results of the work of this faculty e shown in the marching and concert bands, e Brass Choir, Symphonic Choir, Choraliers cl Choral Society. The combined choral groups andthe Univer- y Orchestra presented Bnclfs "Magnificat,' and andel,s "Messiah,' at Christmas time. In ad- tion to 107 majors in music, about 1,000 other niversity students enrolled this year in music urses. .s, .. . Q, MUSIC FACULT1'-ROW l: Eugene Conley, Anna Mae Sharp, Elenore Altman. ROVV 2: john Crowder, George Lctzenhiser, John Bloom, Henry Johnson, Andrew Buchhauser, Marguerite Ough, Huot Fisher, WVilbur Pet erson, James Anthony, Anita Sammarco, Hartley Snyder, Julia Rebeil, Edna Church, Jack Lee. ine Arts Seniors CoNN SUSAN GURNEY vlerriek, N. Y. Drains Uransfer Oberlin Col. Jniv. Players sec.. ill, Zfllll v. pres. PE1'En Cou1.soN Tucson Llraunzi University Players Nzrtionul Collegiate Players lV1AIiILYN Joi-1NsoN Kansas City, Mo. AFL APT ROBERT DODGE South Bend, Ind. Speech IAC KENNED3' Tucson Speech Radio Bureau SMOKEY AITKENTIEAD ' Pittsburgh, Pa. Art AEA JEAN FINCH RICHARD GREENLAND Portland, Oregon Tucson ' Art history Music education CZlIi1gel'blli'y Club Choralieys Pan-American League fl,MA ELIZABETH RUIPER GUDBIUND MARTINSON Lexington, Ky. Tucson Speech correction Commercia.l art Zfbll, KAGD Int. Art Society APT v. pres. 65 CHARLES CLAPP Kansas, Illinois Drama University Players vice president JOSEPH CUBA Chicago Art DOROTHEA NIINOR Ramona, Calif, Art history Maricopa. rlall pres. VVranglers, APT H55 BE ADAIIK SCHNELDER Dallas, Texas Art history KKI' house mgr. APT allege of Fine gn I-IOWLETT SLUT!-1 Phoenix Music Newman Club, Am. Found. for Bli Scholarsliip, 'DMA WTS a nd if NIILLI STIUCKLAND Bakersfield, Calif. Drama University Players Nzltional Collegiate Players, ZIDH MABLE XKVHITE Ashville, N. C. Speech Wrzinglers, ANVS social cvhairman, Stu- PHYLLIS ZAHELLI Staten lslmld, N.Y Drzunzi production Newman Club Uriivursity Players aww ' nm. -- - -.-img may EM angeles , W W we M E Wm QE KE ms H mgmqsgwr ,mam M M EE I 'EE xwewmw Hmmm -we Wmwsw. swag M - SHE QE:-M ge - New Elm .-kms sm li ai n lm is is lm in-:EB W sm in la H ma ms ms Saw H . W Q H in E s Sim sm E H H KB M W E- E S288 Bm .PEE m xx-mx ss?Q" l Ml Wwimwe-fm W M me H H na mis H 5 EE yawn l E E I M ss El l l l E mm-E HE: A X Y aw.. ,gl -as . ' .SH F : E H mi Q E E. x E is Nr" Emma. Q F 5 H. H Him M ali: ,- m B mn is ami sl m H Qs la E is u. may zz B vi nm H is GOOD HARMONY is demonstrated by Han-Chiang Lim, jane Smith, Wendy Cczrlson and Grace Baumer. dent Religious Counvll pres., HMM PHEPARING to tape-record a speech in the clinic to show progres are Stanley WVaitman. and student speech correctionist Pat Liggetl 66 Graduate College The administration of graduate studies was started in 898 and organized as a College in 1934. Three hundred lfty graduate students are enrolled with 200 expecting ,raduate degreles'.2 The University offers graduate instruction in fine arts, umanities, social, biological and physical sciences and ertain departments of the College of Agriculture. The llommittee on Graduate Study, composed of the Dean f the Graduate College and representatives of the de- artments which grant graduate degrees, controls the -olicies of the College. i For the 1955 to 1957 catalogue the Committee on raduate Study has approved a new professional gradu- te degree, the Master of Electrical Engineering, which may be earned wholly under off-campus instruction. Also pproved are two new majors for the Master of Arts egree in speech correction and in music. The newly established Committee on Plant Sciences ill bring all Ph. D. programs in this field under its super- ision. Agronomy, horticulture and entomology are lant science departments which will be added to those ow offering the doctorate. Iariorie McCaughey, B. Nimlakar, Ray Palmervmul James Ware. ss' E sas? --we H Q E ,w 3 N is W H Z gs mx as M it m- E s sz vim ss ti, .gin B -Sas 5 mmfeghsrsm Q is gs is mn as mug maxi: agua DEAN DAVID L. PATRICK After receiving his Ph. D. at Stanford University, David Patrick came here in 1934 to teach freshman Eng- lish and is now Dean of the Graduate College. He is pres- ently teaching one class in Shakespeare, besidesbeing responsible for some 350 students who are working for graduate degrees. Yws VOCATIONAL aptitude will be judged from the results of the test that grad student Anne Davenport times for student Jay Roberts. mdzmte allege mn mm E M mm M W, H :H RWTH H Q I E H 3 M H3 H H Q E W NM has gy W M M M E A sms SKB SSB W 2 H Q- we Eggs B m iw- H a ss ms 2 Q--mms,-ssgzfmn -L swam ng-ffm .' ss mn - E mm Qi ms B B Wim THESIS work and 'research is clone in the stacks of the library by John Flickinger. A CALCULATING machine 'is -used by grad -Glen Robinett in his study of business. BSS HBH B H B H gs gs N EEN EENEEEBHBSSBH HH is H B gs B gs gs B Sw M54 bm fl m ms m E gs as gm B H gs ms gs B B Vw E rs was gm-1 wmwig EW mf- HZW SSB -AR1.BZmBBW'N H E H E H W as an H E E H B BB 5 xi ss was E fp we .WM gas-L H E wwf- nxn me m em ms PRESENTING a piano recital is part of George Slmefefs graduate study of music. ollege HW Approved by the American Bar Association and anked as one of the top law schools in the country, he College of Law was organized in 1925. The college now has an enrollment of 175 stu- ents with 40 graduating this year. Of the 782 graduates, 67 are listed in the Arizona Bar Association. Twenty- even women lawyers are among the past graduates. A student-faculty ratio of six to one and a large law ibrary add to the high rating. The college is also a nember of the Association of American Law Schools. The Student Bar Association controls the student Fhester Smith. ' E ' ' ' ' DEAN JOHN D. LYONS body. The Board of Governors holds the annual in- tramural competition for Moot Court. On the annual ditch day, March 22, students and faculty took a legal holiday. ' Born in Monticellog New York, Dean john Lyons studied for his A. B. at Cornell University. Later he came to Arizona where he received his I. D. in 1982. During the war he was city attorney and later became a judge of the superior court. In 1947 he stepped in as Dean of the Law College. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION OFFICERS -ROW 1: Melvin Swepshjarrett Jarvis. RCW 2: Dick Kamps, John Collins, Anis 1' itc ie . Colle MOOT COURT TEAM-Jarrett Jarvis, Melvin Owens, Edith Lazovich, Dick Hannah, VVi11ia1'n Nebeker. Q um A The Law School participates in regional competi- tion each year in Moot Court. This work is an extra- curricular activity which gives future lawers training in ' a J late I V PITCHING pennies on the walk in front of the College ann LPG aw' as the traditional relaxation until Imseball season THOB-IAS Bnooics TLICSOH B.A. from U. of A. Traditions TAA, EN is Pi Sf www, if-' ,. .:Qg2,igi.::.5gE,giI . J fi: ..,. ,.,. A :.:.:. .HE - :lgigi :-:E--l is Z-X ,il in ..., Q iw. A -:- tw if 'A 1 was -. xmm MARIO COTA-Ronuzs Rrr.-x GoLDs'r131N Tucson Tucson Newman Club, Pan American League, RICHARD HANNAH Tucson B.S. lu Bus. Ad. from Northwestern U. Feprtly Moot Court Rd. clmir-mam, 'PAA pres. . Killiflf Ml fl' ALAN I-IANSHAW Tucson Student Bur Assoc. scc., Legal Aid, BVS, AZN IIDAIII, KIIKE 3 me ,X GEORGE HILL Phoenix Bobcats. Bd. of Gov- ernors chm., Student Bar Assoc., Wilclcat bus. mgr. firml- fIfA9, TIAE MALCOLM HILLOCX JARRETT IARVIS DONALD KUNZ FRANK LA1uuvA EDITH LAZOVICH Tucson Mesa, Ariz. Tucson Tucson Globe. Ariz. LIIAA B.A. from BYU 'luifl' A Club, KBH "N Student Bar Assoc. Wildcat cir. lTl,2'!'., Bd. of Governors pres., treas., Tucson IIAE. fl1AA, Alillf, EN corr. sec. Title 85 Trust: Award. fl'A.X Law gm . vi' 5 ...le M- l.-1-.mi f I' " ".L'Q'M. i f ri:-1 -N -i E "if-1 'f"'-r,- V I Q.-J-.-.-:,n..n. I ,,,., ..Ae.1..t-q.-. ...E . , -A- --- ,ll system. elections. volumes fill the law steps in bulky piles, offering opportimities for future Irzwyers to sue for broken legs. BOARD OF GOVERNORS -Ben Williams, Courtney Varner, George Hill fchairmanj, Bob Shafton, Phil Robbins. In its judicial capacity, the Board of Governors enforces the honor system in the Lavv College. It con ducts investigations and tries cases of offenders of this The five members Who are appointed by the presi dent of the Student Bar Association also have part supei vision over activities on Law Day and Student Bai Lizuxow .Q- me BILL IVIALSI-I BEVERLY MCCONNELL JOSEPH lX'lCGAlt1iY FLOYD Niisrnm' Tucson Tucson Tucson Douglas, Ariz. BS from U. of San fIfKB flviflw flJAfT1, AKXP, A242 Fralmisco, MA from U. oi' A. 'PAA sa ss ,W B. MELVIN OVVENS Phoenix Student Bar Assoc. v. pres., TIKA, KIPAA -4 are PENTERAIAN Jose DONALD PREINIEAU Globe, Ariz. BA from ASC Tempe, -pgq. PAUL Ruins LARRY RUCH Tucson Phoenix Fegtly Moot Court, Swimming Team Forensics, KE AX, fl'AfIl. AEP, 'bK'l1, BFE, AKWI' 71 Bon SHAFTON Tucson BA from U. of A. Bd. of Governors, fbAfIr pres., KPBK, ZBT, Blue Key. Elec. Com. ohm. CHARLES WHITEHILL Tucson BS, BA from U. of A. TNI! DEAN FRANCIS A. ROY College of Liberal Arts The Liberal Arts College fall enrollment of 1,851 students comprises about one-third of the entire student body. 152 faculty members staff the 15 departments: anthropology, astronomy, bacteriology, chemistry, classics, English, French, German, history and political science, journalism, mathematics, philosophy and psychology, physics, Spanish and Portuguese and Zoology. Still more 'variety is added by special curricula for those interested .in inter-American studies, wildlife management, general studies, pre-medical, pre-dental, pre-nursing, pre-law, pre-education or laboratory technician courses. For the first time in 15 years two religion course are offered: comparative religion and religious ethic Witli the addition of the atmospheric physics researc division this year two courses were added, climatolog and geophysical prospecting. The latter course is fo those students in geology, mining engineering and physic interested in radio activity and searching for trace ore and minerals such as uranium. The present LA building first opened in Septe ber, 1950. Many students study preliminary courses i Liberal Arts for two years before taking specialize training in other colleges. The first University of Arizona dean ev to be Chairman of the Arts and Science Div sion of the Land Grant College Association, Dea Boy is also past secretary of the Arizona Boar of Examiners in the Basic Sciences. A past adviser of Newman Club, he is als a member of the Educational Commission the National Council of Christians and jews. H became Dean of Liberal Arts after serving as professor of French here for 15 years. Aft working hours he enjoys playing tennis and d ing construction work. DEPARTMENT HEADS - RONV 1: Frederick Schmitz, Germang Dr. Douglas Percy, classics, Dr. Mary Caldwell, bacteriologyg Dr. Oswald Wedel, history and political science. ROW 2: Dr, Francis Roy, Dean, Dr. Desmond Powell, English, Dr. Emil Haury, anthropology, Dr. Roy Graesser, mathe- anatics. 72. PHILOSOPHY AND MATHEMATICS FACULTIES- Stunbrenner, Dorothy Murqunrt, Virginia Clover, Daniel ROW 9 Clmrles Walruff, H. D. Sprinkle, Burnett Meyer, joseph Donald Wllmcycr. ROW 3: Robert Bretall, Andrew Simley, Roy Donald Webb. ROW 4: Charles Aull, Sherwood Nelson, Charles '111fan. DENDHOCHRONOLOGY AND GEOCHRONOLOGY CONIMITTEE - ROW l: Dr. Edwin Carpenter, Dr. Andrew Douglass, Dr. John Lance. ROW 2: Dr. Ed- mund Schulman, Dr. Edwin Kurtz, Dr. Fredric Galbraith, Terah Smiley, Donald Bryant, Dr. Emil Haury. APILDS 1-IELEN ALGERT LAUREL ALLOWAY Chula. Vista. Calif. Tucson science ?'IlEglOl'fv' 'Romance languages Ill' ' GALEN BAKER La Junta, Colorado Anthropology KE Anthropology Club DoN Boone Tucson Psycllology STEVE CLAFLIN Tu crson English A'l'l2 DENIS BOUCHARD Quebec, Canada English-French ALLEN COREN Tucson Physics- m eth I-Iillel. E112 E R BILL BREED Massillon, Ohio Geology ROBERT Cnoss Phoenix Bacteriology 73 BETTS BENEKER Chicago Journalism Who's Wlio, Spurs, FST, SUAB treas., SU Forum chm., Wilclcat news ed., IIAE sec., KAO MIIRRELL BIRREN Chillicothe, Ill. Anthropology BETTY BRowN1NG E1 Centro, Calif. Philosophy SU Relations Com. WAA sports leader, XS! LARRY CRULL Tucson Psychology DENISE BYERLY Cd. Obregon, Mexico Spanish KA9 ANN DAVIS Globe, Ariz. Anthropology Ramblers Club V. pres. FIDB LEONARD FoNARoFF JOEL FONTAINE ENGLISH, IOURNALISM AND CLASSICS FACULTIES - ROW 1: Ruth Caede, Alsie Schulman, Marie Hamilton, Florcnce Morgan, Frances Gillmor, Alice Senob, Ella Mae York. ROW 2: Douglas Percy, Louis Michaelson, Wilson Baroody, Carl Ketcham, Douglas Martin, Gerald McNiece, Howard Beebe. ROW 3: Wil- liam Irnischer, Carl Keppler, A. F. Cegenheimer, Lloyd VVhitficlcl, David Patrick, Desmond Powell, Oliver Sigworth. allege 0 ANTHROPOLOGY, ZOOLOGY, ASTRONOMY AND BACTER OLOGY F ACULTIES - ROW 1: Joe Marshall, Adelaide Evenso Louise,Michelwright, Clara Lee Tanner, William Brown. ROW l Edwin Carpenter, George Caldwell, Edward Danson, Waltl Fitch, Edward Spicer. ROW 3: John Duncan, Charles Hungerfor Emil Haury, Charles Lowe. Wi Hfl CHARLES ELLEFSON Minneapolis, Minn. Sociology Lutheran Students Assoc., Pan-American League Tucson Anthropology Anthropology Club v. pres. IRENE GOODALE Uniontown, Ala. Sociology Gila Hall pres., Wranglers, debate, AEP, AAII ROBERT EPSTEIN Phoenix Bacteriology Tucson History Rose MARH3 Goonwm Tucson Psychology WAA, Newman Club, Campus Events Coun- cil, AEA pres. DAN ESPLNOZA Phoenix Pre-law ADI' JAMES FORDEMWALT Bound Brook, N. J. Chemistry Transfer Rutgers U. Westmiiister Found., Band, KK'l', Afllll, AXP IANICE GREGORY Phoenix Psychology KA9 v. pres. Dun FARTHING DICK F EEHERY MARTI FELDXVISCH Belleville, Illinois Tucson Alton, Illinois Geology Chemistry English A3111 Election Com., Al' Newman Club, 'PK 41? Dicic FREDERICK HERBERT GERARD PAUL GLEAVE Tucson Indianapolis, Ind. Tucson Mathematics Mathematics Zoology Band Rifle Team, Newman IIIFA pres. Club, 'DK DICK GRIESSER ROBERT I'lACKE ROBERT I-IALvoRsoN Phoenix Tucson Tucson Physical education Philosophy English Varsity baseball, Vlfestminsiter Foun- Wildcat A Club, 'DAG dation al Arts Robson. 5 AND PHYSICS FACULTIES-ROVV 1: Earl Sands, Mary Jo Treat, Jay Treat, Jim Fcdrick, Stewart Pecker, Lathrop Roberts, Alcc Kelley, Millard ROVV 3: Lynn Barker, Edward Wise, Douglas Chapin, l l SPANISH, FRENCH, GERMAN AND HISTORY FACULTIES ROW 1: John Brooks, Helen Maddock, Frances Eberling, Eliza beth Gad, Babette Luz, Louis Jardine. ROVV 2: Jack Davis, Mario Rodriguez, Arthur Beattie, Loyal Gryting, Napoleon Tremblay, Frederick Schmitz, Timothy Brown. ROW 3: Herman Chalmers, Keith Aubrey, Howard Hubbard, Robert Lowe, Sydnev Brown, Hugh Prickett, John Reynolds. Hnnnsr Dak. Com. chin.. pres., pres. Bobcats, JINI I-Iisnrxuvisfxux Phoenix Spanish Transfer Loyola. U. KELLY I-Iocxnn Gila, Bend, Ariz. Political science Traditions, IFC. Public Relations Com., Acacia JOAN HOSDOVICIi JOHN I-IUERTA TESH I'IUNECK Larclnnont, N .Y. Tucson San Diego, Calif, Mathematics Spanish Psychology Orchestra., Maricopa Newman Club, Who's VVho, Mortar Hall pres., HME ISA Board, FST, Spurs, Desert. Jr, class treas., X9 ,-Q, new JEvv11:LL Konrn M ichiga n ELIZABETH JOHNSON San Francisco Psychology JEAN Lnlvlowrn San Francisco Psychology FRANK Krsnrmc Tucson Vista, mm. -DBK VIRGINIA LATHERS Rockford, Illinois Newman Club, Pan- American League sec. Sill' ROBERT KEIPER Tucson Zoology University Scholar- ship, Canterbury Club. HKA DoN LAYTON San Diego, Calif. Geology 75 JANET KENNEDY Phoenix English Baird Scholarship Hifi' EDWIN LEE Phoenix Math ematics Transfer Stanford U. JOHN .KINNEY Red rock, Ariz. English VVho's Who, senior class pres., Kitty Kat ed. University Players, AAS. pres., UAE pres ZITA LEESON Tucson Political science Phrateres, Hillel, fbiifb College of Liberal Arts ALL ABOARD! Geology stucle-nts with ihei-r picks' and bags head for o dusty afternoon field trip to collect rocks in the Tucson Mountains. is i ix ex . I PHOTOSYNTHESIS, the plant miracle, is by Gene Christman and Joy Kurzlzals in botany ASEE BILL LESTER Mt. Clemens, Mich. Psychology XVho' ho Band s W , Drum Major, Canter- bury Club, KKXP Tucson ,TACK Lnvxovs rrz CIIGIHISLFY Who s Who Sophos am Gan Blue Ch g key Wildcat Q Deseit bus mgr TMI IIAE JOHN LIBl:.Y La G1a.ng,e Indiana. Chernlstry Inte1n'11.1ona.l Club Pan American Lemgue American Chem Soc.. Ali! 0-sf JAN LINDMO1: EDMUND LOEW P'1s'iclena. Calif Tucson Sociology Philosophy Rodeo Queen IIB lf 'YY N All V , Y .ani i , if 3' 'J E' if A Evns LOTHROP Berkeley, Calif. History Rodeo Club, Aggie Club, French Club VIRGINIA MARSH TUCSOII History Racquet Club, YVAA, SU Bulletins Com., KKI' RICHARD LUCE DOIlOTHX'lN'IACKlSON BILL MALCOLM Mobile. Alabama, Denver, Colorado Tucson Agtliropology Geology Anthropology V. TETA MARTYN PAUL MATIHS JOE MCGOWAN Tucson Phoenix Tucson Sociology Political science History XVho's Who, Spurs, Scabhard and Blade Cel-cle Francais Social Life Com. sec., Desert, Public Rel., Bookstore Coms., HBQ '76 CARL MANFREDI Newbury, Ghio Journal ism ' Wildcat, photo cd.. Newman Club, New- ma,ul'Le, IIAE V. pres. SUSY MCI-Iucn Cos Cob, Conn. English Kitty Kat art editor, associate editor, UAE DON MAIIBS Anacortes, Wash. Psychology HAROLD McNAm Miami, Ariz. Chemistry NVl1o's lVho, pres. of Bobcats, Chain Gang Sophos, Jr. Council- man, flfl'A, SU Rel. 1 students ,av IIM E .internals are intently measured by physics Iolm Prator, Jim Metzger and Ben Picone. lene Mum' '33 'Wtlgissns "HERE IT IS," says Larry Coulton to fellow astronomy students A1 Olive-r and Laura Bicknell as they study a celestial globe BARBARA MILLEIX ARTURO IV1fRA1K4ON THONIAS MORLEDGE Kansams Clty, Mo. Taos, New Mexico Billings, Mont. 1?sycholog.'y Chemistry Zoology, Pre-med SU Dance Com., SU Americrun Chemical Bulletins Coin. lllB'lf Society, Pnn-Amer- DAP hio I-IILLIPS Club loan Club ANN MOYER Pzunpa, Texas General studies AWVS pres., Who's Vvho, Mortar Board VVrangle1's, Student Life Com., KA49 s sys l ROBERT NEGRETTE Willialias, Ariz. Political science Chain Gang, Newman Club pres., IFC, Newmanite editor, IIKA pres., treas. 67' HANK PEAIICE Globe, Ariz. ' Zoology AMI v. pres.. corrcs. sec., Newman Club JANE Piucxcsrr Pasadena, Calif. Sociology VVAA sec., Vvlldcat, XS? pres., seo. GLENN PERRY Chicago Psychology MARILYN RASCH Tucson Inter-Aniericun Studies Band, TBS s JAN PERRY Tulsa. Okla. English Elections Com. IIBKII NANCY RAU Tucson History Fresh. class sec., Desert, Kitty Kat AWS Office, AXS2 77 1 LEE PERRY Phoenix History 111.50 pres. PEGGY REEVE Escondido, Calif. Jo urnallsni Wl1o's NVho, Desert ed., Mortar Board, Desert Queen, S'oph.- treas., KKP, UAE JAMES PHILLIPS Pittsburgh, Penn. Chemistry Chain Gang, Tradi- tions, A241 S. HENR1 ROBINSON Tucson Psychology Newnm n' Club, KAAP IVCF College of Libeml Arts ,lf STUDYING the bone structure of cr, skull to cletermi-ne its sex are anthropology st-uclents Dick Slzutler, Ann. Davis and joan Phillips. ANNE Room Tucson Psychology Newnmii Club BETTY SAMPHIER St. Albans, England Psychology KAGJ - NEWS PHOTO students Bill Kimmey anal Peggy Reeve and print pictures in photogmyulzy lab for their -iournalisin A73 1?RITZ SCHMITZ JOAN SCHNECK EARL SCHNIEDER BARRY ScIfiU'rrLER Tucson Tucson Tucson Phoenix German Sociolow Zoology Psychology Il1f,1'8.lTlLll'3.l EN Ski Club pres., Gym laaslcetlmll nastics Club pres., IFPC v. pres., Traditions Com. MARILYN SERGEANT Tucson English EAI, AE NADINE SLIITH Chile. S. A. Spanish Mermaids, Pan- Amerioan Club ANNE STGLER Tucson Political Science KK1' SALLY ANN SNIITI-I New York Sociology Fencing Club AI' RONALD SILVERINIAN Phoenix JOl11'l'liLllS1Tl Traditions Com., WVilclca.t managing eil., UAE ROBERT SNYDER Tucson Sociology Wesley Foundation SRC 5 ANN SIIXILEY Tucson French Rodeo Club, French Club, AAA, 1lAfl' TONY SONKA Son Diego, Calif. Spanish Transfer San Diego H841 .Ji ARNOLD SITZ 'FllC'S0l1 Geriimn, History IJOROTHY SORENSEN Cairo, 'Nebraskzi Sociology Desert AXS2, AAA CARL SINIITI-1 New Carlisle, Ind. Economics ANN STICKLEY Providence, R. I. English SRC, Newman Club X92 ' .gin STINE Players, VVEAVEII Penn. CARYL S'rUu1UJE1iG Ann Arbor, Mich. Sociology Putters. Bulletins Com., Rodeo Club, Afl' ELVLRA VVEISS Nordhorn, Gcrnmny Spanish EAl'l, Newman Club, Fulbright and AANV Scholarships, Inter- mttioiml Club, Ill!-lf SANFORD SUINIIXIEHS Tucson Pre-mediczil Cmitzerbury Club, YVildCu.t, TIKA GEOIKGE VV1-USELWRIGHT Tucson Political science SAE LEE SVVEARINGEN Exeter, Calif. Spanish l'fl'B SARA WVHITAKER Tucson Sociology Orchesis, Anthropology Club DONALD TOBIAS Tucson Zoology ZBT GEORGE W1Lcox Tucson History Arnold Air Society, ISA, Intramural Sports JACK WALTUCH Tucson Political science NVho's W'ho, Blue Key Chain Gang, Sophos, Desert Sz XVildca.t bus. ingr., Tiff? pres., AA2 NANCY WILFERT Phoenix Psychology 1'flwB BONNIE Wn.L.1AMs Phoenix Spzmnish, French French Club v. pres Pam-Am League secf, Internu.tionu.l Club, EAU, llA1l' STAN W ILSON MORRIS VVOOD JOHN WOODY ZIGRIDA ZARINS Wuymnrt, Penn. Great Bend, Kaus. Globe, Ariz. Tucson Psychology Chemistry History Chemistry ADI' Internatiomanl Stu- dents Club social chin. xi , S4 Q OF an mmcale baclclzology axperzment are recorded LAB STUDENTS concentrating deeply on chemical reactions we Ernest Chavez, john Wacldle, Bill Telford and Stumt Thompson manuals by Art Cohen, John Gabulrlon and Shalzielum Karim. 79 . ""' College of ines 251 ' ' ' Y ' ,jf ' as - , Cid.. .. ',,' xx -,, A. .: .. , ' , ' a Y " - .V Ewa, ,-"' v. pr, -' ' 'N ,J ' 'I 1 1 w , -lgglcg 'X X N we ,, ' x INGOT IRON micro-structure is thoroughly studied and recorded F URNACE testing a gas for metallurgy research work by future metall-urgists Mario M eiia, Richard Grube, Don Plumlee. Mines building are jack Pfister, Gerald Sullivan and Ioe 80 'PARTMEN T HEADS Frederic Galbraith, geology, in Cunningham, mining and metallurgical engineering. A graduate of the Michigan College of ines, John Cunningham came to the University 1925. I-Ie now serves as Professor of Metal- 'gy and Ore Dressing and Head of the De- rtment of Mining and Metallurgical Engin- ring. Frederic Galbraith has served the Uni- rsity since 1935 after he obtained his Ph.D. m Harvard. I-Ie is a Professor of Geology and irator of the Mineralogical Museum at the llege of Mines. The College of Mines was made into a separate llege in 1940 after being a part of the College of Mines d Engineering for 25 years. Phelps Dodge donated e building to the University. The College of Mines offers three Bachelor of -ience degrees, which have been accredited by the En- neers' Council for professional development, in the lds of mining, geological and metallurgical engineer- g. One hundred fifty-seven undergraduates and thirty- graduate students enrolled this year. MINES FAC ULTY--ROVV 1: Bert Butler, John Cunningham, Thomas Chap- man, Frederic Galbraith. ROW 2: George Roseveare, Evans Mayo, James Quinn, Sigmund Smith, Harry Krumlauf. ROVV 3: Robert DuBois, George Kiersch, James Bailey, John Lance. The Department of Geology has recently com- pleted a mineral sLu'vey in connection with the govern- ment of the Navajo Indian Reservation. A Student Engineers' Council, which works in cooperation with the Engineering College, controls the activities of the students of both colleges. Events planned by this committee include the fall smoker, Engineers' Dance and activities on Saint Patrick's Day. The college also sponsors a student chapter of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engin- eering. HN ALBEHTS JOSEPH Ausxis DICK ANKLABI ROBERT BRYANT RICHARD GAINES ROBERT GREENE ieson Lincoln, Neb. Tucson Tucson Tucson Oak Ridge, Tenn. ological engr. Mining engr. Mining engr. Geological engr. Geological engr, Mining engl.. md, AIME AIME Who's Who, Bobcats, AIME H, KKK!-', 'MIA fI'I'A, jr. class pres., P b. R 1. C . Cl ' u e om im., GJT v. pres., TBTI Sl College of Mines l P'-WQI1'-Ss-f""'e5gi"' e V3 mm w- N H -:Wg leg WEE H -as W V ' .LVRN S Q . E X J , v H L W In V nr -.K ' - W , . , -i'i I - ., WEEE' - .. . "T: -3 Bi. , ss fl 'lntlf"'E::::." f ":::5f-2.5-: :-::5Q:Q' :-:--:- ' ss I I ' - .' A me E "' -is ii asa -' I-I :I r.......e.gs:' 4.5-:"f ":asa will-I- I-a... ... If nigga g' E Exe H a imfnlqugl :fgsi SWE is 1 .II 'ww ,' K., N: -ly-,, 1- - ' ,- H --ff eww'-em -1-me .. -.-- . V - i f, I - - .b - . . A - .... , ' 'f, .fuigr gn: lg ' Q we eg? W iiygie le sg... lf : E521 'I new-'fm' -5:5 .'1'5' : : 'I:?"' To .:.,...,.nEf!.! 1-5 'I.fffQ:I::l:I:7f-:i ff fl.-:- -12'l5f: 5E5' film ei? f -Ii .- E? - " I- an .H H . H Yam . . 4.i5?EQ-gQL"'l. . - .. . .. .. . .MTE ':q-1-H.. -1 ., Q Q .di 4 .. Q gig 555 .L . .,. H... 1:1 Al . .. 5:5-Z: lgiggg. .ii-: I ,,:, 3.29. B fx H H K' H l mf H -' E we ei l me- H Nei? Wim li mln E E EH ' B SENIOR mining stuclents seei-ng a 'mine on an irwyneotioin trip are Pratt, Frank Gould, Joe Alevis, Frank Bucholln, Robert Greene and a ,gs . . I v EIXNST KLEESPIIIS STUDYING the geological terrain on a mines fielcl trip Comddale' dhio' Bak are James Patterson, Joseph Alexis and Robert Raalae. MjeLa,11u1-gi'ca1engI-, Geol0gir:aleI1gI'. ' Newman Cluh, A IME ""' .e-"' DONALD KNOX Tucson Geological engr. Glee Club, AIME TBH, AXA DON SIMPSON Ajo, Ariz. Mining engr. AIME v. DVBS.. Kennecott scholarship GX, TBII WILLIS KULP Bally, Pa. Geological engr. AIME, ATS! v. pres. wVAYNE TUITLE Casa. Grande, Ariz. Metallurgical engr Sophos, AIME, track, Alan E. TVaI'e Award AX, QT H! Bora O'HAnus Cleveland, Ohio Geological engr. AIME JOHN TVERBERC: Casa. Grande, Ariz. Metallurgical engr. Chain Gang, Sophos, AIME, El1gl'. Council v. pres., Acacia pres. Tllll, QT JACK PFISTEII Prescott, Ariz. Metallmgical engr. AIME, GX WVILLIS UMIIoI.'rz Whshinglon. D.C. Geological engr. AIME, SGE. varsity bzmsehall 82 f PHIL Ross Calgary, Alberta, Can Geological engr. varsity track KENNET1-1 VANCE Globe, Ariz. Mining engr. AIME, Alan E. Xvare Awarcl, Oliver Schol- ziuvslilp, Kennecott Scholarship JOSEPH SI-unLEY Cincinnati, Ohio Metallurgical engr. AIIVIE, treas., XVestminster Founda- tion, A241 WVESSEL VENTEII Naboomspruit, Union ol' South Africa Metallurgical engr. AIME, Inte1'nn.tiona1 Students Club, TBTI Ia College bf 1 harmacy CULTY--ROXV 1: Albert Picchioni, VVillis Brewer, Gerard Trotter. OW 2: Lloyd Burton, Joseph Zapatocky, Eugene Parrott. DEAN WILLIS R. BREWER The youngest dean on campus, Willis B. Brewer has been head of the College of Phar- macy since 1950. A pharmacognosy expert, Brewer received his B.S. degree at South Dakota State College and his Ph.D. at Ohio State Uni- versity in 1948, when he came to Arizona. Eight year old Pharmacy is the youngest college and also has the youngest faculty. The average age is 33. Since 1947, when Pharmacy began as a department in the Liberal Arts College, it has expanded from a three-member faculty with no graduate courses to a staff of 12. The Uni- versityis Pharmacy College has been among the first five in the country to institute a five year program. The 80 pharmacy students are united in a Pharmacy Student Council, headed by presi- dent Don McKenna. Major functions of the council have been the Homecoming float, "Mor- tar 'Emf' and a registration day picnic. Rho Chi, the national pharmaceutical hon- orary installed last year, initiated 15 eligible alums into membership on Homecoming day. Dolores Strittmatter, a pharmacy senior, won a Kihner prize in pharmacognancy research. She was awarded a gold key and attended the animal convention of the American Pharmaceutical As- sociatiou. College of lvmfmfzcy emma me as W li pipes-M New :E KE' B E M H e , M . 'EZ 1 if H'-' if gg Eg emi. ,e s me H E E 1, in i , mi gy RQ.. B -,Egg glam ,gg l n W -is ess ' ,E E H me l ua E" E an as er " 1 svn -. is M Vg in E I e 5' WEN Es W an H nl sax L f e - M E K, 'E E Se si 3 lm ,H E B use -um :-is as ni . is s 1 is n is M' . KE mn - 5, .:- ::a:.3 H - as sm Him 2 is n B is mesa E H me Uma ewes sings Em yi was atom was is n i g n :T EEE .5 eMs m nl EE?- kim Q maggie as me ,mn nn, H. W . HBH. ease. ss as n en www, DRUGS in plant form are observed by Walter Arenz, Art Cohen, Dolores Strittmatter in ynharmacognosy lab. lg, as en, was Ann "" i is msn ss" PRACTICAL application in filling prescriptions is clone 'in plzarmacezltical f0l'I7'l.llll1fl0llS class by student Eugene I'IAllOLD ARIAS RAY CARTER EUGENE DUDDING ROBERT .EIICKINIAN I'IAl'l1lY KARELIN Tucson Artesia., N. M. Chandler, Ariz. Superior, Ariz, WVlnslow, Ariz. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy fbAX American Pharm. K'I' American Pharm. Pharmacy sr. class Assoc., Pharmacy sr. Assoc. pres. class sgt. at arms Kxlf as I H . ,ww msn ,- CHARLES KENDRICK DONALD MACDONALD DON MCKENNA Tucson Oceanside, Calif. Tucson Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy American Pharm. KE Assoc. , fPAX, KAW Blue Key, varsity tennis, K'lf, EX sn 84 -:wx LOWELL MILLER CHARLES MINGLE DEL1A RoBREDo Berwyn, Ill. San Diego, Calif. Tucson Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy PX pres. GMX Tacycardiacs, American Pharm. Assoc. hysical ducation Dept. omen A5-1-,-..gv'.-, ' , .N ii . v ?9Q'i23fl!Li .. FT MARCUEIIIIL CIILSNLY womens P E. director A broad smile and 1 year round suntan easily identify Marguerite Chesney, Director During her 32 years it the University Chesney has pioneered tennis for women, it UAS best known womens intercol- s JOlt Shc has started three major tennis A1 vona lntu collegiate Invitational men and women, in its ninth year, the Bac- Club touinuncnt for Tucson school chil- and as a delegate to USLTA she instigated National Intercollegiate for Women. P E MAJORS CLUB ROWV 1 Carol Kucheman, C lb ROVV 2 Jean M Golf, softball, field hockey, swimming, volleyball, basketball, archery, minor sports and dancing are offered by the Women's Department of Physical Education. Four units of physical education are required of fresh- man and sophomore women. In addition to classes, the department has an ex- tensive intramural program. The 100 points required for VVomen's Athletic Association membership are won in extracurricular practices and tournaments in these sports. One of the largest womenis tennis departments in the country and Tucsonis warm climate draws several tournaments to the campus each year. Orchesis, modern dance honorary, held several recitals. Other womenis athletic honoraries are Putters, Racquet Club and Womeiiis "Av Club. One thousand points are required for membership in "A" Club. gl 'Iii N ' B.. FAC ULTY-ROW 1: Marilyn Markel, Evelyn Jensen. ROW 2: Marguerite Chesney, Mavis VVright, Ina Gittings, Anne Natonek, Ramona Farish, Mary Pilgrim, Elizabeth Gatewood, Rita Custeau. Rosalie Wong, Pattie Io Tower, Ioan Price, Hilda Baldwin, Marianne atthews Pat Bagsh rw Braden Sue Lash Bonnie Kflin Carol Greer, Shirley Virginia Sintmder Nfll1NglU.,L o y : , . a , . , . , 4 Jmncttt Nelson, Lois Ilumplucy ROVV S: Gail Mowen, Tilli Barlow, Marty Martin, Norma Jean Don, Ethel Rollo, Susan Green, Fuller ROW 4 Jan II0lJLIlS'lLlx, Mary Leigh Dalton, Jeanne Matteson, Grace McMillen, Nancy Lewis. F ff 'f :inf-55 4 'S' 'l' . "" : ' ' ' C' ,::. -'IEE-. . .:. 5 ? -il. V :gf-' ii Et Q gaaii t J' H H s .5 is ,mx is as as p ,Wd S W B B WE sage .. ' M 2- H 'H :M A wc EE f-. 1... .4 M, ass 1 mm ,, a. H E. .Sn I ms,-H im E Rags ' 'T N ':2 -2:2'-2-at I-:Hr .... 5: -- "kan H' aa. --z.: z.: W -W my -..-. as A. E f ' '- ' z.: -z.: is if a - ss f . 5 W. 1 ' . -1 'Wil me M i .. ..M A M M E3 f H were L an N em . Hia M' is E Q1 me waigi? E ' ai? ,S E S E EXW? E ' x in 55 la me mgigi ness! amz me B sm. H B me E an K a ss ss e va Sk ' E r wi ZH, Xa as W M45 ,,,., .,:,.,., - , s x H 352 Ma. E LT. COL. VVALTER BLACK Professor of Air Science and Tactics School of Military AIR FACULTY- ROW 1: Lt. Alan Tatom, Maj. William Powell, Lt. Col. Wiilter Black, Ma Marvin Jones. ROVV 2: Maj. Harry Burkhart, Capt. Robert Jones, Maj. Paul Hartnet A parade of blue and khaki uniformed men on Tuesday is a sign that ROTC drill day has come again. In addition to one hour of drill, each man in basic military takes a two hour class per week, and each man in advanced takes two two hour classes. These classes may be taken in Air, which has 705 men and one Woman enrolled, or Army, with an enrollment of 587 men. . Two years of military are required of each man unless he is presently in a reserve group, a veteran or physically unfit. Those who are physically qualified, show an interest in military and pass an entrance te. may be accepted to advanced military, which gran' them a commission as a second lieutenant upon gradi ation. An outstanding varsity rifle team of five, one whom is a women, is coached by the ROTC Departmei This team shoots against other college teams througho the country. Also an ROTC rifle tezun which competes again other ROTC groups is coached by the department. Thr of the five varsity team members shoot on this teai EYES RIGHT! as two army ROTC companies pass their instructors in. a full review on the women'.s' field during a weekly parade ciril - "-'wal 'Qi ' ' -' - -11-vgiiff v,'.'2',i"fg AE? ag ' s. -' I , ij 'if-Q-A1-QQ.. ma mass we mx-rr -fs up B Nm 1 . Y - 1.x A 11.55 -vu H H f' . - V 1: " WAR 1 ' ' -- ,Mn ,Q B ,gp , is 2 , K Q '1 If - ASP: . - W H A . H . W W Wm M mv ue 'W my . '-r wimws ll Riff' .i ,, .yt K Q .:g.,S'?5g,yeq , es. L 'sw ia 1ma:...1ysfrA,. ,EEE amiga avg, wif, Pigimffis H 5 .X .,.-.,eef.aU? if i.: A .ll gawk, in B E I I I, iq, -iqmw 47 ..1,,.., ef. - s.: 1: '-is-' v- s . M '. , .' ,, ,-Q . is-.9 :rw 'ii Pm mls: H' mcg em is R-he .. s.'.:'1 gba. ,Wwe-' E at K Q is Q - is H H ji , gi , gi H j, P. p . V , 1 r ,' . - ff- 5k,',:.,-rp .H -f4 4 igagggg. xggg-Q::g5'5f1M E251 mi? f H 2 H BFE E H ig E ,ii . ,mamma mggggixi ? qrga W-is H1 32' 'H 5 ' , - . '. , nf-1 i r ' L' Q1'fF1i,Z3s3srwHgQMQ'Q ,,.i,,1J.g,Lrgr,.L'... mn. Laws: 'H -H mi-, g,,,.,,f,4riLf??g, 1522 V-,f 5 , 51521, , . if , v -'i .' md ' 4' J, L ,Mgr 5414 r:nirrg-..,..,.,,.'.L',..:Jrmn.'-..,,.,5-:J 'ence and Tacucs if 'KTM-F 42.-'A y'Y"Y"N"x""-. 1 Sink, SFC John McCall, SFC Antonio Medina. fi I W1 NI. H V, 5 . lc Q- ftfhmii ir V, ' - . 17. J fy ' flu ,TNF ---f w R iq T Q c ties and a dash for the coop for nourishment are Mgns that ROTC drill is a memory for another week. 'SU PROBLEMS are explained and tauglzt by Lt. Col. Richards Army students Ben Sturges, Bob Fry, Iolm. Vagnoni, Bill Corbin. COL. B. MCKAY GREELEY Professor of Military Science and Tactics FACULTY-ROW 1: Maj. David May, Lt. Col. Grover Richards, Capt. William M!Sgt. Harold Shaw. ROW' 2: M!Sgt. VVillium Rawson, M!Sgt. Verle Curtis, M!Sgt. S 5 W -i if ca sf R 3 i 1 i 5 AIRPLANE motor parts and workin-gs are pointed out by Major ' Harry Burklzart to a group of advanced Air military students. ARMY students study the various small weapons and learn about gunnery principles from Capt. Benn Lawrence in an ROTC class. Physical ducation Department -- Mer The Department of Physical Education for Me grew to an enrollment of 1,155 students this year. Thi caused an increase of three classes, making a total c 44 different P.E. courses offered second semester. Men athletics are carried on in one of the best equippe athletic plants in the Southwest. The football stadiui seats a capacity of 26,000, and "Bear Down" gymnasiui seats 4,600. The department also has an excellent basebal field, standard quarter mile track, pool, practice fielc and tennis courts. Men participate in three department of physical activities: varsity and freshman athletic intramural sports and physical education. The Universit is a member of the Intercollegiate Border Conferencg- Football, basketball, baseball, track, golf, swimm' and tennis are major varsity sports. The intramur program offers 17 different sports. Physical educati majors prepare for work as coaches, recreational dire tors or instructors. IANIES NICKALE, menis P.E. director Better known as "Pop," james F. McKa has been the backbone of UA athletics sin 1914, when he came to the University fro Tucson High. "Pops, teams compiled outstanding recor while he was a coach. His baseball teams w 818 games and lost only 124 over a 34-yea. period. Now Director of Athletics, McKale h' achieved the unofficial title of "The Grail Old Man of Arizona Athleticsf, FACULTY - ROW 1: Joseph Picard, VVesley Ruff, james McKale, Charles Ott, Fred Enke. ROW 2: Robert Svob, Charles Vassar, Henry Stanton, Carl Cooper, Iohn Ford. ROW 3: Frank Sancet, Torn Cibbings, VVarren Vifoodson. MEN'S P.E. MAIORS CLUB-Marcel Bachelier, Leo Rossette, Don Lee, Bob Hart, Bart Clans, Tom Wright, Leon Goar, Joe Saavedr Rudy Castro, Buddy Lewis. Ll-, . jp,- 'iff --"'-,p-hw Q' ' -N1.- . - 3 ,.::1 1:45 A- H- H ,EAI4-'1 f4'j n hi-'Z A If-, -I f 'J N 'Hqlp f ', 2. lv ,- ,. Q -'-,A-,-, oju 'W V 4' ' Q -H, F ,Q .i GP Q, 4 W ,T ,, . J3,s':, V . N- 5 ' ,::-fi iii , 1 , . ., I li -' -'iw' X 11"f--"VX -A-75 A L' '-5--K rx'-P if ' Q x 1 Q- ..H.x I: ,V A 2, 'k1l:N.:,7- Ls'. ,,i 1N .- l !j'..f!LiF,: hh TRW 'X 3 .1 v ay.'1 f,ir:.-. 1 '-qw ' ff, 'I Hi ' ' ' , 'xp 3" f A HI- ' 3-4 F X . H fi , H Q 4 I .-1. 1- -r gli- X, , f 'W X N ' Q gl: K ' 'WO M xx my I ,I 'i ' I N , PL 5' V , 1 , It li X mv 4 ,ff f 4 '1 ri ' 3 ' r N1 P ,,, mt' V ,I 74 1. 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V-ff' X 55536 V "gf T' 'Y -':"'W":" - , if 'z J ...Q'fii.,'Q7fEf1-D ll 'Y' 1- - " u '--'n - -. -1 A -.f .,'.' . fx' ' -' 5, ' x .. I B ,. LVM HN.. -.Ill , P Ijxff ,V ,lapis 5232-f. :U K 1121950 ykj ylzf rw get 5 - 11.4 ' . x f- Q - I ,533 i - ,A w wi .1 Q ff' - 'a ' ' it 0 t1V1I1e S ho's Who ames 55 Activity Wheels Ja" H .- QW' w4iZiViiUxvi1" . - 1x70'l:5:ulV"', sys- ' ci DICK ANKLAIVI Junior class pres., Bobcats sec- treas., Chain Gang, Sophos, Public Relations Com. chin., Engineers Council t r e a s . , Baird scholar, varsity cross country, 'PFA corr. sec., GT, 'Nm v.p., mid' fr e sh in a n award, AIME, Traditions, 'PK4' JOYCE BALLARD Desert bus. mgr., Kitty Kat bus. mgr., Mortar Board sec., FST, Spurs, WAA sports leader, VVAA board, "A" Club, FTA, A W S handbook co-editor, XVomen's Press Club, UB'l', UAE. q ' - sw i f ....:....3....L......: ...Y- . Y QE: W i" H -Ir. ....... H-.. ., P. ' it 'fi-5.5 is .-. e is sas-'age ' H g ... 53.53, . A- ,, -H 'Ht . . - ,3aa.,.. : ea? em' MARKIE BARKE11 ASUA sec., SU Recreation Com. clnn., SUAB treas., ISA sec., Spurs, FST, Mortar Board treas., Vlfranglers, Pima Hall house mgr., Student Life Com., Public Relations Coin., FTA, AE. Bon BEANI BOB BECK ASUA president, Bobcats, En- Student Union Activities Board gineer's Council treas., ASME treas., Tull, 91' Regent. vice chairman, SU House Com. chin So hos Ch rin Gang ' -r P B 1 , AIEE, Alpha Sig Club presi- dent. its BETTS BENEKER NVildcat news editor, feature editor, SUAB treas., SU Forum Com. chm., SU Bulletins chrn., Spurs, FST, Desert section ed., office head, Womerfs Press Club pres., KA9, UAE sec-treas., fruit, QYKYIJ. GLENN BOWERS Varsity football co-captain, All Border-Conference center, "A" club, Arnold Air Society, AIEE, Bobcats, Asst. head resident E. Stadium, BAE. LEW CARSON Blue Key, Chain Gang, AF ROTC cadet colonel, Arnold Air Society, winner Swift es- say contest, Thomas Camp- bell Memorial award, 331 sec., pres., M v.p., Danforth fel- lowship, Newman club, 'l'K4'. JOANNE DOOLEN AWS v. pres., VVranglers pres., junior Class sec., Spurs, Wom- en's Press Club sec-treas., Kitty Kat adv. ingr., Vista bus. ingr., FTA, Kitt, me, UAE, Desert, Panhellenic Council. CHARLIE DURAZO ASUA vice president, Arnold Air Society, Bobcats, Chain Gang, Board of Control chm., Social Life Com., Most Eligible Bachelor finalist, KX. 89 JACKSON EDDY Varsity basketball, "A" Club, Sophos, Blue Key, ASUA Academic Coin., junior coun- cilman, Arnold Air Society, Whois Who in America DICK GLASSOCK Blue Key sec-treas., Chain G a n g , Sophos, Traditions, Social Life Com., American Pharmaceutical Assoc. pres., KW, EN prgsg ,Jw- ART GONZALES Sophos sec-treas., Chain Gang sec-treas., Blue Key, Arnold Air S o ci e t y, Distinguished AF ROTC cadet, Hopi Lodge treas., v.p., Newman Club, Out- standing Sophos award. TOMMY CRIMES Chain Gang, Blue Key pres., Most Eligible Bachelor, M9 pres., Arnold Air Soc., varsity football, Hon. Mention AP All- BC team, 2nd string All-Ameri- can volleyball team. ' 1 :fl 'lu eq .If-,5f.1f:j' .Ji f TESH HUNECK Mortar Board social ohm., Spurs, FST sec-treas., Desert section ed., Newnianite cir- culation mgr,, junior class treas., Women's Press Club, SUAB Special Events Com., X9 rush, pledge ohms. fmwirvvn.-,1 ' a nz 'l1lit.Z':,'.:'j1TJTQQi I x . I . , 'IQ W ' I 2. , -' -vi n" .,'-,I l. J. .Inv Suffer . , .g::,mf' 7, DICK I-IERBST Bobcats, ASUA Social Life Com. ohm., S UAB, Student Life Com., Traditions, IFC v.p., ZBT pres., soc. chin., historian. , l 0 5 O EINO JACOBSON JOHN KINNEY PAT KUNZE Bobcats, Sophos, AX, varsity Senior class pres., Kitty Kat AVVS treasurer, AWS activi- track. e d i t o r , Desert, Traditions, ties co-chairman, Spurs, FST, Blood Drive chin., AU- treas., pres., UAE pres., University Players, livestock judging team, BPA student council, Newman Club. -:wi 'Y rr, nam E, E M, . B . .1- BLLL LESTER Driun major marching band, Canterbury Club, Kappa Kap- pa Psi. BUDDY LEWIS Bobcats, varsity football capt., All-American Hon. Mention, All-Border Conference team, Covernor's Award, SAE. 90 .in-n-nu T ETA MARTYN Spurs, Social Life Com. sec., Public Relations Com., Book- store Com., Desert, VVildcat, Vista staffs, Women's Press Club, Cerebral Palsy, WW, 'l'BK, qi K qi ' FTA, KA9 president, vice president, AWS Western Re- gional Convention treasurer. BONNYE MCFARLAND Mortar Board pres., sopho- more class sec., junior council- woman, P u b l i c Relations Com., Spurs, FST, KA9 treas., Mi, Desert Queen attendant, WonIen's Press Club, Wildcat secretarial mgr. s s it nifversities and alleges, 1954-1955 HZABOLD NICNAIR pres., Chain Gang Sophos junior 5 PEGGY REEVE editor, Desert Queen, class treas., New- sec., Wildcat, Ski sec., Public Relations Womerfs Press Club, Board, FST, Spurs, freshman award, Klil' SID S1-roms Sophos, Chain Gang, Arnold Air society, Bobcats, EX pres., Traditions, livestock judging team, SU House Com. ..,e F14 BARBIE M1'rGHELL Sophomore class v.p., junior class v.p., co-chm. Campus Fund Drive, AWS Social Com., K-A9 rush, pledge clnns., 'NU Dream Girl, March of Dimes Greek Queen, Homecoming, Goddess finalist. GEORGE ROUNTREE Sophomore class pres., Sophos vice president, "A" Club, var- sity basketball, Baird scholar, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Scabbard 8: Blade, Cadet Colonel Armor ROTC, SAN. PIERB STOKOE XVildcat'editor, sports editor, Board ot Publications, UAE, KE. NQX ANN MOYEP. Mortar Board vice president, AWS president, Student Life Com., AVVS office staff chin., XVranglers, KA9. S S ::: si gg. 1 PHYLLIS lVlUNCH Spurs treas., ASUA Assembly Com. -chrn., Pima Hall bus. mgr., social chin., Wranglers, AWS Social Corn., Home Ee Club pres., Sears Roebuck scholar. DAVE SAKRISON Traditions Corn. president, Chain Gang, Blue Key, varsity track, AX, TBIT, SHE' JANE SCHELL Panhellenic pres., AVVS rep., SU House Com., Kitty Kat, YVildcat, Desert, Greek God- dess, ATO, EX Sweetheart fin- alists, KK? rush elim. K w 4 ' X 1 f l Amlnug il, , X . l IVIABY ANN WEAVER Transfer Bowling Green, Ohio, Kitty Kat ed., feature ed., assoc. ed., VVildcat reporter, HK-A "Dream Girl," Wo1nen's Press Club, AP, HAH. 91 JACK WALTUCH Wildcat bus. ingr., Desert bus. mgr., Blue Key, Chain Gang, Sophos, inter-collegiate debate Sz oratory, AU, TM, pres., v.p., adv. mgr. Arizona Alumnus, Hillel, lf-P, UAE, Academic Com., IFC. w n Q "5 251 is ss fi Spring Awards Honor Leaders PHI KAPPA Pm Dick Anklam John Beam Betts Beneker Virginia Bernstrom Lew Carson Sarah Lovett Chatlos Thomas Difloe Louis Enloe Jean Federico James Force Oskar Grunow Mary Louise Gump Robert Hache John Hammah Thomas Hinton ROSEMARY FORBES Oiztstanding Sophomore Wonwn Outstanding Sophomore in Publications Spur president, Desert associations edi- tor, Kappa Kappa Gamma vice presi- dent, Outstanding Freshman VVoman. Moana BOARD Jane Alderman Gwen Best Beryl Burt Beebe Rae Davenport Betty Jo Ewing, president Sarah Gibson Glee Mitchell Barbara Zerrien FST Bobbi Agron Connie Allcire Elouise Bell Mary Bennett Carolyn Cislaghi Norma Crabtree Rosemary Forbes, president Ginger Johnson Monica Morse Sue Nutting Elise Rosenblum Paula Thomas SPURS Dorothy Babbitt' Pat Baldwin Jan Burroway Barbara Ivey Charlotte Jewell Keith Justice Robert Keiper Frank Keating Janet Kennedy Glenn King Zita Leeson Marsha Loe Donna Maddox Dorothy Masching Mary Belle McCorkle Paul McEwen Harold McNair Theodore Mullen Virginia Pearson E . za , ii "K'3.:l'1l :K if mini, Teta Martyn Morton Reichardt Richard Roadhouse Philip Robbins Leonard Safford Fred Schweppe Ronald Silverman Ann Simley Alice Sisson Sanford Summers John Ven Deren WVessel Venter Pin BETA KAPPA Betts Bcneker Thomas Bogard GEORGE Dnacn Outstanding Sophomore Man Sophos president, Lutheran Student Association president, Traditions exe- cutive council, SUAB Recreation Committee, Student Religious Council president, Phi Gamma Delta. Claire Casaday Beth Clark Janice Devine Margaret Eiber Charlotte Foster Sylvia Frampton Mary Ellen Fulton Martina Garcia Lynn Gardner Barbara Garney Judy Gawsner Phyllis Gibbs Gloria Glazer Susan Lee Lucia Long Frances Loubet Connie Mangold Pam Manhart Dixie McDoniel Jane McPherson Dorothy Michelbach Joan Muretic Betty Page Susan Pearce Virginia Peil Pat Powers Elaine Rodgers N adene Rykken Marjorie Sercomb Sandy Shupp Doris Wade Smith Judy Sparks Sylvia Taylor Marilyn Tench Linda Thompson Karen Utke Katherine VV illiams Sorrros Alvin Babel' Harry Barkdoll James Boginis Ernest Boynton Howard Britt Ralph Caldwell Busch Clark Leo Corbet Larry Coulton James Eidel Bill Fitzhugh Bob Goldfarb Ben Gross Fred I-Iarless Harvard Hill Jim Hill Michael Hoffman Lynn Hornbrook Charles Jenkins David Johns Gary Johnson Oskar Grunow Robert Hacke Charlotte Jewell Keith Justice Frank Keating Robert Keiper Janet Kennedy Zita Leeson Harold McNair Tcta Martyn Theodore Mullen Richard Roadhouse Philip Robbins Ronald Silverman Ann Simley Sanford Summers r JANICE DEVINE Outsta-mling Freshman VVornzm Desert college section staff Administrative Committee sec elections work, SU convention Campbell Club, Pi Beta Phi coming and High School Senior work. Frank Krentz William Larson Max Livingston William Lynch Keith Marclis Bill Margolf Bucky Maud "Tagv Merritt Ralph Miller Henry Mollner Irwin Mordka Bob Perkins Alan Knight Polley Mike Pollock Jack Redhair Richard Rezzonico Warren Ridge Robert Robinson Syd Salmon Pat Shelly James Simms Andy Swain Howard Tarr VV alter Dudley Taylor Herbert Wayne Vaiden David Wallace George yVallach Robert Wchrle John Xllilbur Chain Gang, Bobcats and Blue Key members were not selected before this page was printed. A r -Gln .:. X' . :. .:a , 1 sf F A ,... V . 2-2-4. 0- Ui ,X Y ig y . fx .f f . 2, Q ' - 3 ' ' 0 .: .,,.. : E. , Wiki ' my ' ::'f:':5':,.4,-g:g.Z'QL... ... Q ' A , ,.,, .- :g:5,g,ff5aisf:'f:E::'.:a2g:g,:.2E-,'EEi.:.:.-5'g.::g.,.,.::,: "" """' , -zwsgp W ' Wwgf sffi - Y we ff ef W i f 55.553 Swwif f g 'vii iw u5"Zw:gi:,,s?':HZ,H ff-'qwfff ' ,-gm ' w"y,w!-.gggfi M 26? wk 332 W. W we W' gi. an-M, 5 ' . if 25243 x , W Mi X211 A .J Q 0255935 ggi W X , 4 1 Q35 'Ku 5 if 1 ' :EE 55575552 5 6' .1 L z gk 5 ,K ' 15 ,F Q ,ix in am 5 Q 25585 Ria H' gd! fi ' H32 v ga f H N ASHEJL. E J FHL Aff: All ,N Qajy-f ,pix M PEIER R. MARRONEY, head of the Department of Drcmmtic Arts ramatists Produce Variety of Shows The University players' 1954-55 season yielded six plays besides the student-directed productions, includ- ing a fantasy, a Shaw comedy, a modern tragedy, a suspense drama, a children's play and an experimental original script. The Universityis Department of Dramatic Arts has been headed since 1989 by Peter R. Marroney, a graduate of the University of Iowa. Marroney directs the majority of the University plays and in the summer produces the Arizona Corral, a theatre-in-the-round, for Tucson theater-goers. He has also acted as director of productions for the Tucson Festival. Bob Burroughs, art director for the department, has for three years been producing and directing the annual chi1dren's show, from which proceeds go to the Tucson Public School Health Fund. Burroughs has been with the depmtinent since 1947, as has Dr. Fairfax Walkup, director of costuming. In his third year at Herring Hall is Iohn Lafferty, technical di.rector. V' TECHNICAL HEADS: Gene Lafferty, Janette Pratt, costuming assistant and director Burroughs, art director, Fairfax XValkup, costume Presflienj, as the Inspector I e er ouson i.. f MYSTEHIOUS Inspector Goole, portrayed by Peter Coulson, cloulztfully to a Birling family quarrel, and waits for quiet. Inspector Calls The smallest cast of the year played in I. B. Priestly's "An Inspector Calls." Five males and three females held the stage for an hour and a half with one intermission for the suspense story of an English family and a mysterious inspector. The story was concerned with the suicide of a young girl and with the inspector's careful revealing of the part that each member of the cast played in bringing about her death. The play, which was done in an Eng- lish accent, pitted the pompous 1912. British older gen- eration against the more sensitive young one, and was written to reflect the feelings of those two factions in England at the beginning of this century. The author, J. B. Priestly, who was for many years a Tucson resident before returning to Great Britain, Wrote the play in 1944, when it Was criticized by some critics as having "too much coincidence in the plotf: Priestly defended his ghostly Inspector Goole, "There is, if you like, all manner of mysterious nonsense, but there is not too much coincidencelv The part of Gerald Croft, Sheila,s fiance, was played by Anthony Collins. Betty Peevey played the maid. how could you!" F ran F okes as Mrs. Birli-ng cries to her The pompous Arthur Birling I Martin Gerrishj, and his daughter Pt C I J, looks on. Sheila, played by Ian Bu1'1'oway, both move to comfort her. .W sm'gm B H. ,i a QW- . V ga s ei as "THIS IS HOVV the world was rnacleg in a stew," Dinny fliuy Ulga, Zenobia and Luella lPat Harbin, Peggy Kellner and Merritij, takes refuge in his music while the three witches, me s ls-w .. mixes mi was as Doylej stir their brew. Andy Anclrews is the blind inn and the Witches I An original production by William Gibson made its debut on the University of Arizona stage on March 22 and ran through the 28th. "Dinny and the Witcl1es', Was an abstract philo- sophical story of a young man looking for happiness who inherited the world from the three witches who owned it. He had to lose it to find happiness in his own back yard: After a frantic struggle to learn the secrets of the universe, Dinny obtains the book which conceals them and learns that they are everyday cliches: 'iLove makes the world go round," "The best things in life are free," "Don,t give up the ship." Ray Merritt played Dinny, the very confused young man, and Pat Moody was his sweetheart Amy. The main Witch, Zenobia, was played by Peggy Kellnerg her green haired keeper of the book, Ulga, by Pat Harbin, and the all-too-human controller of humanity, Luella, by Nancy Doyle. The three Presidents of the Wo1'ld were played by Terry Anderson, Bob Terrell and Fred Eckinan. The three Pips were Ioan Benoit, Barbara Wiersma and Ann -Derwin. Andy Andrews was seen as Ben, the blind man, Jim DiCancio as the bartender, and Ann Winther as the doctor. A feature article on the production has been sub- mitted to the national magazine, Theatre Arts Monthly, and is to appear in the June issue. fill IVILJULII H71 IHC 'IIUTD Uf t11ILy LIJLUTK-fb' LU VLUU UI Ll!-U 1 1513140510 of the World, Bob Terrell fmrl Fred Eckmxm, as Tom and Dio NE TAP for 'yes'," I3u'rbm'a Worth in the 'role of Mrs. Malone ducts ll .seance as the Elliols, a maid mul zz ghost look on. Sight Unseen The Drama Department opened the season with a supernatural comedy. Rosemary Foster-Warner Lawis three-act "Sight Unseen" centered about a hard-to-sell house and a stub- born group oif ancestors. Karyl Haythorne, as Judith Elliot, inherited the haunted mansion and was pestered by ghosts in costumes from Elizabethan times to the present. No special effects in lighting or make-up were used to make the ghosts appear unreal or frightening. They were, as director Peter Marroney says, "ghostly but not ghastly." The lead trio, including Miss Haythorne, Ray Mer- ritt as Henry Malone, and Joseph Jenckes as Archibald Andrews, brought back the dead for six nights running, beginning on October 12. Being produced for the first time on an American stage, the British play also provided for a number of debuts within the department. Being seen for the first time on the stage at Herring Hall were Paul Emerson, George Morency, Charlotte Hathaway, Barbara 'Wier- sema and Carol Leonard. Also in the cast were Nancy Doyle, Milli Strickland and Armando Parra. UAT CAELUM Iingi 11mIedicfi!" joseph jenckes as Archibald Andrews attempts to excorsize Judith Elliofs fKc1ryZ Haythornej ancestors. "YOU RUINED me. W'iZlie!,' Pat Harbin as the woman teases Marty Gerrish as Willie Loman about what happened in Boston. mi ' "GET OUT of my sightli' Fran Fokes as Linda Loman discaoers ihat her sans B-if and Happy have deserted their father for gzrls. Death ofa Salesman On November 9 the University players opened Arthur Miller's "Death of a Salesmanf, the modern dra that was hailed by critics at its New York opening as " first great tragedy about a common man." Direc Peter Marroney considers the play a "moving and sen tive story that requires mature handling." During one rehearsal, Cameron Mitchell, W played the part of Happy in the Broadway producti visited Herring Hall to talk to the cast and to enact them his interpretation of the role. Martin Gerrish was seen in the leading role WVillie Loman, and Fran Fokes played his wife, Linql Their sons Bif and Happy were Bay Merritt and P2 Emerson. Charlie was played by Jack Thomas, Bern. by jim Campbell, and Howard by Bob Prestli George Morency took the part of Ben Loman. HCAHROTS-one quarter inch apart." Dis-illusionerl and cleserlfv lfVillie Loman undertakes a miclnight vegetable-ga-rclcn plant: O YOU ARE king! Dull work at your age!" Caesar and his legions confront the court, and Caesar aclclresses the child on the throne. Caesar and Cleopatra Caesar reconquered Egypt the Week of December with the help of the largest cast ever assembled on re I-Ierring I-Iall stage. "Caesar and Cleopatra," a George ernard Shaw comedy in which Caesar becomes a bald- g old man and Cleopatra a winsomely appealing child, ayed six nights to sellout audiences. Bottle-caps, bicycle reflectors, tin can tops and unds of old jewelry Went into the making of the thirty- l 1 I Y BLOOD is made with Nile water, and this is my pet Sphinx!" esar and Cleopatra meet for the first time in the Shaw comedy. five elaborate Egyptian costumes, under the supervision of Fairfax Wallcup. Set designs by Bob Burroughs in- cluded a Sphinx and a series of massive, decorated Egyptian pillars. Pray Merritt played Caesar in the spectacle, and Sylvia Patania made her Herring Hall debut as Cleo- patra. Sue Gurney was seen at F atatateeta. NGENTLY! Mind the eggs!" Chuck Lee and Joseph Jenckes handle a precious cargog Cleopatra is concealed in the rug they hoist, E!! S f I-I "LETS SAVE this pie for mef' Don McGregor settles an argument -with an angel while Ruth Roych approves. ariat Theater Student director Peggy Kellner selected Louie's Lower Level to house the three one-act productions of the Lariat Theater's 1954-55 sea- son. The student theater-in-the-round is spon- sored by the Department of Dramatic Arts and the National Collegiate Players. Bob Burroughs directed the department in mid-January in the annual child1'en's show. "The Clown Who Ran Away" was presented to 12,000 Tucson school children. wif' . 'TM BAD, I um," says Rudolph Bernarcl Boo Und Schultzj as he prepares to steal Fruvnplcinis dolls. "THIS WON'T hurt a bit." Peter Coulson as the angel meets a bit passive resistance from Iocly Ellis in Lariat's "This Way To Heaven' Childrens la rr ,. 3 '--X, rF,-,- 5,-2 ?:..5r 5 - -,,,.,,,,, mor-Y-X ,.:.'N,.':-,5f it- . "-x:.wm..3.:-'4' - -. .-,vl X y,qj::g.gfe,f,',?.L3.f fxfx 1 Fi-M it . H' . W-f' ir 0 cc VVHAT KIND 'of story would yon like me to tell youiv' George Dozlo comforts companion in "The Clown Who Ran A-way," child-renis 100 t n E is a , xt n , Q B is T ET SET!" Jody Ellis and Ginny Huhberg wait at the University auditor: m switchboard for a signal from Keith Gibson in "clown H7110 Ran Away. , W3- x f ' 7 Q' l ,Ji crew members try Egyptian effects. Keith Gibson holds a helmet of tm anal whiskbroomsg Sylvia Sanders models an Egyptian. headclress. 101 3 1 Q LAST COAT of paint of the "Death of a Sales-man" set is put on by Jeanne Daily, Tana Horwitz, Ann WVin,ther. Backstage Crews A play has yet to be Written that could be produced without the combined efforts of back- stage crews, set designers, make-up artists and lighting technicians. Heading the list of Herring Hall backstage artists are Fairfax Walkup, cos- tumes, Bob Burroughs, scene design, Gene Laf- ferty, lighting, and Ian Pratt, make-up. Herring Hall crews are headed by students responsible to a student stage manager. Among the stage managers this year were Sue Gurney, Milli Strickland, Charlie Clapp and Marty Ger- rish. Jud Schultz was shop foreman. -Q ,mx ,a .ef i a 1 is av Ji, es 'ima 'wb VMm1ss?m", it Lqifsvgfls. len? my-ri ,gin saga 'r '- qw iivxwxy z :QA ' . W wa s ,, ' Few. JAN PRATT, Fairfax VValkup and Ann Gallaspy atlcl final touches to the costumes of "Caesar and Cleopatra." .wa is 'MH- ii is A is E an it-f . ss 35' fi: - sg W E ..... . M EN 2 :sr ni H- trim SENSE: HM S M E K-sam -ee figs POINTING out the vital mechanisms of a television camera is Ben 'television writing class are Mike Hodges, Martin, Green, Markland, Radio-TV Bureau manager. Obseroant students of his Parks, Robert Campbell, Betts Beneker and Steve Radio Bureau dds TV Equipment TV studio facilities in Old Main made the Uni- versity one of the 10 or 15 colleges in the country to have such equipment. Two cameras, plus auxiliary power and lighting equipment, outfit a studio to do closed circuit work for student training purposes. The television equipment was added this year to the Radio Bureau, which was established in 1933. Di- rected by Ben Mai-kland, the two major functions of the division are the teaching of radio and television subjects and the production of programs for state release. An enrollment of 110 this year took courses in fundamentals, radio and television writing and news edit- ing from Ben Markland and radio and television acting 2 from Bob Burroughs of the Drama Department. A 1 tion picture workshop was offered by julian Ely jay Miller taught a television workshop. For the tenth year the Radio Bureau produced Arizona Farm Program. Each week 13 other shc were released throughout the state. This brought total of radio programs produced from the campus GO-O for the year. Each week three half hour television shows W produced. These were "Across the Fencef' produced connection with the College of Agriculture, "The L versity of Arizona Forumv and 'Cross Section, U of ' The students also took and edited films for general niversity use and television release. This year an all niversity film was produced in color with sound to be sed by the Blue Key tours and for public relations Work. A complete radio bureau is located in the basement f the Administration Building. In addition to a class- om, a studio and a control room, remote facilities are vailable to originate programs from any point on cam- us. Disc and tape recording equipment is on hand for ll recording purposes. Former students of the University have made good radio and TV after their training here. Those em- within the state are R. W. Peterson, program of KTAR in Phoenixg Bob Iones, copy chief of All-TV in Phoenixg Peter Tufts, program director of in Tucsong and Bud Weiner, TV director of TV in Tucson- Qthel-5 are Working at KAVC in ALL IS READY in film- production workshop for Harry Atwood NBC in New Ymk md with V1 io IS rldvm to shoot a moving picture of the class in operation for TV use. ' z It 1' L I - '- agencies throughout the country. ACTING class rehearses a play in the radio studio in the CONTINUITY of a movie is edited by Larry Roberson as be uses of the Aclminislralion Building as part of their' COUTSG. a new machine which was installed for editing of sound films. l l TELEVISION was explained by DISCUSSING a current problem INSPECTING a side of beef on Harry Stewart and jay Miller are Dr. Raymond Mulligan and Across the Fence are Dr. Carl on Cross Section, U of A. Jean Henderer on the UA Forum. Roubicek and Bob Hutchinson. 103 DEAN MITCIIELL DWVAYNE VVILES EIVIOIEAN KLRBER rators Host Forensics Tournament For the first time in 25 years, the Western Forensics Tournament was held here in November. March 31 to April 2 were the dates for the State Tournament and Festival. The University played host to faculty and stu- dents from Tempe, Flagstaff, Grand Canyon College and Phoenix College. The contest events were debate, peace oratory, general oratory, extemporaneous speaking on world peace and general externporaneons speaking. Special events included discussion, after-dinner speaking and interpretive reading. Directed by Dr. Arthur Cable, the 55 students practiced every day during most of the school year. The best speakers took trips to Pepperdine College, the University of Idaho and the University of Montana for tournaments. For the fourth consecutive year an English team came to debate when the University of London was here on April 25. an me an V e ' ,sa-r' is '. S+- wfgiaia R ' sd LEONARD SCHEFF RAMON ALVAREZ nsfxfuw ww' mm ww -me www n MW, v Q mm Ms, Y fs., 'msg -M CNE 'Li aim 155,23 . mf Q - is wx N F VIS HIS? M .ggaw PM swam! .ww B , we ns gm, N my ,X 32, F ., W,,u...K.2, 53 M , 2 v-aw Z? x X X x , . agua ss as was 151 E ss ra Q wg m Xu W Bmw ss H. me H, w y-y X w ss Q u -- -n ss H, we -v- ,. 3.11 Jn- f ms H. mm ng- nam w. wr slum m ummm 5 lass D. La. an. fs Q-5 wi nm a mea an alia 'Hs A Q ga. an an Q-5? nm ms nm E. NE wx ss ss no sw E . :nu as - Q ongsters And aka ' Q' A f H 'U Q V 4 . ' .,. .Q L Cbomliers ROW 1: Karen Steinke, Jo Bunch, Barbara Lash, Clara Louise Bendall. ROW Z: Joseph Rottura, Katy Goddard, Winifred Southwick, Betty Conn, Constance Knox, Marcella Smith, Robert Olson. RONV 3: Don Mattox, Frank Suggs, Dick Mouritsen, Keith Maves, George Scrventi, Richard Greenland, Roger Coventry. S mplzonic Choir ROVV 1: Elena De Maggio, Mary Sult, 'Winifred Southwick, Betty Conn, Helen Hennessy, Molly Roller, Clara Louise Bendall, Linda son, Ioan Isbell, Karen Baken, Loleta Triffet, Babette Crandell, Diane Sullivan, Hope Kimmel, Katy Goddard. ROW Q.: Carol Crosby, Myrick, Mardia Cowan, Esther Crane, Sharon Henderson, Pat Ashley, Sue Payne, Barbara McNeil, Dorothy Zipprich, Joyce Goodman, Bunch, Barbara Lash, Jane Smith, Iean Bowen, Ann Bosch, Sue Man Blarricom, Karen Steinke, Marcella Smith. ROW 3: Willard Smull, Morales, Carl Witcher, Eric Siburg, Roger Coventry, Alan Duncan, Lee Saveria, Iac Kennedy, Keith Maves, George Serventi, Lyman James Scott. ROW 4: Howlett Smith, joe Rottura, Y1Vayne Jang, Frank Suggs, Nick Nichols, Dick Mouritsen, james Martin, James VS ward, James Reynolds, Stanley Miller, Richard Greenland, Ralston Pitts, Paul Beaclle, Tom McKenna, Robert Olson. 106 L .A K X 3 , f , .X 2 4,1 ,Lx YA I . 1 .. - M Q- L 4 , 1 1 x , K 5 , W' Q fx I f 1 5 A f f if , 3 9 l Y.. f 'I rx. 'K X' X ig-1 ,V . ,Q W gf" Ll' mf 122 4 ,lhsmil 1 1 9' , rl , 1' R W W V, - I in uf My r f 14- Q. mv ,oi 4 I fy reef- 5 ,qs 'W-rviy 6-V ,. VE, I v Y . 19, H nc.: .ov A V . 9 W my Km we V ,R ' V-If A . I r , fx I 5 ,M Qs, gf, 4 , H IM aw - . Y s' L. A .. af L ss -V as a 59 , 'fly A .Lug A' blrlv- V, I- 1 'Z fs, 1-I! 'zu so 4 Wi' - gl-E um V .I Q A . . 9 - M" " . ,. lil ,gk 9 mb "M: -V54 5' ,' " 'Z A A I .A.., ga M ,K - + 1 ig' 5 .I N . 'ka 'T-Av fl 'U 1: I Q 4 ,.- f"I?1' - . K3 Mhkzgrl muh ,vii hmm! is-I V xl I . . ' , LQ F ,v j 'M-Q," 1 fu' x. 'w " -. 'pb 1 4:4 - Hr N2 I ' 3 S., ' M' ' -3 ..,. , - -. """ ' U' " ' ' '- ! 'x 1 E 'f Q' 6 I "1 W - v- Lisa-:EQ I 1 ,. I, x rf, Q 72 73 :aa A., . ,..,"' 5 .. , W ,I Q .,-I -fvfjix Q J' B'-A ll' 5 ' l, 7 , E R I 1 I V 1+-.V U- Sita' x".X?3,?gMJ LI -1-5 'V v N, A ,,,, QM 'I , , ' ' ' . - H I-A H .- . , -' 1 'ff vu ,J 1 za, A , Y fa , f ' w gg , ? 5, , 'Q ,- iq, L fi ,N ff 4' 1 91. 'I 1 . ff Y H Q ' ' 4' ' ,f 5 21" ' , T' .A IQ' fp,-,Pic-,a1.. f. , 9. 2-wgxv -Q59 . , A: I N W 1 as Q W- .V 1 1 , ,, , , H , , Q 'M , , , ' ' ' 'fi '- 'ff I ,AHH fi W Q 1"djQ,,"?' . l':"4'f . L' " , ,... . J nf ,-FJ v..gg i 'fur . Fig -T l 4 lk, -,, Q f ' 2 1 4 ri . ' ' 'lily , JACK LEE, director of bands arching Band The 85 volunteer students of the marching ban: rehearsed one hour a day for five days to prepare eacl football half time program. The University bands includ the marching band, the symphonic band and the ba ketball band. Throughout the year these three gro presented a total of 50 appearances on an average one a week. The bands, job is to provide the music all football games, a majority of home basketball gan parades, pep rallies, assemblies and three concerts . ' ' ' L 4 ' - . 1 i I campus A few outside concerts and '1 five day sp tour of 15 state high schools rounded out the year s . grams. The members were host to the Arizona Band 1 Orchestra Association high school meeting and to 25 h school bands at Band Day. They conducted clinics state high schools. Iack Lee, director of the band, came to Ariz from the University of Michigan where he had been assistant conductor and drillmaster of their band. F three years he has been director of the UA band and member of the Fine Arts faculty- Mr. Lee wrote Words and music for "Bear Down, Arizonav before came to the campus. The new fight song was introdu September 18, 1952, and has continued to bring spirit the band and the students. VICTORIES by the football team call for backward BAGPIPES and Choral Society accompanied laaml and Drama I hats and a loud "Bear Down, Arizoncf' after the game. as they played and cllmcecl Brigatloon for halftime on Mom mul Dads P? H , -32. Q H sf A '- 5.1:-K" Ni E , 5g ' COURT your gi-rl in a "Merry Oltlsmalzilei' -was the musicial advice -marching band as they formed m.ouin,,g car cluri-ng a halftime e'.g,,'.f'L, pg ms' 1 " a . Q 'xii ' 1' . fag' 'f-, ' .sf Z: ff-L, , ', W ' ' 51'-Hz:-X ' ' sl' '. 'T -. , is ,NH ' . ,sag was K , , ,-. qv x . . lors Halftimes 2 Y l RITUAL of every weekday afternoon is the rehearsal for the show which keeps the band in top form, with Director Lee pacing them.. RUNNING start and a high st-rut brings Bill Lester, drum. major, ut in front to lead the band down the field in a pre-game cl-rill. 5 s 1 a E 2 5 5 E ! I 2 3 5 a S 1 ,V I I W X, -X xx if -is ss. ongzez lzhle of Healher on llze I-Iilll as flll3'l7lI7'lCI performs intricate drills. .sv mfs was nm m .avi mms- itil, Sami' mm -., ' -, ' ...'. "2 .L "-5 '. ,.:,, 1:.,:.1g- .-.31 -mi: " 5 . L.. ...x - J' -1.5 , 3 .4 f + -fc. -fs:-,...-.'.,-.uLeaws5if2W1.!' :THEY were doing the mambo" prouiclecl some lively playing and tricky LEAPING high are assistant clrum majors Ken Teel and lance steps on the part of the lmncl during the Tevas Tech halftime. Shirlee Demchalc in a practice session before the game. 109 mn is rg Mm as rr, E ROW 1: Carol Frcar, Duane Burr, Karen Baken, Sharon Henderson, Edgar French. ROW 2: Jane Smith, Robert. Williams, Dnnial Nancy Kuehlthau. ROVV 3: Nolan Gruenwald, Hattie Corona, ,lean Smith, Harold Boone, Smclir Mindez, Richard Baldenegro, Rasch, Robert McDivitt, Orville Snarr, Rosalie Robles, Judy Smith. ROW' 4: janet Kuhns, Karene Roger, Richard Frederick, Barbara Ken Teel, Tom McKenna, Lawrence Cates, Barbara Mason, Tony Freeman, Sam Foster, Richard Twito, Martin Kuhns. ROVV 5: Larry Donald Gilbert, Chuck Alexander, Charles Braman, Michael Kennelly, Andy Vifarwick, John Alberts, Don Harlan, James Lloyd, Henry HENRY IOHNSON, director of Concert Orchestra is is B WLS 'im we mga WEE wax W is me B, .3553 as E ss - N use amass .gm "' a .E au ?Z"ss m s ' XS WWW we gig, mgwkssir MHS im B we MW is rea sm: a E . 'nm is E is S mphony Orchestra The University Symphony Orchestra was organi three years ago. Two-thirds of its members are not mi majors. The 30 students rehearse three days each W under the direction of Henry Johnson. In addition presenting four concerts this year they have provic musical backgrounds for the Opera Workshop and choral groups. Music written by faculty members x performed. Bl R H l F LUTES: Karen Baken, Carol Frear, Duane Bmr. OBOES: Ted Hornstra, Ed Richardson. BASSOONS: Karen Fisher, I-Iuot Fisher. Robert Grebner, Tom Cody, Orville Snarr. TRUMPETS: Rod Sharretts, Charles Paschal. TROMBONES: James Mueller, Eddie TIMPANI: Marian Feldman. VIOLINS: Lauritz Bjorlie, Dorothy Brewer, Thomas Parker, Dick Randolph, Peter Ross, Anna Mae Jeannette Smith, Carol Verceles, Linda Weisner. VIOLAS: Margaret Detwiler, Dr. Robert Lowe, Charles Mattern, Rene St. Julien Schmitz. CELLOS: Elisabeth Anderson, Emily Arter, Delight Doner, Anita Sannnarco, Betty Jean Sterns. BASSES: Chuck Sid Appleman, Jean Smith. ss' Brass Choir There were only eight or ten brass choirs in the ountry when the University choir was organized three ears ago. Since then the number of choirs and the mount of literature for them has grown. George Lot- enhiser directs the 21 students in rehearsal twice a eek. Each student is required to Write one piece of usic each semesterg these compositions are mainly anscriptions and arrangements of other music. The hoir has broadcast throughout the state and is ranked n a level with other college choirs. ' ss E, ww H E, asv? ,'w'fw5l5,l'ls 'rm gives law s ,Hs ww -. ,. if Hs'?Qs-W' Lett .wfzsgiwfgr s-harass Wim! mms' Dfw S5595 scams, ,wi .: Stubbs, Elmo Bruner, Ioan Koogler, Ed Richardson. ROW 2: Douglas Beadle, Fred Case, Henry Browne, Herbert Dimler Swift, Robert Grebner, Paula Betts, Robert Rubin, Stanley Prose, Byron Aughenbaugh, Marilou Bain, Ernest Webster, Norma Brown, ROVV 4: Reg Brooks, Phil Stockdale, John Lamb, Charles Paschal, James Kuehlthau, Bill Bond, Eddie Hartman, R ll J M ll jack Lee ROW 5 Fred Bradslrrw August Iaxel Leslie McLean, Ralston Pitts. Stan ussc , ames ue er, . - . : 1 . , , GEORGE LOTZENHISER, director of Brass Choir 1: August Iaxel, Reg Brooks, Rod Sharretts, Tony Freeman, Phil Stockdale, Richard Twlto, Charles Paschal, Les McLean. ROW 2 Knudson, Dick Stambaugh, Bob Grebner, Orville Snarr, George Lotzenliiser, Eddie Hartman, Iim'Mueller, Charles Mattern. . as T P., I .sweggs . X I 88 new X K E mfs W s PUBLICATIONS was ssss's"'gss"j"'s- . :rss ' sm Hass' ss' ' 'ns 'sm msg sg-Q sfsgs is ss ssgm ,Y sg ns H'-:ss s-ss Hs sims s Q ss mm sm, E mHfsEA5,21giBsc:5vggQsEmq1gmnx1'ER,-,-HH,.QQWWNNEIH ws , s A ss ', 'ii' 1.-' vn.:.1.Y. -V s-Msgssss-sg sswgg' - ' U34 ssmfww-S5l:g"?'1FfjQ5 ws VN W ass my E - ss 'Ax 4..-sgws,-s ,S H ass is ss E s W f-fss.s-.- ss- s s ws Piss' ss? s ss-ssw, s H ,s ,-ss N 3sWsssssss.fsw'mf-sssikm gigs? s' Q In rm yssa' ss ', ss. s ssss ' A 2 simisf A7 s ci ,WA-ss . sv, . s-ins' I WfQffs+ssggsisss,g -s sm Ts srsffws sg M ' , w ' 1 W,ss- ss ' H qs '!Ef?- 5 if 'QDECHTC' wg. an sul 9-525 - gag ss ss, gsvgws? ss ,,,sAY, -. M rs: ss 5 1 4 ss f -. s: . Q- -ws - s Egg! SX ss ss Qin ss E, 5 H R I ' ..:j' ss s .-.1sss....,1--,,- sisiss- ff?-2' 3 W - , ,I an - :.:.:.:, 1,53 - V mba- - Y i W -- Aww ss sis . 'sw N s EW H255 as SNQM .. srrs. Dm 'fi' sm ss QS' X. N ss Q ss2'2Q :s3- -sw---m ---- W3' :.:'si: "' ss if V125 '51 A 5 M- ' ' W 9 e -Z A sl? - E A- 'MM . SQA ss . Q Q I s ' ss ss we ,ssfs .As s E ff Egfiil ,sf ss asa - ss M?-vs--:mm -s ss a ss ss s s E BYU! , ss msss sw ss islam B-BH nl ss ss , ssjss H ss, s sss mu ss may K2 B -A ass s BME 15 'sis ssms L955 Desert JOYCE BALLARD, business manager jammed into a tangle of chairs and a lack of desk ace, the staff occasionally worked on the floor or stood line for a typewriter. If they convinced the little an to let them stay, they had to grope their way out f the building at night, counting the steps. The staff really celebrated New Year's Eve. For ie first time in five years half the book was pushed to e engravers by the jan. 1 deadline. Hungry presses 't allow vacations when teachers did. T BAKER, copy eclitorg JOHN KINNEY, associate eel. is mI'i9""'k is .-.wwe . me 'sf I Bee: is 'i s any 5. . M gee rf M me .weiwwsigggrsaeaxa gsmgHe.sE W me me 'M an in Emma ' awww is . 3 aa. , ' Hxe new is in is ri-in e -wane e S m KWH. H . was -ss, me, me-x Www? gmaszx ggweitx EE 37. see "1 e me is an new wwe.. WSWS, eizgwem ass- new ee. - as age 5 gee .3 E55 : 5' ' 5 6 vests yin. K grease sewn me mas ,ig egg .iii .ei .niifieigggvgg i En H . W e . ,, mm , ggi 532.3 H sl mg 'E X f-if! X 1-Jr X H wif ,.q' V' ,HJ K BH i ' ii :anna PEGGY REEVE, editor Problems grew as deadlines became daily ordeals second semester. "On timev became a hated obsession. D Week was the most frantic, as 144 pages struggled to get to the printer. Anyone who stepped into the two little rooms was put to work. May 5 was a dream. Working with Henk Moonen and Art Grasberger, photographers, was a joy. Artie, Koyo and Peggy even spent a day climbing a 7,730' mountain to take shots. The staff was overrun with W01UCl'1. But at night plenty of men seemed to appear. Everybody rushed. Well, almost everybody. Some just had their picture taken. - When something was needed in a hLu'ry, the only things easily found were urps, records, balloons, cam- paign posters, a pinata and THINK signs. .Competi- tion raged with the Kitty Kat office for the loudest hi-fi set and zaniest pastimes. CAY LEABY, art editor . . . 'egiiwgf 33538819 QE . S8 E F egg? is . e if ist 'WR'- X . . E nga- -e T: ..4' ag. , e HW esert Steffi Q ORGANIZATIONS SECTION: Rosemary Forbes Cedi- torj, George Kaine Challsb, Diane Rosenblatt Csorori- tiesj, Sylvia Larriva Cclubs, honorariesj, Joanne VVilson K fraternities J . a in 'sr 'Q Q 'aa is ess-Q fi- w E me-W in in g me H ge. H me E H mx at H " w :Z B H Q53 S B H B Ht ...Hams E Em H mx H Z B E5 K ,J 3' In -' E ..., X. fr is " J 1 gr H H .W H ., 5 E . . E ng X V . . H f Qi. ' '- T gg H WE I I. S., TQ is is X- MB. sr eg mx . . N 5. ss .BS fffvml a W We me Bm SPECIAL EVENTS SECTION: Celeste Powell Cqueensl, Bev Perkins Ceclitorj, Jane McPherson, Sue Nutting. HSS ' Ki B H B B H H H xg kwin Egg H gg M H 1 my E 3 B ., .E , It gg M H H 4, me ,E M M sa N ' V-:-gl" me 5.:.:i'.:v' nm Mg mag b E H E M iw M ge M H me E H H :H K E -if H E me ' es sr. me E me sr H ss ss me me in me ms COLLEGE SECTION: Sue Hunter, Betta Lou Rucker, Jane Alderman Ceclitorl, Janice Devine, Connie Alkire, Monica Morse. Q a d-Q nm map -e--- m--e.-- f--wr-'er-'--' W ADVISEH on art Mark Voris shows Bill Smith, aclmsei on ever: tlzmg of the books for which he did the wrt -work m lm co lege WWE wwe, mkmk we me in ss ss iv we NIGHTLY sessions occasioiwlly became 1nu.sio sess the Kitty Kat. Bev, janet and Rosie let loose 114 Q office stuffs fought for the limited table space rmcler Ginger typing lzeeulg Elouise Bell, index, and joneol Williafms, office. Koyo X -,,?"5i., X 4? ' 'L lil HA! Section erlitom Liz Coleman, Bev Perkins, Hmemury jane A!CIC7'Il1!l1'l, fone! Baker 1766117719 i17'1111une to the 1.l20I'.l. 'H as B 5 ss n E. .m n 5 , all Wclcexr Home n . Q1 'FFL , ltflull 'Y ' L ?1'!Sf , WV THINK and cheerful lxelplulness never lagged as efficient work- till closing hours every 11,-igllt and weekenrke. 115 esewf Smjjlfs -ii wma 1 K B . H n xmas E Rl' . K . if ' m ' F5 rl RCE r E 2 x W 1' S all liz? ADMINISTRATION SECTION: Glee Mitchell Cad- ministrationl, Hector Arce, Janet Baker Ceditorj, Sylvia Frampton, Barbara Zerrien Cstuclent governmentl. I S S 5 i I nz i SPORTS SECTION: Bob XVeiler, Lee Esch, Dave No- viek, Ernie Sotomayor, Koyo Lopez feclitorj, Suzy Goss- arcl lwomerfs sportsl, Mike Sutin. ACTIVITIES SECTION: Betty 10 Ewing fpublica- tionsj, Fran4Loubet, Karyl Haythorue, Donna Wallace, Marilyn Tedford, Norma Crabtree, Liz Coleman f editorl. 5 i is is 'anne was an is an me we use W 1 nu will Him sais: ' ' "Q N . rr: H BSB BE-B BB WWVBE V Q-A, , s . - .s, H H: s,.es.Wssw H H H WWE me He- mosques f? 9- gsm me Em zJ,Qw:ewWEweas- BXESS BK me , ess an jg, M3335 er .. .rl 2: Sym Q wswgzss M-.ee megs me Swim ,ngkiiss-ewglsss ease ,gigs E5 Emma me smsmnmsfm ss is mi S8 mm Sk E B B wmswsssw see ss 5 mags E35-Eg,EEe'r-5-Exe mms mm-s in mama-"sees nge sign 55 SEEKS BBB we is e is ess E E E55 wie use as-imxsmms was -me smnwimmsmwmsm BHK K BEE, ESRB me we as sf me see ,sie eggs sage gs sees-Lmssswis Sage gee sseemwese rss Sams Q58 sexism: H we ,em N see :ew ss me me sr A use same. I1ERB STOKOE, editor . if E223-5 E s.d,l,. ss ss mass .au ,.. ..... xg va VH. -.-. . , W. ans si my e. .. ADVISER Douglas Martins big red pencil clecoratefl errors. Hector Arce, W Arizona The lights burned far into the night in the journal ism room on Tuesday and Wednesday nights as VVildc, editors assembled copy for the Friday Weekly. Caref janitors invariably locked the Liberal Arts door, so 1' sourseful staff members entered through the Windows. Crises were a nightly occurrence-from losin the lead story to discovering that Business Manager Iac VValtuch had left a grand total of three inches of ad free space on the sports page. But I-Ierb claims th catastrophe of the year when he found himself locke out of the phone booth While President Harvill Waite on the other end of the line for him to return. WVednesday and Thursday were print shop day when everything that had been overlooked bei loomed up like a monster. m!sigQrf5p.':.'f ' ' . - :.:.:. :.::..:. WF-Q ,: 'Ni Z.: Eff" : 1 i .ww 9' V HQ fi? FEATURE editor Koyo Lopez conferrecl with photo Sonia Harsch, but last minute yvrolylems' usually arose COPYREADERS: KFTOITI right backj Barbara Whitehouse, Bob Hutchinson, Koyo Lopez, Martin Green, Jackie Davison VVooley, Peggy Reeve, Sonia Harsch, Cyrille Silberman, Elouise Bell, Ron Silverman, janet Baker, Barbara Porter, Elise Bob Halverson, Gail Overpeclc, Mel Bellman, Bill Kimmey. ,,.., s 'rm 'sf , ,..- We 1 is - su, hx - sr ,sa - me - , .e 'ww--:"'fi"" "si Us st F we .wr--ws-H :Q new 1 lsuftmssamgss K.-se'--vue -' is H si was -sm--sf' P' . ,?,,,,....-Q-5 " E X mess Pea .mms-' ta.-. - m na .,,.'e.- -w-"f ii ,Yan-w-v . gf pu H ,,.,..----ew me , swggrtrrrgee. E ts . H: :Hs W5 x kms all S an is u 2 Em is sr we is sr sms s H M ,E was may 1 an sg s, W gpg new was Swv 1 s ss megs ss 11dcat .. I-Ierb Stokoe manager ...... .... I ack Waltnicli editor ..... ,... R on Silverman editors ....... A..... B etts Beneker janet Baker editor .,... ........ 1 st semester, Koyo Lopez 2nd semester, Betts Beneker editor ,,,,, ..,...,.,,,.................... B ill Kimllley editor ,,,,, ..,,,,,.,,... 1 st semester, Jinx Brown 2nd semester, Elise Rosenblum editor .,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,.,..,.,,.,....,......,......... Sonia Harsch business manager .... ....... A rt Goldstein Douglas Martin Bill Kimmey, sports, and Jinx Brown, society, 'made pages in what space was squeezed from the ads. g"H'3U.v .Z , were then. refused and rerlssignecl by news editors Betts mul janet Baker, who wrote them. in the enrl anyway. JACK VVALTUCI-I, business manager MANAGING editor Ron Silverman made up the news pages and assigned head sizes, then lIhll11fg6Cl them, or clizln't use the story. .gn , A W' -2 A x , .ik 1 mi ,, .1 , L,-s EXPERTS at reading type upside flown mul backwarcls, the editors spent afternoons at the print shop reading galley proofs. ms mn ss a W E E 'H we ww N' M we E . A W Bi Bmw ww HW ww Wqwwzwmmza mm-wma: ' 0 HWHNIHH WW H I E N wget -mamma-mmslw E M W . MENS MW M355 If H H H W Wimfimvifiw Z Cdl M1265 to 6 Golf M msml-AW mm 1: EW E Bgmmmmwwgym EEE H me 5 :.:.-553 :55 ::: :::ms HEX- gtmssms me EEEEEHQEQWWX-imma! W ' E Emmlslmmw was My Q HW W me mammal: E SW SW Wi mn time sw sms an KW Bm HE sm swam' sm ms -M ww we E sw mmqgmmw. S W5'lm'E-5'P'bHml'lEElWm Q- sslsmfxssazmwx-xmaxwzz-'mass,E WWW WWW imma ma mama Hugs mm E E EH E ma mwmsmu uma wma uma mms MW HH a ss l 1 ss-mn is as a 25 gm mass mn m x ms mam a ss mags mggqm H mmm Q M ss msgs mn a a amass sxbmxmw QE a a ms mmm mnmsss 'sm E ,qw N552 BR S8588 ws me mam BOY EDITOR could frequently be found sleeping on the table in his office H11-Cl awakened by joking and loving editors. CIRCULATION mzmager Syl-via Larrioa mfmagecl to circulate frantically between the Wildcat, Desert and Kitty Kat offices. Nw' 4:7 AD VVORK -was :lone and Art Goldstein, assis COFFEE was always ll Lou Fanning pours for REPORTERS -ROW 1: Arthur MacArthur, Bob Fisher, Barbara Coe, Peggy Bayless, Sue Hunter, Bcrnicc Gembala. RONV 2: Jim Maria Evangelista, Jane Alderman, Barbara McNeil, Kenny Ruud, Mary Weaxfcr, Bob Walker. by Bernice Gembalu, office stuff rant business manager. Ads were X uailable on Iaclc's 1J81'17Gtlllll warmez salesmen Syd Salmon anal john a ss ss :mms ss sam mms ln ms mn fd' itt Kat y B15'r'rY jo EWING, I71.l.S'l7'l6SS in-imager Mary Ann Weaver, the first girl editor in several ears, did not resort to dainty cartoons, jokes or fea- res in the humor magazine. In fact, with the help of ie most feminine staff, Maw produced some of the ildest issues ever to plague the Kat's adviser, Poli ci Prof, "Pablo', Kelso. The highlight of all this was e parody issue of Playboy, aptly named "Playgirl.'l etty jo Ewing, a junior in BPA, financed the very ex- ensive Kitty Kat. f' 4 ,', ...oi " X 1 UT, you simply emft print 'fixings like tlmtf' says Paul Kelso, luiser, to Susy McHugh, associate editor and future editor. wif MARY ANN WEAVER, editor More than 1,200 subscriptions were sold, and the circulation increased about 300. Bfs bulletin board and the door of the office were spicey too. Besides the carrot war and dart games, the staff became adept at typing meaningful notes on tortillas. Freshmen Syd Salmon and Irwin Mordka acted as art editor and ad- vertising 1'Il9.D?LgGl'. Someone else pretended to be as- sociate editor. Near the end of the year the motto be- came "If satisfaction kills the Kat, curiosity will bring it backf, H aw-me ggffzi BETWEEN cutting paper dolls and dooclling, Syd Salmon. 'must have accomyulishecl something as fiendish freshmzrn art editor. is is ui m Kitty at Smjfv s me , E igggwgsigf if LMT? vm ' a X mb' me -, SUE NUITING, sec1'eta-rial nmnczger + , D. Ygw... lower., . ra wr We gm 'ar Er ei- IEP ggi 2 --SEN? KITTY KAT SECRETARIAL STAFF-Nancy Quinn, janet Mooney, Margaret Eiber, Sue Nutting Cmanagerj, Sharon Miller. . 1? . -'- - Y "ww " 'Am -me E H Leger Egywggrragggwj,-,R wygwrgfawr rs. KITTY KAT EDITORIAL AND ART STAFFS - ROVV 1: Mari- lyn Johnson, Helen Bergin, Susy McHugh, Syd Salmon. ROVV 2: Ann Steenhergen, Ernie Boynton. RONV 3: Ruthie Norton, Tom Anyos, Daryl Mailloux, Ann Greenberg, Marilyn Frisch, Ioan Woolley, Frank Saunders. HOVV 4: Bonner Day, Roger Artie, George Fulton, Joanne WVilson, jonne Kronick, John Kinney, Faye Turner, Ernie Zuick, John Merle. 12 I -IF TRYING to figure out the jokes are managers Judy and Sylvia Larriuu fci'rculati0n.J and Monica Morse C KITTY KAT CIRCULATION STAFF-ROW 1: Janice Louisa Van Tassel, Helen Pfaff. ROYV 2: Fran Loubet, Tcnch, Sandra Rottke, jamie Porter, Mary McCray, Jean Gail WVhitaker. COUNTING the "'profil's"-one of the more pleasant Irwin Morclka, ad mamlger, and Diane Rosenblatt, :SKY Tiff x, 'A XM 1 , 1 v- , Kf ,L . b ' AZ? W FET' Q - Lg' fs' A L is? K .I , A ff 1 rm , 1 -T mxr .lf V X ta -, 3 A Q 1 'limit - 5 vim Q V A. lv X ' - N59 mfj lii . f ,L ' 1? ,PW l'1 .mglrzsnv 1? ' . 2 ff! f , f 1 It 'Ili 1, H H . ' ' A Qt. ' ,, -. .- . ,': ,,,,ig0Ll",flVl'm1 ,ll HY 'uC5" I JYI5 f NR ' I X X 1 N x Xw W A f N Xx . f 3 3 . v 'ffl ,1 hx '1jfQi-,226 I - milf' ,..- , .. , .uv Tx, N Ga ' I A f 1 ' "' ".,'g,,,:. 'ff - -zf 1 F F: -7' . f ' If ' ' ' 'I 1" Q,'ji1. 'f La 4.2: . , ,: X. . f . I, ' - ' jf" 'HX I ' - . gif-'iiiilifs n .7 1 - -i xfbl. lg"F:M :LN f 7 ,A . V y,.:,?l,:7f1,,5 .eiX: ps mw ly ' M ' ' .' ' ' 9,1-.J ft' "T ' ' je' 1-,il ,- ' , ' ' . . f:. 'i?M1??fg1-, 1 .5--A X , 3, ,. 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X 1 1, Q - K f '- -5 9335 mm- E 433, ,Rfk k MLK iff' eg, ggi N , 5 as 6 sw? ggi 5 is 3? 54 K WARREN WooDsoN, head coach Records Fall as Wildcats Scramble tt At the outset of the season, head football coach lfVarren Woodson ranked eighth among the nationis coaches in total games won. In his third year at Arizona, Woodson has estab- lished himself among Arizona fans as an advocate of clean competition and high team spirit. During his 28- year coaching career and 24 active seasons his teams have had 168 Wins, 60 losses and 16 ties. Woodson began his coaching career in 1929 at Texarkana junior College. From there he moved to Arkansas State Teachers College. Before coming to Arizona he coached seven seasons at Hardin-Simmons University. More than a third of a century of guiding Univer- sity sports was climaxed last May when 1. F. QPopj Mc- Kale was elected to the Helms Hall College Baseball Hall of Fame. The "Dean of Border Conference Coaches" ended his 41st year at the University this year. He came to Arizona in 1911 to coach at Tucson High School, Where his record of repeated wins over UA teams led to his ap- pointment as University coach three years later. In 1949 he stepped down from the head baseball mentoris position to devote full time as athletics director. 2 I. F. MCKALE, athletics director is its GRID ASSISTANTS Carl Cooper, jolm Ford Cseatedl, Frank Sancet, Hank Stanton a-ml Charlie Vassar fstanclingj chat in locker room following an afternoon scrimmage drill. PQII Season ark in 13 Years '54 JQVILDCAT SQUAD-ROVV 1: ' Skip Corley, QB, Nick Konclora, G, Jack Beclhair, QB, Dalton Cole, QB, Tom Grimes, TB: Herky rry, TB, Art Luppino, TB, Fred Schuh, QB, Dick Bidgway, FB, Andy Runiic, FB, Bob Fry, VVB, Don Anthony, TB. ROW 2: Bill Codcl, Alcide Wclzrc, G, John Joncs, C, Mark Owen, E, Marty Lang, QB, Gordon Phegley, Eg Bill Stovall, G5 Barry Bleakley, QB, Max Bur- lt, FB, Ray Cuevas, T, Curl Bcnrd, FB, Ronald Jacobson, XVBg Jim Pcel, TB. BOVV 3: lfVayne Mancuso, XVBQ Bill Cody, G5 Don werman, E, Buddy Lewis, T, Paul Hatcher, C, Buzz Halverson, G, Doug Allred, T, Hamilton Vose, E, Charles Phillips, G4 Bryan Buen, Milo Kcntcru, QB, John Vzignoni, G, Claude Finklea, T. ROWV 4: Jim Holmes, Eg Ed Brown, G, Eddie Sine, Eg Snuffy Smith, QB, 1 Sniclcr, E5 John Mellekus, T5 Fred Scliilclmeyer, T, Gene McDonald, Tg Clarence Anderson, T, Cove Allen, NVE, Don McGinnis, G, l McCluslcey, FB, Bob Jacobs, E. Not pictured: Glenn Bowers, Gg Don Holley, C. 123 oodsonis 7-3 Prediction Comes Tru Arizona fielded its most successful football team since 1941 to fulfill Coach Warren Woodson,s pre-sea- ison prediction of a 7-3 record. The Wildcats not only rewrote their own record books, but figured highly in every offense statistic na- tionally. Attendance records were broken too. The seven home games crowded 132,860 fans into Varsity Stadium, an increase of 25,000 over the previous attendance mark of 1952. Arizonzfs Border Conference rankings were sec- ond in total offense, rushing and passing, third in total qs .. wgcnfgfgs FOOTBALL MANAGERS-ROVV 1: Clint Hook, Danny Tre- tiak, Jim Schaefer. ROW 2: Bill Kimmey, Sheldon Gilberg, jim Frisch, Hank Coleman. POM PON GIRLS: Anne Boice, Janet F uhrman, Donna Peachey Louisr Vfm Tassel Michelle Mrson Dec,Dec Crookshfmks CHEER LEADERS: Art Cohen, Joanna Bonecutter, Tom Kellihcr Margie Buckeye Inn Ciscy TCH ME, tunnis Art Luppino as he scampers for one of the e touchzlowns which gave him. a 38-yurcl-per-carry average. TAKES TYVO to tackle fullback Gary Walton, but he clizln't goin much as Gorse Allen and Glenn Bowers bring him to the ground. rizona Plow Aggies, 58-O, I pener A hopelessly outmanned New Mexico A dz M elev- 1 fell 58 to 0 before Arizona's opening onslaught, as rt Luppino set a Border Conference individual scoring .cord of five touchdowns for one game. With scoring jaunts of 37, 48, 74, 88 and 53 yards, e sophomore tailback from La Jolla, Calif., rang up 228 uds from scriinmage and a total of 359 yards that night. aying only 20 minutes of the game, Luppy averaged phenomenal 38 yards per carry. Tommy Grimes, Skip Corley and Ham Vose scored e other three touchdowns. End Bill Codd was credited 'ith a safety when he blocked Claude Pressleyis punt in re end zone. Corley booted a field goal. Buddy Lewis, ull Hatcher and Ed Brown were impressive in line play, it the hapless Aggies showed nothing for comparison. In the second quarter, quarterback Freddy Schuh in around right end and lateralled to Crimes, who picked lp the needed blockers and zipped 21 yards to score. S'rA'r1sT1Cs :rst downs ....... Arizpnu N.M.AckM ' r 1 Q imes carriecl ........... ....,, 4 2 46 ushing yardage ....... ...... 3 EIS 126 issing yarc'Ia.g.:c ....... ...... 1 .91 21 isscs attemptccl S 7 rsses completed -l 1. Ants ........,................. ., 3 10 untinpg yarmia.r:,'e 33 316 nnblcs .................... .. G S .lIHl,llGS lost ......,. 2 5 snalties ................,. ...... I I -1 lrds penalized ...... ....,. 1 20 as-1 ntal plays ..,....... 50 53 et gain ..... 559 DG l i 1 25 Corley plunged for a yard and a TD in the third quarter after his pass to end .lim Snider had been ruled interference on the one yard line. Arizona's last score came when Marty Lang tossed 63 yards to end Vose in the final quarter. l NEWCOMER Paul Hatcher dri-ues through a weak New Mexico A 84 M line from center position for the ball-carrying back. Second-half all Upsets Utah, 4-20 POYVERF UL Zine play gave the Utes a scoreless last half. Glenn Bowers lowers the boom as Freddie Schulz charges ap, STATISTICS Arizona Utah First downs ,...... ,......... .... ....,......... ..... 1 3 1 5 Times carried ....,,..... ..... 5 1 40 Rushing yardage ....... A.... 2 37 141 Passing yardage ......,...... ..... 9 1 199 Passes attempted ......... ..... 1 0 17 Passes completed ....... . 3 10 Punts .....,..................... ..,.. I 1 5 Punting yardage ...,. .ia 131 Fumbles ............,........ . 2 5 Fumbles lost ...........,, . 2 3 Penalties .......,..........,.... . 0 2 Yards penalized ......... ..... 1 J 20 Total plays ....,...l.... ...,. 6 1 57 Net gain , .,...,............ ..... 3 14 229 Arizona reached an early season peak as it can from behind in the second half to down the Universi of Utah 54 to 20. Trailing 20 to 13 at halftime, the VVildcat eleve rallied to hand Utah its worst defeat since the two tea began their intersectional rivalry 80 years ago. The Ca had won only twice before in 14 games with the Utes Art Luppino again paced the Wildcat attack, scol ing four touchdowns plus one conversion. A chargin Arizona line turned the Utah team into a fumbling, scoreless aggregation second half. Utah opened with a five-yard scoring plung Luppino brought Arizona back into the game when l took the kickoff and ran 93 yards for six points. T second quarter included two more Utah scores and 39-yard kickoff return by Luppino for a touchdown. After Luppyis two third-quarter touchdowns, Bari Bleakley went over for a score. Tommy Grimes set u another with a 21-yard run around end. Bleakley passe to Don Bowermau for still another TD. Glenn Bowel provided the clincher with a recovered fumble aft Clarence Anderson blocked a punt in the end zone. Luppino then led the nation in scoring and yarda gained. NATIONAL LEADER in scoring and yardage after Utah game, tailback Art Luppino rambles to build rushing total of 345 yards. 126 GOING DOVVN to 'meet his friends, Buffalo fullback Emerson W'ilson is piled upon by Clarence A-nclerson and Paul Hatcher. ats Drop aliant Stand to Buffs, 40-18 Arizona quickly shattered the Buffalo goal line d became the first team of the season to score on werful Colorado. But the Cats collapsed 40 to 18 in game that won for the Buffs recognition, as Arizonafs team. A decisive winner in its first two outings, Arizona unable to move consistently against the Buffalo goal. fullback John Bayuk contributed the games individual scoring display with four touchdowns. The opening kickoff went to Buff fullback I-Ionier who returned it 68 yards to the Arizona 22. Three and seven plays later Emerson Wilson, another fullback, scored. The VVildcats came back with pass from Barry Bleakley to Bill Codd. Max allied to knot the score 6 to 6. Colorado then charge with Bayuk's two second period TD's, which the Buffs a 27 to 6 halftime lead. Arizona pieced together its second scoring drive in the third quarter. An intercepted pass gave the control on the Buff 46. From there Bleakley passed STATIS'I'ICS Arizona Colorado rst downs ............. ..... 1 3 20 mes carrlcrl ....,...,... ..... f I2 61 xshing yax'dng'e ..... ,.... 2 37 478 sslng yardage ........... ..... 5 JS 39 sees attempted .. ........ . 7 6 sses completed .......... . Al -l mts ..,.......,....,............. ...., G 3 mting yardage ....... ..... 2 48 75 lmlzmles .............,......... . 2 2 lnibles lost. ........... . 2 1 ,nalties .............. . ...... . S S rtls penalized ......... ..... 5 2 U0 tal plays .........,... ..... 49 G7 at gain .................... ..... 3 OS 510 127 long to VVayne Mancuso, who snatched it on the 10 and sped into the end zone. After another pair of Colorado scores, Arizona marched for its third tally, with Ed McClusky showing the way. "Snuffy,' Smith capped the 65-yard drive when he sneaked across from one foot out. IT,S ART AGAIN, being brought to his knees by a Buffalo trio. The recorrl-breczker was watched and held scoreless in the game. INTERCEPTION of a Vanclal pass anal this 23-yard touclrclo-wn run by end Bill Corlcl gave Arizona a 7-6 leacl in first quarter. BALL AND CHIN were clutched by flyin' Buzz Halverson as t VVilclcat guard put a quick halt to Vfmclal halfback B-ill La Fumbling mats Romp Past Idaho, 5 5-1 MORE N' MORE yards put Art Luppino back in place as na- tionfs leading ruslzer. V anclal George Eirlam misses him on a stop. A fumbling Arizona football team shook off i inefficiency to trounce Idaho's stubborn eleven 35 to 1 As the first half ended, Arizona held a slim 7 to margin. Taking advantage of every VVildcat bobble, t Vandal squad kept Arizona's offense off balance dur' the first two periods. But the Cats capitalized on i tercepted passes. Art Luppino tallied three touchdowns and boot four extra points to pace the Wildcat attack in second half. Luppino was the contests leading rush with 128 yards to his credit. Idaho marched to the goal line in nine plays aft recovering the opening kickoff. Quarterback Geor Eidam pitched eight yards to end Paul Giles for tl tally. Ed Brown blocked the extra point try. End Bill Codd tied up the game several pla later when he intercepted an Eidam pass and ran yards for the score. Luppino kicked the extra poir Arizona held the lead thereafter. Max Burnett also picked up a touchdown in third quarter when he went over from the one-foot lin STATISTICS Arizona Ida First downs ...... ...... . . .-.. 1Q 15 Times carried ..........,. ........ 5 il 4- Rushing yardage ...... ........ 3 Og 27 Passing yardage .......,..... .... 9 0 41 Passes attempted ........ ---- 1 0 24 Passes completed ...... ---- 7 - Punts .......................... .------- ' l Punting yardage .... ........ 1 S1 212 Fumbles .................... ---- 7 1 Fumbles lost ........ ---- Penalties ................ .. ---- fl Yards penalized ...... ---- f 10 3- Total plays ..,...,... ---- Q 71 Net gain ................ ---- 3 13 29' 128 Traveling Arizona A1'lZOl'lEl.,S Wildcats crushed New Mexico 41 to 7 Albuquerque. The contest featured an Art Luppino- d McClusky combination which equaled the Lobos' tal offensive output of 181 yards. UA reserves played a major role in the victory, hile the Lobos helped out with five fumbles and three st passes. A 55-yard aerial from reserve quarterback ip Corley to end Ham Vose was the game's most ectacular play. But Luppinois three-touchdown, 106- ircl performance gave him an even 100 points for the ason and highlighted the game. STATISTICS Arizona New Mexico rst, downs .....,., ........ 2 O 10 mes carried ......, .,.. 6 0 -11 sliing yardage ....... .... 3 15 G6 issing yardage ,... .. ..... 153 38 Lsses attempted ..... ..., 1 9 14 rsses eornpleted ...,.. .... 1 2 3 ints ....,..,..................... . 3 4 lnting yardage ....... . GS 166 mbles ................... 5 5 unbles lost ........ . 2 5 nalties ................. . 8 1 rcls penalized . .... . S0 15 tal plays , ......... .... 7 EI 5a ' .... -126 181 l. 5.211.111 ............ Downs Lobos, 41- BARRELLING tlzrouglz a host of Lobos, tailback Tommy Grimes scores the third lVilc1cat touchdown, boosting the score to 21-0, ats Grab 48-12 Win Over West Texas Behind a steadfast forward wall Arizona drove to fifth 1954 grid victory by defeating the West Texas ate Buffalos 48 to 12. To its aheady feared running attack the Cats added passing attack heretofore absent. The Arizona re- ivers hauled in pass after pass, bringing the Cats to 1'anki.ng of fifteenth nationally in pass offense. The Wildcat offense ruled the field as it gained most twice as much yardage as West Texas. Arizona ished its way to a fourth-place ranking in total offense. Arizona llfest Texas 'rst downs ...,.., 18 11 imes uzvirried ..,...... ..... 5 3 -l-1 uslilng' ynrclnire 317 152 ssing' yzuailagc 130 97 sses attempted 21 16 sees completed 11 5 unts ........,.....,............. ..... 4 5 rating average 128 158 umbles ..........,........ . U 6 umbles lost ........... . 0 2 nalties .................... .... 5 l 5 arrls penalized ...... .... 1 21 55 cital plays ............. .... 7 -l 60 et gain ....,..,....... fI2-l 221, 129 SQUINTING Eel McCluskey fights his way through Buffalo tackle Vlfayne Gumm and quarterback Bubba I-Iillmun, -who holds his leg Bruising 28-14 Tech Win Arouses Fam BUT WHEHE'S the mat? W'ilflcat ballcarrier Tom Grimes C211 and Real Raider Bob Hunt perform like professional wrestlers as the "ref" looks on. CLUTCHING the ball, -wlzicli. got pretty rough treatment that night too, Grimes charges with derermizmtion to shake off two Texas Tech tucklers. 130 A Texas Tech came to town and handed A zona a 28 to 14 bruising. But it was the aft effects that made the game national footb news. Arizona's national rushing leader Art Lu pino was sent from the game early with a blee ing mouth. He returned later for several pla but was held to 25 yards, just enough for a ne school rushing mark. Post-game criticism accused the Red Rai ers of "dirty football." Luppino helped av a break with Tech by accepting the blame hi self for the injury. For it he won the nation "Sweden Nelson sportsmanship trophy. The Techsans turned two lfVildcat fumbl into a 14 to 0 lead after nine minutes. Trigg Phillips grabbed a Tech pass which led to touchdown by Tommy Crimes. After trading fumbles, the Raiders score two TD's in the third quarter. A Bleakley-Ma cuso aerial combination led to Ariz0na's final tall STATISTICS Arizona Texas Tec First downs ...........,... ...,., 1 2 20 Times carried ....i ......... ....... 3 7 G5 Rushing: yarda.,fre 176 282 'Passing yardage 139 189 Passes attempted ....., 20 15 Passes completed 10 S 'Punts ...........,....,,...,........ 5 5 Punting yardage ........ 206 156 Fumbles ,........,,............, 6 :1 Fumbles lost ,,,.......... 2: 2 Penalties . ..,......,.... 7 11 Yards penalized ..... 55 95 Total plays .........., 57 S0 Net gain ............ ....... I ill? 11:16 FHANKENSTEIN POSE is struck by Tech QB fer jolmson. as Wildcat fullback Max Burnett topples hiv H4 DOWN as Texas Tech's right halfback Ronnie his heel right into the arms of Wayne Mancuso. iners Claim 41 Texas Western tossed an offensive surprise gainst Arizona as the Miners upset the Wild- 'ats 41 to 21 in E1 Paso. ' Jess Whittenton, a converted fullback, ran ind passed the E1 Paso eleven to victory from is new quarterback position. Whittenton raced 3 yards around right end midway through the hird period to break a 14 to 14 halftime dead- ock. Western then added three additional 'cores while Arizona could muster only one. Art Luppino again led the Wildcat attack ith two touchdowns plus three extra points, 0 raise his year's total to 137 points. Luppino cored from the one in the first quarter and an 38 yards for a score in the second period. 7Vith a total of 1,025 yards to his credit, he be- ame the first Wildczit footballer in history to op 1,000 yards. The final Arizona score came in the last uarter when Fred Schuh reached Bobby Fry ith a 48-yard aerial. Luppino added the extra oint. STA'r1s'riCs Arizona Western downs .. ....... . .............................. 12 21 carried ........ ..... f 13 G1 yardage ...... ..,. . 182 -162 ya.rda.g:e .,...... ..... 9 3 64 attempted ...... . .... 15 13 completed ...... . G 5 G 2 yardage ...., 241. TU . 1 4 lost ..... ..... . 1 Ii penalized ........ . Sd T5 QIHYS ...... ........... . .. 58 74 gain , ................... ..,.. 2 16 517 .im IN THE SQUEEZE is Wilclcat tailback Tommy Grimes, shifty senior who put in an 'outstanding 11e1'f01'rnance as 1'epZacement for the injured Luppino. -21 Upset Gver Arizona COACH HWARFJN' " VVoofZson peers intently fielflwarcl at a Cat offensive play as quarterback F real Schuh straps on his helmet in readying for action. 131 ildcat s Glide Over Rival Tempe, 54-14 VVEAVING through a Tempe defense, quarterback Barry Bleakley carries as Tommy Grimes rushes towarcl a potential blocker. I T'S A STEAL as Arizona -wingback Gone Allen 1251 flies to snatch a pass intenclecl for Tempels freslzmfm end Bart Iankans. Traditionally rival Arizona State College at Temp fell 54 to 14 before Arizonals smoothest offensive ani defensive showing of the season. Five Wildcat backs contributed TD's to the roii that wrecked Sun Devil hopes for a Border Confei ence tie. Tommy Grimes, Max Burnett and Fred Schu each scored two toucl1downs. Ed McCluskey and A1 Luppino tallied one apiece. They performed befor a capacity crowd of 25500. Luppino alone gained 44 more yards than Tempe: entire offense of 136 yards. I-Ie virtually wrapped ul tl1e nation's rushing and scoring titles. ASC quarter hack Dick Mackey came out with a 56-yard deficit. f Arizona moved 66 yards in five IHTIILITCS for it first score before Tempe got its hands on tl1e ball. r- Luppino fumble cost tl1e Cats TCIHPSTS first score. Bd ten plays later tl1e University scored again. After mis ing one second-quarter scoring chance, the Wilclcat took two n1ore. The score was 27 to 7 at halftime. Arizona made another touchdown in the thiru quarter, a11d a Barry Bleakley score was nullified by penalty. Then ASC added its final touchdown. In tl1 last period three more Arizona scoring drives wounu up the game. First downs ....... , ..,.... Times carried . ........... Rushing yardage Passing' yardage Passes attempted. ..... . Passes completed ...... P t. ......... un 3 ,.., ...,,. . . Punting yardage Fumbles ......,.... Fumbles lost. Total plays ....... Net gain ........ STATISTICS Arizona 20 1:3 423 1-1:5 21. ll. 1 'll 5 :i S4 563 Tempe' 10 :ss 11-l 79 1? Tl I 329 2 1. 55 126 BENCH REACTION had few tense -moments as Aijizomfs powelll house completely routed the rivals from the state college -up nort N INSTANT from fame, Art Lappino crosses the goal to clinch the national :oring and TD 'marks and become one of the highest scorers in college grid history. THATS NO basketball! Cowboy encl Clarence Carter and lVilclcat QB Barry Bleakley jump. ate Cat Safety dges Wyoming, 42-40 After a season of wide-margin wins and losses, izona skinned past Wyoming in a 42 to 40 breath- ker. A fourth-period safety Won the game when Wild- ats Clarence Anderson and Ham Vose caught Wyoming uarterback joe Mastrogiovanni in the end zone. WVith a first down on the Wildcat seven yard line, Vyoming threatened to reverse the tight decision with nly 13 seconds to go. Mastrogiovanni, who had won wo games on field goals, attempted a boot and missed. Playing before the smallest crowd in Varsity Sta- inm since 1949, the teams totaled almost 1,000 head- -vvisting offensive yards. The Cats tallied first, but Wy- ming led 19 to 6 ending the first quarter. A 22-yard in by reserve tailback I-lerky Berry tied the game 26 26. Luppino, on his second of three touchdowns, ran IEATED SPIRIT broke into heated fislicuffing in the line as 'he final gun went off. VVoozlson steps in to quell the outburst. lmi -' --- - 4-cm ' .r-- -vw - .-,,,...- L.. -Dugan across the end stripe to set new national scoring and TD marks. An overenthusiastic Wyoming player came off the bench to tackle quarterback Barry Bleakley. STATISTICS Arizona VV yawning First downs .........l. 20 19 Times carried ..,..,.,,,. 56 56 Rushing yardage ,.... ,...... . 409 393 Passing yardage .,... ......,. 1 13 151 Passes attempted ..,.... .,.. 1 0 12 Passes completed ....... G 6 Punts ........,.................. ....... 3 3 Punting yardage ...., ....... 1 26 131 Fumbles ..,.......,......... , ,l..... 4 1 Fumbles lost ..,,..... 2 1 Penalties ................... .... 5 6 Yards penalized ....... .... 3 5 60 Total plays ........,.. .... 6 G 08 Net gain ..,.. ,... .... 5 0 5 420 HOT ON THE HEELS of lVyoming wingback Iolm Watt.s, Eel Brown races for a stop in the close thriller that enclecl the season. "f'-4:-wmv'-1" W'- ' +- - - - Er 1 I 1 . I sdssssms 'Wm'-'l'f- ,wt .. A , ' F I 'W 'E ' .ri 4 L l . . l hlurf l ' 1' . 'ff 'W' tt. . A , IEE B L I L ART LUPPINO PAUL HATCIIER ED BROWN BUDDY LEVVIS GLENN BONVERS J x Y.. All-Border' Conference C 0-ccrbtains ildcats High in ational Rankings Arizona's rousing grid combination figured strong- ly in almost every national offense statistic as stars and reserves alike turned in many standout performances. Here is how the Wildcats ranked among the na- tion's leading teams: FIRST in kickoff returns .,.,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,, 20 for 352 yards THIRD in total offense . .......,.,...,..........i,..,.. 4,020 yards FOURTH in interception returns ..,... 20 for 352 yards FOURTH in interception avoidance ..,..... 4.3 per cent SEVENTH in rushing offense ..,..............,., 2,765 yards EIGHTH in pass interceptions ...........,.,...............,,...,, 20 TWELFTI-I in punting ................ .,,. 3 7.4-yard average SEVENTEENTH in passing' ...... 125.5 yds. game av. EIGI-ITEENTI-I in punt returns . ,.... 14.11 average gain Arizona was also the eighth highest penalized team in the nation. Individually, the Wildcats ranked nationally: FIRST in ' ' FIRST in scoring, Luppnio .....................,...... 166 points FIRST in kickoff returns, Luppino ...,.......... 632 yards FIRST in touchdowns scored, Luppino ,.,.............,..r 24 FOURTH in total offense, Luppino ...,...... 1,359 yards FOURTH in PAT's, Luppino .... l .....,. 22 out of 32 tries NINETEENTI-I in punt returns. Grimes .... 155 yards TWENTY-FIFTH in scoring, Grimes r,..r..... 54 points FORTY-FIRST in passing, Bleakley .... 39 completed in 74 tries rushing, Luppino .....................,.... 1,359 yards GRADUATING GBIDDERS - ROW I: Bob Fry, Tommy Grimes, Al Webre, Carl Beard. RONV 2: Fred Schildmeyer, John Vagnoni, Glenn Bowers, Nick Kondora, Buddy Lewis, Fred Schuh, Barry Bleakley. Nine school marks fell as the Cats became second highest scoring team in University grid hist Luppino's rushing, touchdown, point and kickoff n bers were new UA records. The following team m were set: Total rushing yardage ...,.....................,....... Average yardage per game, rushing ...,..... . ....,..... Total offense yardage ...I ..............I........................... Averrulte yardage per game in total offense .,,..... Touchdowns ,.... ........,...,.........,..............,., . . ...,.,,..,.,..,.... .. 2,765 276.5 4,020 402 56 Hatcher, Lewis and Luppino were named American honorable mention by the Associated Pre National rushing champ Luppino personally c scored two-thirds of the nationis 618 major colleges z became the fourth highest scorer in collegiate g history., He downed the modern-day scoring record 157 points set by Nebraska's Bobby Reynolds in I and the TD mark of 22 held jointly by Reynolds 2 Tempeis Whizzer White. SS In Boston Luppino received the ninth annual I fSwedeQ Nelson Sportsmanship Award, voted him the nation's sports writers, for dismissing as unintentio an injury he received in the Texas ,Tech game. Phoenix Luppy was named Arizona's Amateur Athl of 1954 by the Phoenix Pressbox Association. He 2 was named Tucson's Athlete of the Year. Seven Wildcat seniors represented the Boi' Conference in the New Year's Salad Bowl classic Phoenix. They were Lewis, BC co-captain, Nick K dora, Al VVebre, John Vagnoni, Fred Schuh, Tom Crimes and Bobby Fry. At the annual Towncat banquet in December Le received the Governoris Award for the most valua senior player. Paul Hatcher and Bill Codd were nan next yearis co-captains. Co-captains Lewis and Bowers got bids to play the Philadelphia Eagles. Hatcher received the Fr: Patania award for general team play. The Hyde Aw went to Brown for the most improvement and f attitude. 2 saw m mm msn mn in .n, Wham n m ,dw 1 E-lm a msn , W N,-,:,:.,kv,L !.g H .. -A Iwi. Ur, 1' Rf- , 3. ' 1 . , 1. ,fu ,. ,N. ,W , "- I ' 4-.Lt ' 1 ' I ms J v I J, E ' -- - U1 mm Bi nm s we wx xx an an as as vu 2 S '1 wifi.-A v 4 , . ' . me F v ss ss ., ms ASKETBALL FRED ENKE, coach SEASON,S RECORD Oymonent ASC Flagstaff Kansas State Utah Utah Colorado A :Sz M Colorado A 6: M Stanford Tulsa VVichita Mississippi Southern New Mexico Hardin-Simmons VVest Texas State ASC Flagstaff ASC Tempe Bradley WVest Texas State Texas Tech Hardin-Simmons New Mexico A 8: M Texas WVestern Texas Tech Texas Western New Mexico ASLM ASC Tempe Hopes Fade as Wildcats Win 8, Lose 1 Inability to win on the road hurt the Arizona quintette and produced the Worst season since Fred Enke started coaching at the University 30 years ago. The WVildcats upset highly regarded teams and were upset by others to end the season with a record of eight wins and 17 losses. Enke made basketball his- tory by taking his 500th coaching victory when the Wildcats pulled an upset over Kansas State. Only five other coaches have ever reached this mark. Hadie Redd, for the second year in a row, led Arizona scorers with a season total of 339. I-Iis 13.6 per game average was also high for the team. Redd was named to the All-Border Conference second team. Ted Lazovich was right behind him with 271 points for an 11.3 average. Seniors Jim Brower, George Rountree and Lazovich were named honorary Co-captains by the team in recog- nition of their fine play. Ernie Oosterveen, in his first year as a varsity starter, proved valuable. Bill Reeves manned the center position most of the season, backed by Darrell Blankinship. Arizona finished sixth in Border Conference play with three wins and nine losses. It was an unlucky 13 road games that ruined the WVildcats. Wiiiniiig seven of twelve home games, the Cats could win only one contest on foreign coLu'ts. BASKETBALL MANAGERS Tommy Van Atta? Die Sam DeFrancesco take a break during an atternoon .uv A s Metz, G, and jackson Eddy, R. G FGA FGM I-Iadie ....... .. 25 350 110 24 283 90 ' 24 248 92 , Jun ...,..,.... George ..,., 25 275 94 ' 25 260 76 Ernie .... .... Ted ,,,4,.. 111 ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,, 25 223 64 Darrell ....... 23 102 36 B111 ........,..... 16 29 9 ill ........ 20 40 8 20 21 6 Terry ........ Don ..... 12 16 3 Leon .......... 18 24 4 Dean ...,...... 6 9 3 Iackson ....... 6 6 1 Frank ........ 1 .... .... olidczy Tour U nsucceswzl During Christrnas vacation the VVildcats took to e road on a tour of the Midwest that saw them win ie and lose three. Tulsa's Golden I'Iurricane swept over Arizona 71 J 49 to start the VVildcnts' trip off on the wrong foot. Darrell Blankinship took scoring honors for the cold- iooting Cats with 11 points. Next the Vfildcats invaded Wichita only to be verpowered 87 to 64. I-Iadie Redd was the only Ari- nonan to reach the double figures, bucketing 16 points. The Wildcats ended the old year by defeating ilississippi Southern 79 to 72 the following night. The :ad changed hands six times in the back-and-forth attle that found the Rebels ahead by 10 points, 45 to 5, at the half. Redd was again high man for the Cats, :oring 24 points. Despite a second halt scoring rush by the VVild- ats, the New Mexico Lobos won 71 to 65 in the final ame of the trip. Redd topped Arizona scorers with 13. 137 ssilglfirwif BASKETBALL SQUAD- ROVV 1: Gene Baldwin, F, Ernie Oosterveen, G5 Terry Coyle, G5 Leon Goar, G, Frank Craig, C5 Dave 7 F D ll Bl l' l'u C Bill VV1 nm 1' Bill Recves C George , F5 Larry Brown, G. ROW L.: Sam De 'ranccsc0, manager, arre :mans 111, 5 ' ag -", 'g - , 5 ee, Gg Tcd Lzrzovieh, F, Jim Brower, G, Hadie Redd, F3 Bill O'Donald, F5 Coach Fred Enke. Not pictured: Don McGinnis, G5 SEASON INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS AVG FTA FTM AVG REB AVG .314 .318 .371 .342 .292 .287 .353 709 700 702 617 770 510 436 9.4 5.9 5.9 4.5 3.2 8.2 3.0 TP 339 271 243 238 219 179 88 31 25 23 13 11 6 3 AV C1 13.6 11.3 10.1 9.5 8.8 7.2 3.8 IUMP SHOT is attempted by VViZclcr1t guard Ernie Oosteruee-n as three University of Tulsa players stand and watch expectantly. ' is F ls o f X S . 6 :-: s.. Y -B---f ASIS, M ' :IE HEADS TURN unhappily 10 the other end of the court, but Coach Fnke slzclm off the bench a es at the saoleboanl o o nke Tops 500 W ms as W 1ldcats Take 3 UP GOES HADIE Redd for a lay-1371 as Kansas Stavteis' Dick Stone tries to stay his hand. Darrell B ankinship and Kansas Staters Roger Craft C442 and Ron Flynn CSU stand by for rebound. Four Arizonans made better than ten points. azovich contributed 17, jim Brower 14, and Ernie osterveen, 12. At halftime the Wildcats led 36 to 30. fter a rally by the Aggies in the early second half that ulled them within two points of Arizona, the Wild- '1ts poured on the pressure to build their impressive argin of victory. Arizona had trouble finding the range against tanford's unbeaten Indians, losing 66 to 56. Hadie edd sank 18 points, Lazovich, 165 and Jim Brower, 14. The accurate shooting of Redd and Lazovich counted for 10 consecutive points for the Wildcats id brought them to within two points of Stanford ith only four minutes remaining in the game. Both en also did an excellent job of handling the back- oards. It didn't look as though the Wildcats would stand chance against the Bradley Braves from Peoria, Ill. ut the Arizonans beat the Braves 88 to 77 to upset r the second time in two years. The brilliant marks- anship of Lazovich accounted for 27 points, and Redd ntributed 18. Oosterveen sparked the Arizona offense in the -cond half when he scored 13 of his 17 points for the fening. Trailing 40 to 38 at intermission, the Cats omptly tied the game at the start of the second half id soon had a ten-point lead. Arizona threw up a stiff defense that cut off many radley attempts to score. Redd, with the assistance Oosterveen, managed to control both backboards. he Braves obtained their first half lead with the aid free throws. of ha-mls with Wfilrlcals Hazlie Redd C232 and Bill Reeves C45 DON'T GET GRABBY says Wildcat forward Terry Coyle -results from a lay-up allenmt by Stan.f0rcl's center Russ Lawler. as he dances away from reach of two Colorado Aggies use arly Non-Conference Games RUSSIAN BALLET couldn't be more graceful than Bradlegfs Lee Utt on hook shot and Cats Bill Wagner C145 and Darrell Blank- inship l83J reaching for ball. Leon- Gear comes in from side. STATUE of liberty is successful for George Rountree as he places a running hook shot. Three Utah players watch him fly. WEIRD DANCE positions are struck below the net as Wildcat center Bill Reeves goes after a shot by Art Henriksen. Cctgers Split with Flagstaff Lose Pair to U tab Redskins 44 77 Arizona Utah 68 88 Utah's Redskins scalped the Wildcats two nights in a row at Salt Lake City, 77 to 44 and 88 to 68. The Utes, rated in the top ten in the nation nearly all season, set a hot pace in the first game that th- wild-shooting Arizonans couldn't match. The VVildcat3 hit on only 16.5 per cent of their field goal attempts, while the Redskins dropped in 48 per cent. Bill Reeves with 14 points and Hadie Redd witll 11 were the only Wildcats to score in the double fig ures. Trailing all the way, Arizona was behind 37 tc 18 at the half. The second contest proved to be closer, althougl the Utes jumped off to an early lead and held it th whole game. Redd paced the Wildcat attack witl 17 markers. Ted Lazovich and Jim Brower each con tributed 18 points. At half-time the Redskins had amassed a 42 to 8 lead. Utah's sensational center Art Bunte led th hustling Utes in both games with 17 and 28 points pe contest. Arizona Flagstaff 68 58 72 I I 79 Opening against one of the best Lumberjac teams in years, the Wildcats took an impressive 68 t 58 victory. George Rountree led Arizona scoring with 1 points, and Ted Lazovicli was right behind him with 1 Jim Brower added 12, and Bill Reeves, starting his firs varsity game, made a good showing by contributing 1 Flagstaff was able to pull into the lead once briefl in the middle of the first half, but the Wildcats ha things well under control the rest of the time. A Flagstaff rally that pulled them within fiv points of Arizona late in the game was stifled as Erni Oosterveen and Rountree hit on long shots and Lazovic dropped in four free throws. Turning the tables in the second game of th series in Flagstaff, the Lumberjacks claimed their elew enth straight victory as they upset the Cats 79 to 7 Rountree led the Wildcats with 15 points, followed b I-Iadie Redd with 14. Three Wildcats fouled out the rough game. 140 Arizona Swaps Wins With Hardin-Simmons, West Texas Arizona 1 West Texas 73 72 66 S2 A two-hand shot by Darrell Blankinship in the inal three seconds of play gave the Wildcats a 73 to '2 triumph over Wfest Texas State in one of the most hrilling games of the year. In taking their second straight conference victory, he Wildcats knocked the league-leading Buffalos from he top of the standings. After gaining a 72 to 71 lead in the final minutes, he Texans went into a freeze. With 15 seconds left ne of the Buffalos tried to sink a shot to cinch the game, ut his shot rolled off, and the Wildcats took possession. The ball was passed down court to Blankinship, -vho put in his clincher from right under the basket. Iadie Redd took scoring honors with 19 points, and 'Ernie Oosterveen claimed 16. The Buffs had the pleasure of getting their re- enge, 82 to 66, when the VVildcats invaded Canyon. im Brower swished through 25 points to lead Arizona. 77 68 58 71 Arizona Horclin.-Simmons Starting conference play on the right foot, the ildcats trimmed the Hardin-Simmons Cowboys 77 68 here. George Rountree dumped in 20 points, Ernie osterveen, 17, and Jim Brower, 12, in the fast con- st. Arizona's shooting was more accurate than in rlier tilts. At halftime the Cats led only 38 to 85, ut an early second-half burst put them 13 points ahead. The Cowboys got their revenge, 71 to 58, when ie Wildcats invaded, Abilene on a disastrous road trip ito Texas and New Mexico. At the half Arizona had 34 to 32 edge, but their attack faltered in the last ,n minutes. Injuries slowed up the Cats as I-Iadie Redd ayed the game with a charlie horse, and Brower was ailable for only limited action because of an ankle jury. Darrell Blankinship and Ted Lazovich, with 16 d 15 points respectively, were high point men for e Wildcats. With ten minutes left in the game, the owpokes gained a lead and built it up in the final ree minutes. 141 THE MAN of many arms, I-im Brower 1211, causes confusion to West Texans as he helps center Bill Reeves C45 go for a hook shot. WVALKING on air -makes things o whole lot easier for Hadie Redd as he sinks a lay-up in spite of Cowboy John YVhatley. Cats Lose to Tech 82-70 On Roaoi 68-63 at Home 70 82 Arizona Texas Tech G3 68 Inability to win on the road again plagued the Wildcats as they lost a hard-fought cage battle in Lub- bock to the Texas Tech Red Raiders, 82 to 70. The Wildcats were forced to play Without the services of consistently high-scoring Hadie Redd. Redd Watched from the sidelines because of a severe charlie horse. Ted Lazovich and George Rouutree, with 20 and 18 points respectively, paced the Arizona quintette. Ernie Oosterveen added 17 in the contest that saw the Raiders leave the floor at the half with a lead of 46 to 35. Despite a determined drive in the final minutes of their second game with Tech, the Wildcats lost 68 to 63 at Bear Down. lim Brower, scoring 16 points, and George Rountree, with 10, were the key men in the Cat attack. The game was hotly contested, but the future Border Conference co-champions outclassed the Cats. The game was one of the cleanest of the season with only 10 fouls called against the Techsans and 13 on the Wildcats. IUGGLING the ball on his fingertips, a Texas Tech eager shoots as Teddy Lazouich fllj ancl Bill Reeves 14? jump for it. UGHH! exelai-ms Teehsrm jim. Reed as he lifts the ball upwar- againsl the skillful blocking of Bill Reeves and Haclie Red OUT'1'A MY XVAY urges Teal Luzouieh C111 to Techis Jim Re as Ernie Oosterueen adds some "oomph" of his own from sid' me rst i 58 60 Arizona. Texas 1Vestern 45 70 Texas XVestern's Miners came from a 34 to 34 half- deadlock to edge the Wildcats, 60 to 58, in the of two meetings between the teams. The VVildcats put on a good rally in the final minutes of play and pulled up on the Miners, but to overtake them. I-Iadie Redd led Arizona with points. Ted Lazovich and Ernie Oosterveen con- 13 and 10 points respectively. The loss cost the 'Wildcats an even .500 record for Conference play. It was the first time that the have defeated Arizona in Bear Down since the Arizona had another off night in El Paso in their id encounter with the border-town Texans. The s VVesterners easily overwhelmed the Cats, 70 to 45. Reeves was high man in scoring for the Wilclcats 10 points. Darrell Blankinship, with eight, was ght behind him. This was Al'1ZOI121,S worst loss of their ckl ess Texas-New Mexico road trips. 143 Wildcats Trade With Aggies' Miners Claim wo Victories 60 49 Arizona New Mexico A 5: M 62 83 After a close game in the first half, the Wildczits broke loose and overran the New Mexico Aggies 60 to 49 to claim their third and last conference victory. The score was tied 24 all at the intermission, but the Cats came back onto the floor and quickly ran up a 12-point lead. From there the Wildcats, with coach Fred Enke substituting freely, coasted to victory. George Prountree netted 23 points in a good per- formance. Hadie Redd dropped in 20, and Ernie Ooster- veen added 10. The WVildcats were held in the first half by a tight zone defense, but had no trouble after they solved it. Ending a disastrous season on the road, the WVi1d- cats lost to the Aggies in their last conference game of the year, 83 to 62, at Las Cruces. It was their sixth straight conference road loss. Redd played his usual fine game for Arizona, bas- keting 19 points. George Rountree with 12 was the only other Wildcat to reach the double figure. IT YVEN T THATAWAY, fellows! W'ilzIcz1ts jim Brower, Ernie Oosterueen C241 and Haclie Redd C231 swing around to follow ball. gh- ,,l A . 95' Q. .QQ 4 f Fro h Cagers Score 11 ins, 6 Losses SEASON Rneoim Arizona Opponent 77 ASC Flagstaff 40 59 Eastern Arizona JC 58 61 Phoenix College 66 66 Fort Huachuca 79 74 Phoenix College 55 59 Beach-Maytag 58 70 Phoenix College 55 81 ASC Flagstaff 54 74 ASC Tempe 60 75 Davis-Monthan AFB 61 55 Eastern Arizona JC 65 68 Eastern Arizona JC 76 74 Marana Air Base 68 71 Davis-Monthan AFB 72 67 Eastern Arizona JC 57 81 Phoenix College 88 98 ASC Tempe 88 Charlie Leftault, in his first year of coaching, ided the freshmen cagers to a commendable 11 wins d 6 losses. Leftault concentrated on getting good teamwork m his squad. By mid-season the Wildkittens had rked into a smooth-playing unit. The highlight of the ason was the 72 to 71 victory over Marana Air Base. arana's team was composed of former college basket- ll stars including one former All-American. Against the ASC Sun Imps and Flagstaffs Axe- rbes the Wildkittens also looked very impressive when ey soundly trounced each of them twice. Ed Nymeyer led Kitten scorers with a total of 300 ints for the season, an average of 17.6 points per con- st. I-Ie was elected team captain by the squad at the d of the season. Other outstanding players who scored consistently gh for the Kittens were Warren Ridge, Bob Mueller id George Nelson. Ridge went on a scoring spree in e final game of the season, in which the Kittens de- .ated the Sun Imps, 98 to SS, and peppered the basket r 30 points. jim Dudley and Larry Millspaugh balanced me frosh quintette with their fine floor play. An even zen men played for the frosh throughout the season. , The W ildkittens had trouble on the road, losing four imes. At home they suffered only two defeats. One of e home losses was to Davis-Monthan AFB when the 'men nipped them 72 to 71. Phoenix College and Eastern Arizona Junior Col- ge proved to be the toughest for the Arizona frosh, to mdle. Out of the four games the Kittens played vsiith ich of them, they split, winning two and losing two. The frosh got off to a fast start, winning eight of eir first ten games. In the last six games they ran into iff opponents and claimed only two victories. They ere able to end their season on a happy note, however, ith a decisive victory over the ASC freshmen. 145 we aexisriii S 5' sr EE i 5 ffirmmxi . amiga? CHARLIE LEFTAULT, freshman coach AHIZONA'S Bob Mueller turns back as a Ute attempts a score. EASTERN Arizona IC players watch Larry M illspaughfs dribbling display. The frosh won two, lost two with the junior college. g 4 F RESH MAN jack Redhair lifts to score in the first of four games with Phoenix College. W'ilclkiitens lost by a 61 to 66 score. FROSH CAGE. SQUAD -ROXV 1' Ed Nylneyer Lewis Sorensen jim Epplcr, Bob Mueller VV2ll'1Cl'l Rid fc, Bill Elxlcrs, Don Rice olm H1 . v 4 1 I ' ' C - - , , - , ' ' L E ' -' ' , I ROVV 2. Challre Leftault Ccoachl, Jack Redlmir, B111 Risley, Ronald Jacobson, ,hm Dudley, George Nelson, Larry Millspauglr, managers E Soens and Pete Najera. W -a:a'.:s: -.rw f 1 f H wi ' i ieo ili, Q ?m r .::.:-.:-5 I , g':..gff'W'gj-'.rQ' -1 vrg,s..4f,, 'M ww 1 , XVILDKITTEN center Ed Nymeyer attempts a basket in one two games with Davis-Morrihmr AF B. The two games were SECOND Phoenix College game saw the Wilclkittens win 74 55. Phoenieians grab for the ball in hancls of leaping -I f r .. is I A. b n 'za W V wysgszaaf D 4 f 9' a t '.1r' f lga? K5 ulrl 0 P za l ' 21 r 2 2 Q. Er .f .. le i . , it WJ' ,J rette eer E E A' T' lr 4 f wrt f Q J K.-2 . Y g gi , 7 . .,. fn -W F ii : 1 'I 'll -' '. A ni' J b k ' ' 1 'll ." - l l " f l 4 I. If M45 - Hof? I rg I 1 4 f Egg Jwif' A "?W.,,,,f A --:- Z 'T -Ax lx I .U rx . 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' BPH , ' R A M H W W,-5 21' , J., ,Q , ,Q W 5-1-5 p , E N as . 5 E My H S2 M A9 - ra H . ,. 1 ,A B A . , , , KN ,. .mv 7. may I- gg, H H if W-si. .Q H1 ff -fwg '. iaiiizsi , 31 aw 'xmas . F His-,E :QV V ,KB , 2. ' ,451 H JN N v ,Q M' V .N-H - . xg, ,Wm as-w Q? fa is n is H . is a n a gf- :?:g. Mgt, .sxaE.5mAm.. Isa: is is E, m 1. is Mg E- s if N is an E 7 - an M .E H H Q H' 2, . W gg EE. 3 Zgiiilfiggwiixrisg T H His Eggs K N gg, ZH- -H , gin 25.2 2155592235 ii: SEASON Puzconn B Q Eg, mga gg E, 3 V fincompletej HESHEEE s.:ss,?gE:ss,., .s..E,,ggEs:sM, . B E NH :IZ 3 H K ,Q E: rg Arizona Opponent E :si sy., .ir W... W is I G E Aw ' 5 :Ugg gg N mm in 12 Darr-Aero Tech 3 "NT 72, s gg, is E 7 l I .' Q ,3 Q31 1,373 if H Z is H ' 3? 5:9 ii Cf I ii dl 5 E, sg, gpg B gg E gm, ggi: mm amp cn eton 5 E M is H' as in 7 Camp Pendleton 6 , , ,N su H sm I5 Pepperdine 12 5 W W 14 Utah 2 H H H Qs H.,-81, 5 3 Utah 2 SSP! A H Q 13 Utah 6 13 Utah 4 E 5 Utah 4 Q? 'f . W Q 8 VVyoming 5 , I is 5 WVyoming I5 as :gg .:-:..-i , Y I 'Q' , 9 VVy0lT11Ilg 0 z llzlzlz 'I' 29 New Mexico ABLM 3 gg-H , Q. 11 New Mexico A84M 1 ,V .4 ., . - v.-I 1 .,, g.,. '- . . H" is V' s .... :a ll 5 I :355 6 Iowa 5 .. -, -- :- . Q ' ::-Tj. ai. x is- ? I Q 1 531 ' X il F' 27 Iowa 7 5 .. :Z-A m I? IQ H 1 E tl, 3 IOWZI 2 ml, ,ij kj I . H 7 Iowa 6 , S 2 Qs W... 17 Iowa 18 1 -, X I 4 Iowa 1 " 5 E W H r H 7 Pepperdine 5 F RANK SANCET, in his sixth season as Arizona's baseball 2 UCLA 9 coach, was well on the Way toward collecting his 200th 2 Ilifcsno gmc jf . . . . . 4 tgt ,,. victory. From early indications, this season could well be 3 CZELE3 Og gwific 4 his best. A native Arizonan, Sancet is a University gradu- 13 College of Pacific 4 ate, where he was a star catcher under I. F. McKale. 25 Davis-Monthan AFB 3 I ' '.,f-,, V 1 -:-' nil. . 5 I , ,' A 1 J I!-'KI ,- , S I- I I if - 56 X if A .as .... '55E V' Q, Y' if ' 1 if if ll!" 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K - 'K , l -1 9, ,.., f 'Q , W 'Q r I L, li ' , I - .I ' I' I ii, if ., , .., ,A I ,Trib I . - i " 1.2 A in A ,f li A , In ' -. . 1 'E t -1 . . r ' I M 1 .. 1- W A - e X i I 1., A I 1 H 1 ' I . , V. lg It Q .1 ' -- ' Q4 T, . Q- ,.. ,M-6, K ...5,,,,,,,, ,. - ' 'I -I . : 1 K - ,,.:-: 7 Q, Y' Q I : .' , --4, , .5,,.:z, . K i I . 4 V i -A W , I dy M t jd 1 I F " , A " ' ' ,"v I A ,3 -' ' V mw'-:nr - zv 'N "Q '-'Q ' V KJ? A 'f,g',f"i,". ' 5-, 1 f'- i. ,,'. .' .Vf""-'lf5'lff?' if-r,lx iff, ,'.'m"' f.1"",, V' If fx' I Qsisiawet Aiwa: 4-qi 1.1: I a-if 4.11 ROW 1: Frank Sancet icoachj, Don Gile, Carl Thomas, Jerry Carter, Lee Myers, Tom Tellez, Teddy Lazovich, Russ Gragg, Tom Wrigh Don Swaim, Tom Clarkson, Craig Sorensen, Hop Bachelier. ROW 2: joseph Morgan Cmanagerl, Tom Tomooka, Rudy Castro, Fred Navarr Gus Stiles, Sam Zivkovich, lack Davis, Hadie Redd, Dick Greisser, jim Steam, Jerry Ikeda, Shelly Gooclfarb Cbatboyl. 148 A s s -r s s s m s s 5 , E s s E s , W im is m s s i-r s is .., . m s H N - s . - A H E 5 . . E S deep 'pitclzhzg staff was a big factor in Wildcats, early season success. Ready to shatter the cainerzfs lens are: Don Hyman, Ven, Don Lee, Benny Rincon., Buzz Boltz, Mazumi Ikeda, jerry Carter :mtl lefties Fred Navarro, Hop Buchelier, jerry Tolle. ildcats Tie for Sth in NCAA ationals After attaining a 35 to 7 win-loss record in the gular season, Arizona's brilliant 1954 diamond squad ept the NCAA District Seven playoffs and continued the finals to tie for 8th nationally. The Cats were placed in District Seven only after heated dispute between that district and the Texas istrict, District Six. Each division said Arizona should e placed in the other. The National Collegiate Athletic ssociation settled the dispute by putting Arizona in the ocky Mountain division, In the district playoffs Arizona racked up three ictories to claim a berth in the Collegiate World Series. oloraclo State was defeated twice, 8 to 2 and 8 to 5. In ie first game pitcher Carl Thomas slammed a 420-foot omer to aid his own victory. Don Lee pitched for the ats' other playoff victory of 16 to 9 over Wyoming. The Wildcats massacred Oregon, 12 to 1, in their ebut at Omaha. Thomas allowed only four hits, struck ut 11 and drove across seven runs, tying the single- ame RBI record. Michigan State, a pre-tournament favorite, barely ged the Wildcats in the second round, 2 to 1. Lee attered 10 hits in the game. Despite a brilliant 13 strike-out performance by hornas, Oklahoma A :Sz M squeezed past the Cats, 5 to 4, usting Arizona from the tourney. The Aggies won on a ngle run in the 14th inning of the longest game in ries history. The Wildcats left their names in the record ooks for tying six marks. fs e,.iiffiH'Qf.re-QA-ease swf rfsisrwitiii mt: S7525 ng , ,H set Eggs .ee are rs s'r??.tr23-Q vegas rig? sei S the 2 : .Q sg gf J ages s N5 wits lsrgg. e'-' E engines wt ,lx gm fs: E M gg? 5 yj ,-gems gg m,smm-sigma E-:s da :Msn W 5 -r s 5 iss ' ss E gsm as 'Es - E 'E Emi Egg it :mm B V, mag :sims . B. is .. gays W se sm, 'ii isis.-A ss Ewa-ms E asa sa X w s s yew s wEsss...af-s is E-ming sa ss B s 1 E segsfeeb Swarm s -E nl Bl lm .E : JS' if E B Q ms, E We s B BSS H . ng me ms H .. is ierflmsssersvms- gm m, s s Q Wi. H a is 'ss' Q M -A " me E'Tm?wsn U 9 H E ,Q ,,,. .. M gms . W M Q I ms If ' s H ,SE manga si. s if is W msn s s s ALL-AMERICANS Russ Gragg and Carl Thomas pose with trophy they helped win at last summeris District Seven playoffs. Pitcher Thomas was a third team choice. First baseman Gragg was second. ea.. E is ags T-sf - '- E' mm- 5 .,B. ,', . " E5 3551 .wmsii M1535 sz-' mmm Marg' H W' pgs. .,, s sw H me ss s ,Anurag as I -was 'Hg E' E :i Si Q i snag gi-I --wsssfws - .s- s 4- 5 .. s 1,5 N ,X-W W gi mush sage ww Banana G S, S, H Bm, mn BR ,sean E sa' ll sms 5.5 srwsagf 53 W W s airmen sim n E." I ii E :BW H M xg miss ms gm s WE 's ' WI . fff if sat sw? V M QL. ,f 12.3141-ssf"...rss -si, H , sf if vs -l -' as S, . . an - - . BARELY SAFE at first is Wildcat pitcher Ernie Oosterveen as the Pepperrline first baseman cups the ball in his mitt. RHUBARB in fourth game of series with Utah is discussed by Reclskin Coach Pres Summerhays, Saneet cmcl Umpire Bill Long. :ff sf? . rf-41 A fs P. -'fir B . S mists' 5 sssarsw s m- m' W .. ,B ,. , ffws if T :ss fs? 5. 5 tt, H ii?5'sYl W sa s As. .ks W - HN. is 5, s. , :isle W. gs., w 37 'sr.,.e sit' mt'w" S ,. 1555 ' . .B,s, F s W s. ., S f , sf ?! . 5 ' ,sie sg:e'.s.wZ-- sa- s in. .mgmwyg pe W. ,W aria: se was gash Bl w V... s X as msg Ss, . , . . 'se -s-waist. s .5 - N Wildcats Promif Off to a tremendous start, the VV'ildcats won 25 . their first 29 contests. Arizona romped over 12 cons . tive opponents before Wyoming handed them their , loss, 15 to 5. In rrmning up this impressive early season rec . Coach Frank Sancetls squad showed promise anticipa the NCAA district playoffs and finals. The VVildcats, strong in every department, had outstanding mound staff. Benny Rincon led Arizc . hurlers early in the season by racking uplfive victr in five starts. Don Lee, though he suffered the C first loss, looked sharp in posting four wins in five ga: All-American pitcher Carl Thomas, after ta time out for the Pan American games, still colle four victories his first four times out. In Mexico The pitched seven innings of one-hit ball and hit three four. Mazumi Ikeda, just out of the Air Force, rettr to the University and went undefeated in his first outings. Other Winners of early games were Buzz B Ernie Oosterveen, Jerry Tolle and Hop Bachelier. Led by third baseman Craig Sorensen, the Wild batted Well as a team. They averaged .842 for 24 gal Sorensen hit .442 and accounted for 26 RBI,s. At 1 season he had connected for six homers and three tril Another big gun for the Cats was Don Cile. The catcher-out fielder slammed two homers in a g' against Iowa. One was the longest ever hit on the Ari: BIG CARL Thomas scores as another YVildGl1t roimds th-ircl game with M aramfs Darr Aero-Tech. Catcher is Bob 150 Uutstanding Season liamond. Other leading hitters at mid-season were I-Iadie Redd, Sam Zivkovich, All-American Russ Gragg and -Fommy Wright. After downing the frosh, 9 to 8, in their annual Jractice game, the Wildcats opened their regular season my clobbering. Darr-Aero Tech of Marana AFB, 12 to 3. The Wildcats then bested Sul Ross twice, Camp endleton twice, Pepperdine once and Utah five times. yoming ruined their winning streak in the second game mf the Cowboy series. Arizona rebounded in the next ame to blank Vllyoming, 9 to 0, for their first shutout of he season. Off on another winning streak, the Cats trounced ew Mexico ArSzM twice by overwhelming scores. The irst game was called in the sixth inning. The Cats then on five out of six games with Iowa, a Big Ten Con- erence member. A freak 12-inning stand, in which the Cats recov- red a nine-point deficit only to lose, 18 to 17, climaxed he series with Iowa and cost the Cats their second loss. n the first two games of an Easter road trip Arizona efeated Pepperdine, 7 to 5, and suffered their third de- eat, 9 to 2, at the hands of UCLA. At mid-season the defending District Seven champs ere ahead of their last SG?lS0l1,S record. A crew of veteran layers giving consistently good performances appeared o promise Arizona one of the best teams in its baseball 'story. ,af ' - nfqv' I X, '-' i .-vi: ,:. W1.,.,.4 . az, 1, s iiitelflvr ,, - fl ef , 3 ,' -. - .-5 .kfglf 1-' A--. 4..- 'lnffi 4 ,- - STRETCHINCJ for the ball, but not in time, is Utah first base- man Dale Simmons as Arizoncfs Don Gile touches the sack. 1 HOME RUN by Tom Clarkson in fifth inning, second Wyoming game, rates congratulations from Don Hyman and Lee Myers. CAT CATCH ER Don Gile tags out a Pepperdine runner as Umpire Bill Long preymres to call it. Vllilclcats won the game, 15 to 12. fust .sucker Steve Knef.-wich .mags the ball yust mfielcler Tom Tomooka touches CIOIUYI on the bag. 151 F H J ll 4 5 INSTRUCTING freshman players T om Price and Gary Greenwoorl in finer points of pitching technique is frosh baseball coach Sul Canlpagnn. I 5 g QW L4 -mi ' 3 S A tt tries " .1 is ir: 1'r,1":':2.f9:j'r' as . , sr , 11, s h . V mei lglxyrv AT BAT during one of the twilight meetings of the Wilclkitten diamond squad with Davis-Monthan Air Force Base is freshman Gary Greenwood. ROW 1: Charles Moore, Emmet Garcia, Jerry Coppola, jim Carillo, Ralph Caldwell, George Lackey Cmanagerj. ROW 2: Dick Fred Lagunas, Jim VVing, Ken Uvodich, Jim Dudley, Larry Millspaugh, john Hill, Mike Pollock. BOW 3: Jim Stevens, Warren Singleton, Tom Price, Milo Kentera, Cary Greenwood, Clarence Dupnik. Fresh Baseball lincovnpleiej Arizona Opponent 13 Tucson High 12 3 Nogales High 4 7 Salpointe I-ligh 6 5 Davis-Monthan AFB 12 6 Phoenix College 2 O Phoenix College ll 2 Eastern Arizona IC 6 26 Eastern Arizona IC 8 10 Davis-Monthan AFB 9 7 Eastern Arizona JC 5 20 Eastern Arizona JC 41 Arizona frosh claimed seven victories out of 1 first eleven starts. At mid-season the Wil tens began to hit their stride and appeared be headed for a successful season. A high percentage of the freshmen pla were native Arizonans. Jim Carrillo led Wildkitten pitching staff, winning three of first four games. Mike Pollack, Fred Lagus Clarence Dupnik, Tom Aubuchon and Uvodich spearheaded the Arizona offense x their hitting. Pollack teamed with Aubuc to rack up a considerable number of twin killi Opening against high school teams, Kittens won two out of three. In their first . . . 2 Under the tutelage of Sal Campagna, 1 counter with Phoenix College they broke ex Wllllllflg the opener, 6 to 2, and losing the ni cap, ll to O. Eastern Arizona fell victim to frosh in three of their first four encount After losing an early-season game to Da Monthan, 12 to 5, the Kittens gained sweet venge when they edged the airmen in a to 9 thriller. . I-. -,ww W.- gun- n--. 'ssl' Track IQ.. , th. 4--fi CARL COOPER, coach SEASON RECORD fincompletel Arizoizcm Opponent 9656 Santa Barbara 41 LA State 2435 6276 San Jose State GSH 3026 Southern Cul IOOIQ 1005 Colorado 33 N. Mexico 2835 76 Brigham Young 55 84 Whittier-Pomona47 37 UCLA 94 GETTING READY to run, broad iumper Mal Andrews talks with two- miler Walt Goodwin during a break at the March 21 San jose State meet. UPSETTING USC's John Morgan Ileftj in 120-yard high hurdles, Eino Jacobson tops hurdle. He tied school record of 14.8 seconds during race. McMullan, Eino Jacobson, Ron Flora, Ed Woods, Charlie Lucky, Charlie Woods, Walt Goodwin, Clark Butts. ROW 2: Paul Parsom, Art VVebster, Ken Pfenninger, Jon Engstrom, Clive Alexander, Rick Black. ROWV 3: Lany Seal, John Piggee, Dick Jackson, Jerald Egbert, Mike Berry, Ron Nichols, Jim Casey Cmanagerj. ROW 4: Carl Cooper Ccoachl, Ed Broome, Howard Bill Abbott, Harry Ticlmor, Joe Leach, Bill Collins, Buddy Lewis, Mal Andrews, Ed McCluskey, Steve Pickeringj 'Wd S! K 3 E , me , S H! l ' s H is s w N 253 , sf is 1 B is is . 1:-: .E.t...!f. X. '.34I.. ln, :.:.--:-,.-.'.: we "" I iff. ss. 225,--:5-f'J',j-Er5::5.', -1--5:53-L x mx -- .2 ..... 2, ' ' ' -- it we ..g.i..ag:-5-51 ,1..F.-g::i.' i-:.'-:-:..:.- - it E H ,.,,..,. ,, ., , if Q J HZ H I, ., .... il, ,. 5 sit H H 5 H W H ss - H H H H - ' s ' n n ' :Ii 3 f"':::" s s .. 'E- H HZ B51 WL E: ss s s has me is -gs B52 Q E H B, s s ' X s s s m I H s s s B sq si is E as it Bi H B H E I ::: -s E 3 is is a -I-I I-s,.,.,.,. .-2-ia: s VW me H Q M F ROSH HIGH JUMPER john Piggee heads for the bm' in triangle meet -with Los Angeles State and Santa. Barbara College. is Sw FIRST PLACE high hurcller Eino Jacobson leads L.A. State's Ioe Lumpkin and Arizonafs John Piggee in triangular meet. Thinlies Successful In Tough Season Facing the toughest season ever, the Wildcat tracll squad Won four of their first seven meets and looked like a good bet to cop the Border Conference title. Eino Jacobson, for three years high-point man, lec the team in early meets. Against USC he tied the schoo record of 14.8 in high hurdles. Walt Goodwin set new University two mile records three times, but Bill Collin. outran him against VVhittier to establish a 9:30.63 mark In the first meet Collins set a mile record only to have it broken by joe Leach, 4:24.8, against Whittier Leach and Bill Abbott consistently neared the 880 mark Broad jumper Mal Andrews leaped 25' 435' at Al querque with the wind at his back. He ranked second the nation mid-season. Clarence Anderson, Rick Bl Ed Brown, Ian Chapman and Hugh McMullan W other high scorers. SOARING over high hiwdle is Charles Lucky, who first 'in high and low hurdles events in Whittier-Pomona se' " 'ss e age s 5 IB si H i is I :is - lisa... .s E K W isigreelgg s 3 gr z 1 is E - as -is is ws.. ns, . , .5-H jon LEACH, miler B1LL COLLINS, two miler EINO IACOBSON, hurcllez' 15 RACE between Al'fZOl'lll,.9 Rick Black and Southern Cells Larralzee resulted in, Wilrlcais loss of the mile relay. Q' 'il'- f','+ lux T1 nl fill HMWWFIFFF' fl'C!Sll7H-dll high and broucl jumper John P-iggee THREE-TIME record breaker Wfalt Goodwin runs for two mile for fourlh place in triungulnr meelfv brnafl jump event. 77lUfl'k 61g1li11Sf S1111 Jose. Bill COZUHS lflfef' f0PP6Cl his HW99- If NIAL ANDREWS, broad jumper ED WOODS, pole vaulter BILL ABBOTT, half mfilefr 155 Track H URLING the iavelin for a third place in the Los Angeles State-Santa Barbara College triangular meet is Hugh McMullen. arriers ake San SEASON RECORD CLow Score Winsl Arizona Opponent 21 Tempe 37 Texas Tech 85 18 Tempe 41 35 , San Iose 41 San Diego 46 The cross country team, after taking their first two meets with ASC and Texas Tech, cli- maxed a perfect season by winning the San Diego State Invitational championship. In their first meet, a three-way contest with Texas Tech and ASC, Wildcat runners swept the first three places. Walt Goodwin, joe Leach and Bill Collins finished 1-2-3. They pulled a repeat performance when they traveled to Tempe for their dual meet with the Devils with Leach winning, Collins second and Good- win completing the sweep. At San Diego the same three led Arizona to an easy victoiy. Ken Zahn, Bill Lawson, Clark Butts and Bon Flora usually helped the Arizona cause by finishing in the first ten. I 2049 n , 5 r- mi- iillislirn NEARING the string for a first in the 880-yard run is Diego Invitational .igA2'?4ex, ROW 1: Walt Goodwin, Larry Seal, Robert Bennett, Bill Lawson, Macias. ROW 2: Joe Leach, Clark Butts, Dick Willet, Ken Zahn, Nichols, Carl Cooper fcoachj. 156 4 - , 1 . W . . I 4 an s s it H s .. M m li .. ww lf" . B H345 . '. .J -:-Q:-QQ, . aa::"-' "" -. 2 vm 4 s Q H mn f , , Q ,... ,. .5 Y , . U . -. .2 ,. f-.N - B E 5 r . P. . . r V. E may . .,,. we - gig-fi. 1. f mi H H3 M H- W t -an - '- ..-.. ' 1 y- a as at '-"' ' ' am 'fgijizlj-1-. .9 .. ' 1--M I ff in in in ,Af ,K me '25 1' 'f'lfZfg-1- f.' 'Y ' f . Q, I f B mg"':-:H-'::': - rv- 1 ' z . 'r' Q6 fr,fEf:L44:.,- is H was M A rl1:!:.5.1-'rp w iff., Ygbxfepnfrq vgxzfyofvq Jiz-53,4 , .. qyxzalbl Y' .i a 1-'ka r..rJ5 . E a x-i . - 'CZUJV . . - -' -i-1-'qt' I vqj 1:17 lr "5 if XZ !r J" .5 y U : , it ii I .,, A ROVV 1: john Barnett, Bob Yount, Dave Bridge. ROW 2: Don McKenna, Gary Peterson, Ellis Bryant, Del Schonthalcr, Ceorge Bloom. acketmen Fight to Regain BC Title Arizona racketmen were out this year to regain - . . . R Border ,Conference tltle they lost to Hardm Simmons SEASON ECORD season. Cary Peterson held down the number one Ayizona Qpponent for the Wildcats While Ellis Bryant played in number two spot. In the Arizona Closed tournament 3 gggl 2 took top honors in men's singles. Bryant teamed 9 Pepperdine 0 Peterson in the Arizona Open to take the doubles 5 Redlands 4 During the Easter vacation, coach C. Z. squad took its annual swing along the coast, USC, UCLA, Pepperdine and Redlands. MAN Gary Peterson held the No. 1 position on the 1955 squad. TENNIS COACH C. Z. Lesher instructs George Bloom 157 Cat Swimmers Take Ninth BC Crown 'ig-vveiihv E 1 0 6 ,Q-'e,..,4'!'k ROW 2: Howard Goldwyn, ROVV l: Gordon Modrall, Larry Buch, Tim McDaniel, Mat Shannon, Hank Parker. Dan Clawson, Bud Wakefield, Dick O'Connor, Preston Harrington, Charles Ott For the ninth time in a row Arizona swimmers took the Border Conference crown. Coach Charles Ott's men beat Texas Tech 77 to 30 for the unofficial title. California teams proved too strong for the Wildcats as they lost twice to San jose and once to Compton. Divers Cordon Modrall and Dan Clawson led the team, winning first and second in every meet. Other standouts were Ned Thompson, Hank Parker and George Bir. Promising freshmen and tentative meets in Texas and California give a bright outlook for next year. 4 , , ,, ,, f ,i .., W fn. A . , I, V rw , - , -, .Q H. , ec il .. :wi - .. we . . .. l-- - .-1 ..- V H - -- w w . if .- 11 E W ,. I I :. I I mms feat? my .u. y . . - - .V ' . V - :away ve W M. -H 2 E , mimi' 'E , gg Kish., I V, lids, ,X -I , .VJ - n is , w is is nr -:-Lrg-., ':s:::::v 1 J . is 5- - : w ce is Hes gm B B 3 H .:.'- ',1-'-e5e.::a:'-,jg is H- - J,-is ' , eg i 5 -H 5 -is is -:: L' jj - X , ng - L is E ,. -... , V . . . , ni A. ., ,I , . , i ii 5 E EE H Em im K' l . ' 5m'ee SWIM COACH Charlie Ott holds his stop watch in han-cl after timing freestyle man Larry Buch :luring a yrractice session. 158 C coach J. SEASON RECORD Arizona Opponent 45 Tucson YMCA 88 22 San Jose 62 24 San Jose 60 37 Compton 47 77 Texas Tech 30 BREASTROKE 'num George Bir gasps for air as he lzmges forwm He has consistently placed first or second in most mee ildeat Golfers Out to Keep BC Title ROW 1: Fred Enke lcoachl, Tag Merritt, Don Watson, Carl Beard. ROVV 2: Bill Crowe, Dick Bilby, John Mueller, Jack Braddock. SEASON RECORD K incom plete I 14 Texas W'estern 4 11 Phoenix College 7 2655 L.A. State li 1 New Mexico 3 Sli YVyon1ing 25 Arizona J , Opponent 48 Los Angeles State 11 Off to a good start, Wildcat golfers won four of their first five matches. It was apparent that coach Fred Enkeis team was out to keep their Border Conference champion- ship. Don Watson and John Mueller were consistently low scorers throughout the season. Other top players for the Wildcats were Dick lTagj Merritt, Dick Bilby, Bill Crowe, Iack Braddock and Carl Beard. Arizona boasted a squad of men capable of hitting par. Included in the Wildcats' busy 19-match schedule was a trip to the coast over Easter vacation. aim for a .putt is Bill Crowe. folm Mueller holcls while Tug Merritt stands by offering encouragement. CONSISTENTLY a low scorer for the Wildcats, Iolm Mueller swings a drive. Don Vlfatson was the season-'s other low scorer. , -" fit" :': " X 7 -.I ' wfg .Ag .A ig . . L ':'- 'A 1 , A In 1 :" A r.: -f ' 2? " 5 .-i .- ' - Y '. - ' .L .. ...Z4932-1g.Q.Q...,..-.fl VVEIGHTLIFTERS Arnold Marks, Ed Seuerszm, Dirk F ravenfelcler WEIGHTLIFTING Coach Wesley K. Ruff irwtructs Arnold Marks, and John Santoemma were members of the 1954-55 muscle team. who backlzzmcl curls 180 pounds. Onlooker is john. Sanfoemma. l o 0 o Weightl1ft1ng Arizona's muscle men competed in two major meets this year. Bob Lans claimed first place in the Southern Arizona Novice meet, winning the 148 lb. class. In three lifts he totaled an outstanding 600 lbs. In the state AAU meet John Yaryan won the 191 lb. Weight division. Ed Serverson, Arnold Marks and Jim Monty were the other team members who competed for Arizona. Dr. Wesley K. Buff, Weightlifting coach, is trying to develop interest and competition in the sport throughout the state. GRUN T 'N GROAN'ers Bob Helsper, Iolm Yaryan and jim Groves were members of Coach Wesley K. Buffs 1955 wrestling team. WfCSfl1H Lack of competition in the state limited the wrt ling program of the University. The only meet tl entered was the state AAU meet that was held in Phoei Iohn Yaryan led the WVildcat grapplers, winning the lb. weight division. Vem Barclay and Leon Limp4 claimed second places in their respective divisions. F Yaryan, this was the third championship in three years Bob Helsper, Jim Groves and Larry Cordier filled ou the squad of coach Wesley K. Buff. ATTEMPTING to switch opponent Bob Helsper, Leon Limper saccnmbs to vanity as he pauses to smile for the camera-maf FENCERS Dave Broaclway, Bruce Burch are watched by Geruasio, Couch Irving Kipnis, Andre Orlowski, Bill Hauiglz. Fencing Three returning lettermen, including All-American ruce Burch, David Broadway and Bill Haugh, promised good season for the Wildcat fencing team. During the aster vacation the team traveled to California to com- te in the West Coast lntercollegiate championships. urch was defending individual champion in that meet. ther competition was scheduled with individual col- and at the Southwestern Sectional championships at Paso, in which the VVildcats were defending team David Kennezly, the mlm. on- the flying rings, arches as he swings near the rafters of Bear Down gym. a wear rassjrfm w are if rfiw Al ,ga-:fy-1. ., wx ,, wljgsxs. . , H g f 1 ... H 3.55, +3 12-2 ,,,.5g5gf,, ' ' ,lggvwewzglj , W gy W fi . Y W W M ,., If-..,. ? "FWS Tiff : Y ZS? E M115 ' Ei E 1,3 7 f We E Q- se J' 2- EET' H - ge E W E' an-S E at 5. . Q i . H Q me FW a n .,f"'i"':'- A ... ' Ne w E H has if E 5 H H 'E Q -1 if 1 W ' , ' -air" ,.i wg Zia- .eQ. mfwN,w fe ar? Hia Q H 3 2 , an K gl .agffg lhxf .:. E5,g:?,m'i N 1' H gm is . m fg njim B 7 I ef. "ee ' H .. 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F ' fgfi ff ' -, -N VARSITY F EN CERS-Bill Haugh, Dave Broadway, Mike Hurley, Bruce Burch, Ioe Cervasio, John Callahan, Andre Orlowski. mnastics Arizona's gymnastics team was able to fill only about half of the numerous requests that it had to put on exhibitions around the state this year. The men per- formed at halftime at Wildcat basketball games. In the state AAU meet Guy Bateman, a freshman, walked off with the all-around gymnast award. Iirn Monty claimed I three firsts in the University-dominated competition. Other standouts on coach VVesley K. Ruff's team were Mal Andrews, Dave Thornburg and Gordon Modrall. , , neg- i.ie QLL in nf GYM TEAM--BOVV 1: Wesley K. Ruff fcoachl, Peter Rose Barry Schuttler, Mal Andrews, Dan Heinernan, Ed Davis, Eddie Knipe, Gale Rinker, Bob Yount. ROW 2: Paul Ceniec, Guy Bateman, Gordon Modrall, Ben Ward, Bill Fitzhugh, Ignacio Huerta, Dave Kennedy, joe Iohnson, Don Albright, Danny Mem brila. ROVV 3: Bob Bell, Jim Drinkwarcl, Gary Henry, John Barnett, Herb Selby, Iim Hoey, Fred Harless, Tom Aubuchon jerry Thornburg, Bob Traficanti, Bob Lands. ROVV 4: James Noel Eric Paulsen, Dudley Taylor, Terry Wheeler, Ken Teel, Cliff Kavanaugh, Bruce Meier. m W an sm Q me an ima me E is H s 31 1 P ' if 1 i ' .1 fs-'asa X es: at .Aux . N. E T ,I ef - m 'Q RIFLE TEAM-Jack Robinson, Bill Corbin, Doug Marshall, Ben Sturges, jerry Murphy, Margie Morton, Clinton Ferris Rifle Team Polo Team The Arizona rifle team ended a Very successful season undefeated in six shoulder to shoulder matches and winner of 15 to 21 postal matches. Julian Booth, winner of the annual VVashington Day state rifle matches, led the team throughout the season. A fresh- man girl, Margie Morton, held down one of the regular places on the team. Other high scorers Were Bill Corbin, Ben Sturges, Clinton Ferris, Jack Robinson, Douglas Marshall, Jerry Murphy and Peter Landay. The Wild- cats finished 15th out of 46 teams in the annual South- western Invitational. POLO TEAM-ROW 1: Capt. Renn Lawrence, Tom Brown, Ven Barkley, George Matanovich. ROW' 2: Frank Kennedy, Iim Cowan, jack Moore. iii are m it ' an ...mn Q i Himsa-.msg mam? nw 'mggg were K If-f-as . - Wear' Ez rs E 235 2 E . ii W wk Hittmg then peak 111 the final match of the y the Arizona Polo Club defeated a strong Stanford te 10 to 5. Early in the season the squad lacked the ner sary teamwork. Capt. Benn Lawrence coached the tc that was comprised completely of seniors. Each 1 bought his own pony and other gear at a cost of al: 355350 per member. Most of the club's losses were by c one or two chukkers. Besides Stanford, they also 1 Phoenix and Prescott teams. ARIZONA POLOIST Jack Moore nies for the ball -with Stan University's Hal Henderson in, the match Arizona. -won 10 wb ' wa' 1 u P m,.. 1 4. ,, . .A-p,,,.. , K X LN A rx 5 ga' -- A :- I 7-1,3 gym. w ' :fl , . , H I , , v cz , t .. - ' . -. 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Sf, 2 -X INTRAMUBAL STANDINGS C Through March 16, 1955D Delta Chi .................................,......,.............. ...... 7 733 Sigma Chi ...................,.............................. ..... 7 691 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 704 Alpha Tau Omega ....,... ,.,,, 6 48' Kappa Sigma ..,..,.......,., ,4,,, G 21 Phi Gamma Delta ........ ,,,,,, 5 825 Phi Delta Theta ....... ,.... ...... 5 7 3 Sigma Nu ........,..............,. ...,.. 5 54 Lambtla Delta Sigma 544 Zeta Beta Tau ............ 434 Alpha Sigma Phi .... ....,. 4 2.5 Phi Kappa Psi .........,.... ....., 4 04 Lambda Chi Alpha 370 Hopi ...........,.................. ..,4,. 3 52 Phi Kappa ................ ..,.. 3 16 Barbs ............. 301' Aggies .................. 284 Cochise ................... 269 Tau Delta Phi ....... 262 Navajo ................ 2443 Theta Chi ............. 241 Newman Club .,....,... ...... 2 S3 Sigma Phi Epsilon ........ ...,.. 2 23 Papago ...........,........., ...... 2 20' ISA ......................... 196 Law .......,........ 178 Pi Kappa Phi ...... 162 Polo Village .........,. 145 Kappa Alpha ............ ..... 1 40 Arizona Bookstore .... ...... 1 32 Engineers ............... 124 Acacia .........,.....,.. 96 Arizona Hall ...... 82 STUDENT 771flI12flg!?71S' Bob Raul: and Terry Geiger plan, the intra- ""' Q """ vnural strategy with Bob S-0011, head of A1'iZf21I!Z,6' i-ntmmural system. P m lgmd """ East StLlCl1LllTl ........, 22 Foreign students .,.... ...,.. 1 6 Kappa Psi ...,......... 4 INTRAMURAL MANAGERS-ROW 1: Ieff Hardin, Delta Sigma Phig Charles Nunnelly, Polo Villageg Iim Spagon, Acaciag Buddy Amo Phi Delta Thetag Tim Hubbard, Phi Kappa Psig Jim Foster, LDSg Vince Pellerito, Delta Chi. ROW 2: Ray Rose, Phi Gamma Deltag Bu Davidson, ZBTg Larry Higgins, Hopig Mark Moore, Sigma Phi Epsilong Keith Renken, Alpha T au Omegag Murray Rogow, Tau Delta Phig Fran Lester, Alpha Sigma. ROW 3: Robert Moses, Arizona Hallg Wayne Johnson, Sigma Nug John Biganclo, Cochiseg Manuel Macias, Kappa Alpha George Tannous, Phi Kappag Clinton Cohorn, Pi Kappa Alphag Albert Concles, Papago. Swimming . Delta Chi .. Sigma Chi -. Kappa Sigma all mek . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Sigma Nu 'vm H HW M mm mwsms mmm? H BBS!! . Phi Gamma Delta 225 xiii, so 1 4- :iw mn M f mmm zlz ii H3255 :Em ross Country H2 n Delta Chi DELTA CHI swim champs-ROYV l: Glenn Linclner, Rod Griscom. ROW Sigmq Alpha Epsilon 2: Hugh McKenzie, Norman Johnson, Gary Vance. . Kappa Sigma 'EL' .7 5ffi,:s::: if H if 9 W as . PM H :.:.:..:. ---- ,EE-, E . wif., ' .,.... - B :mg-:: -:V E H E 56 H ,Hg HK 2, sway 'Vs E M is EBV is as L B H 'l E SS E E viii- . Q 3 is 5--f 3 . - mi is -' -2 .fra as . ' Q ,E H if E 5 E wi Q H 1 1 . , 5 xii' 5 B ' 4 J .- .. , Q K H 3 " 'Riggs REE Egan? Qian- fy ss , iv a is w E B p si , B A , ' '21 191 I-np? . w ' .- r 'V A F.,-v l l l i ' 1185 . - gk 'R' A H ,L COUNTRY Winners-Bill Collins, Sigma Nug SIG ALPH track champions-ROW 1: Gil Snyder, Rudy Fick, Mike Lawson, Delta Chig Walt Goodwin, Delta Chig Ken Pollack. ROVV 2: Jim Patiiclc, Bill VVl1itney, Bill Fulkerson. ISAg Joe Leach, East Stacliumg Clark Butts, Sigma. ' 95' , 3 ww ,Q E E is WB gif 1 5 Hwgmmwim, B388 nl ws iw Q E mais E. E 5 f is ' E mm mf awww for the takeoff, 100 determined cross country runners await the opening gun for the grueling intramural three-'mile journey. 165 BARBS, baseball champs-ROW 1: Ralph johnson, jim Wing, Craig Soren- sen, Don Swaim. BOWV 2: Mickey Mota, Mike Pollack, Joel Valclez, Danny Lupo, Ken Uvodich, Glen Festin, Bill Rauh. ' im X-1 pi ef . I is . - M, maxim. Q-Mmmwwwa W :: .. E Bi mm e-.maxim-is H. R is use -is E H ms B HE -E I -1' K IE s H . E .,, me me l m q ATO, Hag football champs-ROW 1: Keith Renken, Dave Lindsay, Bill Gorham, Jim Thorp, Dave Smith, Don Harrison, Duane F oremaster, Don Urrea, John Barnett. ROWV 2: Bill Bond, Gary johnson, Jim McGowan, Steve Clarkson, Mike Lawrence, jim Blair, Don Laidlaw. is wi Sem im me . .im ia Q. me L w ms' W mamma. wg me B P1 K falwwaw' H M a,.,.,,.,,f - - tes. V - -- an h I 4 B C .. .. Y , .... I . .. ' -. BW A . if . .1 . .-1- if-x 1 . . ROUNDING END in a spirited burst of speed is Kappa Al7Jha's Dick Kennedy -in an intramural flag football game against Arizona Hall- griclclers. 166 Baseball 1. Barbs 2. Phi Delta Theta 3. Sigma Chi --... H., 4. , .. ,. nf, new ...Z . -.i.::--"'ig.7fi S 'ft PULLING UP at third base is Jack Hon Sigma Cla Delta Clziis je-fry Murplzy crouclzes to catch the Flag Football 1, Alpha Tau Omega 2. Lambda Delta Sigma 3. Phi Gamma Delta li H mr.-, ATO, tennis winners-ROW 1: Steve Clarkson '1 Hzurison, singles. ROWV 2: Bob Diehl Ind john doubles. Tennis 1. Alpha Tau Omega 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3. Zeta Beta Tau azsketbczll l. Delta Chi . Sigma Chi . Kappa Sigma ALL CONTROL is exhibitecl by Tom. Adkins, Sigma u center, imnping ngninsl' Tau Deli' Murray Hogow. Uv Barbs Theta Chi LINKSMAN, iIllIl'2l.lllLll'lll golf winner X'Vorthy Clark. V restling . Sigma Chi . Sigma Phi Epsilon wx B if W s X is V-,S Q.: S:-:':5:i:., .:. .,. ' .cQ5' '77 A M E :'l'-- I 923 12 V ..:i:EE :5 ' . . "'- .. .. -.:::" - .ri 'Ame V . :LI -A is ' H? r K .. V ,E ,, . .,.. , ,phi WALSH W W S W 51575 133.21 Eval-'T' I E V, an '- I ,.' H x sgrffi DELTA CHI, basketball champs - ROVV 1: Bill Lawson, Jim Murphy, Jerry Murphy, Eddie Soens, Ray Harmapel, Glenn Lindner. ROW 2: Leigh Larson, jerry Ford, Russ Davis, Don Lee, john Cesin, Tom Wright, John Barkley. REFEREE Bob I-Iekper signals a pin for intmmural wrestle-r joel Ba-rbee us he applies ez ymwev' lazlenecl lzolfl on grunt in grormer Bill Gorham. VVRESTLING winners-ROW 1: George Howell, 177 lbs., jim Hill, heavyweight. ROW' 2: Bob Helsper, 167 lbs., Larry' Cordier, 157 lbs., Keith Murdis, 137 lbs. 167 RETURNING the birdie to Sig Alph Gary Peterson is Herb Dimler, Pi Kappa Alpha, -in late spring badminton. Gyinncistics 1. Barbs 2. Delta Chi Fencing Novice 1. Delta Chi 2. Phi Kappa 3. Alpha Tau Omega Fencing Pre 1. Alpha Sigma 2. Phi Gamma Delta 3. Delta Chi H orsesboes 1. Phi Gamma Delta 2. Theta Chi, SAE, ATO "'i"q--.Ja HORSE SHOE champs-Wfalt Roberson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, singles, flanked by Dick Anklam and Jerry Klatt, Phi Gamma Delta, doubles. FENCING winners-Paul Austin, Alpha Sigma, prep runner up, Carl Baile, Delta Chi, novice winner, and john Williams, Phi Gamma Delta, pre champion. 168 Wig' :CZK "Wm F' an TA CHI pocket lmillinrds champions-Teclcly Lazovich, Andy Rumic, om VVright. wwf? l :-Y. -into tlzirfl lvase a Init too late -is Tau Dell Dave Dietz during softball action. Alpha Tau Omega Bill Elzringer tags him out. the agple back and forth cluring an intramural volleyball are 'mem ers of the Polo Village cmd Pli-i Kappa Psi teams. 169 7 V W ss Q... l' -E-fi an E- F Z 5 H V X H ix wt B ,mf nm E iii W - 1-fa .A mu 5.-'SEE y ,mga - AHRE Q . 'u . E - mg - H eww im was :Q 'HHH ,ZH - an an E Q -T y +-,W . . ,I, N g:lm4'8Qa:gge- .-.f4:- .iw-my .. H ' :A . " BE qi E H BB' EH. ,Z 22?-'WIN E , H em A , .,.,.,.. eg.. ga is New V Sie ----- H - ---- ' , 3' -'-- '- - H - - H H ' B ,.g5.5gg,,, 2: .:. :.:-..... g:g,!:s:,:- :,. ::a3:::...:...:.: : '- --'- i -'prim-2: B Bs H . - . ...YY.. .::: - .... E . . K- ,.,, . ' H -'-'-'- ' H if H ,, I E55 EE. ml , W 55Ea...,5Ei -..::- :-: F.. ,.,. .... : .... i EA 1 .. 5. -3, .:. ,,, ,: TABLE TENNIS winners-Elden Podewell of the Podewell-Barry Leonard doubles team, Phi Kappa Psig and Georges Zannnatta, singles winner, International Students Club. Handball 1. Delta Chi 2. Sigma Chi 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pocket Billiards 1. Delta Chi 2. ISA Table Tennis 1. Phi Kappa Psi 2. ISC 3. ISA olleyball 1. Sigma Chi 2. Kappa Sigma 3. LDS I-IANDBALL winners--Sal Campagna, Delta Chi, singles Ccenterl and doubles winners Pete Johnson and Tom Crimes, Phi Delta Theta. OME PGRTS mwah? aww Hmml ,Yam :ami 21 N H wiv K ' -M " mm wswm iam WSW' an nm .Fixx kv: n s as I ,. aw ' A, - .-is " U ,. E I .. H, - .. . , i V E E .2 yuqm- , H .-J , W 4"- W E an ' ' gh' ' Q E M B xv . .E , 1 L 1 ' -5 Q , M: 'H 1 I H EQ Q 2, NZ 1 55.584 Bum A E ' ' E sw, .-B ww' H ,f . I K4 'zo W Hiigws Q -yes - P H -. , . ' K F .1 ', :P- 5 ': ' V 21 , 'Nw H H M k 2 gg, M . N ' ,ss ,N W Q gs B E H sf. ' . .:. V . W 25 W -.. Y 1.. V E sw- - -- H ,rw L . - -"- ,f ,l- " ' M W M H N 2 W H W N-fs-we ,Ma ,V W, M 1 p ,,,,.., . riffs? .s PAT ANDERSON, 177'6.S'fCZGTl-li omen's Athletic Association Offering a wide selection of sports for year-round participation for University coeds, the Women's Athletic Association this year sponsored 16 intramural events and a number of clubs. Pat Anderson was 1954-55 presi- dent. Membership is based on a point system. One hundred points entitles a woman to membership. She may earn an "Av blazer with 1000 points and an "Av blanket with 2000. Points are earned by participation in any of the sports. These include archery, with tournaments in the spring and fall, badminton singles and doubles, basketball, bowling, dancing, with a spring recital, golf, and hockey. Minor sports are table tennis, pool, shuffle- board, horseback riding, softball, speedball, swimming, tennis and volleyball. An opening meeting and swim1ning party was given in the fall to explain the year's WAA program. Each year WAA sponsors several sports days at the University and college campuses throughout the state. Traveling challenge trophies are given to inn'amural championship winners. 1fVith an office in room 101, Womenis Building, VVAA sponsors Desert Mermaids, Orchesis, Putters, Racket Club and the "A" Club for girls who have won blankets and blazers. Marygrace Colby was senior high point winner for accumulating 2,585 points in her four years. - AA BOARD ROW 1: Betty Browning, Gail Biesemeyer, Mary Io Downing, Marty Martin, Pat Anderson, Helen Algert, Diane Sahnon. OW '7 Barrie Ryan, Nat Vinccnti, Pat Coette, Gwen Martyn, Judy Howe, Hilda Baldwin, Marygrace Colby, Evelyn Jensen. at nderson, Top portswomanl .V gas, 1, .3 naw 'w Fggdsgfggf' xsane-Q , mul af-. , H ss ff-gag :fa HOCKEY enthusiast Pat spends an afternoon practicing on womeffs field. SW his 'ww msg M sm, wngmfa- M.-:assi ,asia .Naseem ss L .ms r. E I a .rm :H w as EE saga s . .. sis ss W New , E FQ sissy: rr V 'as EF'-' 1,,-.Wfs 22:55 wife-E, sew H fin ami 2: mg ., uma ' E' l 'sa .si msg, use mmm 51 a s 'saws ss .WE as NW was B s sms mg s 'ss W we fmgaxss Nm . s s ss ss- gs .flume ' ss sw awww-T as H8881 , ,Q , s was .E M MZ. , s LENHW xs s will me s K s 'sw E E . as 3... a ss mg ss a ,ss M EW Es a as m w m Q H m .H ea s ss as mg 5 m ' me rg WQMQE me an ' a a m 55 . a ss E as H . W as E gmsw,-.se H. B A E HE .fm Masses wg. H Bi WYE Ninn - s H: new TEENS? . s as was E S an s M E. ss ss me sa T ss a 1 1 POISED for a dive and Il dip, Put is cz member of Desert Mermaids. 172 Pat Anderson, president of WAA, N named 1955 Outstanding Sportswoman by . unclerclass members of the WAA Board. award is based on service to WAA, participat in WAA activities, sportmauship and skill. - . . . . I An all mound sportswoman, Pat took in basketball, bowling, golf, hockey, riding, sr ball, speedball, swimming, tennis, volleyball z minor sports. A member of Alpha Phi soror she was WAA business manager when a jun SPORTSWOMAN Pat enjoys intrmrmrul ATHLETE Pat pluyerl in the basketball wimming appa Alpha Theta 0? illie Barlow A olleybczll Alpha Theta POINT winner' in the szuimmimq tourmzmefit was Wall. Wilma lluggeltl is making presentation. fr Al Tl CHAMP Tillie Barlow hooks out of a sand trap. .ilff fe SVVIMMING Winners, Kappa Alpha Theta-ROVV 1: Gwen Best, Jeanne Matteson, Sue Hunter, Pat Goette, Celeste Powell, Shelley Heath. ROW 2: Ginny Ruhberg, Diana Vlleinzapfel, Barbara Blom, Gwen Williams, Marian Wikle, Linda Thompson. SVVIMMERS prepare for int1'a,mu'ral race flown lanes of the zuomevfs pool. VOLLEYBALL champs, Kappa Alpha Theta-ROWV 1: Carol Carney, Pat Goette, Marjie Davis, Susan Conniff. ROW' 2: Kathryn Lutich, Gwen Best, Ioan Price, Ginny Ruhberg, Jeanne Matteson. 1-73 Tennis E Intergroup singles-Pi Beta Phi Intergroup doubles-Kappa Kappa Gamma Singles elimination-Marianne Hertel Singles elimination consolation-Betty Heupel a is F. TENNIS SINGLES winners, Pi Beta Phi intergroup team: Joanna Bonecutter, Indy Annstrong, Marti Kelley and Judy Howe. Archery Beginners-Elaine Rodgers Intermediate-Doris Smith Advanced-Rosemarie Cleverly we we W H 2 We emma msn E 1 H E E 3 W gg Bmmmxmwwsmf M mmm egg ammmamawnmng,-in .ggm ma R588 Misha was is-Ewa-vmmimam-szamswqzivmggemgz mega, ,ee jg we 'sw qw K-E' HSS 5, Q' , 1, H ei H H an mm nm M. Mig: irgfgyiiii sseifmn :ii H kfggwjgs WKWH-H .Ramesh me mg hw BH E Q -aj 'f ge A i n 5525521 H- eww? ' S in, K E: ,..:.: .... H .a.:.:.:.a::5:. is ' A g e t M i , 3 'MSS' ms mai H . ,mm ' na- B- ARCHERY CHAMPS-Rosemarie Cleverly and Elaine Rodgers. owling High point-Norma Jean DOH Peterson. ROW 2: Susan Green, Ethel Ralls, Katharine Fuller, Erm Evans, Norma Jean Don. BOWLING winners, independent team-ROW 1: Rosalie Wong, Be Team-Independents 174 i- lx if B l x ...Q BILLIAHDS winner Rosalie Wong demonstrates her technique. doubles winners Marianne H ertel, Norma Jean Don team up. Wa, WJ? ,. GN w w? OMEGA, speeclbull winners-ROW 1: Gail Biesemeyer, Tillie Barlow, Dalton, june Prickett, Connie I-Iurshman, Suzy Gossard. ROW Linda Browning, Doane Games, Sudic jo Wygant, Donna Algcrt, Marilyn Tcclforcl. 175 Minor Sports Pool singles-Rosalie Wong Pool doubles-Rosalie Wong Ethel Rollo Table tennis singles-Marianne Heftel Table tennis doubles-Rosalie Parkman Nicki Fuller TABLE TENNIS winner Marianne Heftel returns the ball during a volley. The celuloicl is in front of her. Badminton Singles-Marianne Heftel Doubles-Marianne Hertel Norma Jean Don M ARIAN NE H ertel, lmclminton singles 'LU'l'l'H197', who excels at any game with a net, stoops to return the birdie. Speeolbell Hockey Delta Delta Delta tied with Chi Omega Basketball Sopbell C incomplete D ss x . . S-. ' 13 fake e ew Qfinb lf '. I .a , s V , seen H gyms Bmsgsvmfgigi fsggswgiig N HZ. 'A Win? an I ,na me :K i xi ,ZeSEsj!s5Bn Q W eggs: H Eggs ,Es-HH Egan gigs: Hnwigwni-ijig HOCKEY artists dodge and dribble on womerfs field. Q mg mf :I ,xss'3m,,'smg.. me W ME?-1 H is . HEFTY SWING is registered by batter Billie Tucker in softball practice. Ball is light blur an the bat's neck. IN ROUGH basketball playoffs between Tri Delta and Chi O's Ann Thack stumbles over Tillie Barlow. Caroline Lott and Mary Io Downing watc 176 'ug , NXWM 5 ,J 211' Y 'Ei' EF L ,j' X K , g.: X , lfli' .f 'J wJ 'L . , , ' -,jimi -:A I. V f Ywfr- L' 9 A M z ' ,I lik.. A , N .- Q m 1 N , M41 X n - , H u - . K V snmiilniin 1 lllllllllll f. In X ' -4 + ry 1f,,gr,ff lX 1+ U V4 K "f y 1 fx f f , . 4 ' Q Ufak ikf. .yn .W ' gl f b ' NJN' , if f f 1f" 1 -X J, W H J' . 'KVM T u x N 4 'bf ' 1 5 - f , y 31 f Q Q w , A K A ll 1 " E ""' . 1 ' , " 'J' . J' K ,lf 1 y . Wd KX f X Q 7 K ,. ,Tj wa-w ,J-- ' - . , , 1 HUF?- '-' 1' V I .!':- " ,. A .""h, 4 - -- . f - - 1 X : if-ff' ' '-42, 1' 1 .4.45 Huh , D L 'La V EL in -mv' V 1295 K., J V. L . 1 K I If I ff, - 'E f I K Niki ll X X?-f , i lg if . 3 I i vig H, ' yi E . 7 3 ix W? N , 1 .X v... In .11 . P If r . , - .- . w .- .-4 V. yr, W :T V. X . .4, - ,. . 4, - ff" IJ Y m. - b - ' 1 QM w :Ei .. t :- ly ,V . ,D . - u . A . , I -4 - , ,f V tg" . - fl if "l 7 5' , r fb ,hr +n . , -..., . .. J 'iff J . li f2 ? ' wx ' W l 1f 1 r g ni ga tion ri ., H 1 - L- ,f'?"",,- I 1 w JH! "EE 'nn 'f 2133551- x 'ol , LI., . , ..---- :fd-dx 1 HQ V V IA I ,. f' I , 1 '14 , L X 1, N' v . , K , I 5. , I 1 I1 vb M-'H .. JREEKS fim- ".'f v .., ,,A. 31,11 ra If if! .. rn' V: 1.97 L. . ,, .I EQ -. fi' .., . -Q 1'-'-'f?P?','FT"af:'4 4- ' ' ' " W' " 'H' 4, .., ,..-.min .iifvm "f.f : mr I ,:-v- . 5 JY. .. . .wwf "vf'wiZCJ Y,-.1-, 3. .,f" I., -r ,NVQ -.11--.Q -- .M EEL' .QM N ss an .mn -' 1.1. m' ' an :H w E ji B. Bs m mums m. L H .':,. "H f J ,MY .34 .. .:m.,c' .w Q , E' W- ,. aww A, B -fra '-'i kf'w.m'w,ai: Ek,.,g,zsws7s:-. 3- z- .:..1.1psg:-Q 'nfs ..'HQ-M 'swkf '55 55232 Wg B 5 E nw , H H2 - M ww YS , E ss sm as Wx , sg w m xm5QEm gm vm mi. HQ um: si m maxim mswqmgd. WGS' ,W .M mgg amiga E M M E ME M win WWW 225. .wwww-saw wg! -A ' WEEKS- ' S8 Egg EM Hasan H H :gg .2 Empmn ,Q gn M. JQN- mf-we 55. M X335 m5?1s M H M M gf .E W .diff Him B M W. Bw H B-X8 EH in H mf WWW win sw E K-M Ea, 15'-RZZZQHSTH gi ms-kg EM H mm .H wig? Zigi: adam MS 5 B... mn .m .. E 5 W X!! was .Q wwgiff -- HBH Em HB1 my Q: xmgm Wm Kwik' Qs EF mm 'E , mm , E, M EES? -1.9 -2- -mfw if Wim HE it M Us ,fm Wwwmifffi Zlliwhmnlm mag! 'WEEE m .H H M ,M M xm- Mm .1 E gf E H Si H mm. W. K. H M ,mme E ,mm mangas an RQELAGHB HE ss :ESU msn ss-my Hmmm am mms mm may ss Pledges Earn 3560 for Polio Foundatior ' U e I H , ' I ,, E Q eeee 1 aiaoaglok eminem 1' ' 51 ' ' """' AT? H N - for Inifaatlle eavcrlgbrs H mama M.M5w351-his E E H . if ,., N 4- , vii H E :H Q E 21:1 ieiwfw U EE E EE E HE b-Je ' arf H we Hmm l, 1 E N E ga y: lHggigg3i g?g3QrI53kE 5 H, , E .., of ii M jg SWZSMHSE: 34550155955232-?f2f2X?Wi?1if5ffff'?feiGe2M 2 H S' mf v.'4fr3fde1'?anl'Eelz,al?'Ypf' this nxfggwonuh agiadiqehilghcnat . in Bagga ge' 23?f,?sP3951tQ?QifEffl H3332 5 Q 5 amfewiifggggaiggivgffgmwifgelliiif. 1 M5155 95 5 E E E gsm gfaggegsigi 5525: M Qffmivmyglq :sh img E EB . we-is EEEQHEEQH mag f 'PNK we H :Z we we Hmm 5. ew ,eFg.,,.e.-We-r-'QE H m E P55525 Wgfmgfglf if H En 'f WL, my H-'elif .,,., 111-1 ,,,,. figs 2 H COLLECTING 551,200 for the March of Dimes last year brought recognition from the National Founclation. It was the first year ledges turned Help Week into an all-city work roiect 79 77 to do any job a Tucsonan wanted done to raise polio funds. NEXV METHODS of cleaning were probably learnecl by housewives when pledges like jolm Barkley and Eclflie Soens took over. if BM rg :H :E awry? HW Viffs , Q ,.:, ..,., Q H in egimml' ESE,gxigrwfggwzgii my M H 'S S8 S8 Ei mga Mg: 1 MQW :H E W E E E XX! E ms Q Em 3 my me H M 1 M mmH..w , a n 1 as is sm z is m -wh. iii T, me X X if 5, ar iw- m' P", Q Nd Xa .m W if .He ..:.f my 1'-eq H., m 'Ewa . . :ESF . my I BEATING around the bush, Ken H an.s-on trims a. hedge fo For a week pledges 0 fferecl their services, fm. call for r TO HELP a child -walk-Clmek lVei-1' and Paul Hamilton lay ms W. X was 4 HES a sa is E is K an H- v - l orking for Tucsonans in Help Week H E LLQ B arc AT 1 i ,. -. .... ,. ,H ....... U, W...V...Y . Yv.. .,,.YY , .cn ,Wu ,. The March of Dimes received S566 as a result of Help Week, which was under the direction of jim La- Belle, chairman, and Chuck Bowles and Terry Williaiiis, sub-chairmen. Pledges took part in the fifth annual project sponsored by IFC to take the place of Hell VVeek. Last year's Help Week was so successful that the University was awarded a special plaque by the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis for meritorious work. The week began with a rally at El Rancho Market on Februaiy 7. A band with vocalists and dancers pro- vided entertainment while promoting the project, and collecting just over 85100. During that Week sorority and fraternity pledges were called to do odd jobs for Tucson residents. Sorority pledges worked at the desk in the Student Union lobby, answered phone calls and worked on afternoon jobs. Girls were sent out for babysitting and housework. The fraternity pledges scrubbed floors, washed windows, planted gardens and looked for lost cats. The most frequent of the 50 phone calls came for babysitting and gardening. Both sorority and fra- ternity pledges washed cars at 12 Shell service stations. The project lasted from Monday morning until Saturday morning. Someone was on phone duty every hour from 8 a.m. until 8:30 p.m. to receive the calls from the Tucsonans who wanted workers. All money was turned over to the Pima County March of Dimes. was less of a Q?l1ySiCIl1 ordeal, sometimes gruel-ing, but enjoyable to Chuck Bowles, sul:-clmirnum, and jim LaBelle, clzairmu-n. me as-u ROW' 1: Carlos Amaya, A. L. Slonaker fadviserl, Bill Kohl fpresidentj, Dean Miller Cvice presidentj, Skip 'Corley Csecxetalyl Grove Ctreasurerl, Tom Murphy, Doug Holsclaw, Bill Belt. BOW 2: Bob Beck, I-Iersch Collins, Bill Ehringer, Phil Zcndcr Dick enrod, Gene Fuller, John Tverberg, Kelly Hocker, Charles DeLeuw. ROW 3: Gaylord Maurer, Ray Hannapel, Jerry Fcdei M irk Bob Keiper, Todd Langley, Dick Glassock, I. L. Barber, Cary Peterson, Fred jones. BOW 4: Bob Negrettc, Lee Pcuy Ilmlt Phil Iversen, Fred Davison, Marsh Holman, Herky Berry, Neal Kurn, Ian Alexandre, Carroll MacAllister. IFC Coordinates Fraternity Activities Men's rush activities were the main project for the lnterfraternity Council. Carlos Amaya was the chairman for the rush manual printed for the rushees' information. A Christmas party was planned for 800 underprivileged children by Tom Murphy. Each of the 20 fraternities sent five cars to bring the children to the party, for which I-Ienry Mollner played Santa and distributed toys and candy. A Christ- mas tree in the SU senior ballroom Was the center of the party. Second semester projects included Help Week under the direction of jim LaBelle and the semi-formal dance held April 23. SANTA CLAUS CHenry Mollnerl remembers bright-eyecl young- sters with goodies at Interfruternity Council Christmas party. BILL Korn., president oggy Pledges Clean Memorial Fountain Interfraternity Pledge Council sponsored various ledge activities. Cleaning the Memorial Fountain 'as this year's major project. T Bob Bean, chairman, led the cleaning campaign, Which had only minor casualties. Three pledges acci- entally fell in. The pajama race was won by the rapid lay team of Phi Delta Theta pledges. Sahara Inn was e setting for the "Desert Dream" dance, which 200 edges and their dates attended. Delta Chi will long remember the time they forgot at it was their turn to host the council. Members treated to steaks, and the fraternity received the The council was disbanded for the rest, of the after Help Week. slime from the Memorial Fountain is an annual members of the Interfmlernity Pledge Coimcil. l PLEDGES' QUEEN Nancy Baer is crowned by IFPC President Andy Ryan. at Desert Dream Dance held in the Sahara Inn- Iiin Rcighley, T. Ed Woods, Dale Wallace, Irwin Mordka, Chuck Bowles, Curtis Ross, Jim Guyton. ROW 2: Andy Ryan, Mike Dwight Ellcr, Joe Perkins, John Mitchell, Bill Murphy, Paul I-land, Gary Johnson. BONV 3: Jack Matlock, Marine Acosta, Iim Larry Benson, Bob Bean, Bart Marshall, Vaughn Binzer, Pete Booz, Dick Dotzenrod. Greeks Combine Abilities Pledge open houses in the fall, Monday night pinning serenades and Wednesday exchanges furthered relations between the Greeks. A new trend was begun as sororities and fraternities combined to build Home- coming floats, to present Varsity Show skits and to per- form in the Sing. Inspiration seemed to come with the addition of the other sex. This system proved success- ful in that several pins were transferred soon after the activity was completed. With the exception of mixed voices in the Sing, the groups did not enter competition VICTORY SMILE worn by Phi Delt winners of annual paiama relay is shared with representative of the sponsoring Kappas. ANNUAL PARTY at Christmas was sponsored by the fraternity Council for the Tucson 'imclerpriiaileged BELGIAN GIRL, Lienke, is Panhell's foster student project. She is sent S180 yearly. SERENADERS, Alpha Chi Omega sorority girls, gather in front of the Sigma Chi house to sing Christmas carols by candle light fm OW 1: Connie Alkire Csecretary-Ueasurcrl, Sarah Gibson fvice presiclentl, Karen Carlson C aclviserl, Jane Schell 'K presiclentj, Nancy Rau. OW 2: Norma Bartel, Lois Mandel, Barbara Crawford, Marijane Moss, Judy Armstrong, Lynn Vandercook. anhellenic Supports Belgian rphan Each sorority sent a representative to Panhellenic ouncil to regulate sorority activities on campus. The of overseeing rush week was the main pledges Judy Gfl'I.U-9'l1iGl', Lynn Garclner Csuly-chairmunl Sue Prank answer calls from people offering H elp KfVeek work. The supremacy cup, previously awarded to the University's outstanding sorority of the year, was abol- ished by the council first semester following a vote of 10 out of the 11 houses. Supporting Leinke, their Belgian orphan, is one of Panhellenic's most noteworthy projects. The coun- cil has sent S180 to her under the foster parent plan. Each month Leinke writes a letter to the rnernbers of the council. The sororities take turns answering Leinke's letters. S SARAH GIBSON, vice presidentg JANE SCI-IELL, president Beta Lambda chapter 1930 CLOWNIN G pledges poke a bit of fu-n at campaign skits INDUSTRIALLY worrking on flowers for their Homecoming float used by backers of political hopefuls in campus elections. A Chi O's and their friends. "Victory, Make it Mine" was the final W gtg ROW 1: Sandy Ledbetter, Dorie Gagnier, Ruth Agard, Carleen Avery, Marilyn Larson, Mercedes Boss. ROW 2: Barbara. Castle, Carol Kjolseth, Joan Coppo, Diane Armstrong, Marilyn Lardie, Carol Greer, Lou Ann Lowry. ROW 8: Margaret Eiber, Barbara Byrne, Da lene Denton, Saranna Hill, Jan Hobensack, Kay Kyhl. ROW 4: Ann Clowes, Donnalee Barley, Ianet Bai ey, Nancy Bogert, Bobbe Drin row, Laura Bicknell, Nancy Ford, Ginger Carey. 184 li 1. z 98 chapters founded 1885 it V 56 members REQ President .. ....... Marilyn Larson Vice president ...... ..... , ........ B uth Agard ' Dorothy Sorensen etaly ........... ........ B arbara Porter secretary ...... .... M arian Renetzky Mercedes Boss MARILYN LAnsoN, yofresiclent A huge open album showing black sil- houettes on red was spread across the lawn to welcome Mom and Dad. This "So Dear to Our Heartsa' display won honorable mention for the Alpha Chi's. One quiet evening during "Hell Weekn the Kappa Sig's stole the front door - and thoughtfully returned it at 4 a.m. At the Christ- mas formal Mark Shank, Phi Gain, was named Dream Man. Ianet Bailey recorded freshman minutes in the office of class secretary. As Miss Cochise County, Honey Io Wear, who was also UA Rodeo Queen, entered competition for Miss Arizona. Barbara Castle was the SAE's Gold Dust Queen. The A Chi O's held a party for cerebral palsy children and adopted one as a foster child. SUAB secretaries were Ioan Coppo and Kay Khyl. Sue Nutting was Kitty Kat secretarial manager and chairman of the Sadie Hawkins Day race. Sue, Marian Renetzky and Judy Rowe boasted Spurs memberships. Livia San- tini danced into Orchesis. Mermaids were Caro- lyn Kjolseth and Camille Sippy. . W ,aww l r ii ' Y N W 14' L',w J P, m xx T 'sts nne Peel, Dee Teague, Elaine Walworth, Beth Warren, Irene Schilling. ROW 2: Virginia Van Duzer, Lynne Miller, Marian Rau, Judy Rowe, Camille Sippy. ROW 8: Honey Io Wear, Dorothy Sorensen, Gail Overpeck, Carol Saulsberry, Nancy Nelson Valerie Stewart. ROW 4: Livia Santini, Kay Warner, Sue Nutting, Mrs. Meta Frampton Chousemotherl, Nancy Louinn, Carole Miller Barbara Porter. 185 1 1 ' - du ...ggi rs is - its 5 ' ll ROW 1: Diane Rosenblatt, Lori Olshansky, Robbie Pollock, Barbara Agron, Clorie Glazer, Brenda Kurn, Esther Sacherson. ROW 2: Sue Frank, Elise Rosenblum, jan Levich, Phyllis Kline, Judy Gawsner, Ruthe Nevins, Lois Mandel, Ellen Topper. ROW 3: Bonnie Goldstein, Patty Fetterman, Sonla Bubar, Marcia Kline, Mrs. Helen Mandel, Carol Greenberg, Fran Kaplan, Anne Pessin, Mel Bellman. Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Lambda 1952 38 chapters founded 1909, 24 members H President ............ ....., Anne Pessin Vice president ,,.................. .......... lX flel Bellman Corresponding secretary ,,.,., ....... B arbara Agron Recording secretary ........ .......... L ori Olshansky Treasurer ..........,.......... ..... D iane Rosenblatt '- The next time a fire alarm is sounded in the Alph. Epsilon Phi's house, the girls will be sure to find ou first where the fire is. After all, backyards can catcl on fire. Judy Gawsner was named the "fastest pledg on campusf' because she caught her man in the Sadi Hawkins Day Bace. Glorie Glazer was invited to join S.A.I., music honorary, while Esther Sacherson was secretary of Alpha Rho Tau and I-Iillel. Working on the Wildcat were Mel Bellman an Elise Rosenblum, society editor. Elise was also on th Kitty Kat editorial staff and wore the Spur emblem. Other Spurs were Barbara Agron and Diane Bosenblatt, who headed the sorority section of the Desert. Pi Delta Epsilon's new members included Elise and Diane. In National Collegiate Players was Donna Stine. Esther Sacherson was selected as Sweetheart of Tau Delta Phi. The house won second place for getting the mos donors during the University Blood Drive, was second in the w0men's originality division for their Homecom ing float and first place in scholarship. YEAR ROUND Arizona spring fever victims are AEPl1i,s Fran Kaplan, Ellen Topper, Ian Levich, Lois Mandel, Sonia Bubar and Phyllis Kline. ANNE PESSIN, president l I 1 1 lpha Xi Delta Gamma Gamma 1951 66 chapters 'T founded 1893 30 members President .,,......Y................ ...... 1 lose Marie Goodwin Vice president .....A.............. ...... E mma jean Gunderson Corresponding secretary ..... ..................... C arol Carter Precording secretary ...... ...... M argot Hubbard Treasurer ...................... ...... P hyllis Gai-vick The Grace Ferris Memorial Libraiy, an annual national project, was given through the UA chapter to St. Luke's in the Desert this year. Mrs. Pr. E. Shellen- berger, province president, attended the presentation tea. With Dianne Sullivan revolving on a pink rose and Donna Frey on the moon, "Moonlight and Ptoses Bring Memories of Youv placed third in the beauty division for Homecoming floats. While building the float, a mysterious friendship with the "Mob" began. The Alpha Xi's received notes and a Secret Pal Christmas greeting from "Mobsters,', "Dead-eye Dioki' and "Ali Babaf' Kayleen Stambaugh was vice president of Sigma Alpha Iota and Tau Beta Sigma, Phyllis Garvick, cor- responding secretary of Alpha Epsilon. Emma Gunder- son Was in Alpha Rho Tau, and Margot Hubbard in Pi Lambda Theta. Jackie Adams was an Aggie Queen unner-up. At Christmas time the pledges gave the actives a pajama party with Santa Claus and goofy ifts. The Moonlight and Mistletoe Christmas formal, eaturing black and gold beer ITIUQS, was held at the ighthouse on the Desert. Rosa MARIE Goonw1N, president QL, Sf R VH, ea: ps if ,aggsngis Q If Sf 5 Egg E HARMONIOUS Alpha Xi Deltas unite in song to express their approval of the pinning of Bob Franklin and Donna Lee Frey. ONV 1: Marlene Stone, Helen Stafford, lvlargaret Gardner, Dianne Sullivan, Helen Jean Burney, Sherrill Woodruff, Vickie Romine, onna Frey. ROW 2: Anne Gilmour, Patricia F remming, Kayleen Stambaugh, Irene Watson, Emma Jean Gunderson, Margot Hubbard, Phyllis Garviek, Glenda Ellis, Jackie Adams. ROVV 3: Rose Marie Goodwin, Carol Carter, Louise Park, Claire Aitkenhead, anet Mooney, Jeannette McDonald, Mrs. Louise Knox fhonsemotherb, Lyn Krug, Barbara Crawford, Pat Mack, Nancy Browning, Betty eck, Jo Ann Roggen. lA mlllull fa1'-- - """'-'ff " f'f ' -M 'W' ' Mwfmr'-Hi' ' i n :Q Alpha Phi sm mis ms m 1 m wx 'Ei lf Re m mmmm mmm, ggggmmmmm We mi m smmm mmxmxm mm wi' m Q ' m ' mmmm m- 5 nm m mm m H m W 1 K . mmmmmmm :mm W maxim mm tw E E m m M' TOASTING murshmellouzs and discussing Germzm customs by the firesicle are foreign student Ellen. Muller, Georgia MacMillan and Gail Parker. mm mmm mm -. E f Er '51 r 1' , m ' E rf 'V Beta Epsilon chapter 1926 For the second year the Alpha Phfs took second. place beauty honors for their Home- coming float. This year they captured the tro- phy with "Crown 'Emf' Trumpeters announced Queen Jo VVagner and King Caryl Stuhrberg who reigned in a crowned coach led by two white stuffed horses. And then they held up the parade for 45 minutes-no gas and a dead battery! In the special fall election Lynn Vander- cook came out victor as junior councilwornan. Darlene Fields was crowned Aggie Queen. Nat Fulclner wore the Spurs, uniform. Pat Ander- son, VVAA president and a member of Mer- maids, was outstanding sportswoman. Penny Bloch, Alice Leyland, Ronny Baker and Sherry Handly were Mermaids too. Mary Ann Strahm, Jean Schmieder, Kay Van Sant and Joan Johnston were elected to Alpha Epsilon. Moms and Dads saw a crossword puzzle in red, black and white showing how the "UA Crosses Out Vandalsf' The heart fund, annual service project with the alumni, was carried out in the Valentine's Day tradition. ROW 1: Louise Broughton, Ellen Daacon, Annie Gallaspy, Georgia Haught, .Jacqueline Baker, Judy Callahan, Julia Burgess Ronnie Baker, Nan Fuldner, Marilyn Carey, Judy Fleming, Joanne Ditto, Jackie Bowen, Joanna Higgins. ROW 3: Penny Johnston, Mari Fathauer, Charlotte Foster, Phoebe Andrews, Beverly Johnson, Janna-Neen Johnson, Karin Dickens, ROW 4 Jennett, Mary Browne, Sherry Handly, Gulie Cooper, Darlene Fields, Jane Fallis, Sandra Barrett, Jane Adamson, Pat Anderson, Cram. 188 fd' fir. ffl 7" P' 'WL ,QM f President ........,...... Vice president ..... Recording secretary .......... Corresponding secretary ...... Treasurer ............... . .........,.. . 59 members ., Lois McCartney .. Caryl Stulirberg Julia Burgess lane Adamson Kay Van Sant is Lols MCCARTNEY, president 1 Jane XV'1dc JCIIIDIC Wigcrs, jo in Volckhflusen Donya Young, Deon Stenzel, Liz Schaffner, Barbara Schall. ROVV 2: Mary Strom l A M l I M ttl , S . Shrewder, Mar Ann Stralnn, Gloria Murray. RONV 3: Mary berg Ellen Uhi Miry nn ancu cm a icws usan y Georgia MfxcM1ll1n I' r lnces Stephens Mis Ilortcnse Beeks Chousemotherj, Lois McCartney, Ellen Muller, Lynn Vander- 4 cm Schxniedcr Gful Parker jo Wagner Alice Leyland, Caryl Ann Stuhrberg, jerry Tardy, Katherine Van Sant, Janet 189 I I 21 Zeta Beta chapter 1922 President ........,.. ..... J ane P1-ickeft Vice P1'6SiClG1lt ..................... .... D onna Maddox Corresponding secretary ....,. ,,,,, J aug Alderman Recording S6C1'6f211'y ....,....,. ,,,,,, N at Vingeutj Treasurer ,..,,.,............ .... S udie Vllygant HARD-YVORKING initiates Charlotte B'HT1'l2SS - Massoglizz Jacqui Seffens mul jane Wittwer JANE PRICKBTT2 president constructilie duties arourzrl the house and in tw. Qimka ROVV 1: Charlotte Bturess, Jeanne Daily, Colette Jacobs, Tesh Huneck, Nancy Ertle, Julia Johnston, jackie Davison Hoepkcr, Atkinson. ROW 2: Gail Biesemeyer, Joan Crane, Connie I-Iarshman, Tilli Barlow, Mary Leigh Dalton, Alleyne Davis Carol Hawkins. ROVV 3: Margaret Chase, Frances Bone, Doanie Games, Connie Alkire, jane Alderman, janet Ashton, Betty Browning, Terez Adamy. ROW 4: Liz Coleman, Nancy I-Iaddad, Cathy Carnes, Jackie Creccy, Suzy Gossard, Mary jo Ioan Beed, Rita Appelroth, Pat Bagshaw Braden, Sylvia I-Iillis 190 : 115 chapters founded 1895 By staging a circus, "The Greatest People on Earth,', Chi O's took first place for Mom and Dadis Day. Rita Appelroth, foreign student rom Finland, was Kappa Alpha's Rose Queen. Lambda Chi Crescent Queen honors went to Mary Thomson. House manager Mary Io Downing ingen- iously awarded smiling schmoos for clean rooms and frowning kilroys for messy ones. Class of- 'ices were held by jane Alderman, junior veep, and Donna Maddox, senior treasurer. Liz Cole- man was Zeta Phi Eta proxy, and members were Mimi Alf, Sue Gurney and Nancy jo Wilson. Connie Alkire and Collette Jacobs were in Alpha psilon and in Spurs with Marilyn Bantz. Ann owe and Donna belonged to Phi Lambda heta. Jane and Liz wore the FST symbol. Tesh I-Iuueck acted as social chairman for flortar Board. Liz, Sue and Mimi were in Uni- ersity Players, Terez Adamy, Orchesis, and ary Leigh Dalton, Ardis Noonan Phillips, Nat incenti, Sudie Jo Wygant and Mary Io Down- 'ng, Mermaids. Tilli Barlow was champion of he fall open golf tournament. 73 members x V YVHAT, NO SNODV! Foreign student Rita Appelroth de1nonstrates skiing learned on Finnish slopes to Iane Prickett, Donna Maddox and Liz Coleman.. F OXV 1: Sudic Wygant, Nat Vincenti, Marilyn Reinert, Mary Thomson, Marjorie Sercomb, Donna Maddox, Nancy Taillon, Annette Schiff. OW' 2: Ardis Noonan Phillips, Helen Younger, Anne Reinemund, Ann Sticldey, Jill Smalley, Nancy Io VVilson, Marilyn Teclford, Iarion McSpurron. ROW 3: Donna Wallis, Nettie Kesseler, Mike Massoglia, Jane Prickett, Mrs. Louise Cousins fhousemotherj, Marlene 'tahl, Ann Myrick, Sandra Stratton, I-Ielen Maloof. ROW 4: jane Wittwer, Virginia VVilliams, Vicki Terry, Jackie Seffens, Bonnie Kain, Bobby Prunty, Laramie McSparron, Sylvia Sanders. 191 i Phi Beta chapter 1946 !"9W"a RONV 1: Carol Darling, Cathy Haggar, Barbara Garney, Ann I-Iohnes, Io Ann Beecroft, Kay Garrison, Gloria Churchill, Betty F Alberta Dannnann. ROW 2: Mary Edwards, Ann Cromwell, Margi Drane, Ann Hentges, Carol Gentry, Carolyn Cowan, Patricia Wendy Carlson, Sue Carney, Orleane Horton. ROW 3: Liz Hunt, Linda Carl, Betty Henderson, Peggy Klein, Sue Burrus, Penny Muriel Dee Carter, Beverly Hulse. BOVV 4: Dede Dudley, Pat Henry, Janet Baxter, Gretchen Dunlap, Marilyn Frisch, Mary Jones, Carol Kuchenian, Edith Adams, Beverly Ekstrorn, Pat Anderson, Ioan Bell. GEORGIA THOMIPSON, president N President .........,,. .,..... G eorgia Thompson Vice president .....,.,....,.,,.... .,........ G lee Mitchell Z Corresponding secretary ..... ...... S andy Stewart Recordmg Secretary """"" """ C arole clark "WONDERFUL," says Glee Mitchell as size loo? TIT-39.SI.l1'61' .................... ..,... I 311106 PIGTCC letter from roomnmte Cl'L1'i-S'l'ill7'lG Oucl-in's home -in 19:2 .ff A . 3' "T" , 97 chapters founded 1888 f 72 memloers OW 1: Carey VVilson, Barbara Tidriclc, Nona Paull, Carol Townsend, jean Sperling, Eleanor Stillman, Nancy Martin. ROWV 2: Sharon iller, Pat Willis, Jeannette MacDonald, Sally Sonnnerfield, Ann Simley, Mary Ann Spencer, Jennifer Steph, Kathy O'Donnell, Janis acDougall, Alice Stauber. ROW 3: Christiane Oudin, Ann Thacker, Clee Mitchell, Georgia Thompson, Mrs. Adele WValker Qhouse- otherl, Nada Vukovich, Caroline Lott, jo VVarrcn, Virginia Steinmetz. ROW 4: Joanne Leyda, Pat Sellers, Pat O'Brien, Peggy Wright, it Lindquist, Marcia Lefebvre, Karen Lott, Kay McCarthy, Glennalee Xifilliamson, Ianice Pierce, Sandy Stewart, Barrie Ryan, Sidney n Roberts, Elizabeth Yriart. "We're doggone glad to see you, Mom and adf' said the Tri Delts' pink poodle which won em honorable mention in the house decoration Jntest. Holding offices on campus were Glee itehell, AWS treasurer, Barry Ryan, sopho- ore treasurer, Ann Simley, president of French lub, and Nancy Martin, senior class secretary id president of FTA. Carole Clark handled A finances, and Caroline Lott was secretary ' the organization. Spurs were Beverly Hulse and Peggy Klein. ine Tri Delts found time to participate in Mer- aids. Blazing away on the tennis courts were ary Grace Colby and Pat VVillis. Pat was so an active member in the "A" Club. Betty ischino captured the Sweetheart of Sigma hi crown while Pat Linquist was an attendant the Delta Chi's Dream Girl. Honored for eir outstanding scholarship were Nancy Martin, ii Lambda Theta, and Georgia Thompson, Phi u Epsilon. LOOK, no shoes! Unsuspecting Sandy Stewart is caught in her stocking feet while CfCl'l'LCf1'Lg with F-rzmk Culver at cz Kappa Sigma-Tri Delt exelzange. 193 Delta HIIIIIIH Alpha Pi 1923 President ........., Vice president ...............,,,, Corresponding secretary ..... Recording secretary ......... Treasurer .................., Lee Atkin Dawn Benso Marjorie Weekc Stephne Federhau Courtenay VanDenburg CURIOUS Mary Jane Moss, Robin Randolph, Alice Shilt learn about Cuba from foreign student Aleifla Placencia. re LEE ATKINS, president f 'f "ll"' ' P I U 1 um V4 5 U K , ' H- --sr. :fr ROVV 1: Pam Manhart, Caroline Davidson, Fontaine Day, Carol Bartlett, Margie Ferber, Margie Buckeye, Julie Herren, Diane Brinke Dawn Benson. ROW 2: Caroline Lee, janet Burke, Anne Boice, Suzi Erbsen, Loyce Hankins, Dottie Crowe, Kerrie Kennedy, Dix McDoniel, Bette Confer, Toni May, Barbara Dickey. ROW 3: Mary Ellison liutkowski, Eileen Dull, Stephne Federhart, Marie Irwi Marti Feldwisch Young, Lee Atkins, Judy Atkins, Ioan Hankin, Bonnie Johnson, Shirley Hedges, Ann Hutchinson. ROW 4: Cynth Fry, Patricia Lewis, Sandy Morris, Charlotte Ackerman, Indy Bell, Carol Ackerman, Betty Heupel, Suzi Ebell, Marilyn Johnson, Marjor Crusan, Marilyn Luke, Carol Hughes, Betsy Buell, Patricia Gran. 194 '79 chapters founded 1873 AI", 86 members YOU KID" Margie South, Marie Irwin, Carol Tiedman. and Mary let go with the Clmrleston as they did at the SU birthday puny. The little black steam engine and passenger cars full of eager Wildcat backers won DG,s honorable mention in the Mom and Dad's Day house decoration contest. Kitty Kat editor Mary Ann Weaver boasted membership in Pi Delta Epsilon, the VVomen's Press Club and Who's Who In American Col- leges. Kappa Sigma Sweetheart was Spur Ro- berta Parry while Diane Sims claimed the Sigma Nu WVhite Prose Crown. Eight Delta Gammas danced in Orchesis. Margie Buckeye led cheers. Dawn Benson, who was a Homecoming Queen attendant, held the office of junior class secretary. Arden Wallace also was an attendant. Gliding across the pool during their annual festival Were Mermaids Alice Schilt, Judy Prickett, Betsy Buell, Ann Hutchinson, Kim Bochex and Buthe Norton. "Life Goes to a Sorority Circusf with Ann Steenbergen as chairman, lived up to the Varsity Show theme to take sweepstakes. Ann and Maii- lyn Johnson were mentioned for junior class honors, and Marilyn counted Alpha Rho Tauis pennies. V E' EE an asia new E f. V . is is a N is l: Kim Rochex, Sally Shufflebarger, Diane Sims, Jan Newby, Arden WVallace, Jane Wishek, Judy Mulvaney, Ruthe Norton. ROW Randolph, Mary Owen, Carol Tiedman, Joan Thomas, Rae Schafer, Lynn Spottswood, Judy Prickett, Darlene Phelps, Janet ROW 3: Mary Ann Weaver, Marcy Otis, Mnrijane Moss, Margie South, Nancy Wood, Nancy Tanner, Marilyn Murdock, Nan Doris Owen, Alice Porterfield, Francie Norton. ROW 4: Ann Pape, Sally Smith, Alice Schilt, Doris Smith, Courtenay VanDen- Harriet Sprague, Marjorie VVeekes, Joann Murray, Anne Sisson, Betty Shride, Ann Steenbergen, Roberta Parry, Sharon Sheldon, Mary I 2111111121 Plll BCU1 Alpha Epsilon 1922 Foreign student from Argentina Marta President ,,.-,,,,AA,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,..- C 31-ew Powel Castellanos couldnit get used to the "early" one Vice president ................... ....,. 1 Tlorence Arche 0'C10Ck h0l1TS- Corresponding secretary ..... ........... S usie Hal With Homecoming, Florence Archer re- Recording Secretary ,,,,,- ,.,.,,,., A 1111 Hgh ceivecl another queen title. "Chop 'Em Down, Treasurer .............,........ ...... A nn Davi 'Cats'v, following a Jack-in-the-beanstalk idea, took first for originality. Traditional white was wornby Spurs Lee Donohoe, Steffie Monk, Monica Morse, Joanne Wilson, Mary Kay Welch and Gail Whitaker. Betty Io Ewing led FST, and Sarah Gibson also was a member. Betty Io, Joanne, Monica, janet Baker, Sylvia Larriva and Sonia Harsch held publications positions. Underprivileged children were treated to a party featuring a pinata and Santa. Fresh- man secretary Bobbi Gorr was pictured as Christ- mas Kitten, and Claire Casaday was an IFPC Queen finalist. Pat Hall was among the top five for national Cotton Maid and was a Desert Queen finalist. Quite a commotion was caused when the Delta Chis let a chicken fly up the stairs as a Hell Week stunt. In the 354 Sing Gamma Phis sang their way to first place with "Secret Love." Ciuusw POWELL, presiclent We ROW 1: Marilyn Hunter, Nancy Bulkeley, Sarah Gibson, Marion Laut, Marilyn Downey, Lee Donohoc, Margaret Gibson, Barbara ROW 2: Claire Casaday, Jane Donalson, Betty Io Ewing, Shirley Gibson, Phyllis Gibbs, Sonia I-Iarsch, Earline Horrell, Noel ROW 3: Ann Davis, Sylvia Frampton, Ioan Davenport, Marta Caste1lanoS,,Sylvia Larriva, Pat Haley, Ann Hall, Bobbi Corr ROW Shirley Aulwurrn, Dorothy Briggs, Carol I-Ieimerclinger, Erna Blezinger, Frances Curtis, Susie Hall, Mariann Frazier, Jane 65 clmpters - f0lmCl9d 1874 V mem 9 A-.F :?E:'?f' sa , ' 'Ulf-gig ,Zah- ,,, , h -ah... -4+-f-.,.i ,Y 1 r AR-playing Marta Custellzmos came from Argentina to st-ucly Liberal and sing native songs Lo Jfmnmi Smith, Lee Donohue, Cathy Safmclers. fit, fl 76 lo rs f 1633 'C' ' WEA" ss- . . .-.t 22 DECORATOHS Sarah Gibson, jamie Huggstrom, Carol I'I8l771'81'CLi11-gw' and sim-lay Gibson uclcl color to a room, C3 'L i'5 zf l, Aw W L Y' ,S .- ' :iz ii :.:..: :.. ,::, if ', ' ' . :. :,:,:,: .:.L ,:.:.ga5dg: f': WSH? -- - 1 , ' L :-K+' ':-Hill , is Q ,V , Q in H is mi wwf mn- . 1 1 mn an E , 1. , 'A 1 Q 3 , Eg, 5 . yr. xi F ,K W- fmsgjfhm W -: L um . . ' , i L' , Bl lj H W. .,. 1' E :- . 1 A - T . . .. lil , ,H on Wg, :gg wi w 5 :sag . VI Vx, Y H Ev V - - ,1 :L "N-g - N P , I 2 E sign 'wx gg my gig P Q , B .ix-:- :- -:- Igzriii ,:,.Q:E i- Y'- -' ' g A-'-A"'f'15 , , .. I H Lf V 5223335 .,,, 225, ,QE 1' S110 Roth Elaine Tremblay Szmcly Rettke Beverly Norberg, Gerri Taylor, Snc: Muhlfelcl, Kathy XVllllL1l'llS, Martha Vlfalker. ROW 2: Kay VVelcl1, Sully Marslizill, Monica Morse, Molly Pattullo, Cntliie Saunders, Nancy VVilfert, Jeannine Rioux, Frances Loubet, Gail RONV 3: Mary Ellen McEvc1', Put Liggett, Sue Lewis, Anne Silverson, Carew Powell, VVilda Saunders, Joanne Wilson, jamie Sue Murfee. ROW 4: jnnann Smith, Virginia Mitten, Marian Robbins, Lee Swearingen, Mrs. Ruby I-Iouglancl fliousernotlierl, Sliupp, Lucia Long, Carol Vlfalker, Susie Smith. 197 Beta Delta chapter 1917 ROVV 1: Carol Carney, Bea Jamison, Bunny Jamison, Nancy Baer, Janet Fuhrman, Mary Golberg, Jo Ann Carlson, Anne Wolf Beneker. ROW 2: Kay Wright, Karyl I-Iaythorne, George Ann Jensen, Jocelyn Jensen, Dorothy Babbitt, Susan Daly, Marjie l Hagan, Darlene Cole, Mary Lou Fanning. ROW 3: Susan Conniff, Mary Alice Boyd, Sue Hunter, Janet March, Beth Morris, Sl' Heath, Janice Gregory, Phyllis Babbitt, Janice Ford, Gay Yalnbert, Gloria Howard. ROW 4: Carol Beckley, Barbara Bcrgquist, Sl Disney, Jo Bunch, Denise Byerly, Ann Winther, Sandra Chiono, Barbara Blom, Jess VVallace. C7 President ...,....... .i...,..... P at K1 Vice president ..................... ...... J anice Gre VX Corresponding secretary Mable Recording SLC1 etary ......., ...... B Albam T1 easui S1 ................... ...,,...... J 6811 'J ..,. .. SPOOKS Betta Lou Rucker, Sharon Disney, Kay YV1'ight 4 t and Betsie Daeuble prepare for Halloween at Theta house. PAT KUNZE2 pres! n 198 . ,":' :.. . 79 Z7 84 chapters founclecl 1870 A mem ers .W 1 1 , . V 1, l Ili' ,lift 1 V.,- . ,L I. lil l llrl Q u - . - . . U I 'af To A- in' 4.4. . 1 Julie Perry, Carolyn Evans, Dodie Booth. BURN mul cauldron, l2ll17IJlG,v say Phyllis Babiit, jean Palmer, Betty of Englfmd mul Gwen Best as they clemonstrate their cooking skill. 199 1: Shirley Miller, Michelle Mason, Barbie Mitchell, Jane Moyer, Jean Palmer, Margot Van Gilder, Gail Willizuns, Gwen VVilliams, Miller, Cathy Licbenguth. RONV 2: Jeanne Matteson, Mary Jean McGregor, Virginia Ptuhberg, Betty Samphier, Donna Peachey, VVikle, Collyn Bruner, Ann Moyer, Elizabeth Kuiper, Maxine Tankersley. HOVV 3: Kathy Lutich, Bonnye McFarland, Pat Kimze, Linda Mcllvain, Celeste Powell, Linda Thompson, Mabel VVhite, Barbara Vlfiersema, Nancy Gordon. BOVV 4: Carol Davis- Dacublc, Betty Talmage, Linda Bjorklund, Betta Lou Rucker, Mrs. Doris Ocker fhousemotherj, Pat Goctte, Diana WVein- Thetas Worked Way into early morning hours on their Homecoming float and took first in the Womerfs beauty division. Neil VVard was crowned Theta Man at the Christmas formal at the Pioneer Hotel. Thetas served cocoa and cookies to the Boys, Band and heard Christmas music in return. In W'AA intramurals they placed first in swimming and volleyball. Bonnye McFarland, Mortar Board presi- dent, was selected from BPA Women to go to a New York convention. Also holding prexy positions were Ann Moyer, AWS, Betts Beneker, VVomen's Press Club: and Io Biuich, Yuma Hall. Betts was news editor of the Wildcat. Io and Barbie Mitchell reigned as Homecoming Queen attendants. Nancy Baer was IFPC queen. Energetic pom pon girls were Michelle Mason, Janet Fuhrman and Donna Peachey. FST members Were Phyllis Babbitt and Gwen Best, junior class treasurer. Pat Kunze, Bonnye, Betts, Ann Moyer and Barbie were listed in Wliois XVho. Members of honoraries were Pat Kunze, Pi Lamba Theta, Mary jean McGregor and Barbara Bergquist, Alpha Epsilon, Libby Kuiper and Mable Wllite, Zeta Phi Eta. - Gcurmm Zeta chapter 1920 is PABISIEN N E Siudemf Michelle D1'6UGf ZGIHVIS A'fIl61'iCl1H THE LITTLEST Angel holds young and old 'U'l'lClBl'l,1i-S' spell at the Cll7'ClgUv7710-5'f7'0777f MW!! LOU Pwbel, Pill Lflffll, 1421171 N Offll- Clzristm.a.s party for iuulerpriuilegecl children after games, gifts rn' I5 T I 'pr , N 1 ... , , v,,,-rr w A ROW 1: Barbara Dillas, Beebe Rae Davenport, Janet jones, Pat Larry, Anne Landstrom, Mary Ellen Barry, Mona Anderson, Binkley, Toni Gilmour, Katy Goddard. ROW 2: Dede Doud, Ioan Holimann, Rosemary Forbes, Oween Cameron, Joanne Doolen Lohman, Barbara Hoag, Norma Bartel, Eugenie Engels, Pat Locke. ROW 3: Patty Cavins, jean Bowen Michelle Drevet, Margaret Donna Drane, Gretchen Durst, Barbara Gaddis, Betty Field, jane Binda, Carol Crosby. ROW 4: Sally Sancet, Tucky Smith, Ian way, Kathleen Decker, Carolyn Flickinger, Margaret Hennessey, Eleanor Dieterle, Put Finley, Lynn Gardner, Lynne Edwards . 200 1' ' 83 1, 1.10 '-lf1.,.a'....,. ar, ., -. .. . I. ' 84 chaptews founded 1870 mem ers ...... Sally Sancet president ........... ...,. lN lary Lohman secretary .......... .....,........ G enie Engels secretary .... ..... IX flargaret Hennessey Mona Anderson ,K . 5,4 e 9 SALLY SANCET, president Animals again topped the Kappa Home- coming float to win sweepstakes for the second year straight-this time a moving band "Tuned Up to Top 'Emfi Veeps were Joanne Doolen, AWVS, and Pat Finley, freshman class. Panhellenie was headed by Jane Schell. Desert editor Peggy Reeve and Peggy Cox were tapped for Mortar Board. F ST,s were Barbara Zerrien and Beebe Rae Daven- port, SUAB secretary. Spur traditions were carried on by Rose- mary Forbes fpresidentj, Carolyn Flickinger, Ginger Johnson, Kathleen Micke and Paula Thomas. Rosemary, last year's Oustanding Freshman VVoman, was associations section edi- tor on the Desert. Ginger presented UA peti- tions concerning Ternpeis status to the state leg- islature. Mary Ellen Barry Was Phi Kappa Sweet- heart and IF PC queen finalist. Martha Quigley was a finalist for Rodeo Queen. Ann Vickers was chosen honorary dream girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. Helen Tolleson became diving champ. Margie Morton was the only girl on the Uni- versity Rifle Team. Ian Burroway played the female lead in "The Inspector Callsf' 'tl '. 1 'ESN "" -gs - . .... .... ,.. .:. .,. iii wi: .-.-.-.- as . sg My--P ... E,E...: QC K A ' ff 4 s:f r.a rs?5?s m:fZ:2TT E12 ' I l " E" 'fl 'W 'ln isffl vsgfrig 2 wigs' 'il Ma E E i a .12 , , . H P as ESRB ,mem ww -..- i ' , 5' " - , .ffl I-5 V ESNF' .. . fi... :LEE :':':': .. . .. H E T .. of' , H255 Hd - 5EEr--:-:::- E55 I ' 1 " - A- ' if sw , wit - iiiiiiifi t , Y' -1 - .x A - - ' - 9 , , ' 1- .:. -1 :.' " ' : 5:5 :': nn.. ': F' C ' - nz' ' E25 . -:9' A LK l V '-.41 ' 6 ld: 1 aff' 5: -L D -2- .:..::.: ay- ' N 5 A I H , - : nlt- P Q -'ki 'l '- 3 . it 'J fs: -- " s -if 'Lis W . K ' ,. wg I ' M, W , 'fj .i... . ,, s . -' . H - ra- S , ' 'T -is . . - 2 he fr fi ' ' lm 1 l D , r 1 . ? . I :ip at 1 . H E u f-:r I I: AEE y . :I ' Y nu ll, X 5. sv, ' ':' :.:!sia':': I .rx G fj-:gr "X ' - I' ' - - ' rr ' 1. .. 5. ' ' Ea. .... : If 11... -. - K ' . I fy- .. : nQ:.'::....:f ' E- ' ,, - Af, '- " . , 1 ' B H H s s r N . . :Ez w' a . pf. ' " 5 s ft 5,-. H W f- .a EI I'I'. . .- - ' , ' I lf U? ' ' fc Q L 'f' - l ' A M' N t . , , . .,.,,. ' , . ' sa s t , 'T , '1 r' S ' ""' ' .... . ..,. Y l ' H s H 'il f . H l w ' " ti as H ti ,Z ... fg 1 5 4 it H as :-..s:. 1 ,ss is , W I a mf. , I E fx 113 . s I :E Q N. if ,:,- s i--' . I . .aim ,.... i -r -PEI .., 'z zz ff' .... fits!- ! ... 3:5 if' 1 Ann Mathews, Kathleen Micke, Diane Ososke, Mary Lou Prabel, Karen Utke, Mary Skillman, Jean North, Roberta Robinette, Roller Ginny Peil. ROW 2: Ann Morris, Nadene Rykken, Ioan VVoodward, Kiki Ullmann, Connie Storms, Nancy Shaffer, Pat Mimi Rollins, Martha Quigley, Daryl Mailloux. ROW 3: Linda Sourbeer, Nancy Murray, Margie Morton, Helen Tolleson, Jean Dorothy Michelbaeh, Patsy Powers, Terry Williams, Adair Schneider, Alice Mahoney. ROW 4: Barbara Zerrien, Peggy Reeve, VV15 Sylvia Taylor, Paula Thomas, Ann Vickers, Bev Pollard, Jane Schell, Virginia Marsh, jane Paulsen, Mickey Moriarty. 201 Pi Beta Phi The Pi Phi's teamed up with the SAE's to build the first Homecoming Queen float. Three White swans glided down the street pulling the queen's sled. Elvira Weiss, foreign student from Germany, phoned home for Christmas and be- came so excited she spoke English. No less than 11 were Mermaids-Gwen Martyn, Judy Howe, Sandy McLaughlin, Carolyn Thompson, Ginger Austin, Betty Hoover, Connie Mangold, Janice Jurena, DeeDee Crookshanks, Sue Rich- ards and Joyce Murphy. Mortar Board tapped Joyce Ballard, Desert business manager. Joyce and Teta Martyn were named in Who's Who. FST Bev Perkins gave tips to Spurs Evelyn and Eleanor Walker, Judy Armstrong and Janice Hanson. Cheerleader Joanna Bonecutter was the Fiesta de los Vaqueros Rodeo Queen. Holding honorary memberships were Marcha Loe, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Nancy Coulson, Pi Omega Pi. New sports trophies were added to the cases. The house took top honors in tennis and teamed up with Chi Omega for first in speedball. is is Arizona Alpha chapter 1917 KSSHF' cautions unsuspecting Ian Linclmoe as she cmd Marcin to sneak up the stawirs on tipto-e past their alert hausemother, Mrs ROW 1: Helen Algert, Judy Armstrong, Joyce Ballard, Sharon Blake, Joanna Bonecutter, Anne Busch, Juli Campbell, Kathleen BOYV 2: Nancy Coulson, Pam Crane, DeeDee Crookshanks, Sue Curtis, Ann deCook, Jeri Denslow, Janice Devine, Joan Dolcl. RONV 3: Sue Driscol, Marcia Flaxman, Shirley Fox, Leta French, Janice Hanson, Margie I-Iinkle, Betty Hoover, Sherrill Ann Jorgensen, Jan Lindnioe. ROW 4: Janice Jurena, Karen Klausner, Stana Kulinovieh, Judy Lakin, Sara Laverty, Susan Lee Lininger, Judy Howe, Nancy MacGregor, Patty Maker, Rael Cargill. 202 101 clmpters founclefl 1867 85 members I nl VN Alyson Bice Margie I-Iinkle Jeanette Smith Virginia Brown Ann Busch President ............ Vice president ......,....i Recording secretary ........... Corresponding secretary .,... Treasurer ........................ ,.,.. Ar.YsoN RICE, presiclent 203 1'.' E 1 as gn Bgim mls N msgs 9 'C VVITH A CAN of pa-int, Rael cm-gill, Juli Campbell ancl Elvira Weiss boost their candidate in class elections. Q23- me is E we . ' HfewH.r'e H Emi QE mlmEimNsH,giQi wi Sees EWR Him sea s we ss as ni Wgmssns 3 , s- Wswssme, - swamps- M. IBB ' .i . .. Ia- -.: A is s is 'iii a5E" Ii5 , . M 5 is e 4 is - ,il I 1' .:.: ' 'S s gifts .,.. 1 5 M f '3 .w mi :5:-:-: ' W -A E, 5 mmf arol Mather, Gwen Martyn, Tcta Martyn, Merilyn Mntts, Mary McCray, Sandy McLaughlin, Jane McPherson, Hau'riet McVey. 2: Marcia Merdian, Karen Miller, Doris Moore, Joyce Murphy, Betty Newmeyer, Susan Pearce, Bev Perkins, Ian Perry. ROW 3: Prestridge, Alyson Rice, Sue Richards, Susan Roads, Diane Salmon, Kay Salmon, Janice Seiler, Budsy Simms, Susan Shelly, RCW 4: Jeannette Smith, Tony Sonka, Susan Stille, Kay Stokes, Merle Templeton, Marilyn Tench, Mrs. Nelle Buckley J, Caroline Thompson, Kathy Thompson, Eleanor VValker, Evelyn VValker, Mary Wheeler, Connie Mangold. 1' sr iw 'Ns , 5 -'BN E . n m is ' a sl H. ,, W in 'Lets . ,.':.fa Em W 'fs si . ,gpg- , ..5L.'.SA-ali N ELDA DINXVIDDIE, president LUNCH TIME brings together Phrateres members ja-n Veith, Billy lfVeiclen, Shirley Rusin, Diana Husin and Nancy Eddy. Behind them. are Ian O'Neill, Gail Foss and Barbara Kimble. We " er s sf H il . 3: s L: mfr 3555552 E we Egg -. ,fl se - , rj' ' I Phi Lambda Phrateres I gl' I Lambda chapter 1938 18 chapters founclecl 1924 35 members President ........... .... N elda Dinwiddie Vice president .............. ..,.,.,. I Jlope Kimmel Recording secretary .,....... ..... K ay Fredenburg Corresponding secretary .,,. ..,......... I an O'Neill Treasurer .........r.................. ,... S ue Markins Town girls co-sponsored Sjoukje Van Seyen, an exchange student from the Nethe1'lands. "Wolf Gal" Sue Markins and "Moonbeam McSwine,' Faye Turner took first honors for the best costumes in the Sadie Hawkins Day race. Moonbeam's accessoiy was a live pig. "Arizona 'Wins-That's No Bull" was their float entry. At the Sno-Ball Les Crabtree was named Snow King. Earl Clover made a most convincing Santa at the Yaqui Indian child1'en's Christmas party. Mary Ann Gruensfelder represented Tucson at the Blanco y Negro ball in Mexico. Heading 'che index staff of the Desert was Elouise Bell. Elouise, Jody Ellis and jan O'Neill boosted Spurs. Ian, Sue, Roberta john and Ian Veith were VVranglers. Ioan Isbell was president of Sigma Alpha Iota and in Pi Lambda Theta. Tau Beta Sigma claimed members Shirley Rusin and Judy Smith. ROW 1: Roberta Marinack, Mary Ann Mulvihill, Ruth Agnew, Delyte Chapuis, Mary Ann Gruensfelder, Diana Busin, Nancy Shaw ROVV 2: Bernice Erdahl, joan Libey, Shirley Anne Sayre, Faye Turner, Ian O'Neill, Virginia Friesner, Sallie Wren, Kay Snodgrass RO 3: Roberta john, Fairy Brown, Suzanne Kreyns, Sue Markins, Kay Fredenburg, Shirley Ross, Nelda Dinwiddie, Sjoukje Van Seyen. RO 4: Jody Ellis, Joanne Durkee, Billie Jean VVieden, Barbara Kimble, Shirley lean Busin, Dorothy Evans, Hope Kimmel, Mary Alice Russell arties Feature Costumes STRIPED or plain paiamas were the styles modeled by Dawn Benson, Janice Seiler and Marly Lang at the Sig Alph paimna party in the fall. ARTYN was the theme of the Pi Kappa Phi costume party, and jack games, and ora-nge passing helped in giving the party a juvenile spirit. fha LQWINS IN COSTUME were high fashion for the Acacians and their dates at the alloween party celebrated in. a spooky manner with goblins, witches and skeletons. 205 A BONNIE lad and lassie are Lee Hiclcerson and sim-lee Demchok dressed as Scottish high- lanclers for the Acacia Halloween party. HAYVAII CALLS appropriately clad hulans Don Middleton., George Richardson and John Howe to bring on the Hawaiian punch for SAE party. AC2lCia - Arizona 1950 Social events included a Halloween cos- tume dance and a pledge-active dance. Lodge- on-the-Desert set the scene for the annual Christ- mas formal at which Millie Chamberlain was crowned Acacia Sweetheart. The pledge walk- out was a success, the only loss was the dessert. Acacia had its share of poolings including an impromptu midnight pooling. Gamma Phi Beta and Alpha Xi Delta heard serenades from the Don Iuans of Acacia. Exchanges were held with the Theta's, the Alpha Xiis and Pima Hall. Acacians in honoraries were Carl Bernin- ger, Chain Gang and Publicity Committee, jim Warkomski, Theta Tau and Bookstore Commit- . teeg David Grove, Alpha Kappa Psi and Tradi- tions, Kelly Hocker, Traditions and Public Be- lations Cornmitteeg Wesley Ford, Sophos. john Q I Tverberg was in Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Phi "W 'R Lambda Upsilon and was vice president of the i " Engineeris Council. Iohn Garrett and Landon l ":' Nichols belonged to Kappa Kappa Psi. Dick AIA . k Nich. ,S , Dorrance once again captured the University billiard championship. ACACIA Sweetheart' Millie Chamberlain is happily crowned by Nic ROW 1: -Carl Berninger, Bob Franklin, David Grove, Carlos Collins, Bill Buchanan, Jim Hayes. BOW 2: Carl Banholzer, Kelly Lee Hickerson, Tony Collins, Francis Galton, john Garrett. ROW 3: Richard Dorrance, Ted Ceyler, Neil Hebgen, Wesley Ford, E Catherwood, Ralph Guthrie, Don Albright. 206 41 chapters President ........ lice president . 'ecretary ...... llreasurer .... . founded 1904 7 36 members Iohn Tverberg I David Grove 1 Kelly I-locker Wes Ford john CfZ11'1'Gtt Jim Spagon Hal Tracy Q COLD WATER waits for john Mitchell, who is thrown into the Memorial fountain' by gleeful brother Acacizms. 101-IN TVERBERG, president 1: Bob Leinnu, Jim Spagon, Dick Stapp, Nick Nichols, Ray Tyrrell, Bob Peeters, Frank Krentz. ROW 2: Warren Griggs, Don Hal Tracy, John Mitchell, Ron Mandel, jack Rice, Norman Zeller. ROW 3: john Tverberg, Jim Warkomski, Ioe Perkins, IW George Scttlemyer, John Philp, Jim LeCz1in, Don VVilliams, Glen Robinette, 207 l LEE GARRISON, president We mage? W is is nn s ymem sximmse R Q B es l- E 'ss and H P se .snaps ggi Sis? Q grant est s-sighs-st X "I'LL CATCH her this time!" assures a patient Aggie, as he exer- cises his raping hcmcl by tossing gloops at a home-matle doggie. Aggie House Tucson 1937 24 members 'I . 4' . if is ng., Y ', 5 l .snr 'l '-' lc-. -1, V, ., ,,.1 ' .E iF9i'g3? P1'6SiCl6l1'C ............. .,,,, L ee Garrison Vice president ...... .... L owell True Secretary .......... .... J ohn Wriglil Rodeo time brought honors to the Aggies. Dc on the books of University rodeo greats went the nal of Aggies Bud Bercich and Gene Narramore. I earned the "Best All-around Cowboy" title, while G was runner-up for the Fowler Perpetual Trophy. F prize for bronc riding went to Gordon Holladay. W everything went wrong for Lee Garrison, the H Luck Cowboy title was his. A steak fry with the Tri Delts and a Fall Fest started the school year rolling. Pima County F Grounds was the scene of the festival dance where A Queen Darlene Fields reigned. When somebody generously donated raw mater for a Homecoming float the Aggies made the best it. It was a pile of manure left on the front porch. l Harman drove the pile around in a truck to explain 1 it was "Made in Texas by Texans." A formal "stomp', celebrated the Christmas sea at the house. ROVV 1: Norman Davis, Bob Harman, Lee Garrison, Tom Hales, jerry Gustafson. ROW 2: Bill Wright, Bob Naylor, Gordon Ray Palmer, Lowell True. RONV 3: V. I. Acosta, Sherman Bielfelt, XVagner Schorr, Bob Moore, Burl Bercich, Gene Narramo 4: Ted Drysdale, Ronald Armstrong, Judd Iutson, Walter Van Deren, Jerry Smola, john Wright. wi 393 .5 .ss E M as - w an 'Xi 16'?4' e H 455 W-B mrs ss as in es, EQ' swf me as is w are. -e E Lggfw age?- f lggii Es M E lpha Sigma Club of Alpha Sigma Phi olom 1954 56 cha ters J 19 A, ,D 1 6.41952 founclecl 1845 16 memlaers resident ............ .............,.... B ob Beck ice president ...... ..... D anny Medigovich ecretary .......... .....,............. D ick Moe reasurer .... ..,.. A I. L. Barber The youngest of the fraternities, Alpha Sigs used ie Student Union as their meeting place this year. The roup organized last fall with plans to petition national lpha Sigma Phi for membership. At Homecoming they rolled out a float with the eme "Reap the Baidersv and a combine mowing down e opposition. Danny Medigovich trailed behind in a 'tttered football uniform carrying the sign 'Tve Been eapedf' In December the Black and VVhite dinner dance Jas held. The national fraternity Grand Marshal and arizona alumni came to the Alumni Dinner. Into the Who's VVho book went the name of club .resident Bob Beck, who was also vice president of the tudent Union Activities Board. Rush chairman Tom Ielms was a member of the American Society of Me- hanical Engineers and was president of the FOYA ki Club. Kappa Kappa Psi claimed Henry Browne nd Charles Groombridge, who was in Alpha Phi Omega Jo. Chester Champion belonged to ASME. 209 1: Dick Moe, Bob Beck, Tom Helms, Danny Medigovich, Bill Rothlisberger, Charles Groombridge. ROXV 2: Hank Browne, Max john Nelson, Wally Lester, J. L. Barber, Chester Champion. ' 'Y -.5 ig sr 'L 345 vi gre eff BOB BECK, president "GOING UP?" Alpha Sig hoopsters watch anxiously while ge!- ting ready for the tussel over the relaomuling basketball 21 H1 ega Epsilon Beta 1930 President ........ Vice president ..... Secretary ....... Phil Zend:- Dou Robinso Bill 'Wacksmutl WValt Wasc Don Bobinso Keith Benki Treasurer .... , . , B ,Y Ee 1 ,gl 1 ,H ik -. W I E we 1 1, ' ' ll' H ,. Be ll,-' "KNOCK IT OFF." Bill Ehringer is ignored by guitar I playing Nick Beers, Don Robinson, absorbed in reading. PHIL ZENDER, p7'6S'1d671f ,wi : H a i ru - I 1 m 5 SS N Q SS E J ,LA -1 -L -:P i- .:. ..: H b ,A V 4 ' ,5..:, It .:. V - V NL., A ' is , .1 ff' ' - ' 'z' E is . . . 1 -1 ..:!:r . B """' ' " -4 ,af Q ,gr - if H 5 ' g M, -- 1 - -- xf s H ' - Qi if 5- E- 4' . X by V Q, em Sm V "' A , 1 .. 'F' A 'fi ' . mn. A 1 .W aa BOW' 1: George Booth, Ron Adams, Bill Gorham, Steve Clarkson, Ken Gragson, Nick Beers. ROW 2: Larry Adamson, Lyle Kno Willis Kulp, Bill Ehringer, Cary Johnson, John Barnett, Pete Castelan. ROW 3: Bill Brown, Joel Barhec, Charles Cates, Duane l master, Don Harrison, Mastin Kratz, Joe Comer. ROVV 4: jim Blair, Phil Goscienski, Terry Anderson, Bill Barnes, Dwight l Steve Claflin. 210 8 chapters founclecl 1865 IH! WORKING Don Laidlaw, Clmrlie Cates, Bill Quimby cmcl Dave kept busy setting up the framework for ATO,61.171'iZ6 winning train. 1 Y.. 1 us ' 60 members . 3 53' . su rs: A. Yi " 2 ss vi"e1,"" ,... ATO took a l'Sentimental Iourneyn and puffed into a prize winning place in the Home- coming parade. A black and gold locomotive pulled a car full of people and belched black smoke. Bill Pegler directed the ATO-sponsored bicycle race between Tempe and Tucson on the day of the traditional football game. The fra- ternity holds championships in intramural foot- ball and tennis. X, Honors-conscious ATOs maintain a long list of members. Sophos claimed Don Laidlaw and Keith Prenken. Bill Pegler belonged to Al- pha Delta Sigma. Prexy Wayime Meyer presided over Delta Sigma Pi, including ATO members Dave Diehl, jack Carrington and Walt Wesch. jack McGrath was a member of Theta Delta Theta. Traditions members were Terry Ander- son, Bill Ehringer and Renken. Don Urrea was in Chain Gang, and Paul McEwen was a Bobcat. x B A as E a ss is w . g 211 ,I gf- l K , ,- : , ' ' l 1 Jn . -.J.'r gilt' .Six if Eight. si me .ss E 1: Joe Lane, Dave Otto, Wayne Meyer, Bill VV21ClJSI1'll1tl1, Don Urrea, Mike Lawrence. ROW 2: Don Laidlaw, Don Mott, Dave num, Dave Smith, Jim Thorp, Phil Zencler. ROW' 3: Jay Reakirt, Dave Lindsey, Walt Wlesch, jim McGowan, Bill Pegler. ROW 4: on Mitchell, Keith Renken, Dick Smith, Bill Quimby, Jack Carrington, Don Robinson. A1 zzona 1925 am ss mr xs- B I il s Q ,st L a ' E ,5 WW 19' H . mga . ......., , H " ff ' H " .M E B . r digs A 55 sf H H s A swf' s H a- sl . li ws. xx 8 -2- - ,Bn -:fm-:, 'E L A 1 5 -V-.-1- P25215 -:r :::, 2-S.:--1':'iTE5r::!--.--:...::-:-ii .55 H 65.1 .wE,?E.E-E5:.E:E5:,,,:Z ...... ...aug , M I ,Q . -555.33555 T. xv. ROW 1: Jim Coffey, Sam De Francesco, Jack Dancer Lou Enloe Pete Berger Howard Enloc Drck Aubuchon Doug Holsclaw ROW Russ Davis, Jim Growney, Dick Blodgett, Buddy Bailey Gerry Kalyna Dwe Hall Connie Chrmbers Roger Coolahfln ROW 3 Knight, John Barkley, Norman Johnson, Bill Edel, Paul Ixershner Terry Cox Bob Bell Mxrty Farrell Don Jackson ROW 4 Hannapel, Price Curd, Earl Glover, John Gesin, Jerry Ford Jun Fdwarcls Bob Cole John Barr Delta Chis began the social year with a dance after the first football game to honor new pledges. Next came the Christmas formal at which 80 couples saw Ann Sult crowned Delta Chi sweetheart. In April the Delta Chi's went near-eastern. The house was decorated with tents for the an- nual Arabian Nights costume ball. Represented in honoraries were Don Bow- erman, Sam DeF1-ancesco, Jack Dancer and Dave Hall, Sophosg Norman Johnson, Doug Holsclaw, Chain Cangg Dave Sakrison, Traditions prexy and Blue Key. Holsclavv, junior councilman, won ASUA presidency after a novel campaign. Mike Keevan was SUAB Special Events chair- man. - Delta Chis lent their athletic aptitudes to varsity teams. On the football squad were Boweinian and Webre. Basketball players were Teddy Lazovioh, Jim Brower, Ernie Oosterveen and Bill O,Donald. Tommy VVright, Donnie Lee, Oosterveen and Mike Molohon played with the baseball team. "Arise, oh glorious sun," the early-morning cry of Delta Chi pledges during Hell Week, again wakened sleeping sorority houses. ILO chapters founded 1890 86 members in-f?F' . .QS-A V Q Toin Van Atta, John Muller, Don Funk. an afternoon chess game, Roger Schoner prepares to move his to prevent its checkmnte by Mike M olohon. Vince Pellerito looks on. 213 1: jim Rodgers, Lloyd Stephenson, Eddy Soens, George Lockey, Hugh McKenzie, Dave Sakrison, Fernando Pulido, Roger Schoner. 2: john McDonald, Bill Lawson, Norvul Nelson, Dillard Engler, Clefis Land, Andy Swain, Mike Molohon, Vince Pellerito, Bill ROVV 3- Frank Stiller Ben Sturges john Mills, Ernie Oosterveen, Tom Stack, Jerry Rutledge, Mat Shannon, Fritz Selby, To1n VVaVne Sehupiv, Glenn Lindner. ROVV 4: Bob Latorre, Ken Pierce, Don Lee, Leigh Larson, jack McCann, Izunes Murphy, jerry FOOD LOVING Delta Chis and iheir guests take time to listen attentioely to the speaker at an annual banquet. Delta Sigma Phi President .......... ...... B ill W01-uiingm Bill Carey 1 Vice president ..... ..... B amon Alvarez , . Kim Wallace ln SGCl'8f211'y -A-. .... N orm Christensen 1 Treasurer ..... jim Schaeffer Ken Hanson A l lf l ATHLETES, Delta S-igs Burt Bruns, Stan Berry, Ed I N" ley and Stan Wil.son sharpen up their play for in BILL WoRTHLNcToN, preszclent Tr' .fs i,,-441 ' Q is 4 4 ,,v . X l Row 1: Ramon Alvarez, Jim Schaefer, John jordan, Cliff Kavanaugh, Ed Poteet, Iim Helmig. ROVV 2: Jim rnnnps, urun uuu. Ken Hanson, Dick Hale, Rodney Adams, Hank Morris, Bill Carey. ROVV 3: Stan Wilson, Joe Mulligan, Al Harris, Ed Shirley, FA Lindgren, Don Stein, Ralph Heinze. 214 fx 0 . 72 chapters fotmclecl 1899 55 members This year Delta Sigs were the recipients f calf Wall-skins won from the Delta Sig chap- er at Tempe in payment for their standing bet n the UA-ASC football game. "Light Up With the Right Brancl,', said he Homecoming float, which won first place men's beauty. A card stunt section flipped to Mom and Dad. Listed in honoraries were Bob Spackeen, Kappa Psi, Norm Christensen, fresh- honors, jim Phillips, Traditions, Robert Mc- Sophosg Ed Shirley, president of Alpha Sigma, and Ramon Alvarez, Delta Sigma jim Schaefer was a football manager. For the first time since the chapter was pledges beat the actives in their annual football game, 6-0. Sailor, black White canine mascot, lost his social priv- he "coop". This fall the boys "mixed their own," and nut of the paint pot came a brown and light :g,Efg,Qg,, freen color scheme for the house. i " E A E 'W il H s giggm .S msg. mi ' " H illmliw STOP PEEKING, boys. Curiosity wins as Jim Schafer, Bill Belt, Bill Carey and Gary Neeley investigate the con-tents of a package from home. -e- nz' ' 35551-1 , a .ri:.:::.:.: 'i' :':'i': ' it ,.. .,,:,E5:,:., ,J-1,, L E E :. ' . ,, E ' -we r f if H an A lap! Bm ...Q , f' . -H we-gg, an mfg H K . B I s " r if I' t e i J W, " ' ' '--" A W' - .,. . "' Z .:. --31, , - .... ., , . .. Qs is-i l u E ,' ...,, ,. . Q5 . +L. p ' --. -- . ..... :-: .. .H Q X ll 1 I - uvv li: iyorni Christensen, Buck Faure, Stan Berry, Frank Schweitzer, Chuck Weir, Tom Barclwick. ROW 2: Steve Terry, Buzz ounes, Bill Belt, Bill Worthington, Gary Neely, Bob Spackeen. ROW 3: Jim Kellis, Bruce Faure, Bill Jackson, Jim Jones, Jeff Hardin, ick Motlong, Jerry Olney. 215 appa Alpha Gamma Epsilon 1949 76 chapters 'v t ' founclecl 1865 20 1nembe1's Q. TIM SCHRYVEB, presiclent "'-.1 ' President ............ ...... T im Schryvel Vice president .,..... .,..... D ick Kennedy Secretary ......... ...... B ob Gran joe Michir Treasurer ..,.. ,.... T odd Langley A whale of a tale 'bout a huge pink whali took first place in the Homecoming parade for men'm originality. A festive Confederate Dixie Ball and 1 pledge pig roast were the tops of the social season. Behind the bubbles in the Mom and Dad's day house decoration was prexy Tim Schryver blowing for al he was worth. A huge stewpot bearing the label "Van dal Stew Tonitev caught the eye of visiting parents. A' the Christmas informal Rita Appelroth was named Rosa Queen. Scott Guth, Ken Graydon and Bob Grant were members of the American Society of Mechanical Engi neers. Jim Tenery belonged to Delta Sigma Pi, nationa business honorary. Todd Langley was vice presiden' of Alpha Kappa Psi, national men's commerce honorary While Bob Trainor was an affiliate of Phi Delta Phi, na' tional law fraternity. . just short of a disaster occurred when the room fell in, but it was only one room. KA's favorite pastime was playing hero to AEPhi's whose cars were stuck il the driveway. REBELS li-it Tucson. "Southemers" Bob Grant, Gene Falk and foe Miclzie are putting on Confederate grey for KAR' .Dixie Ball. RONV1: Curtis Ross, Charles Conway, johnny Walker, Robert Trainor, Richard Knisely, VVilson Kniscly. ROVV 2: Tim Schryver Scott Guth, Joe Michie, Gene Falk, Victor Sjurseth, Robert Bean. ROW 3: James Tenery, Todd Langley, Dick Kennedy, Jack Marker Bob Grant, Kenneth Graydon, Robert Bennett. n . is H .H r sw nl REBE- BKT mm r E V K is i H sm Hass Q 9 fights Q' is si, ss omg W i ig. 3 ri 'nf- is-is ' ri i X , E , it ,er Q 4. v is i It 19 'EE Pm, E is nf n i K . , , ,Q , . M 3 Q 5, , . ,aa E? XI zu. B I M' .fi . tj' .1 1" f - 4 are . v . 1 . r . - ,- , ' ' 'v S 1' . '1 v W ar is sr Q T A H . , Y ' Iyar' - ' minima W ewqg,g,,, K V A. . - v W ROW 1: Harry Blaisdell, Bill Corbin, Jack Hamilton, John Cooper, Don Hill, jack Morris, Pete Van Cleve. ROW 2:. Jack Redmond, om Keck, Roger Zauncre, Roger Way, Tom Fitch, Paul Hand, Gaylord Maurer. ROW 3: Iim Reilly, Bob Mailers, Dick Crouch, Alan Lang, Martin O'Sullivan, Art Brown, John Peck, jim Little, Jon VVilletts. ROW 4: Eddie Speer, Bill Jackson, Paul Miner, Carroll Mc- Allister, Jack Saclid, John Klinm, Dwight Darling, Gary Vyne, Eric Siburg, John Robinson. ambda Chi Alpha eta Beta 1947 144 chapters 1' ""'T?"iy fozmcled 1909 42 members ,,i1,,..P1 resident .......... .... C aylord Maurer ice president .... ............ T om Keck 'ecretary ........ ..,....,........ C ary Vyne t reasurer ,.... Carroll McAllister GAYLORD MAURER2 presldem Lambda Chis staged dinner dances during gridiron climaxed by a big fete for their Tempe brothers the Arizona Inn. German and history professors the Apple-Polishing Dinner. The chapter fi- a game room with ping-pong tables and back- sets for the Arizona Children's Home instead building a Homecoming float. The annual "Gemeutlichkeit-Happy Timesv Show brought Mt. Lemmon to the desert with a 160- slide frozen with tons of ice. Miles of red and Jlue crepe paper formed the setting for the "Apache rench" and "Heaven and Helln costume dances. Fred Weigand was director of sports publicity or the University. Bill Corbin and Bob Mallers joined 'cabbard and Blade, while Paul Miner wore the Sophos Weater. Baird Scholar Cary Vyne belonged to Chain ang and Arnold Air Society. Guests at a "washing machine" party were decked rut in hobo finery and served refreshments from the nachine. TENSE PLAYERS Art Brown, Paul Miner and Tom Keck wait for Roger Way fcenterj to play while Dwight Darling kihitzes. E , N3 SS gr' N -6.51 217 ss H in is Arfkgm s-,grew A 159, sag .Q E sf ,nga appa Sigma Qy LOUNGING in Kappa Sig living room, fraternity 'mem- bers ancl Tri Dells chat and play cards during exchange. 1 1-eefameeefge , ,,j-, mm 'fem me - gm! Q15 ww -- B 5 ff-Efie-New awrisfis sg 'Hag S: :Qs 'wr .E H - M - Elm xmaiyfmf were :H W T125 f-ea: Eh ,C WE are Es E E ,- E v. Q E1 W 5:5 ew I EIS lx ks. EH we: 'Mk sr ka Y, fs L, 158- W BE W H 5 -e B s as nm is .sr ROW 1: Joe Hannon, Bud Grant, Stan Capin, Charlie Appel, Fletcher Haskell, Cahrlie Durazo. ROWV 2: George Hummel, Clark Galen Baker, Dick Housman, Bob Campbell, Don Estes. ROWV 3: Iohn Allen, Dick Baltimore, Jim Cherry, Jack Doran, Frank Culver, Crow, Jim Carillo. ROVV 4: Dick Gilfillan, Gene Ashton, Frank Hardesty, Gene Baldwin, Ed Jacobs, I-larry Boone. Y f Y, Gamma Rho 1915 ,,, I 'ff ,,.V'---qt,.fJ15 , 1 ff N Je - I . .' 1- ' f 'A ..,...,, ,- . . ., - ,- 1 ! Y 1-Mem-'34::::':.: l ' TAKING TIME out to write a letter home or just relax and smoke arette are Kappa Sig brothers Eel Nymeyer, Paul Wl1il'e and Dick H Ninn Y 218 127 chapters President ....... Vice president Secretary .,.. Treasurer ....... r a- fotmclecl 1869 70 members Norm Speckmaier Stanley Capin .. Zenas Noon Bob Campbell Charlie Appel Paul VVl1ite Stanley Capin Buddy Streets NORM SPECKMAIER, presiclent Nz. LW? N , , A The Kappa Sigs found their own Cleopatra, complete with floating barge, and entered the Homecoming parade with the slogan 'A'-Nile- Ate 'Emf' Bert Parry, Delta Gamma, was crowned Stardust Queen at the Christmas formal. Chosen for Whois VVho were Wildcat edi- tor Herb Stokoe and Charlie DLu'azo, student body vice president. Bobcat Charlie was also a finalist for the Most Eligible Bachelor title. junior councilman George Noon was a member of Traditions and Chain Gang. Other Traditions members were Gene Baldwin, Toby Armer, Paul WVhite, Clark Butts, Frank O,Brya11 and Bob Campbell. Armer was also a Sopho. O'Bryan was a member of Delta Sigma Pig Otto Verch and Arnold Marks, Alpha Kappa Psi, Campbell, Durazo, Ray Lee and Stanley Whit- tum, Arnold Air Society. Buddy Streets was president of the Engineerls Council and on the ASUA Publicity Committee. Baldwin played varsity basketball. Mike Hodges and Bob Camp- bell were the disc jockeys of the weekly Campus Rendezvous program. aaa- mms . is , New Q B 'Sig Emerge, W 3 s HW 5 sa , E' H Hi is twig .. lm Sift mt r ' E? Ki H33 t we f-as we rim ' as . ..,. fm, :sz s g B2 ts? Zi m ss: 5 4 ,E me I 1: Pete Pinson, jerry Mitchem, Zenas Noon, Norm Speckmaier, Tom Pulliam, Dick Snow. ROW 2: Iim Robinson, Bob Wehrle, Wheeler, Max Prestridge, Stan Whittum, Roger Loftfielcl. ROW 3: Paul White, Arnold Marks, Buddy Streets, Doug Smith, Dick Frank Segurson, Ray Lee. HOW 4: Dick Reilly, Ron Stolicli, Allyn Blunt, Joe Scott, Art Lee, Bob Lutes, Dirk Frauenfelder. Bruce Stuart, Dick Sarrail, Dwight Lincoln, Otto Verch, Bill Sawyer, John Rees, Chip Milne, jerry Murrow, John Steward, Steward, Don MacDonald. 219 ambda Delta Sigma Gamma Alpha and Gamma Omega 1931 Q-. ROVV 1: Sue Payne, Ann Stockwell, Janet Busby, Elzada Young. ROVV 2: Lucille Bateman, Frances Nickerson, Ieannie VVilson, I Axton, Dorothy Brewer, Jayne Courtney. ROXV 3: joneal Williams, Patsy Hardt, Myrna Tanner, Sharon Reneer, Marilyn Young ADMIRING a prize for their trophy case are Jayne Court- ney, Ann Stockwell, Al Boyd, Don Duke, Cloycl Carpenter. GAMMA ALPHA OFFICERS President .,,....... .........................,..,...,......,.........,..... I oneal Willi: Vice president Secretary .... Treasurer ...,.. V, ,W Dorothy Bre Myrna Tan Lucille Bater Myrna Tan 1 Frances N icke Ianice Ioneal TAKING TURNS at table tennis, a group of LDS members gather to watch Lucille Bateman demonstrate lzer ability in a ping 'pong 220 f ,v FW-w - ,,., T chapters founclecl 1936 48 members E " Q il, N-. OW 1: Boyd Rollins, Lee Nelson, Lowell Decker, jake Doss, VVilliarn Harrel, Edgar Bouchard. ROW 2: Dean Kartchner, Ronald ateman, Fred I-Iarless, Douglas Reneer, Dennis Clulf, Norman Davis, Ronnie Dunbar. ROW 3: Lorin McRae, Cloyd Carpenter, Dale artchner, Rulon McRae, Iimmie Foster, Ted Ferrin. ROW 4: Lavell Haymore, Don Duke, Kenny Wilson, Edwin Nymeyer, Max vans, Franklin Gibson. GAMMA OMEGA OFFICERS resident ...... ...................................................... F ranklin Gibson Dean Kartchner ice preslclent ...... ...... K enny Wilson Lambda Delta Sigma began the year by Cloyd Carpenter honoring fall pledges at a dinner at the Golden ecretary """ """""" J ake D058 Drumstick. The adventures of a two-gun saint Lee Nelson stole the show at the Thanksgiving dinner. An was' """ Spencer.HOuaday LDS costume party was held at Halloween. The Lorm McRae men's and womeifs groups both sponsored for- , ,W s A mal dances each semester. ' 'A 'L"?'1iT' ' Robed girls carried out the theme "Golden '-,egg is Glory" in the Homecoming float parade. At a special seven o'clock breakfast on a fund-raising drive day Workers sat around tables which were drawn on the floor. A lfVi1dcat fought its Way to victory over an Idaho Vandal on the roof of the house during Mom and Dad's day. A white elephant Christ- mas party brought gifts for everyone. With co- operation from the Weatherman, Mt. Lemmon be- came the place for the traditional Snow Party. LDS was represented in honoraries by Clarence F enn, Don Duke and Dean Kartchner in Phi Lambda Upsilong Iake Doss in Sophos, Kartclnier in Chain Gang, Iay Allen in Alpha JPONEAL WILLIAMS and FRANK GIBSON, presiclents Kappa Psi and Jimmie Foster in Tau Beta Pi. 221 hi Upsilon Alpha 1921 I President ........... House manager ............ Corresponding secrtary Recording secretary ...,.... Herky Berry .. Gale Beaubien . Louie Benedict Ross Wheeler s ., H . r H . F ..., , .,.,. , ,,., Z ,.,. , , . 3 '- H si , -P :Zz I ' :.:...:.I.:-: 5:55-::: Q H? " -:-YH, " ::: ., ' la. . , Z.. I H , H H B -1 , H . ,.. 3 3 E H as E is H ..,. 3 . - H l . ,H EW HHHHHH H - if.: -H 3.3 3: ffl 3 W H?H',Ewgm :s H f X., H 'swf' H H B ' :sg Em., ' E H, gag N -. ,, Hema- ... :f:. ri v- ,. . . - H H . -iw. . . -- ,, H H .CLIE 'fH THX .. 'Z' H , 1 w H' H :fi 32' ' HHH 1 - - 'Lei H H H .. i HHH' sae H E e . Nm' -2 H -is si H 33 2:2 H H- H A 'H' . H H H . '33 -2- -I-I-I .. H HH H ,. ....... , 1 W H, ,E .... A K, K H gig, , .X , ' gk H Hs .f.l',f':'fIf51:g H H H EQ E HH T H -:: - 2'H H E 5,52 H H - 5 ,W 3.3 - - , H 13.:. H H gi ,, HHHH . ' Q '..:IQI - f HH M -H H if ':. - H H si H H sig W Zi HH . h.,. .I Ii' H H I f 5 if HH Q, .... +5 ' ' H ' 2 Q Hi s . "WF ' H H H ., i ss E H, H s E gegse-m E E, Qggaiwc Q 5:5 5251.3 H ' 5:5:--:-":-: Erin Hwang fag :aa HH M H H ,ss WHH sw I W n if , H H . ' 3 H W i 1, -:-: it K -. H - ,- - H,-H H HH s H Hggr at H33 ,,HHHmg?Qgg5eHH.s , 'H 'Sf 'STM HHQSEHH if els? , , if - is M --HHH H 'H M - .... ' H ii -sm HHH-,ss H s ....... E Q . i E , B W E . W 'Iss Ifi- H 32 H 3: H H H H Q HH H HH E 2 3? if H .. f H .V 3 H 3 ' .,.,.. . H H H , H H H , 1 ' 3 ' H H ,, H ,-, jj"e:1:a::- e m," waging HE H Emu ,Him HH 3 HHHHHHHHH Em HHH W "" Haw-.H L lawns i3'tia,uH WE Hmm. HH Us W- Hg, H B QHHEH H We gg H- 'ss H H Hs at H H H H H H H he H H . 1' QQEH HHQ H. 52L::HHH ESQ QE-H-Hsssrwlii .. 3,.,...,. - ,, . ,, M 1, ,, Q. in , H MH- HH HH HHH , "-'sas-WVHHKH H HERKY BERRY , president The football stadium was transplanted to the Phi Gam house front yard when Mom and Dad came to visit. Within the replica of the field stood revolving cards greeting Mom an Dad With a "Hi,,' Which judges answered Witl an honorable mention. Like his human counterparts in the moun- tain climbing world of 1953, the Wildcat plante a flag on the "bottoms up" end of a Texas Tech player. This Homecoming float was flaggec down for a third place in originality. VVhen the Fiesta de los Vaqueros came to town, the Phi Gams entered to take first placi for fraternity entries. Black Bart in a barber's chair was the winning takeoff on A-1 beer ads. The blood drive, Winning a first in the Varsity Show, spring singing and intramural par ticipation kept brothers busy. George Drach presided over Sophos Dalton Cole, John Waddle, Vic Hooper, Emery Barker, Bob Nabours, Bill Bliss and Bill Sanders. 1 Chain Gang are Neil Ward and Curtis Jennings. Bobcats are Harold McNair, president, and Dic Anklam, secretary. ROVV 1: Rex Hamaker, Dick Anklam, Harvard Hill, Jerald Egbert, Don Bartlett, Vic Hooper. ROW 2: Bill Bliss, Gene Fuller, F ran' Coxon, Paul Gleave, Gale Beaubien, Louie Benedict, jack Braddock. ROW' 8: George Drach, John Elcblacl, Russ Brookshy, Al Baber, Richard Black, Warren Johnson, Emery Barker. RONV 4: Ozzie Burton, Jim Bruemmer, Bob Barnhill, Curtis Jennings, Wendall Garrett Bob Booth, jim Hearon. 222 '51 chapters founclecl 1848 F Sl, ,NN l 2' me EA' 'B 74 members .kk 'x cull!- al WATCHING gives four Phi Ganfs an opportunity to EAGER BEAVERS, first in line to get refreshments from newly pinned Mm'- fl CGS!! mid f0"8Gi Illeir cares for ll few mi-mites. tha Walker and Gail Beaubien are hungry Dave Sontheimer and John YVaddle. KOVV 1: John Mulchay, Gerald Klutt, Damon Shelbourne, Jim VV:1rren, Ben Ward, Ray Rose. ROW 2: Oliver Maud, Marvin Pitts, 'en Kemmeries, I-l:u'0lcl McNair, Mark Shank, Ross Wliecler, Chuck Rucker, Kent Orchard. ROVV 3: Neil VVarcl, Dave Sontheimer, Iohn Villiums, Daryl Merrick, Jim Noel, Ralph Peterson, Dick McDonald, Bill Sanders, A1 Michelhach. ROVV 4: Bob Moore, John VVaddle, harlie Leftuult, John Kimball, Bill Murphy, Pete Mayer, Fred Sutter, Bob Schermerhorn. 22 Phi Delta Theta Arizona Alpha 1922 tat? Es 52 w ROVV 1: Tom Kelliher, Ed Birmingham, Pat Bowman, Tom Hoye, Peter Johnson, George I-lineman. ROW 2: Bruce Chester, Houck, Ierry Hensley, Dick Griesser, Jim Hill, Dave I-Iopps, Duncan Fulton. ROW 3: Bill Carnell, Buddy jones, Dick Bilby, Buddy A Sam Green, Iohn Kemp, Larry Ide. INF OHMALLY lounging in the frate1'nity's living room, Phi Delts Gary Greenwood, Tom Kelliher, Mark Lind and Pat Bowman joke good-h'u.moredly. ' 224 r x ,J P ,,, , o l , 1' , 1 . X This year the Phi Delts moved out of oldest fraternity house between Texas and C fornia. By next Christmas they hope to have new home next to the Newman Club. Sweepstakes in Mom and Dad's Day di rations was taken by 25-foot parents who 1 ported a young Vandal between them. Plec zoomed to first place in the IFPC Pledge jama Race. Ioseph jenckes, Dick Griesser and Gem Bloom played at Herring I-Iall. Most Elig Bachelor, Tommy Grimes, was vice president president of Blue Key, on Traditions and in Who Who. Traditions members were Dennis Ba Tom Kelliher and Pete johnson. Balint was in Blue Key, and Johnson was a Sopho. A Ryan was IFPC president. The sports lineup included-footl Crimes, Don Anthony, Casey Jones, basketl Dave Thomas, baseball, Griesser, track, H. Tichnorg swimming: Dan Clawson, jerry Yor Dick Bilby is one of Tucson's top amateur g ers. Crimes played in the Salad Bowl with Border Conference all-star team. P"'i 118 chapters founclecl 1848 66 members l F Tl is ? ii --1' ,Q 'AHHHH"-Carl Locke Bob Yount cmcl Dennis investigate the lzeallh of their motive power. w I!! , ii. g 'Qu-I s' E " ' B H ' -s-. - W P ,. ' 'W .:. L 5 'if - ,L ix Q- E res: rl - 2? , ,i E E E i gd, A gm Swiss sf Clawson, John Sisson. BOW 2: Bob Sears, Ierry 1 Dud Wooden, Jack Lcvutt, Bill Norman, Mark Lind, Dick O'Connor, Dan 'iry Greenwood, Gene Broadman, John Wilbur, VVilly ,Moore, Paul VVenner T. Ed Woods, Dave Thomas, Bill Margolf, Iolm Murphy, Carl Locke, , Jim Liesch. ROW 3: Don Grady, George Hill, Bob Yount. President .... ............ L ee Perry Tommy Grimes Vice president .... Dennis Balint ' Larry Ide Secretary .,.. Pete johnson jack Houck Treasurer ........ Iim Liesch Herb Cameron JN SW infi?KQfgiiiieigiiifHiiiiiiiifiiiiiiimieili lfiggrfigg ' ie ere, e ages, 'ef XM Q, , E , Eessgggis E sjwgesessggjm TER Q L aging Q - m wr m Q m ss " xl 5 E W- E - W E - , ..,. if f 5 ', E was E e if H gm H .QS . E me E Eng: maximum mmsgigfw is aim A-E: .,, ::: mais W ':" ' ge. - - - :.:::: iii... . 7 ,. ra is E I' Q Bm ESX 1 we is is E ..::.:v i 1 x is sa f 151 Saw is W n .. H H H , H -- .,.. F -: -- K km .. H is A ii: i is -1 if ri x omni H me is we r A v bf' 1 ' m B E I ' is I 1 V ' 8 r.,Ivg: ,.,,,,A::'V- 5, K ,,,Q,,-wil'-,fl -1:...,...:::. em 5-:.:.: ,,, ei 5 -55:5 ' ..:zg,.! H ' . LEE PERRY, presiclent 2:25 Alpha Iota 1951 This year the Phi Kaps took third 1 for 1T1611,S beauty in Homecoming floats, a P1'GSid6Ht ----4-------- .-.v 1 'bil Iversen in the blood drive. They also won the S AViC6 P1'SSid6I1t ----.-- .-,,.. I G1'0l'11S Er11St Chi Foundation trophy for showing the gre Secretary 4--------- ..... I gray Ecklund improvement in scholarship in the second se 'T1'6?lSU1'C1' ------ .... 1 TOWELH Peters ter of 1954. The chapter was awarded the Kappa National Relations Trophy for the sef consecutive year. A list of campus leaders includes C Amaya, president of Fencing Club, second inester prexy of Alpha Kappa Psi and chail of the Academic committee, Leo Dodds, Ti tions and Chain Gang, jerry Ernst, first semi BPA council, Terry Wheeler, Sophos, Pete jera, Sophos, Traditions, Alpha Kappa Psi BPA council. "Help 1fVeek,' chairman Jim LaBelle in Traditions and Sophos. IFC prexy was Kohl. Frosh chose VValt Murphy to head 1 class. The IFC Christmas Party was headed Torn Murphy, also an Alpha Kappa Psi. F ri nity president Phil Iversen belonged to A PHIL IVERSEN, president Kappa Psi and Traditions. Tom Tellez pl varsity baseball. is s - , H .H wg.. H V. sr: B H B H em E ,N re swim me .pm ,, . r ' s . 1' .sf , , F.. l J - ' -7-1 ' r ms E l 'lid ' 1' 'JMX' I 1 E E H , H. , ,:..TL 'H : ' u -'ffm-i ,:a'-'I - - ' x ' . f-'-' A . - ' ' . - A .ZQFL-E: Qi' f ee- ' is . . r ,.,'u.:,., .. is 'lm is H B 5 1 is is . ' :sf -...Q ' i ' a . ii -4--1 A - H ' i . 4' 1 "e'1'r1:' na . . - - is A , I , EB : B ' ' . I , ' or ,.,, w, H . K .,..,.,g. H . , , E E , w X51 'v, 1 .li I . ROVV 1: Roger Artie, Bob Kabel, Bob Bushroe, Bill Kohl, Leo Dodds. ROW 2: Bill Graham, Herb Gerard, Don D,Anna, Pat Frank Gentile, Ray Ecklund. ROW 3: Phil Baffert, Brian Beun, Tom Carr, Jerry Ernst, Mike Brodecky. ROW 4: Father Curry, Iim Eidel, Don Berlinski, Ray Hernandez, Phil Iversen, Carlos Amaya. 226 president of Alpha Kappa Psi and member in -. , Q , 4"- 34 chapters founded 1889 45 members f- 93+ Reis. Smal Bill Kohl, Tom Carr, Don, Berlinski, Ken Bayly. fg- are PRACTICING "Sweetheart of Phi Kappa" are 'chapter songsters giving their photos to Phi Kups'growing scrapbook are Frank vocal chords a musical workout in preparation for a pmmng Serenade. Bi .:. 'vb 'lg V 1.5, ,rf 1 .1 , K H V ,-3 A w "'h""r' ' V -255: . 2 WN-fu., . Quaker, , - if I "' - ' .v',,.'-9.:r5 5. 7' in -'W x Q Xa . 3 V 1, 1 A f . V A V ., pil, 'M W s 111 'A . sf WB? n n E iq mm K H H i H E E H F , ' K 7' L It .N v' L A ,fi 1 W 1 ,E Ji, 3 , wi: .m i . a nm n mr 1 11,3 H . . :.: 2 B My F i 4 I Y 'L "", ,:,gg3,,.W :1-1f H H w K me 1 r -:- ...J :Ss-E9 ' W 'H- , 'f 4 s if V 1 , .A'::.gEg..i ' ,: 'E' ,,..H Hank Mollner, Ed Palmer, Pete Nujeru, joe Peck, Tom Tellez, Pete Marx, jerry Sweeney. BOW 2: Harry Ruther, Dave Mount, ROVV 3: Rowan Peters, Terry VVhee1er, George Tannous, Tom Murphy, Jim MLu'phy, Walt Murphy. ROW 4: Jim LaBe1le, l, jack Shroll, Howard Novak, Ed Sawaya, Bob Robinson. 227 7 -4 ROVV 1: Bob Estill, Vifayne Heckler, Dean Miller, Pat XVanslee, Bruce Meier, Paul Diehl, Fred Davison. ROW 2: Martin Kitts, Paul Schnu Barry Leonard, Roy Kain, Bob Kolenda, Ed Davis, Walt Vreeland, Marsh Holman. ROW 3: Harlan Peckham, Joseph Pitrofsky, Rober Allan, Jack Matlock, Bill Brazell, Elden Podewell, Chuck Sutherland, George Good. ROW 4: John Derby, Tim Hubbard, Don Matloclq Tom Dearmont, John Hart, Wlilliam Hall, Jim Casey, joseph Burns. Phi Kappa Psi Arizona Alpha 1947 58 chapters 1 ft' i -Q I . if founded 1852 33 members 1 Roy Kaii President ....... ,,4,,, F red Davisoi Joe Burn Vice president ....... ..... N Iarshall Holmai Dick Bevin Secretary ....... .... D on Matloc B111 Hal Treasurer ....... ..... I oe Pitrofsk FRED DAVISON, president Western song stylist Don Matlock came up in th world from ugliest man on campus in '54 to candidat CAREFULLY tmnming a tree by the house is Eddy Davis. f01' the Most Eligible Bilchel-01' in ,55- D011 ?lPPC211'C Bill Brazell holds the ladder while Joe Burns directs the surgery. on 'die Varsity Show and did impromptu Singing at th Rodeo and Aggie Dances. Dean Miller was vice pres dent of IFPC. An 18-foot long, lanky cowboy gingerly sitting O1 a barrel cactus proved to Mom and Dad "We're Stuc on You." Buffet dinners before football games, a Pajamarin in November, a Christmas formal at the Santa Rita pledge Walk-out and a spring dance at the Westweu Look made a busy social season. Exchanges were hel with Tri Delt, Gamma Phi, Pi Phi and Kappa Cupid began his Work at the Memorial F ounta and waited around for Roy Kain's engagement and Do Carsonis Wedding. Cheerleader jim Casey became famous when h was kidnapped during the Week before the Tempe foo ball game, but he was returned in time for the pre-gam rallv. 228 ?i appa lpha Gamma Delta 1924 109 chapters , founded 1868 24 members ,. :AA resident ................ ....... B ob Negrette ice president ....... ...... D uane Burr Bob Keiper ecretary ,......... reasurer ....... ....... F rank Egge 1955 was the silver anniversary for the Gamma elta chapter. Three founding members attended a anquet in their honor. For the second consecutive year Pi Kappa Alpha the little brown jug for the best dressed men, Chuck and Clinton Cohorn, in the Sadie Hawkin's Day Social service was rendered when members helped county welfare department deliver 50 Christmas to needy families. The Mothers' Club sponsored parties to which Pi Kappas and their dates were Mrs. Rollin Burr, wife of alumnus councilor Rollin , and Kappa Ann Vickers received sweetheart pins their service to the chapter. Bob Keiper and Sanford Summers were accepted medical, school. Duane Burr belongs to music hon- raries Kappa Kappa Psi and Phi Mu Alpha. Pinned up on the house bulletin board during a c . f I l 1 I K V 'Ish 0 PO0l1l'lgS Was 16 'mrloullcemeilt '1'he pledge HANDYMEN Eric F estin and Dick Delfosse fix the lawnmowew 19-55 feels that Constant Poolmg Should be dlscontmued under the careful supervision of paddle wielding Chuck Bowles. ecause it is damaging the pool tradition." Later the ord ntraditioni' was rubbed out. OW 1: jim Mueller, Herb Dimler, Bob Negrette, John McKee, Ira VVarner, Iim Guyton. ROVV 2: Sanford Summers, Art Filia ' 'd K . nowski, Chuck Bowles ROVV 3: Bob Keiper, Eric Festin, Duane Burr ault, Frank Egge, Clinton Cohorn, VVayne Kussrow, Davi r7yza r...,.1, .n,,w.m1m- have Human. Charles Cagle, Dick Delfosse, Rollin Burr ladviserb. s A1'izonaAlphcz 1917 memrw fe tg , R .i.., -ig is E w -Adm' A , 4 ROW 1: Bill Fulkerson, Gene Beach, Frank Armstrong, George Ioanou, Ed Broome, Ken Cardella, Mike Browning. ROW 2: Writer, Earl Knowles, Phil Ioanou, Vance Gustafson, John Howe, Tom Taylor, Dyno Buckley. ROW 3: Jim NVilliams, Rudy Fick, Brandt, Clyde Guthrie, Bill Beecroft, Craig Berge, Dick Hanson, Scott Alexander. ROWV 4: Darrell Blankinship, Frank Craig, Bill Lynn Hornbrook, Ellis Bryant, Ted Fraser. Preslclent Ken Cale Bob Mo Vice president .... ..... W alt Robe Ed Bro. Secretary .... ..... N Iike Browl Bill I Treasurer ....., ....... B o e e -- .1 ,gmiesm 35,1 wge- H5 rpg! me H' new-Miss -one e ,sw E H N., sh Q ' we H61 . by 5 "UP AND OVER"-Athletically minded SAE's jump to A, I. I return the spike :luring a volleyball game in the patio. KEN CAHDELLA2 plesldent 280 NE. 136 chapters founded 1856 65 members gan time at the SAE house finds ll condemned prankster suffering at Gordon Strunk, Craig Berge, Bart M urslwll and Lynn H ornbrook. 231 is in s H ,r "I'a::2:-:-., N :.:E.! e - --'::...,,. e s , V rr s z.: is is 5 1: Bill Strassburger, Pat Shelly, Bart Marshall, jim Patrick, Don Middleton, Ioe Lumpkin, Gil Synder. ROW 2: Dick Van Frank, Merritt, Bill Telford, Jim Magnusson, NValt Roberson, George Richardson, Travis Wofford, Mike Pollock. ROW 3: Roger Morgan, n Ridge, Gary Peterson, Charlie Moore, John Stone, Mrs. Elizabeth Talbot Chousemotherl, Jerry Seiler, Joe Litzelfelner, Bill Whit- ROW 4: Carl Thomas, Bob Morton, Dick McCaslin, Ed Sporleder, Phil Rutkowski, Wayne Vaiden, Gordon Springler, Gordon Strunk. The Sig Alphs cooperated on building the first Homecoming Queen's float in UA history and again sponsored the Barber Shop Quartet contest. Skip Corley was elected president of both the junior class and the Student Senate. George Rountree became ROTC Cadet Colonel. On the football team were co - captains Glenn Bowers and Buddy Lewis, Skip Corley, Marty Lang, Doug Allred and Fred Schild- meyer. Basketball members were George Roun- tree, Darrell Blankinship and Frank Craig. The freshman team had Warren Ridge as first string guard. All-American Carl Thomas pitched his way to a berth on the Pan-American team. Bill Whitney was also on the baseball team. The Wildcat track team claimed Lewis and Ed Broome. State tennis champion Gary Peterson was number one man on the tennis squad. The house won the int1'a1ruu'al fall track champion- ship. Bobcats are Ken Cardella, Vfalt Roberson, Rountree, Phil Rutkowski and Bowers. Lang and Corley were in Chain Gang, while Sophos claimed Rudy Fick, Bob Berg, Craig Berge and Bill Telford. igma President ..,.... Vice president ..... Secretary ...... Treasurer ..... . 0 Sid Shore Lew Carson Gene Bobinett Bob Pesqueira Bob Lowden Bob McCurdy Boy Brown E Z:,,, -. :.: ' if ':':' ":" ' " z ai: 2-ter nba ,I , . H ea ra i Lvl' C QQONA ill' .1 2-3, ' as ' is SID SHORE, president Beta Phi 1921 Santa Claus Nick Kondora greeted couples at the Sigma Chi Sweetheart Dance held in th El Bio Country Club. The identity of "Th Sweetheart of Sigma Chi," Betty Fuschino, was revealed during the dance. White cross neckl laces were given to all the girls as favors. Lew Carson, jackson Eddy and Sid Shor are three celebrities listed in Wh0's Who. Blu Key members were Carson, Eddy, Don Mc Kenna and Gene Bobinett, president. Guidinf the sophomore class was prexy Tom Clarkson Sophos were Dick Lilley, Leon Savaria, Bur Kinerk, Mark Owen, Jack Hook and Clark. ' C A cl l Bob Crouch was secretary of Chfun Gang, w claimed Elections Chairman Hank Harrison Stiles and Crouch. Shore, Bob Briggs and Dormann were active Bobcats. Air Society members Carson, Eddy, Briggs phy, John Landstrom, jack Nerdrum, Mad Shore and john Craddock. Traditioners I-larrison, Crouch, Hook, Kinerk and Clark Bob Maddox was appointed temporary Councilman. Members of Scabbard and were jerry Tolle, Harrison, Clarkson and Pesqueira. Sigma Chis were up in the air with Arr , ly l vi ROW 1: Busch Clark, Lew Carson, Eric Brelin, Bert Dickinson, Earl Jackson, Hank Karel, John I-Iammet, Iackson Eddy. -I Murray Coulter, George Howell, Bob Briggs, Mike Devoy, Burt Kinerk, Hank Harrison, Iudd Gregor, Bob Lowden. .ROW 3: Kip Bob Crouch, Buzzy Boltz, Jack Hook, Bill Anderson, Terry Coyle, Bill Carson, Bill Burnson. ROW 4: Russ Gragg, Bill Evans, Jim Don Fletcher, Tod Lawrence, Roy Brown, Dick Lilley, john Landstrom. BOW 5: Jackson D6f1Hg,J0l1H Craddock, Skip I-Iornney, Engstrom, Jack Hon, Chet Iohns, Jack Haley, Tom Clarkson. 232 Qt" 3 gf.. 123 chapters fozmclecl 1855 80 members f..-'LAW - . Q .M . mx .se W 5 ex .K ,ml ms' an amz, E gk wgmnl E R , V' -A iw sm B mga is me IAZZING UP even the Alma Mater and Bear Down, the Sigma. Chi band l'V1L HIL KzliUVl'llVLx UOU-Y! JJLUK bully Lulu- sumo urn-bg K ' l ' sta-rrecl at pep rallies and often yaroozdecl the zmzq-ue m music and corn. chisel more food from g0O!l-7l1Ll"l.l1'G!l cook Dick Barnett. ass! ss, lf m'm1,51Em . fl, .ei H lv. . V. F S if 2 l 1 'YI ll ,- 5' -. X l J ' . , A ' G. l ' B 15 ' 1 g . l' Y- 415' f - '- ll " , E ' H P Q, ' . .F . 'N H . ' ' ' fb., i l' . im , . me ' I v Br: an V i. N 4 lf 5 2.5 is , - A 3 V . r I IQ X' ,V,. . ., Mi' W H I S A l: Incl: Raftery, Leo Corbet, Pat VVl1ooley, Sicl Shore, Herb Orcott, Skip VVallacl1, Pete Ross, lim Shupe. ROVV 2: Bill Meloy, Dean Metz, Ron Miller, Shad McCurdy, Bob VVzu'ren, Bill Reilly, jerry I-Iouser, Jack Watson. ROW 3: Russ O'Grady, Jerry Nerdrum, Lew Miller, Jerry Tollo, Ron Schlicbtelneier, John Yaryan, Curtis Turner. ROW 4: Mel Potter, Dick Warn, Larry Mardis, Bob Maddox, Bill Risley, Bill Lynch, George Nelson. ROW 5: Cipe Trillo,Jin1 Stevens, Gene Robinett, Leon Savaria, Gus Stiles, Lew Murphy, Loren Oliver, Bob Mueller. 233 S1gma u SHARPENING his play to get that "hole in one" is golfer Hersch Collins. Dick Glassoclc and John Garretson wait their tum to practice swinging. iff ROW 1: Charlie Carter, Mike Clark, Bob Fisher, Bill Hatcher, Clive Alexander, Erk johnson, Harry Barkdoll, Orme Lewis. ROW Tom Adkins, Bill Faust, Don Duerson, Malcolm Hillock, Bill Cox, Hersch Collins, Andy Anderson, Wayne johnson. ROW 3: Don Bob Bonaparte, Bill Collins, Ed Fleury, John Cairetson, Harry Anderson, George Fulton, Ben Andre. 234 Epsilon Alpha 1918 , . I Mom and Dads Day house decorations Won a first place trophy for the Sigma Nus. CK C 2 l W'1l'61'f3.ll in front of the house bore the slo Idaho Falls for Mom and Dad. Parties pop during the year-pajama party, prohibition pai ty and the White Rose formal at the Arizf Inn. Diane Sims, Delta Gamma, became secietfuy treasurer of Blue Key in WVhos '1 Tiaditions membei on the Social Life C mittee and was president of the student bra of the American Pharmaceutical Associat' Stan Morgan was active in Sophos. Don Duei son was co-chairman of the '54 rush progr Dick Fiske was prexy of the Ski Club. Ceo Fulton and Bob Bonaparte Worked on the Ki Kat. Bill Lewis worked on the SUAB Arts Music Committee. The 1955 varsity track team included l Collins, foe Leach and Clive Alexander. A n mile intramural relay was set by Bob Preskar Bill Hatcher, Collins and Alexander, memh of the intramural track team. White Rose Queen. First semester president Dick Glassock x . . C . - . C . , , , - 2 W C 4 . . 3 .L . C 1 1 .. ..., ., 4 .. Ig Q , T 118 chapters founded 1869 62 members 11. A ' , President ...,. ,... D ick Glassock Fargo Nelson Vice president ....., ..... B ruce Riggs George Fulton Secretary ..... ..... B ob Fisher Treasurer .... ...... E d Fleury Don Baine M f ff ' Roger Steelmfm braces for ll paclrlling from Bill ' Bill Hatcher and 1-Iersch Collins approve. DICK GLASSOCK, president l: Perry Homo, Mike Moran, Pat Moore, Bill Short, Joe Montiel, Roger Steehnan, Gary Skaggs, John Thomas. ROVV 2: Keith Bill Lewis, Fargo Nelson, Tom Taylor, Stan Morgan, John Yost, Bruce Riggs, Larry Weeks. ROW 3: Bob Preskar, Sandy Luce, Al Martin, Dick Glassock, Myrtis MCI-Iugh fhousemotherl, John Mehagian, Dick Randolph, Pete Troost, Iay Shepardson, Bob 235 P' appa Phi Beta Theta 1951 46 chapters sis . 1 PA' .4 ' K founded 1904 25 members .gg CHARLES DE LEUW, president fgglq: .r President ...... .... C harles De Leuw Dick Mouritsen SeC1'GlCi1I'y ...... ..... B uddy Hefner Pres Harrington Treasurer ..,.. ..... I onathan Browne Harry Slefkin Q ' K The Pi Kappa Phis tried to prove that all are just kids at heart when they planned a costume party. Big kids, baloons, and giant lollypops made a perfect setting for kiddies, games at the Kicldies' party. The annual pledge-active football game was won by the actives. Homecoming came-and the brothers campaigne vigorously to win the crown for their Homecomin Queen candidate. They even serenaded the sororities , with the campaign song. But poor Agatha Bilgewater, alias Duane Knudson, just didn't rate! Fortunately, sh lost. A UA ala er bearin the words "Show Dem De 1 Y 25 feet" trampled a Tech man on the Homecoming float. A Christmas Snow Ball and the spring formal an' banquet were social highlights. Members in honoraries a1'e Beg Brooks and Duan Knudson in Kappa Kappa Psi and Dick Mouritsen i BEER MUGS aye polished Digg,-ously as Duane Knuclson, Reg Phi Mu Alpha. Jim Frisch was a trainer for the footbal Brooks and Buddy Hefner clean, house-or plan a desert party. team. ROW 1: Jim Lloyd, Fred Hoskins, Charles Dc Leuw, Duane Knudson, Harry Sletkin, Reg Brooks, Dick Newhall. ROW 2: Dick Bideaiix Jack Bentley, Preston Harrington, Jim Mitchell, George Sypher, Dale Wallce, Charles Biggers, Louis Huhnke. ROVV 3: Richard Twito Dick Mouritsen, Bill Vance, Ion Browne, Les Oliver, Dick Stambaugh, Iohn Lamb, Buddy Hefner. Q A MT 1 L -1 get lea , E f' 19 :-: ,.,r?'E:,l'.e l 51 ni Tiijfjiitg ':', , :u.q, -1. r f' , V - 1, 1 ,,g.g- g Wswwm W , , fgQ,..,,i,, B I ll .- ' it 1 7323 .f l in' ' L if Qi 1-'Es 1 n A ','i' i': 2 , V IT.: I 1 ' ifhl., D , 63 - 1 't ff , E1 H 1 ' t' p .,.: .,.,' S i i , ,liii f ' Nts Q if -as P' f-1 5 F fat . W . , H Q Q J ,L Wir -. WHWWVVW W l ,Fi MW , ,-.LJ-5' :-: -:-ff- Hx -aa --:r-:-:- -.'.':-: '::::-:- . -:--:::- OW 1: Byron Alldredge, Bud Dyke, William Franklin, Tony Raskob Richard Dec1 Tom Gross Paul Ginn Tom Burnham Stan Brehn ene Gwinn, Gil Brooks. ROW 2: Pete Raskob, Les McLean Larry Cordrer Marine Acosta Perry Bothe Ed Harris ROW 3 Dick lemann, Bob O'Leary, Bob Green, Bob Lerch, Ruben Donnadieu Ernest Chavez Dick Murphy ROW 4 Bob Masters Greg Seguin 'red Kroll, Glen Houck, Mark Moore. igma Phi Epsilon Beta chapter 1953 34 members .5 Ab .I J Q.-ft , founded 1901 135 chapteas resident ................. ............ G il Br00kS ice president ........... ..... L eslie McLean 'recording secretary ........... ....,.. R obert Masters orresponding secretary ...... ............ F red Kroll omptroller ........................ ...... P ete Raskob The Sig Eps are the newest national fraternity n campus. Their new house at 1614 E. First St. ac- ommodates 20 men. A sidewalk cafe with singing waiters and a player iano welcomed parents on Mom and Dad's Day. The Homecoming float gave a southwestern wel- ome with two kachina dolls, a sand painting and sev- ral Indian signs and tokens. The Sig Ep Queen of Hearts Ball made a queen f Barbie Kohler, Gamma Phi Beta. Scabbard and Blade president, Gil Brooks, is also distinguished military student. Dick Guthrie belongs 0 Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, Engineering Council, Amer- an Society of Mechanical Engineers, and Traditions. hi Lambda Upsilon claims Bob Lerch, While Leslie cLean is a member of Phi Delta Kappa and Kappa appa Psi. Larry Cordier won the 147 pound wrestling itle. Bill Franklin is in Theta Tau. 237 ,Q , I '1 ll ,V 4I 7 .f 1 A W 1 '22 yr ,J ROVV 1 Dave Goodman Sheldon Epsteln Mort Edberg Larry Benson Rleh 1' me Stln Fubor ROWV 0 B111 Taxermln Dwc Alt Cohen Maw: Schwartz Al Hernandez Monte Ixobey Bob Axelrod liek Sue ROW 3 Jay Schaclmcr Carl Rosenberg, Max B111 Berman Al Rodgers Lee Mrller jack Levkowrtz ROW 4 Ronny Ilsgur Stulrt Mum Mxlre Sutxn Ceorgc Rothblll Syd Murray Rogow Sandv Mlehel Leroy Fe1g ROVV 5 Gene Karp M uty G1CC11lJll1l11 JLIFY Feder Axt Goldstem, Plnl C1tron Stm au Delta Ph1 Tau Delta 1949 30 chaptefs founded 1910 40 membm s ,Ll 11:5 PlS.Sld811t Stan F a1 V1ce presldent Ieuy Fe Secretfny Mlke S1 l T16'lSL11 G1 Bob Axe ack VV'1ltuch W1lclc1t busmess IT1Elll1g61 Art C stem rsslstant busmess 1Tl'l11'1gCI and Syd Salmon Kat alt ed1to1 Waltuch IS also a Blue Key meml and Coldstern IS ln Sophos Chain Gang clfums c Represennng T111 Deltl Phi on PL1lJl1C'lt1OIlS 1 K M1ke Sutm 15 1 member of Sophos tl1e execu commrttee of T11Cllt1OHS the Ac1clem1c co1nm1ttee IS the 1I1li11ITlll1'll SGCt1Oll head of the Dese1t Aftel the fall football games the brothers l open house Pledges pl myed football w1tl1 ZBT pled On Mom md Dads Day V1S1tO1S saw '1 footblll pl ID the 1:01111 ot a W1ldc1t krclung rn Idaho plf1ye1 Let Take the H Out of Id rho lead the slogan Exehfn WSIS held w1th AEPI11 Queen Esther Sacherson, AE 1C1gl'l6C1 rt the Wmter formal rt Rancho Pulhto D121IHOI1Cl W Ranch the pledges planned 1 S6lT11f01 dance lol the actlves In the spring S'1hu'uo V Guest Ranch was the settrng fol a form 11 Theta Chi H. WW me we H in HW in 1 in-I EPZA at sa ea mgg'f:Qgi'sa GEORGE F RANKLIN, president was KQE Beta? Iota 1941 119 chapters , l V 'A 'I Y '. 3 founclecl 1856 S0 members '3'-X '. ifignek-5 resident ..... George Franklin Donald Simpson ice president .... ........ I ack Pfister Fred Jones ecretary ..... Bob Christopher Glenn Cederquist reasurer ...,. ........... I ohn Davis Pledges and actives entertained this year with a Jledge-active barbecue and a football game in which 'he losers treated with refreshments. Goblins presided it the Halloween costume party. A Christmas formal, he western dance at Circle Bar X and the Baile de las lores Rojas rounded out the dance calendar. In Feb- uary the Regional Theta Chi Cactus Convention was ield here. Their entry won a prize in the Rodeo Day arade. The American Institute of Mining and Metallur- ical Engineers is stocked with Theta Chis who hold top ffices: Iim Armstrong, president, Don Simpson, vice iresidentg and jack Pfister, secretary. Simpson is also member of Tau Beta Pi, engineering honorary. Theta Chiis had their eyes on a certain racing ar since hot-rod Tom Aubuchon won first prize in the hoenix races in November. H5 an H ' .War K 'S - 1 '- 1- ' 'affa- g,. .,,,.f.g V Q ., : -f .-1 iqkiggv 57fj.g'i'A likmfigf 3 il 1 Miriam? . . .,. . if xii. MM 3,1 I wi ,sys eff .aaa s ef-,.,rgv ' ,. .. Q af .gf I, ,, lgg3?""?5""' Wag 'S M -: "1-rv ' 'vw' i i- Q H is- . V ,. ,gs--he i-are , f' ,'irP?. " ' '-Qfgw, ' wwf -4 z -5 'V k.,,, i'3ff1's,,AQ. fy 32' - . 1v.,11'l' ' , 1 a -, 21514, -Er..-'sm , ' . is " '. Q-s.,11xWesf-1 , GROUNDED! Fred jones is tackled by Bob Sharif and john Field. OXV 1: Tom Aubuchon, Jim Blum, Robert Collier, Bob Christopher, George Franklin, Jack Pfister, John Davis, Archie Scrivner. HOW 2: teve Kreyns, Glenn Ccderquist, Don Simpson, Stan YVaitman, John Field, Bob Shoaf, Mike Hawkins, Howard Miller Jr., Fred Jones, etc Booz, VVilbert Ricehes. . viii? 527533 W as ., 1, Eff' 'H is- a .x in E, sex s 2 . gm ww , mrs! Zeta Beta Tau .Eg si Alpha Omicron 192.6 47 chapters fo1mcleclI898 45 membevs S ,,AA. f ,A,, NEAL KURN, president , a KA ' 1' 134' President ............ .,...,,..,,,,,, N eal Kur ' " Eggers fe ' W Vice president ..... ..... lv Iilton Liebhabe - . W is f sf is V rs: ,Q H is w . ,W - ,gg M ,Q Secretary ......... .,........ - Bob Welle wus s sf s E s ,rag IQ s W M H H Treasurer .,.. ..... L arry Sandel H fi .B :. is r.: -rr: ' s . s S E was HE mm H an E s E was is i E . 5 W H H Something new in exchanges occurred when ZBT and Phi Delts switched houses permanently over Christ mas vacation. Neal Kurn presided over the new hous and was on the Academic Committee. Milt Leibhabe is on the SUAB Public Relations Committee, whil Buddy Davidson fsecretary - treasurerl, Dick Herbs Bob Weiler, Bob Gale and Dave Novick are Tradition members. Herbst was chairman of the Social Life Com mittee, of which Weiler was also a member. Publica tions claimed five members: Mike Multer, Wildca Weile1', Novick, Lou Schaeffer, Desert, and Irwin Mord ka, Kitty Kat. Cale was on the Assembly Committe L and Ben Gross was with the SUAB Music and Art s ri s is is is 1 E f ' fu Committee. H W is Honoraries include Novick, secretary-treasurer 0 Sophos, with Weiler, Cale and Irwin Icove as othe in as ms s 5 't'l members. Kurn and Davidson are in Chain Gan Herbst, Bobcats: Steve Silverstein, Weiler, Icove, Lyn Baskin and Kappa Psi Bob Schwartz in Alpha Kappa Ps The house captured third place in intramur' tennis. CHOW TIME! Eating is always a pleasure for these ZBT's. BOW 1: Irwin Icove, Lyle Palant, Buddy Davidson, Neal Kurn, Milt Liebhaber, Lynn Baskin, Henry Coleman. ROXN 2: Dick Felger, Dax Novick, Bob Farber, Mike Multer, Lou Schaeffer, Joseph Eron, Irwin Mordka, Howard Coldwyn. BOW 3: Dave Zinder, jim Block, Ly Lipschutz, Vaughn Binzer, Bob Gale, Dick Keene, Mickey Brittan, Mort Klebe. ROW 4: Don Tobias, Gene Lassers, Ian Alexandr Leonard Scheff, Larry Coulton, Larry Sanclell, Paul Fabricant, Bob Hirsch, Bob Schwartz. iris es l I new Q 'e an H. me I at -isa . is if is gt H .. . M H m .15 Z5 , . . ,M I H -' .:. . .5 K ' is Q ll ii M . I-1 ' 'ik :si .2 .ui greg, -a,1.1.:s 1' - H , g:.::?.:g.g:.:.:l'rf., ... - V , ig E E 1-.M i .- - . ik -' f.: El Z -4', U ,' - ' ' ' ' N F5 1 ij: -' -, :' Ng.: , Wig 5. .. : , 1'-sf ., L 'we Q 6 LE! ,fl iillilv .J I Eli 1? . JS ... ,. , . 1. f , it as f B si T55 a ii Ms s IDENCE x J 1 .., .,, Ss Na 5 ,HIE is mn mf ss ss B nm nw nm .mn B dm -ms ms nm sw sum sm mn B msn mn B H ma QI E E - m nw, W . 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II M I I my I M .H In HBEN H H Q fgfgfi H SS xml-SS .MW Bmm-hxiS8- Wai Edit? km,-sms mn :M ss ,M M ,Ama III I www Q W XWX -ES - -A W, H X 522 H gg--1 My .M H E W E is is H ' Sf HH NES 885888 E YA E Mnii HQJH Ama w E15 NIE my-W, ms-ss ssl gum nm-21 I II I . lm-mass-sammy I' .ww I H- H H aww M HIIjg?I5HIH3 H , NE k H- Zi- 'M 1 ' H gf H in N M MWWWP 33551-gf-M B N mms mm .sn . P xg? H - H5 BETH , if Maxis H ms an IIIWLMREI an-ss ,Warm B www ' W-V . I I Imma wX,m.m. HM Q swilameii.wyifzfwwmm mx mn nw' Haag-msg - -iykmfss was-an B is nw mm I ,M MW ., S BE K -S81 E? QN Lgzrfm gfsf E mins W' .U A ww -H as Towngirls Lead Once-third of the students have Tucson addresses, which have advantages and disad- vantages. There are no 3 a.m. serenades, light- blinking or noisy jokesters. But there are dirty dishes, a distracting to campus. family and daily drives rs-L is a M H , sig - Kim seam was l CUHFEW' S clorft plague towngirls. There's no one to call "Ti1ne!" to Diana W'ei'nzapfel ancl George Kaine. LITTLE SIS makes studying eoen harcle-1' for Ima Grimm. E H is H sw W awlmtiglm. Y vm Wmngxm Gi ss 'A W' in ,, H, as -ms - may B mx J .,. "'- 4 we c an , S, ,,. a ' uiet' ife at Hom v I J i as is a H O USEW' OBK reqilires time before mul after school for Tucsonan Sue AWAY from a clo1'm's hubbub, M ary Kay Welch enjoys her record COOKING'S a chore, but Bobbie Hicks eats rchul' and whenever she Iflsii. is we 'wx-is Wgr 15,855 Wwe CocoNrNo l'IALL 40-4.1.59 5 . i 'A gpg l'1'tl17176d Jim Gourncy battles over the newspaper -with Pat Weaver, Simon., Joanne Leycln, Dee Ycclwab and Bettie Andrews in the lounge. Coconino Hall President .,.....A..... .,.... I luthe Norton Vice president ...... ......... F ontaine Day Secretary .......... ...... K athleen Decker Treasurer .......... Lynn Fowler Throughout September, men could be seen crawling in and out the windows at Coconino Hall, the new girls dorm. But their pastime was very legal-they were just carpenters put- ting finishing touches on the "baby dorm." Coconino launched itself in the fall with a get-acquainted party and an open house. Ex- changes were held with Gila, Cochise and Ari- zona Halls and Hopi Lodge near Old Tucson. The Yuleticle season was celebrated with a Christ- mas nee, door decorations, snow-sprayed win- dows and a caroling pzuty. Coconino claimed Spur Joneal Williams, Orchesis member and actress Jan Burroway, pom- pon girl Louisa Van Tassel, who was also a Des- ert Queen finalist. Susy McHugh was associate editor of the Kitty Kat. Artists Jean Finch and Barbara Tower were members of Alpha Rho Tan. Mary Skillman was in Alpha Epsilon. VVrangle1's were Barbara McNeil, Judy Myhro, Marty Martin and Rachel Beitzel. lynn Fowler Barbara Tower Marcia McCluskev, Joanne Ditto, Barbara McNeil, Sonia Bubar, Diane Shepherd, Donya Young. Marcia Kline, Marty Toomin. .... Pat Fremxning, Stephanie Mitchell, Beverly Nelson, Corclia Callender, Judy Mulvaney, Fontaine Day, Wendy Carlson, Rachel ROVV 3: Sue Roth, Maxine Tankersley, Joni Davenport, Earline Horrell, Peggy Froman, Carol I-Ioner, Pat Brown, Pat Weaver, Schlothauer. ROW 4: Penny Dean, Shirley Loftfield, Kay Salmon, Sandy Yaras, Judy Mitchell, Gretchen Dunlap, Joanne Leyda, Sands, Gloria Golgcr, Sally Cronin, Lois Reinwald, Darlene Cole. ROVV 5: Dorothy Burns, Patricia Sellers, Diane Darnell, Joan iff wi? BOVV 1: Pixie Mills, Joan Tenney, Ruthe Leinweber, Patsy Hardt, Dixie McDoniel, Irene Gooclale, Harriet Bower, Beverly Kaufman, JJ Ann Beecroft, Sherrill Robb, Marilyn Gerber, Nancy Newell, Barbara Human. ROW 2: Sherrie Kahn, Jean Rodeck, Marci Johnson, Mary Tarr, Jean Sperling, Mary Alice Russell, Judy Telfer, Charlotte Ackerman, Priscilla Hamilton, Sandra Muller, Claudia Vowell Beth Clark, Johanna Trollers. RONV 3: Karen VViig, Cyrille Silberman, Rosalie Robles, Alma Velasco, Gertrude Schulze, Joanne Branuml Susan Muhlfeld, Mary Cobb, Barbara Rentchler, Diana Heard, Lissa Hanhila, Joan Koogler, Lucille Bateman, Myrna Tanner. ROW 4 Joann Murray, Merle VVolinsky, Tana Horwitz, Bernyce Steinberg, Bobbie Chernos, Janet Kotzen, Lois Allard, Fran James, Jan Hobensac Mary Lou Snelson, Joan Stinson, Karen Steinke, Rosemary Jack, Vivian Clark, Anita Keiser. ROW 5: Helen Hennessy, Carol Pearc Barbara Smith, Sandra Sohnon, Louise Firestone, Jean VViltbank, Nancee Bruteher, Billie Lynn Tucker, Pat Thomas, Katherine Johnso Doris Bohn, Jean Federico, Bernice Gembala, Carole Blanchette, Mary Ellen Finch, Nadine Smith, Lorraine Shahan, Gloria Churchil Mary Fogerberg, Julie Hodge. 'l H ll President ,........,,.. ..,,,.... I rene Goodale Vice president .,... ..... M ary Ellen Finch Secretary ,,..,,, ..... L ucille Bateman Treasurer .......... .................. An n Sult Social chairman ..... ...... D arlys Barry rvrwr-'H is s ss rf i "G1LA MONSTERS" Ba-rbara Hmmm, Sandie Solomon, Billie Tucker, Ann Sult and Ian Gatlin make hundreds of crepe paper flowers for the hall Homecoming float. Gila girls began the year swaying to music by the Sigur Chi combo at the fall open house. A huge pink birthday cakl greeted Mom and Dad with the slogan "We Knew You Wer- Corning So We Baked a Cake." One morning 'surprised "Gila Monsters' awoke to fin candy filled Thanksgiving baskets in their boxes. Later, thll lobby was spruced up with Christmas decorations. A Christrna basket was sent to a needy family, and a Christmas party wa held. Rancho Barra Nada was the scene for a swimming party i the spring. Arden Wallace was elected Homecoming Quee finalist. Delta Chi Sweetheart Ann Sult was elected sophornorl secretary. Ginger Johnson, Gila Hall's candidate, was Desei Queen. GJLLA HALL 244 OW 1: Kathryn Miller, Sue Schwanbeck, Isabel Burns, Shirlee Demchak, Marlene Staehlin, Grace McMillen, Paula Betts, Betty Jo aylor, Cris Wilson, Ioan Hosdowich, Pat Burtch, La Von Martin. ROW' 2: Maggie Diamos, Bobbie Seaman, Barbara Coe, Nancy Reid, nita Rawchuck, jcannic Kirkland, Doris Seidentopf, Joan Rees, Mae Black, Terryanne Ackosta, Bonnie Williams. ROW 3: Carolyn Moores, Iargret Mason, Karin Schulte-Steinberg, Felicia Figueroa, June Kosaka, Sandra Phipps, Betty June Euler, Doris Ryan, Nina Hines, Rosalee iussell, Ann Crawford. ROW 4: Sue jones, Shirley Newcomb, Mary Ella Bee, Carolyn Williams, Sunny Baldwin, Ann Hale, Toni Valentin, lizabeth Cooper, Arlene Martinscn, Kathleen Flynn, Nancy Fink. ROW 5: Alleyne Davis, Frances Nickerson, Mary Byrd, Martha Schneider, ilda Saunders, Arlene Oliver, Norma Santa Anna, Edna T. Snider, Qhead residentl, Marianne Munro, Patti Ashley, Glenda Westenberg, oreen Knepper, Ramona Gonzales, Marty Herman, Millie Chamberlain, Laura Bicknell. I Maricopa Hall housed foreign student Karen Schulte- teinberg from Germany, here on a Fullbright Scholarship, and ix Guatemalan school teachers. "VVhipped Potatoes," with Snuffy and Mrs. Smith Whip- ing Idaho potatoes was the theme for the Mom and Dad's Day P1'SSiClG11f -----------'- f--- l 02111 Hosdowich all decorations. A semi-formal dance and a caroling party ViC6 P1'6SidG11t ---.--- ----A----- B Obeffle Cfalldell ere held at Christmas, and toys were collected for children of SGC1'Gf211'y .....--.-..- ----- F FHHCCS NiCkC1'S0H Treasurer ,.,,,, ....,.... T Oni Valentin igratory workers. Guests at the annual faculty party were en- ertained by Maricopa talent. Toni Valentin was secretary of both the Newman Club nd the International Club. Fleet-Footed Bernadine Sink caught he first man in the Sadie Hawkins Day Race. SONG FESTS in the living room attract a crowd as l, sounds of the noise drift into the rooms through the MARICOPA HALL patio, making studying or sleeping almost impossible. 245 PHNIA I'IALL "HOVV'S IT LOOK?" Molly Thompson asks Adrienne Pulley as they decorate for Christmas. Jay Allen and Bill Reeves try to figure out what it is. BOW 1: Maureen Dutra, Lydia Brown, Janice Axton, Molly Thompson, Wanda Taylor, Myrna Guenther, Helen Lopez. rRO'W 2: Romero, Evelyn Duncan, Martha Krmpotich, Elaine Rodgers, Ioan Muretic, Elaine Kezes, Grace Hunt. RCW 3: Betty Fakvam Noble, Delia Clark, Elzada Young, Janet Kennedy, Juanita Manuel, Marilyn Young, Adrienne Polley, Markie Barker. ROW 4: Crabtree, Mary Ellen Fulton, Betty Munch, Beryl Burt, Jayne Courtney, Carolyn Owen, Shirley Ulshoffer, Elouise Bell. Pima all President ........... .,.. lk 'lyrna Cuenthe Vice president' .,... ....... G race I-Inu Secretary ........ ....., C hloe Nobl Treasurer .... ...... B eryl Btu Nippy fall weather found Pima Hall res dents journeying to Mt. Lemmon for a bit fun. Besides building their own Homecomin float, the hall was in charge of decorating th- entire campus for the annual event. I In addition to Pi1na's twelve Wrangler. Norma Crabtree and Elouise Bell were Spurs While Belyl Burt knew the mysterious m ing of FST. Markie Barker wore the eml of Mortar Board. Markie was also ASUA retary and was elected to Who's Who a with Phyllis Munch, who was ASUA asser chairman. Sjoukje Van Seyen entertained the with tales about her native Holland. Band n ber Lydia Brown practiced late into the ni much to the udelighti' of her roomate. Christ found everyone caroling and enjoying the cl decorations at the annual holiday party. Cl man of the AWVS activities regulation commi' Beiyl Burt, also headed the Campus Ev Council. . M! A . President .......... ...... J ean Schell ice president ,... ......... T oni May ecretary ........,.. ........ N ancy Baer reasurer ..,.. ..... M artina Garcia YAVAPAI HALL A perverted sense of humor or excess fresh- ian energy prompted some kind soul to set all f the alarm clocks six hours fast. This was only ne of the "gay'i little practical jokes played dur- ng the year. Open house was held in September, when 1 I J he freshmen decorated the dorm to resemble 1 prison, Caroline Davidson had the distinc- ion of Winning the southern dravvl contest at J he Student Union's annual birthday party. I , Adjusting to University life was fun when he freshmen pitched in and Worked on the IFC 'I-Ielp Week," the campus "Save our Namev ampaign and blood drive. Traditional carol- ng and tree trimming parties were held in ad- lition to the annual Christmas party for crippled hildren. The crowning event of the year was he anxiously awaited spring formal. W'HEN do people study around here?" wonder freshmen Doris Liesch, Roberta Ingham and Barbara 1o,M01'rm as they eye the lists of coming events. OVV 1: Janice Jurena, Barbara Vujo, Jo Ann Lindly, Lucretia Kight, Marcia Merdian, Pat Henry, Lindy Berntsen, Carolyn Cislaghi, ancy Ford, Jane Hughes, Denise De Cousser, Mary Bennett. ROVV 2: Sue Richards, Jackie Kallal, Peggy Behrens, Sandra Rettke, June 'Iersam, Barbara Bishop, Bobbe Drinkrow, Patty Cavins, Virginia Peil, Noel Acuff, Diane Davis, Sidney Ann Roberts. ROW 3: Kay arrison, Beverly Norberg, Mariann Frazier, Martina Garcia, Maria Berrellez, Judie Sparks, Doris Smith, Margie Morton, Terry Wil- iams, Jean Biby, Patsy Powers, Rhoda Glover. ROVV 4: Bette Davis, Linda Ross, Barbara Mason, Linda Weisner, Judy Atkins, Joanna iiggins, Toni May, Ann VVcycrsberg, Marilyn LaFuzc, Lynn Mandelbaum, Lynn Gardner, Bonnie Goldstein, Carol Nussbaum. ROW 5: arbara Jo Moran, Marcia Orr, Barbara Carney, Sue Van Blaricom, Carol Kucheman, Jan O'Neill, Jean Schell, Roberta Ingham, Edith dams. ROVV 6: Carol Landsbcrg, Karen Baken, Erma Pickel, Pat Rich, Mary Lou Rainey. RONV 7: Jane Fallis, Joyce Murphy, ernaHGrimcs, Marilyn Wiley, Connie Null, Barbara Prunty, Nancy Baer, Carol F reeborough, Sally Tussey, Betty Page, Rosalind cMi an. Yavapai Hall 'I lxay Vnden Pit Moody HOVV 2. Suzy Cossfird Miry Felley Sally Bingham DOI1I1'1R1Cl11G Beth Shepherd line Mlloney Donna Barbara Ring Cay Learv Ioan Pratt Nancs Anderson. ROW 3 Inez Crlusa Beverly Byels Ellvabeth Anderson Lynn McNulW Palser, Roberta Robinette Eleanor Dieterle Ioan Schneclx Rnney Coodlruft Ann Bescli Dolly Belle Adims ROWV 4 Elinbeth nel Barbarl Seligman Rosemarie Cleverly Helen Nader Dons Marcy Shirley Babbitt Bfutbara Wall Muy Pierm in Pie Sissy Cecil, Nancy Roy. ROWV 5: Virginia Goette, Maryonz. Denny Dagmfzr Kocmond Ellsabetli Yrmrt joan Bell Mary Smith I-Iuggett, Nancy Carney, Ann Hammersley, Mariyln Marsh Shelley Ileath ROW 6 Ann Custitson Ceorgu Eads Bobby Diane Noon, Sally Smith, Rita Hubertz, Virginia Lathers Mlrty Luelbg M'1rgaretDrf1ne Katy Smith ROW 7 Tippy Slurpe Jo B Carol Hagan, Deon Stenzel, Jocelyn Date, Wilcla Anderson Carol Coffelt Lynn Mfrckison Joel Krltl Evxe Lotlirop Helen Pflff ll Io Iustice, Sue Curtis, Louise Rothengatter. ROW 8: Patti Naftel Sandra Miller Sandra Chrono Bfubau Hansen Sus ln Ebcll Silirsfenr its M92 siiwrreifsgss-H tif rf Mira ROVV ll: Margaret Hainze, Milli Strickland, Nancy Doyle Irene Selnlling Mfusglc, Hamilton Doris Crlnd Blrbira Walken Ian U ' gfwlx , . '-',. ' fl y J X 2 E L i . as E as in in E Q mg at E ' Ea H E sg. -.-L5:g.:g.: W s E WWE s s :iff WW YUMA HALL Complete with Kleenex box, Little Lulu blocked the entrance to Yuma Hall and met Mom and Dad with "Tiss-ue we greet!" Io Bunch was elected attendant to the Homecom- ing Queen, and Diane Noon reigned as Miss Santa Cruz in the statewide Miss Arizona con- test, President of Mermaids was Linda Bjork- land and Willie Hugget served as veep. Sissy Cecil kindly provided transportation for the girls on her tandem bike. Barbara Walker earned the title of southwestern tennis doubles champion. The hall gave the annual party for the Papago Indian children, an Easter patio barbecue and the traditional senior break- fast. 1 - .WF K i H lwgr 1 .ara-sS:t.'I:a::-Elf l. 1 se is W If E is UQ ss s i 5,553-it E. ss ,ram ss if ir. gi S? me , ,E Leslie Mitchell, Pete Bogie, Robert Moses, YValter Wdowiak, George Davis, Tony Freeman, Charles Mattern. ROVV 2: Louis Don Strand, joe VVolf, John Oboryshko, Dick Christiansen, Sam Foster, Han-Chiang Lim. ROWV S: Robert McNabb, lack Gunther, Paul Wenner, Harvey Bershader, Bill Toon, Vic Hooper, Paul Schnur. ROVV 4: jim Richardson, Carlos Trinidad, Charles Cleland, I-loward Kennedy, Jack King, Robert Lutes, Phillip Weeks. Arizona Hall resident .......... ..... I ack King ice president .......... .... E ric Gunther ecretary-treasurer .... ..... B rook Berger T-H--aa., ,eg V5 M, i E it was - E ,W V H A ' ' ":': 2 ffl ' W ' ,JW M1 GIVE me mme of your lip! Jack Young refuses to be silenced Jack King and Pete Bogle express their opinion of his talents. 249 ARIZONA HALL Fire Marshal Pete Bogleis slogan for the year Was "Mister, I'll save your child . . . as long as sl1e's over twenty-one!" Getting off to a fine start, the hall played host to Maricopa Hall at an annual fall exchange-picnic. Outstanding pharmacy sophomore Richard De Jong was given the Pillette award for ex- cellent scholarship. An interesting color scheme was the main point of attraction at the annual Christmas party. Intramural sport manager Bob Moses kept the boys in such excellent shape that Sam Zivkovich was sure he was becoming the ha1l's answer to Yogi Berra. u m ' ss in Cochise Hall P1'CSidC11t ........... ............. G il Brooks Vice president .........,. ,,.,, D an lyledigovigh Secretary-treasurer ...,.. .......... I . L. Barber "IT TICKLES!" says Bernard Duskin as I-im Forclem-walt operates. Helpful assistants jack Hartman aml Ernie Zuick offer little consolation. 3 V gavage: aiigf- Shaving cream fights became the favorite extra- curricular activity at Cochise Hall. Gil Brooks, Bob Canter, Iim Force, Ice Gervasio, Fred Hirsch and member oi Traditions 'ind Bob Beck was chairman of the Student Union House committee. jack Hart- man was president of Arnold Air Society. Picnic exchanges with Gila, Yuma, Coconino and I-Iopi Halls, and the annual Christmas party sparked the first semester's social activities. The men took t the hills for their annual desert picnic in the spring. john Bigzmdo was treasurer of the American Socie , for Civil Engineers, while Jack Kinkele was alumni Iohn Kinney made the deanls list. Brooks was also president of Scabbard and Blade while Hirsch was a - ' .C " .C , C. -. C L secretary of Alpha Kappa Psi. Senior class presiden . ...Lv-', ,, .ss-,, Iohn Kinney was also a member of Traditions. Cocnrsn :HALL ROW 1: Larry Redfield, Bernard Duskin, Michael Kennelly, Bob Greene, Larry Risen, Dick Jensen, Bob Leeney, Antonio Ruiz. ROXV 2: Michael Moran, Octavio Rodriguez, Tom Morledge, Bill Faria, John Sommer, Howlett Smith, John Gabaldon, Verdell Nelson, Bob Ludlow, Dick Roberts, Tom Moss. ROW 3: Busch Clark, Ed Richardson, Kenneth Seehafer, David Turner, lack Knapp, Alan Russell, Ernie Zuick, Dale Cobb, Ralph Kopald, john Stassi, Jack Hartman. ROW 4: Louis Blackwater, Frank Lester, Paul Long, Ron Dominguez, Lane Chao, Ed Da Silva, XV. J. Mollere, Steve Stein, John Bigando, Humberto Solano, R. C. Imperio, XVilliam Rothlisberger. ROW 5: Joh Franco, Leonard Bice, Howard Tarr, Howard Britt, jack Kinkele, Carl jones, Iim Force, Hibbcrd Knape, Pete Revello, Danny Medigovich, Hank Browne, Bob Dodge. BOWV 6: Jules Kalbfeld, Robert Smith, Richard Greenland, Ion Smith, Tom Herndon, Charles Hill, Don Garci I. L. Barber, Martin Link, David Johns, Earle Rayner, Pete Troost, Lowell Ormand. ROW 7: Tom Price, George Herrick, Fred Hirsch, John Woody, George Nishihara, Bill Loveless, Harvard Hill, Bill Showers, Martin Stern, Frank Porter, Robert Canter, William Bryant, john Reishus, Glenn McCauley, Charlie Cates, Howard Leibow, Howard Bodenhamer, Joe Lopez. 0 x East Stadium President ........... ...... S nuffy Smith Vice president .......... ..... B uzz Halverson Secretary-treasurei' .... ........ B ill Stoval me we an mms 5 H- M-use a Ar' ' 'Is 5 .3 ,... 1 "TELL HER to fix me up too," suys Al W'ebre Cfar rightj to Don Bower man while Snuffy Smith and Buzz Halverson provide some skeptical heckling The home for athletes, East Staduixn had few quiet moments. All but four of the mighty men played with the varsity football team. I-Ioopster I-Iadie Redd also claimed East Stadium as his home. Some high school youngsters phoned one night to warn the football boys that they were going to re- paint the A. The victim of these threats told them to be sure to do a good job. This lack of opposition so discouraged the would-be gangsters that they com- pletely abandoned the entire plan. Shattering glass awakened the hall one night as a rock came sailing through one of the windows. A posse was organized to capture the uomery critter," but he got away. OW 1: Al Webre, Nick Kondora, Buzz Halverson, Art Luppino. ROW 2: Jim Peel, Jack Redhair, Tommy Grimes, Hadie Redd OW 3: Don McGinnis, Fred Schilclmeyer, Gary Friedman, Douglas Allred, Don Bowerman, Snuffy Smith, Ray Cuevas. '-, ,l" -DT w 5 'U ' .Q K-j,. 4 l I 'aft , N . 'L'!:':A , 1' e- 'N .l 1 1 .'t1,41'fi".! ' ers' EAST STADIULI IDORIVIITORY as A P' E me rw Assn is a E mga w s.-steam new the s nm ig? H ag? s mamma uname mrgigs Em gin .eh -Mi sv E sg. 'ke Ss nissan sw sg. is wma V its an as egg nmmgfws ana twat mam me migyt ROW 1: John Cagalj, Loren Metchell, Phillip Tilt, Bruce Hunziker. ROW 2: Mike Hanna, Steve Shannon, Fred Bradshaw, Won Ral h Berr Edward Herrera ohn IIill Ton Ive . ROW 3 Ben Allinder L nn Hickman Lawrence Vfrllet, Tom g, p y, , I - , Y Y 1 , y , 1 Bill Larson, Dale Hankin, Bill Bohlen, Floyd Jackson. ROW 4: Ernest Boynton, Charles Braman, john Pendergrass, Frank George Kleinert, Lawrence Higgins, Ruben Donnadieu, Ernest Chavez. ROW 5: Owen Williams, Paul Austin, Brad Hofinan, Pearce, Art Cohen, Dick Alleniann, Manuel Perea, Dick Guthrie. ROW 6: Bill Maxwell, Jack Stone, Charles Mclnerney, Derek Hopi Lodge President .,,............... .... S teve Shannon Secretary-treasurer ......... Art Gonzales Social chairman ..... ....... D ick Guthrie , E gi 1 - 1 t m Y TWO'S A CROWD 'in a phone booth, thinks Damon Slielbuvrne as he tries to ignore an interested listener in his telephone conversation. 252 I'IOPI LODGE la dressed in the style of the roaring 20's, st It isn't often that a strange young charleston but lt happened 'it IIop1 rn efuly S E W., into a 1TlCI1,S dormitory and proceeds to do . I . , l C - . . ' C . l teinber. Apparently the young lady was as to leave school or given a Broadway contra for she was never heard from again. Members of the band were Torn McKen Fred Bradshaw and Chuck Brarnan. Ha Shaver assisted Sophos, while Art Cohen ser for his third consecutive year as a cheerleac Bill Reeves was a member of the varsity ketball team. l dy 1 Q L1 ' 3 l f P l 'l l ,. 5 I i A 1 J' ..-. . I xl. rl l 4 . ug M if n 67 .-lr in 6' I 5 4 . ff . Ng -A .. . . . - , 'Z' , - ,f NAVAJO I-IALL Residents took in extra funds by baby 'itting for the assistant head resident with Nava- ,S "Naughty Ladyf, newly born Barbara An- The intramural team, called the Spoilers, in all major sports. Varsity athletes included cagers Larry Bill VVagner, Dave Thomas and Bob Traeksters were Mal Andrews, Walt Ron Flora, Ken Pfenninger and Dick On the baseball squad were Donny and Don Cile. Swimmers were Gordon fall, Tim McDaniel and Larly Brown. A. 05: ,an s, ROW 1: Richard Tones, Robert Martin, Max Livingston, Don Robbins, Mickey Mota, lack Gilber. ROW 2: Richard I-Iannahi Keith Hott- n, Clarke Siegmcyer, Bill Nowlin, Bill Wagner, Jim Dahlgren. BOWV 3: Lester Percell, Iohn Payne, Bob Hardt, Iesus Cmno, n is Navajo Hall President ............... ..... L arry Brown " f Secreta1y-treasu1'e1' .... Larry Fleming B 2 , , I :IEW l ill All B 1 ',. uf' B is ' SS ' 5 E an - MUSCLE MEN Mare Sorenson. and Larry Brown "keep in shape" for intra- mural athletics while Larry Hush smiles .svm-ugly from his easy chair. 253 ,y, Hi f fd , Xie' W J IAVALINA and roommates, beware! Les Madsen, Mike DeVinney, Woody Hudson, Ralph Wynkoop and Herb Dimler are cleaning up their equipment. PAPAGO LODGE ltter Ed La n Lauro Soares Geolfe Boromn ohn Rcutcr ohn Mxson ROW 2 oe Mom and Dad were served punch and cake Papagds openhouse. At Thanksgiving the boys c tributed food for a needy family. Bobcat George Rountree, Teddy Lazovich Leon Goar were mainstays on the hoop squad. L vich also played with the Wildcat baseball team. Pitc Carl Thomas went to Mexico City for a week to I on the Pan American team. Delton Schonthaler pla on the University tennis team. Blue Key president Gene Robinett was resp sible for organizing programs for Mom and Dad's ll Senior Day and the Blue Key tour. Arnold VVright ' on the Campus Events Council. Gifted Frank Saunc was a Kitty Kat artist. The Desert halls section editor v J George Kaine. Woody Hudson was in Phi Delta C pharmacy honorary. apago Lodge President .................... .,... J ack Mason Secretary-treasurer ..... ....... F red Kroll Social chairman .... .... Q John Reuter RID ROW 1: Frank Saunders, Fred R' , ' 'y , . . ', 'g at , J A 1,J 2' . : J ' Ed Bradley, Earl Nelson, Bill Bond, Jim Price, WVatson Major, Gordon Dysterheft, Ralph Miller. ROW 3: Bob Dawson, Dick Joe Lorang, Leon Goar, Ben Timian, Woody Hudson, George Henderson. ROVV 4: Brian Beun, Dick Alec, Rafael Lara, Robert Jim Casillas, Chuck Ellefson, Herb Dimler, Santos Flores, Jim Panas, Allen Vaughn, Paul Bigger, Ken Ahmie. ROW 5: Rod Bob Marder, Bill Birch, Jim Bright, Ralph Wynkoop, Jim Simms, Roger Hodges, Jim Gacow, Ed Jahns, Chuck Jenkins. John Chandler, Jim Hill, Phil Ross, Jinmiie Gilbert, Jerry Knepper, Jim Murphy, Howard Holland. ROXV 7: Rollin Jones, Emil carsega, Dick Mangurn, Bob Meitz, Henry Renter, Byron Aughenbaugh, George Murray, Tony Gomez. ROW 8: Don Marrs, Ed Ralph Richey, A1 Boyd. zu is .. Lili l i Pinal Hall 'F' President ...............,... Matthew Shannon Secretary-treasurer ..... ......,...... I ake Doss Psa .. .1 , ..,1-,-1 , . ..l as g w fm mms ss gx nw w ss m gms' Y 3 new mmf Em MNH msg 5 warg H r E n my is i-is may H E is 4 B x ss .Kam ' Q. ss is xi Kwws "ANYTHING you. can sing I can sing louder." Loud if not good uocalzsts are Rulon M cltae, Von M CLGUg,lH1'L, Ronnie Bateman and Albelt McComrna, Pinal Hall gained fame for its remarkable con- ributions to science and art. Two "plant wizards" rew plants in their room to aid scientific advance- ncnt in bacteriology-and to pass it. Scores of brave men nearly drowned in the in- erests of science when rampaging Ronnie Bateman nd Rulon McRae conducted experiments for satura- ion with water-filled wastebaskets. The latest thing in door decorations was a statue 'rom a Herring Hall production and a huge white bird ith an arrow through its heart, dripping blood all over e front entrance way. Campus leaders Bob Walker ind jake Doss were Sophos. Chain Gang claimed ean Kartchner. 1 s -3 2 H 'mg E rs vm st s s HM sg s ss wma wgswzgss syisrws 5 E3-Q '88 B QE H um x-:WE 5 mega B W W -Gigs m mama flea s W nge sr ggfsss was -m s M we--sm ssfw 'mag sings . s 24 .aa ss figmngamy ' BSSWSBS as .. is s me B is I: E,-,W .4 B la W Tw' v an . yu. QI- s E " " W s H 1 ,sm ,I ,.. -35: ,.:,.,.,..a ,aa ::-ff A.-5. ....... :Q PINAL HIALL OW 1: Jack Ricc, Matthew Shannon, Hal Woodring, Richard Shuirman, Charles Aiello, Gerald Paller, Frank Stanhagen, Mike Hoffman, ROVV 2: Fred Harless, Ben Picone, Arturo Enriquez, Cletis Land, Bob McRae, Bonny Bateman, Dick Harris, Jim Fulton, Michael Chriss XOW 3: Lorin McRae, Leo Land, Harold Teuteberg, Joe Ellington, Lowell Decker. ROXV 4: Dale Kartchner, Albert McComrnas Bob 'pstcin, Carol Park, Dick Hamilton, Rulon McRae. I4.' 4f1H'.li.4,u.1 1 - " 1 -' 4- N- E . ishhg mw- "Wi--rs.,, TVVO-FAMILY quonset huts, rented fumishecl or Unfurnished, were buzlf on the former polo field to house about 800 ROW 1: Patsy Glenn, Ernie Crall, Bill Kimrney fmayorj, Ion Polhmnus Hughberta Morrow, Peggy Hitchcock. ROVV 2: jim Booth, John Porter Frances Missing, Beta Cruse, Eileen Clark, Donnie Tate, Bernie Smith ROW 3: Art Schantz, Larry Hengy, Barbara Smith, jean Park, Iolm Free- man, Ernie Bellee. CATCHING -up on the latest in neighborhood gossip are veteran STUDIES have to walt a whzle as Mr and Mrs Bill Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. jim Eclwarcls cmcl Baby Mike. take tzme out for a few neoessaru fc1m1ly rmfl 256 V x sz NN 1, 'v 5. , , e e il :if , v-- . .1 A Q! 'C -ls V , Z. me ff N Mx, .W 1Q5e"?i M -J' M er .A Q z. ' : 1 :ii M re I 'J' af.?".n?3 5 'www ,W M M v PQ .. -11,13 7 ,ESQ H K' , 1 fb .1 fi H 2 2,5251 ,J -. S31 Q i '::5'5:': N ff-A mu .5 g..:. ,,.. ,W Q l if E5 ml -, 4. . E .. Q'-P-113, 'Hives 3 3 by ,gm 1 sw 332 521,-M ,, .wwf 1? IVY .. 2!,..:' ' pl ,N vw Www-W " x g 4 -ff 5 . HNSW 1 2 Egzgyiivvx 'ffemxl-X 1 N w. 1 , .A Y -ww 2. .5 1'f2L5Z2M1" . .. ,zwiwiiS?,2 SW -,Qty ' Higgs KC. 'sg 'V 1: :ii D .N . . ' Ki. 1 , Q . xi, , J ' NNN. ki' .. si ., 4 l wifxvwf ,gn Nh ,J . .. .. f p T M . " - .fp A ,M . , 1 ' -ff., -vw.. Tfm,wi:f'w5'?f'f Rfk- 4 Y ., ,W '52 K' I 1 - .M M .W , ,4 X . R, N,5mw tg.. .4 A if Z 6,1 ,K ., . 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'., , .fm ' gf-...Q N: Tj q-wa,,egmy?'f -,ffl ,g g-3,mffwEwsi'w?,q9S:20QgQin-,Q.gsm " ww- ,wZ'w.wfs1,g x -1-,gx M , A ' " 'gf Lf:--gg f..- , TR ,.: 'X11i,w,yw . M A4f,.:5.w1 ,K Lv iwvgfggif'qgfffgvlf'vfLz5:Qgzw?f,,'gawcg,A -33-23-1 1 y -4 irffiw ' A v . ' ,,, , ' - - T, A17 J,-w fl f 11- . ' . QQ. 'rj qgwga . 'iff , 121x,'3 ggrfv .8 gin: , liWx,m'S?zy.' yk 35' ' H ' - ' ' -- --I 'V ff"-M'--' --1 f : wf .'.ww" N lf' ' fiffuygwfw-2233122 '.w:.w,sv:z2,5 "'H1Qw?gwswl-wp ,M w 'A ' - ' ww L. 5- 1 ,wmvf ,445 sw' ,.-ff,--,15:,'sQa.-wfzefif1'L:gw w'd1w.' -L as f'fmY.,fLm...:f , 3. MM wr-A -. f J 3...-...-.a-..,,,..,a .V ROW 1: June Kosaka, Christiane Oudin, Karim Schulte-Steinberg, Lauro Hoepker, Rigoberto Sandoval fpresidentl, Marilyn Hazel, Walid Ahdab, Emojean Kerber Crecording secretaryJ, Hilde Ringgenberg urerj, Shaikh Abdul Kadir, W'essel Venter, Michelle Drevet. BOW' 2: Ezzat El-Aly, Stanley Eddy, Ed Hoepker, Barbara Johnso , Shaw, Jackie Jones, John Libcy, Constantine Benis, Hufdhi Al-Urfali, Aleida Plasencia, Betty Samphier, Grace Patterson, Leon Ulanoff, Elvira Soares, Toni Valentin Ccorrespondinf secrctaryj, Jackie n Bill Fitzhugh, Leslie Mitchell, Marta Castellanos, Rita VVeiss fvice presidenti. ROW 3: Barbara Tower, ford, Lance -Chao, Eduardo Da Silva, Sumio Yamazaki, Carlos Amaya, Kirk Kim, Eric Paulsen, Al-Hafidh Jaralla, I-Ian-Chiang Lim Jacaman, Hee Lee, Spear Sayeghq CHANTING the prayer song of Zlalalmirmcz Glmndi at the Desert dance are S. Karim, B. Nimbkm' and Mrs. Nimbkar. ROVV 1: Roy Whitehead, John Denton Cadviserj, Gerald Pollock. RONV 2: Joseph Stone, Sam Henri Robinson, Kenneth Goode. ROW 3: Tony Ivey. Floyd Jackson, John Piggee, Charles Lucky, Ed Brown, Mal Andrews, Frank Suggs, LeRoy Daniels, Cal Rollins. is s ex' if Z- 3? Iuteruutiouul Students Club Thirty-seven countries around the globe were resented by 102 international students. ISC, an 1 cational and social organization, was formed to a these students while they are at the University of zona. To acquaint new members with the social toms of this country, and especially the Southwest, were taken to Tucson homes, churches and clubs. Trips were taken to Mexico, the Tucson polls the Ajo pit mine. Costumed programs, discuss demonstrated lectures and movies helped students understand life in America and many other count Hundreds of Tucsonans and students experiment many foreign dishes at the animal dinner which members prepare. Kuppu Psi Club 5 Established on the University campu November, 1954, the Kappa Psi Club is a A colony of the inter-racial Kappa Alpha Psi ternity. The 21 members were active in blood drive. Mal Andrews was a finalist the Most Eligible Bachelor contest. As soon the period of probation is over, the club will national. Clydell Murphy Was'selected as sweetheart. 258 Reynolds, Helen Maddock, Carlos Amaya. vm American Club Pan American Club welcomes new foreign students on 'ampus and promotes understanding of the Latin American 'ountries. Pan American Day was held in April in coinmemora- ion of the day in South America. Members demonstrated cus- oms, music and folk dances of the various Latin American -ountries. Also included in the year's activities were movies -overing aspects of Latin American life. merino' lub Amerind Club was formed to stimulate the attendance of ndian students at the University of Arizona. It was started this ear by Indian and Caucasian students. Its program included eekly meetings consisting of luncheons, parties and programs tressing Indian dances, songs and culture. It Welcomes students iterested in Indian life. are displayed by ROW 1: Jen-nie Ahmie, Alice Paul, Bert Enos. ROVV Bay Louis BlClCk'lU!Itl3l', Mrmfrecl Patrick. : Julia Johnston, Grace Miller, Martina Garcia, Cay Leary, Marty Herman, Bertha Sepulveda, Monica Morse. ROVV 2: Doris Byrd, Lathers lsccretaryl, Bonnie Williams, Lauro Soares lpresidentl, Barbara Ring Ctreasurerl, Ann Crawford, Maggie Diamos, Nickerson. ROW 3: Mario Rodriguez fadviserl, Aleida Plmencia, Timothy Brown, Jack Davis, Keith Aubrey, Charles Ellefson, "SON CHAPIN" is the dance which Berta Avila and Os- car Lemus are showing Pan American League 'members at a party given in honor of twenty Guatemalan teachers. ROW 1: James Gilbert Cvice presidentl, Alice Paul, Jennie Navakuku, Man- fred Patrick. ROW 2: Ray Narcho fsecretary-treasurerl, Bert Enos, John Denton Cadviserl, Kenneth Ahmie Cvice presidentl, Tom Hinton, Louis Blackwater K president J . ROWV 1: Tom Armstrong, Jerry Ernst, Elwin VVood, Jim Haycraft, Bill Pegler. ROW 2: Barbara Bergquist, Barbara Mitchell, Mary Jear McGregor, Colette Jacobs fsecretaryl. ROVV 3: Fernando Puliclo, Jim Nikas fvice presidentj, Richard Scott, Herb Sandler, David Grove ' ' Members of the Advertising and Marketing Clul tour radio and television studios, newspapers and busii , ' ness firms. They visit the luncheon meetings of the 'M Tucson Ad Club with adviser Dr. Elwin Wood. Fencing Club Antlnfolbolo y Club This year, for the first time, intramural fencing Students interested in or majoring in "the study for men and team competition for Women were offered of peoples" are given an opportunity through the An- through the Fencing Club. Appealing to students from thropology Club to hear local and visiting anthropologist all countries, the club enabled fencing enthusiasts to on aspects of their field. The club purchases books fo increase their skill with foil and sabre at weekly meetings. the Gladys Sayles Memorial Library in the museum. ROW 1: Buck Faure, David Broadway, Robert Gallo, M Carlos Arnaya fpresidentl. ROW 2: Rita Appelroth, li: n , , if i Emma Jean Gunderson, Carolyn Kjolseth, Anne Gilmour Csecretaryj, Valerie Stewart. ROW 8: Jim Johannes, Allen Cohen, John Polhamus, Michael Multer, ROVV -1: Bill Fitzhugh, Philip Citron, Irving Kipnis Cadviserl, Mike Hurley, Andre Orlowski. J , ui. -ax ,J Us I . j W, 1 Q.. l l l Q ROW 1: Wilda Anderson, Carol Freeborough, Pat Rich, Sara Whitake r ROXV 2: Leonard Fonaroff Cvice presiclentj, Bob Barr, Arlene Fonarof Bill Malcolm, Tom Hinton Csecretaryb. ROW 3: Frank I-Iolzkamp Cpresidentj, Alan Hutchings, Ken Halo, Oskar Grunow Ctreasurerl, Corb Lewis. 260 I C- Q? fx- xliitsgi A Hniltsr VIE Pm'isienne" is clescribecl by French student Omlin to French club members Elaine Trem- Mtclzelle Drevel mul A-rm Simley. ilcllk Conservation Club To bring together students with the mutual interests f wildlife conservation and a love of the outdoors, the ilcllife Conservation Club was established this year. lub members attempted to stimulate an interest in ctive conservation by a program featuring noted Wild- fe Workers and group participation in conservation chniques. 261 1: Laurel Alloway, Diane Shepherd, Ann Simley Cpresidentl, Elaine Tremblay fsecretaryl, Carolyn Babcock, Sue Carney, Camille Frances Loubet. ROW 2: Jackie Davison Hoepker, Martha Schneider, Nancy Atkinson, Sherry Handly, Ionne Ixronick, Shirley Bobby Prunty, Bonnie Goldstein, Sally Malinsky, Susan Lee, Merilyn Matts. ROW 3: Frank Kalil, Fred Case, Dean Scribner, Sutin Jim Frisch, Loyal Gryting, Robert Lowe. Napoleon Tremblay, Robert Hammond, A. H. Beattie, BroI:vn,dFIric Fgstin, ' ' ' 4 ' . arai Glenn McCauley, E. VV. VV1lson, Jacob Stern, Palmer Swope, Vincent Noto, joseph McGowan, auine rie mn, Le Cercle Fwmmis Le Cercle Francais meets once a month at sorority houses for those interested in the culture and customs of France. Musical selections, skits and informative talks are often part of tlienieetings, which are conducted entirely in French. Membership is made up of Uni- versity students and Tucson residents. ROW' 1: Roger Hungerford, Cris YVilson, Pat Brown, Robert Moses. ROVV 2: John Stair, Nancy Reid, Roy Haskell, jerry Bogar. ROVV 3: Don Berlinski, Don McIntosh, Bob White, John Reed. ROVV 4: Don Belknap, Charles Kennedy, Lee Beatty, Sam Foster. ROW 5: Roger Braden, Don Koehler, Iim Moody. ROXV 6: Les Oliver, Arch Mehrhoff, Harold Irby, Lynn Greenwalt. ROVV 1: Dick Fiske tpresidentl, Pat Larry, Sue Burrus, Nada Vukovich, Io Ann Beecroft, Jean Sperling, Dianne Sullivan, Sandy Adunsa Roger Unger. ROXV 2: Alleyne Davis, Anne Landstrom, Ann Hentges, Katie Miller, Mimi Rollins, Ieannc Daily, Helen Stafford, Ilclei Tolleson, Judy Mitchell. ROVV S: Bill Green, Mickey Brittan, Jack Hook, Anita Rawchuck, Jim Spagon, Frank Krentz, Jim Brigcrs Bonnie Sands. Ski Club Heavy snows on Mt. Lemmon kept the Sitzmarkers happy living up to their name this year. Excellent conditions in Flag- staff too caused several migrations northward. In February the ski. season was highlighted by the Winter Carnival at Mt. Lem- mon, Where the UA club joined other Arizona ski clubs for races and other contests, topped by an evening torchlight ski parade. Meetings Were held every two Weeks for those interested in learning to ski. Ramblers Hiking enthusiasts find plenty to satisfy their spirit of ad- venture in the Ramblers Club. Day long hikes, camping- trips or auto tours took Ramblers to Grand Canyon, Indian settle- ments and caves and mountains in southeastern Arizona. Little explored Onyx Cave required treacherous rope climbing. Com- ing down from Baboquivari, members were unaware that they were being stalked by a mountain lion which was shot by a search party of Papago Indians. ROW l: Ven Barclay, Howard VVard, Carl Banholzer. ROVV 2: Terry Gustafson, Dick Nelson, Bill Buchanan, Iolm Garrett. ROW 3: Ann Dads, Art Burns, Gene Falck, Glenn McCauley, Rosemarie Cleverly Csccretaryj. A 415' SNOW will come later for novice S ue Burrus. S'f1'lg6l',-S' supervision .9l1e's 17l'!1CliCl'l'lg dry run CATCHING their wind before the last scramble ropes up the .side of Mt. Baboquivari are Charles Clelzmrl, Koyo Lopez, Art Graslaerger, Art 1 Bill Wright Dick Allco Gilbert Aguirre, Sherman Bielfelt, Gordon Holladay, Bob I-Iarman, Tom Hales, Dick Albert, jerry ROVV 9 Svlvm Hlllls Charlotte Thompson Linda Browning, Nancy Briscoe, Gail Biesemeyer, Clint Cohorn, Darlene Fields l Indy Atkins ftlClSlllClJ Sandy Y'u'.1s Georgia Haught. ROVV 3: Bud Bercich, Chuck Malone, Ted Drysdale, Judd Iutson J Jim MWSSOD Rodney Jones Ronald Armstrong Terry Smola, Dick Rezzonico, Norman Davis. Aggie Club Open to all students in the College of Agriculture, the Aggie Club sponsors an Aggie Mixer in September for new members to meet the col1ege's faculty. Darlene Fields reigned as Aggie Queen at the Aggie Dance during the fall festival. Every self- respecting Aggie takes to the hills for a picnic on Aggie Day in the spring, when there are exhibits, judging and contests and finally a dance in the ballroom. Cowboys and cowgirls and many Eastern dudes who are just plain interested form the Rodeo Club. Many of the members are old hands at calf roping, "bronc bustingv and bull-dogging and have been in the professional ranks for years. The club, with Wally Clauss as Rodeo Boss, sponsored the all-school Rodeo in February. It also plans the annual Rodeo Dance and sends a rodeo team to other colleges to represent the University. 1 Lovx ell T1 uc Noel Osborne fprosidentl Jerry Darlington, Clip Klepacki, Gilbert Aguirre, Max Wfhitman. ROW 2: jim Garber, llunt fseuetirvl Sylvia Illlhs Gul Biescmcyer Io m Crane, Georgia Haught, Joan Volckhausen, Pat Bagshaw, Pete Voevodsky. 3 Darlene liclds M ulcnc Stahl Jom Tcnney Ex 10 Lothrop, Betty Browning, Margaret Hainze, Charlotte Thompson, jane Adam- l l r w l l F Phil Marquardt, Frank Scholey, Ioe Gervasio, Ion WVilletts, Jon Smith, Pat Burtch Qsecretary - treasurerj, Brad Hofmann, Mike Kennelly fpresidentj, Sgt. XVilliam Kraedemann fadviser and vice presidentb. Moclel Railroad Club The Model Railroad Club, sponsored by the Southern Pacific Railroad, was formed for those interested in model trains and raihoading. Meeting regularly one night a Week in the base- ment of the Student Union building, members used equipment built to exact scale from actual prototypes. Home Economics Club Home Ec members opened a gift bazaar at Christmas time in the Union lobby to rais money for a scholarship for an Arizona higl school senior. Meetings included a panel 0 opportunities for home ec students by profes' sional Women. The club also sponsored the food and clothing contest held during Aggie Day ROW l: Beryl Burt, Kay Fredenburg, Marilyn Taylor, Ann Stockwell, Phyllis Munch fpresidentl, Vivian Clark. ROW 2: Maureen Dutr. 'Carol Hagan, Ann Gustafson, Paula Thomas, Marilyn Downey, Pat Ahearn, Theda Cist, Nancy Nowell, Sonia Bubar, Indy Telfer. that the way fo the soul is through the stomach, the Student Council stages their All-Uniuersil'y -picruic in September. tudent Religious Council Religious i Groups Composed of a representative from each religious group on campus, the Student Be- ligious Council encouraged inter-group meetings between church clubs. During Freshman Week the Council spon- sored the All-University picnic, which gave new students an opportunity to meet members of all religious clubs. In November the SBC urged students to attend church in "Co to Church Monthi' by providing transportation. Religious Emphasis Week at the University started with an opening banquet Feb. 13. All church or- ganizations assisted during this week to make students on campus aware of religion in their present lives with the theme "Religion and Educationf, ROW 1: Betty Beck, Ann Stockwell Ctreasurerj, Mabel White Cpresidentj, Betty Conn Csecretaryj, Arlene Oliver. ROW 2: Betty Jane Meads, Pat Henry, Mary Alice Boyd, Brenda Kurn, Chloe Noble, LaVon Martin, Barbara Agron, Nancy Tilghman. ROW 3: Jack Matthews, George Drach, Bill Faust, Kathy Kemmerer, Lyn Krug, Elouise Bell, Wally Heath, Gay Udall, Loyal Gryting Cadviserj. 265 ,- , gpm , l Cful Foiles, Inn Scott Kim Wallace Shirlev llacke Norman NlGl1111S, Claude. Gay, Hopkins Yuen ROW 53' Bob Campbell, Alan Vau Arnold Iensen, Bob Hacke, Harry Shaver, Dick Christiansen, Ken Chamberlain. ROVV 4: Elvin Conarroe,, Vic Hooper, Bill Brothe Dick Stapp, Jim Fordemwalt, Bob Barr, Bert Slater Cpresidentl. ROW 1: Judy Smith, Kay Johnson, Leone Mohney Ctreasurerl, Elaine Orth, Pat Willett, Mary Fries fsecretaryj, Judie Sparks. RONV 2: .' , A, V ' , ' 2 f A ' ' . . . . 1 I , , Indian School and Oracle Federation Church. Servi W also were given in other local churches. Their weekly program included three services Sunday, choir, Bible Study and a social evening. Presbyterian students from the 'Westininster House treats were held at the Flying B Ranch and at and Trinity Presbyterian Church formed deputation Lemmon. Local high school seniors were invited to teams to give services throughout the year at Tucson annual spring dinner dance. I I I I Balbtzst Student Umm oger Wzllzczms Club Southern Baptist members joined in a statewide Northem Baptists attended bi-weekly B retreat for Baptist students and helped plan a fund- classes taught by Dr. R. S. Beal. Besides being a ha raising drive to send a student to the University of for informal recreation, the Baptist Student House Hawaii. Daily devotionals were held. the site of the Valentineis Banquet. ROW 1: Vassa Casey Cpresidentj, Guylet XVilliams, Allene Power. BOW 2: Lillian Jones, Betty Beck CSRC R representativel, Mary Lou Snelson, Ian Mason. ROYV 3: Melroy Claytor, Alan Duncan, Wilson G. Baroody, Rev. L. C. Peoples. BOVV 4: Lowell Ormand, Jack Kennedy, Hugh Mindte, David Butler. Betty Jane Meads. ROW 2: Barbara Lash Karen Kohlhoff michael, Cherie 1' evis, Carol Puegel. ROXV 3: Ed Woods, Gene M Lloyd VVilliams, Norman Underwood, Mohammed Al-Katib, Ernest Bennie Faul. ROYV 4: Chuck Morton, Jim I-Iaycraft, Buddy Flinn, Douglas, Vaughn Huff, Charles Woods, Don Rice, Marlin Benson. RONV 1: Nancy Felghman, Donna Rice, Carolyn Greer, Carolyn cl . . 7 1 u , I C fix s , .sw xi C IM f d' B b N r tt C residentl, Bob Leeney, Peggy ROVV 1: Helen Stafford, john Stassi, Sona Jacobs, Bella Jacobs, Denny Eastman, ar an 're 1, o eg e 'e p Reeve, John Kinney. ROVV 2: Virginia Peil, Marcia Merdian, Barbara Smith, Shirlee Demchak, Diane Skinner, Shirley Sayre, jackie Burch, Joe Urias, Bernice Ccmbala, jan O'Neil, John Cabaldon, Richard Rubi. ROVV 3: john Mure Cvice presiclentj, Tom Scandone, Rosalie Parkman, Pat Morgan, Mike Moran, Joan Benoit, Mary Sult, Martha Kirkpatrick, Mary Jean Haydon, Mary Mulvihill, Monica Morse, Peggy Klein. ROVV 4: Norman Sorensen, David Schaefer, Frank Guerra, Ed Herrera, Tony Freeman, Lauro Durazo, Joe Mulligan, Bob O,Leary, Bob Hardt ftreasurerl, Marian Renetzky, Tony Raskob, Father Frederic Curry fchaplainl. BOW 5: Helen Burney, Maria Berrellez, Betta Avila, Cora Piaz, Carol Pearce, Carolyn Snider, Toni Valentin Ccorresponding secretaryl, Lydia de Lima, Alma Velasco, Molly Thompson, Shirley Zimmermann, Hattie Corona, Jane Hughes, Pat Murphy Csecretaryl. The largest religious group with 478 paid mem- bers, the club offers Catholic students daily mass, com- munion and rosary, instructions, picnics, dances and movies. The Tuesday meetings include speakers and talent shows. Snowy Flagstaff drew 25 to the state province convention. utlfemn Student Association Association members hosted the area convention year and later raised funds to send delegates to national convention. In the spring the annual Banquet honored graduating members. Krug, Emma jean Gunderson, Ginger Johnson, Paula Thomas BOVV 2: Virginia Goette, Jan Vcith Ctreasmerb, Nadene 1 Utke, Carol F rceborough, Gabrielle Saenger QSRCP, Mar- BOW 3: Frank Stanhagen, Fred Schweppe, Keith Renken, Diach Cpresidcntl, Charles Ellefson, Louis Siegert lMissouri Synod reprcsentativcl, Loyal Cryting fadviscrl. Speakers address the an monthly commtmion break- fasts, and weekly classes are held on marriage, theology for the layrnen and inquiry. About 70 students an- nually attend the Easter Retreat in Phoenix. A week long mission is held each year. The Newmanite is the monthly newspaper. Campbell Club Foreign students attending the University were welcomed by the Campbell Club at a patio-party at the First Christian Church. Professors, as guest speak- ers at weekly luncheons, discussed "Faith versus Beasonf, ROWV 1: Ioan Koogler, Ianice Devine, Hilde Ringgen- berg lexecutive boardl, Arlene Oliver. ROW 2: Mary Byrd, Sue Lewis, Fairy Ellen Brown, Wilda Saunders, Marilou Bain. ROW 3: Keith Judson, Russell Fuller fadviserl, Larry Jones Cexecutive boardl, Keith ,Gibson Cexecutive boardl. ., a, .KR .K K A. 5 M VA .., -'mu , , M IN' NES, 5 an an xg 'REQ ' rv St nw.. Q wages 3 . was , kg 0 3,2 as .. N . , 4... ROW 1: Ardella Stewart, Freda Toomes, Betty Toomes Caclviserl, Monta Heath. ROW 2: Allan W'ard Cpresi- dentl, Wally Heath, QSRC representativej, Johnny Powers, Showki Kannoona. ami ROW 1: Shirley Booker, Paula NValker lvicc presidentj, Charla Alm, Vir- ginia Wade, Virginia Varney. ROW 2: Marlene Olson, Janelle Wiseman Csecretary, SRC rcpresentativej, Marilyn Hickman, Nancy Eddy, Joan Newman. ROW 3: Dick Green, Ray Gaub, jerry Teeter, Bob Ray, jack' Rice, Bob Stewart. ROW 4: Paul Willis, Dick Miller ltreasurerj, john Graves, Kennedy Brown, Don Firman, Tom Roof fpresidentl. V B 'lmz Youth Orgemzzcztzon B'Hai Youth Organization promoted interest in the B'I-Iai World Faith and social teachings. Students of all faiths were invited to World Devotional Services on Sundays to encourage racial and religious understanding. Open discussions on religion and science also were held. Hillel Foundation Wesley Fellowship' Wesley Fellowship, formerly the Epworth Club, is for Methodist students. Its main activities included a spring and a fall retreat to Mt. Lemmon, a Christmas party for undeiprivileged children, a Chinese dinner Witl the theme "In a Chinese Cardenl' and a senior banquet. On campuses throughout the world the Hille Foundation is sponsored by the National B'nai Blrith. The organizations aims are to make Jewish religious an cultural values vital to college students and to increas cooperation and understanding among religious groups on campus. All Iewish students are considered members. ROVV 1: Bonnie Goldstein, Esther Sacherson, Doris Grand, Janet Kotzen, Bernice Silverstein, Anita Reiscr. BOVV 2: Barbara Agron, Ellen Topper, Merle Wolinsky, Barbara Chernos, Barbara Berger, Beverly Kaufman, Dolores Simon, Sally Malinsky, Lorraine Goodhart, Bernyce Steinberg. ROW 3: Mrs. Kurn Cadviserj, Neal Kurn, Mike Multer, Buddy Davidson, David Novick, Joel Botfeld, Fred Levinson, Michael Gary Sutin. ROW 4: Dick Sherman, Paul Katz, David Zinder, Ian Alexandre, Jack Hcimowitz, Max Freificld, Bernie Duskin, Rabbi Albert Bilgray fadviserj. B ellowship is an interdenominational group. Small roups meet for Weekly Bible study to provide fellow- 'hip 4 ield, !'lTlC nnur utervursity Fellowsbzja Fort Defiance, Ariz., was the main project of the u u E . e:...1: l,.. .. ll is is E --. a sr if gg is N15 Swim 158,535 is 1 5 H55 .H Q , . me a as W a a ea Eg ,L a sm. s s Q is a nf W wa H W -E an as m5 as H m is Q W -U is ES fs W f , ., Hamas ,magma ggftgamssfgysegssag saga, ,, ia a u E sign :EQ me msgs 'Big' . ., ,:,' 2-I-6-2-L,,.,.,.,. ur a 36' - 15::.. .: .,.,. ' - - ' - 5:5 5: aa :.- . - rg, Ei H E QE' - E345 e H ar e-1 e ss- in M am, x H, im, 5,5 .-.-.... i 'Q H 'E 1 'l We 1:5 ZW E . SMH, ,ark 1: Betty Conn tpresidentl, Durolle Danielson, WVinnie Miller Ctreas- Porter McDonnell, Wilda Anderson, Robert Wiesenborn Nancy Tilglnnan, Carolyn Greer, Carol Regal, Carolyn Robinson. Cadviserl, Jackie Iones Cpresidentl, Bill Knisely Csec- 2: Pat Baldwin, Yvonne Luechauer, Clarine jones Ccorresponding retary-treasurerl. D, Bernice Erdahl, Charlotte Shields, Charlene Carniony, Nancy rennan. RONV 3: Norman Underwood, Earle Matteson fadviserj, Crecording secretaryj, Betty Jane Meads Cvice presidentl, Al-Katib, Ed Staich, lim Brennan. ROVV 4: George Mann, Diddams, Bud Flinn, I-Iarley Nicholas, Bob Mershon, Ed Woods, Morton, Vaughn I-Iuff. Purker Club The Parker Club meets 6V61'y Sunday throughout the year in Tucson's newly built Unitarian Church. In addition to holding their regular meetings of religious and educational interest, members traveled to Phoenix to attend the Unitarian Church and took pleasure trips to Nogales. VVorld-wide in scope, the lntervarsity Christian among the faiths. The organization also tries to Christian witnessing and to broaden views on programs. Sending provisions to the Good Shepherd Mission students in the Canterbury Club this year. also raised money for several community projects. Parties, picnics and exchanges with religious groups were held frequently throughout Cuuterbury Club year. 1: Mo.Bogard, Cynthia Holdeman, Anne Clowes, Sylvia Larriva, Sara Gillham, Margot Hubbard, Bettie Andrews, Elizabeth Sands, Nader, Father Tom Bogard, Marilyn Coe, Barbara Coe, Shirley Newcomb, Janet Vivian, Nancy Matthews ,Margaret Chase, Jacque Dorothy Brohcly. ROW 2: George Hardy, john Robimon, Lance Chao, LaVon Martin Csecretaryl, Pat Burtch, Nancy Ford, Betty Jack Matthews fprcsidentl, Susan Shrewder, Carolyn Moores, Chris Wilson Cvice presidentl, Tom Berry Ctreasurerl. ROW 3: Lewis, Galen Baker, Bob McNabb, Kenny Smith, john Woody, Francis Galton, Gary Vyne, Ken Teel, Bill Lester, Sanford Summers. 433 gillJBreedt1?icl1arfl Guthrie, jim lleighley, Ed Davis, Jerry Shembad, Sam Foster, jack Hoagland, Norman Zeller, Paul Zeller, Bob 1 ewis, 'cwm see. g gi ,I fe' , m W na is Eli a is E 5 an m x e ,V- is were ROW 1: Barbara Mason, Linda Wfeisner, Barbara Rentchler Csecretary-treasurerj, Judy Telfer, Harriet Bower, Mary Frances Beal, Helen Hennessy. ROW 2: Dick Albert, jim LeCain, NVarren Griggs, James Reynolds fpresidentl, Peter Seymour, Richard Greenland, George Vance fpastorb, Victor Kelly Cadviserj. ROW 3: Dave Sakrison, Don Simmons, C. B. Merritt Cadviserj, Jack Marshall, Douglas Chapir Cadviserj, VVilliam Irmscher fadviserl. Phmoutb Foundation L - ROW 1: David Perrin, Betty Conn, Frances Cooney, Rodger ROVV 2: Don Morrow Cpresidentl, Douglas Risner, Phil Abbott. I W esley Fozmdaztzon ROWV. 1: jean VViltbank, Glenda VVestenberg, Pearline Zeigler Druliner, Mary Jane Young. ROW' 2: Arlene Martinsen, Bobette Crandell, Nancee Brutcher, Marilyn La Fuze, Katherine Betty Jean Stems, Pat Manker, Chloe Noble fsecretaryl. ROVV 3: Carlyle Groves, Gene Etter, Larry Lockhart, Peter VVilson, Bob Ellis, Dick Nelson, XVa1ter Toy, Ralph Johnson. ROW 4: Bob Snyder, Koyo Lopez, Lee Hubbard, Paul Custer, Paul Yates, Ralph Stephens, Jim Allen Cpresidentl, Iohn Chandler, John Lockhart, Ken Graydon, Bill Swift, Clarke Edwin Aiken. Guest speakers from other denominations on campus pre sided at Thursday luncheon discussions sponsored by the Cone gregational Plymouth Foundation. Delegates were sent to thu Midwinter Conference at Pilgrim Pines near Redlands, Calif. U niversizjf NdZdT67i University Nazarenes is associ with the Young Peopleis Society l gram of the First Nazarene Church Tucson. The social calendar's mon' parties were headed by the Christ banquet held at El Merendero. Kitchens. Methodists of the Wesley Foundation met regularly on day evenings to repair toys for children at the Arizona Children I-Iome. They acted as host at a spring picnic for the 'Wesley Foundation and issued weekly and monthly Ter Qtreasurerj, Maureen Robinson, joan Isbell CSRC representativej ' x , ' 7 -I' K J V , , 1 4 . , .. -! tif' J 0 xsxfjx 14 'L-A ,jap- - -'D. - , . E., L'a . ml Efxawf ,, , xx 'S - 1. I ,gl V 9. ', fri , -i'-srbrifgff , jiii. M , - A,..,xXg .-,.. yy. X , . . -I V- .,, iff!! 1? .-,, . 'I 3 ,.,. - 4 y , . .. 7, y - X - -- J, if a 5 I A ' ' . Ml' :1 f - "-'Bw' A - Q - - '-. Mx, X, lvl, ' A : , -'Q Q 'I Vhgf XX. 3 ,. g x- 'sfff x . . -a, f 1. F .. - '- .' !,,w,.,f- . ,. . , H' I , qi.. Q .V - I .,x'- 9, 'mf , A.l.f,Q5.- ,f ., -, fhjsy.. , yjxms, 'li S igxi' T-H- '5 'avg' 1 lA.x, s ,-:gg ff L. ,qrxx '. . 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'-V-5 , N, , ' . ,N,- I ...f 'f Wi -ma' '. ww f 1-" .,, fd' 441 I 5 . 4 , Ex ' w in . K' rr 5 V 3- .4 I A ,.-Y T-3 gs f KR, .A : W -Q ,sz , 1 ' wi SG .H E fin 1 ,. - , fs. 1-. m X - ,. n. B. mu M -. , A My .gfwnffx . '-.yx - V -H gb 3, 3- MM N 5 MA ,A 2' If X - Q YZ" I giliix - :mi-' R X- Q Q - hgziw Q -- - , .r 4, ww ,L .iff awww hm H' ', . ff' 1 X X4 mf: awww mgwf frm 5 - H -. I 3 , I Q was ss vi bg -- "' 1 V. V751 R. 5 i, 1 , 1 Q V La, Q- Y' QE. N mi. ff H. - 1 Q -G,f"1'+eai w ROW 1: Lealnnae McCoy, Babette Luz, Lila Sands, Lutie Higley, Frances Gillmor, Mary Caldwell, Minchen Strang, Alice Gibbs Sigworth ROW 2: Edwin Kurtz, Keith Aubrey fvice presidentj, David Windsor Cpresidentb, Lathrop Roberts fsecretaryl, Robert Bretall, Charler VVal1raff, Joseph Foster. ROVV 3: Desmond Powell, Leon Blitzer, George Caldwell, Loyal Gryting, George Smith, Ina Gittings, Nea' Houghton, Herbert Rhodes. ROXV 4: Phillip Hudson, Robert Nugent, John Reynolds, Edwin Carpenter, Vincent Boland. ' . Formed in 1776, Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest Greek lettez P61 B d P 61 society in the United States. The society elects its member: National Scholastic Liberal ANS honomn from the College of Liberal Arts in recognition of their outstand . A ' J ing attaimnents in scholarship and high character. A i ROW 1: Mary Alice Conley, Minchen Strang, Lutie Higley, Frances Eberling, Frances Gillmor, Mary Caldwell Cvice prcsidcntl, Babett Luz, Lila Sands. ROW 2: Sydney Brown, Roy Graesser, Quentin Mees, Lathrop Roberts, Philip 1-ludson, Loyal Gryting Cpresidentj, Davi Windsor. ROW 3: H. A. Hubbard, Howard Smith, Walker Bryan, Edwin Carpenter, Napoleon Tremblay, Neal Houghton. ROW 4 Joseph Foster, Richard Harvill, Arthur Grant, Edwin Kurtz, George Smith, George Caldwell, Robert Nugent. ' ' Each fall students from the upper two percent of the gra Ph! Pd P b Z uating class are elected to Phi Kappa Phi. The local chapte presents a cash award and certificate of merit to the ten highes National Scholastic University honora'ry members of the freshmim Chss ROW 1: Vic Larrabure, Jim Garber, Dick Christiansen, Ed VVoocls. ROYV 2: Don Seamands Cpresidentj, Sid Shore, ,Tack Flocker, Merrill Largent. Aloha Zeta National Scholastic Agriculture honorary Members of Alpha Zeta help with Senio Day activities and hold a reception and tour fo alums at Homecoming. In May the club co sponsors "Aggie Day." Membership is limite to those who have been in the Aggie Colleg three semesters. OW 1: Peggy Peevey, Betty Io Ewing, Florence Archer, Ian Lytle, Nada Vukovich, Marion Langer Slobodnjak, Lena Obregon. ROW 2: can Schmieder, Ginger johnson, Ann Lowe, Rachel Maynard, Bernice Silverstein, Barbara Bergquist, Colette Jacobs, Connie Alkire. High scholarship, friendliness and activities are major goals ' f Alpha Epsilon. Members act as hostesses for open houses ' d SZ 1077 t the BPA College and hold an annual spring luncheon with H. , . ' , L , National womens business honorary rominent local and west coast businessmen. OW l: Pete Revello, Herb Hergenroedcr, Richard Scott, Elwin VVood Cadviserj, Mel Arthur Csecretaryj, Fernando Pulido Ctreasurerj, ohn Kinney Cvice prcsiclcntj, Roger Schoner, Ben Sturges, Iim Little. ROW 2: Bill Pegler, Herb Sandler, Jay Rivin, Dave Applequist. 'cl Shirley Cprcsizlentj, Roger Coolahan, Jim Haycratt, Jim Nichas, Frank Cohen, Tom Armstrong. Ambitious men in ADS helped advertise campus events. ' 'hey maintained the bulletin board in the Student Union arcade Z7 61 D a ned nd sold ads to finance the free campus calendar desk blotters, National advertising honorary hich they also designed and distributed. ROVV 1: Richard Siler, Oclro Ragsdale, Wallace Schafer Cadviserl. ROW 2: Bill Hagerty, Frank Adams, Jerry Busby, Neil McRae. AQIJML Tau Awlld National professional llg7'iCUZf'lH'8 education f1'aterrnwity Through Alpha Tau Alpha, men planning 0 teach agriculture in high schools are pre- Jared to act as advisers of high school Future armer groups. Bi-Weekly educational meet- ngs, helping with FFA Field Day and sending representative to the national conclave con- titute the program. 27:3 2 Q1 IM, 1 , "5-N vrgswraasmwsf' ! l E w i ! -e Q 1 Lo., -... ,. ... ..L.i ROW 1: Tim Hubbard, Fred Davison, Phil Iversen, Lou DeRobertis, Carlos Amaya, Tom Murphy, Pote Najera, Jim Force, Pdgoberto Sandoval, Rocky Andresano. ROW 2: Donald McCauslan, Philip Cortez, Pete Johnson, Herb I-Iergenroeder, Roger Murphy, Paul Wenner, Jack Kinkele, Dick Van Horne, Jim Liesch, Bob Rubin. ROW 3: Joe Purcell, Jerry Ernst, Hall Stubbs, Lynn Raskin, Jerry Sweeney, Norman Pearson, Gary Vyne, Norman Price, John WVhit.ney, Dave Sontheimer, Dave Grove, Bob Byrnes, Jim Reidy. ROW 4: Hal DavisQ Bernie Duskin, Larry Lockhart, Irwin Icove, Bob Weiler, Bob McWilliams, Robert Trammel, Maurice Rickev Elmer Thierma H . 2 2 er' bert Langen, B1ll Bethel. ROVV 5: Jay Allen, Philip Hudson. n , Active members of Alpha Kappa Psi serve the PS1 campus by helping in the information booth at regis- tration, hosting at BPA open houses, ushering at work- National men's professional BPA honorary shops and clinics and publishing the col1ege's quarterly bulletin. Beta Gamma Szgma Delta Sigma Pi National scholastic BPA honorary National professional BPA fraternity Beta Gamma Sigma selects for membership stu- One of the newer professional fraternities on dents in the top ten per cent of the graduating class ca1npus, Delta Sigma Pi was chartered at the Uni of the BPA College. In the fall there is an informal versity in 1951. All business majors are eligible to be initiation, and a formal ceremony and banquet are chosen for membership, regardless of their field o held in the spring. study. ROVV l: Jim Force, Leonard Safford, Louis Myers Cpresidentl, Herbert Langen Csecretary-treasurerl. ROVV 2: Paul McEwen, Elmer Brown, Elmer Theirman, Ken- neth Miuphy. ROW 3: Andrew Schmidt, Laurence RONV1: Tm- Rf-hmmm Tm-L riqffamftn.. r..,.,,,,.....,.. ,-,..,i..-,.-r n,-,,,i n .1 Gray, Fred Conrad, Russell Howard, Joe Gill, Philip Hudson. . ' a 'I it Hz' entail I 274 l , , ,, , , ,.,. ,... .e .m,... .. V H ,N,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,M,,,,,,,,:.,,,,,,,,,,f,,,,,. ,,,,f,,w,MM.,-,5gg,,-,A , 3 3t3iAeig.S-,xfi.k.iL,".'fJ"f:1L.j2:lll 51' blk. ivlihllirx-HIFI MIQSMBLSJ 2.3 45- li 9 Revision of the Dictionary of Education was the undertaking of Phi Delta Kappa this year. Mem- remain active after graduation and may receive in teaching through the organization. Pi Lambda Theta National womenis education lionorary The local chapter of Pi Lambda Theta includes oth field members and education majors selected by S roup. Social activities include a Founders' Day and an initiation banquet. 1: Faye Devine, Judy VValker, Eva Harris, May Don, Inez Johnson, Ransier. ROW 2: Alice Craybeal, Mary Ellwood, Alice Dunham, Doner Ann Crawford, Naomi Bear. ROW 3: Ethel Wilber, Ethel elle Blclcfiux Irene Bllllklllbybl Nettie Lessner Mlry Louise lvithryn M ixwcll ROVV 5 Minnie Dcllart Mary lxellcy M ny Meredith Martha Ilerget M mlyn Dodson ROW 6 Marie Dovcry, Frances Flournoy, Ida Carter, Lora Anderson, ster. ROW 7: Raryta Sullivan, Orpha Macy, Mildred Baker, Mary I-Iarriett Nichols, Eugenia Barnes. ROVV 8: Mary Naylor, Eva joan Isbell, Lulu VValker. 'I 9 eaman, Frances Kohler, Dorothy Millen, Lena Shaw. ROW 4: Iasie Bur- jegnr--. ' it lr, , . -- 3 - , , li , . . , . ' z.' 1 . : - A ' L , L 3 , . 1' . -' ' , . ' . - 1 ', 1 ' f 5 . : o 1: james Anderson, Melvin Rhodes, Robert I-Iiatt, Allan Hawthorne J. V. Stroud, James Middleton, Leslie McQuary. ROW 2: Paul Victor Kelley, Si Ganem ,Harry Ransom, Jonathan Booth, Angel Tellez, Robert Cioffi, Salvador Ocon. ROW' 3: Paul Eagan, Kramer, Robert Stevens, Anthony Roda, Lee Carey, Hendrick de Bruin, Clyde Tidwell, Ralph Smith, Norman VVillis, Robert Richter. Cross, James Sidel, Leonard Lorens, Otto Lammers, Leslie McLean, Bayard Stevenson, Talmage Pomeroy, F. C. Bell, McNerney. ROVV 5: John Newcomer, Richard Force, R. A. Crowell, Harlan Rowland, John Williams, C. B. Merritt, Dick Woodward, Cliff Myrick, D. K. Hendrickson, A. M. Gustafson. Phi Delta Kappa National menis education honorary Pi Omega Pi National business education honorary Pi Omega Pi selects its members from juniors and seniors planning to teach business subjects. A relatively new honorary, the Beta Omicron chapter was founded at the University in 1947. H. I. Langen, Rachel Maynard, Florence Toland, Lena Obregon, Darrol Aslin. ss E E st E s s O is . I ,ar . 1' . 5. ,Y FK- ,,Nve, - if all , .4 - ' I E ll ' H Si? ROVV 1: jack Turner lpresidentl, Fred Levinson, Arturo Enriquez, Dick Christiansen Csecrctaryl, Ken Hanson fvice presidentl, Roger Hartman Cureasurerl, Bill Corbin, Jack Robinson. ROW 2: John Hostetter, Ben Picone, George Mann, Roland Ripplinger, Norval Nelson, Wayne Arnold, Dave Zinder, Robert Parker. I The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the stitute of Radio Engineers hold a technical paper contest, warcling winners with cash prizes and an expense-paid trip National yarofessional electrical and raclio , , the national convention. engineering association . ,J .H . K 11.15 . .s t ROW 1: Sigmund Smith fadviserl, Iohn Gardner, Kenneth Vance, john Tverberg, Jack Pfister Csecretaryl, Don Knox fpresidentl, Jarvis Klen. RONV 2: John Mitchell, Dick Anklam, Phil Ross, Ernst Kleespies, Willis Kulp, Frank Buchella, Frank Gould. ROW 3: Robert Greene, joe Shirley Ctreasurerj, Keith Payne, VVessel Venter, Don Simpson Cvice presiden Phillips, Joe Alexis, Frank VVilliams. AIME Members of the American Institute of Mining and Mc lurgical Engineers visit mines in the state and in Mexico and l National professional mining ancl metallurgical speakers on new mining methods at bi-weekly meetings. engineering association ' High-ranking and mining students make up Tau Beta Tau B d P Z The group serves the University by surveying campus build . . . . hlftvbld' "t.. National sclzolastzc engmeerzng honorary to ep u ue ul mg plolec S ROW 1: Gletis Land, jim Rodgers, Bill Ulrich, jane Couclnnan, Lee Ballard, Don Knox, Louis Enloc tpresidentl, Fred Shaver. Dave Abbott, Don Simpson, Wessel Venter, john Tverberg, Roger Hartman, Ken Hanson Csecretaryl, Dave Sakrison, William Dick Christiansen. ROW 3: Anton Fredrickson, Dick Anklam fvice presidentl, Glenn King, Francis Grosso, Richard Mitchell, Koupal, Fred Schweppe, Bob Latorre, Dick Guthrie. 1: Buddy Jones, Richard Vinchesi, Roy Littlefield, Jack King, Robert Paulsell Csecretaryj, Jane Paulsell, Erances Walke1', Peter John Bigando. ROW 2: john Chambliss, Roger Stephensen, Vernon Martz, Kenneth Putnam, Toni Difloe, Sterling Schultz, Sheehcy, Glenn King fpresidentl, John Sheeliey. The Association of Civil Engineers sends delegates to re- ASCE conventions and has joint meetings with the Arizona group holding bi-weekly meetings. Tom Difloe won the As- s regional technical paper contest. National professional civil engineering association 1: Don Haynes, Edwin Aiken, Lloyd Stephenson, Buddy Streets, Bob Bezun, Joseph Holden Cireasurerb, Bob Royal Cpresidentl, Alec Lee Ballard, Donald Goebel, Leo Kielman, Don Foss, Ray Larson. ROXV 2: Gene Ayers, john lVlHCLH.1'6l'l, George Franklin, Roger Lynn Ivlarc-um, Bob Bogner, Harold Glenn, Ruben Donnadieu, Dick Guthrie, Donald Wlalker, Toni Knappenberger, Tom Keinpton, Andrix, jim VVarkomski. Guest speakers are invited to meetings of the Association ME of Mechanical Engineers to acquaint students with the field. Any mechanical engineering major may join. National professional mechanical engineering association Outstanding future engineers from all divisions make up h d '11 d 'Fleet Tau. Members take part in Engineering Day and hear Z! . zkeuzt '-, tll t' . . . . . . gpm Us I Semi mon IV mee mgs National professional engineering fraternity ROW 1: Philip i m Ncwlin tadviserl, Bob Beam, Bud Martz, John Tverberg, Louis Benedict, Bill Corbin, Carl Berninger Ccorresponding Holden. ROW 2: Fred Jones, Bud Streets, Dick Guthrie, Jerry Stephens, Kenneth Hanson, Roger Hartman Cvice presi- sn, Phil Ross. ROW 3: Dick Anklam, Gus Stiles, George Franklin, VVilliam Uhich ftreasurerj, William Ketchum, Vincent Mattingly. likifii HI XM li -I H .1AD53"W ' I -' qi- S531 2, Kappa Beta Pi In.te1'na.t-ional law sorority The Women's legal group encourages law students to become Well acquainted with each other and with lawyers in Arizona. High schol- astic standing is also promoted by the organ- ization. Beverly McConnell, Selma Paul Ctreasurerj, Edith Lazovich, Rita Goldstein C president D . ROWV 1: Mel Owerw, Torn Brooks, Frank Larriva, Malcolm Hillock, Dick Hannah, Roy Couser, Alan Kyman lclerkl, Duane Wyles, Dale Zimmerman. ROVV 2: Iohn F lickinger, Charles Whitehill, William Waldrom, Jarrett Iarvis, Phil Malinsky, Kennedy Brown, Emery Varga fmarshalll, William Malsh Cvice justicel. Phi Aibba Delta Phi Delta Phi Intermztionczl law fraternity National law fraternity A national legal fraternity, Phi Alpha Delta is active Phi Delta Phi, international law fraternity, started in the law school. In the fall it sponsors a speech con- at the University of Arizona in 1929. The Phi Delta Phi test open to all law students. The law-clerk program award is given annually to the student in the graduating to help new students in the school is one of its main class with the highest grade average. activities. ROXV 1: Dabney Altaffer, Robert Trainor, Courtney Varner, Alan Hanshaw, Bill Netherton, Dick Kamps, Bob Shafton Cpresidentl, VVilliam Hang, Elmer Moore, Ralph Estrada. ROW 2: Larry Fleming, Richard Segal, Ben Pearson, Jack Stanley, Paul Rees, Art Taylor Ctreasurerj, Ben VVil1iams, John Collins, Phil Robbins. ROW 3: Nick Knez, John Vinson, Floyd Nietert Chistorianj, Don Kunz, Les Penter- man, XNells O'Brien, Don Premeau, Don Pitt, XVillia1n Nebeker. 3 .s 1 LLLR. l35i5f'ff1.gH.3,li ....,,,, JL 1-i? ,..irvZ ..vl I . 1' ..,af:-I r1 ,,,' ,A S, . E I E E We m is gg E E E 3 SS Ar B n W n 'V ia. B E SS E Si W SS B X8 V ' .. s H EE ti- Q emi H , H 3 , , as s E - -1 3 is we si ' 'AS E ss W H .. H-2, N W :Baia 5 H H I L 15 . . m is ff - Bm BQE E -.V . H -I Ie: e is ug 5 ' - :jig .. ll E H 'Q ' - wa- mi . H 1 E -:- :gi i.: ,Q , , f' . , is n B1 . . . ::?..:s:s:f-::- . Ev H 1 : it is agar ., I B ir 1' w--gl 'K ' is ms j .. l U, .X v 0. I 0772371 S V655 ll if ,, . it HES , M 1 .,.,.,., ..,., , ...4: 1 W5-gg B H me K E A . Q - . .' ' f f? ":: , . H " H , , 2: VVOme'ns journalism hontorary is ,, :Sq , ,N .:,- r ', - I Z.: '- --1:--: A ' ,Q H E e ':': is M kgvviwy I .Na The VVomen's Press Club presents an an- tj z :"': , I i fi nual award to the Outstanding Sophomore . ,,g.' , 1 " . . li ke ' , H' s s t , VVoman on Publications. All members are sen- ff Y , i 1 t, ,r - 1 - - , iff.:-: iors except the iumor woman reeewing the X , ft , , ,.,..: i , award the preceding, year. P1 ' ,. 4' , , N-. .. - J XS: 1 H M ,gg K H .. , l S E W Z all ' 2- .. -is H H , lr ' '- 5552? am ROVV 1: Betty jo Ewing, Mary Ann Weaver, WVanda Taylor. ROWV 2: Betts Beneker, Teta Martyn, Tesh Huneclc. 'l - 1 Q. sit. ROW 1: Joyce Ballard, Diane llosenblatt, Janet Baker, Sonia Harsh, Mary Lou Fanning, Mary Ann VVeaver, Herb Stokoe. ROW 2: Jane Alderman, Peggy Reeve, Betty Jo Ewing, Elise Rosenblum, Ronnie Silverman, Joan Woolley, Carl Manfredi, Carol Tiedman, Dong Martin, Sylvia Larriva. HOVV 3: Art Goldstein, Suzy McHugh, Frank Larriva, Jack NValt-uch, John Kinney, George Fulton, Fred Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Miz Epsilon National f0U'l'7'LClZ'iS77'L honorary National scholastic mathematics honorary Men and women doing outstanding Work on publi- Pi Mu Epsilon opens its membership to students cations are chosen for membership in Pi Delta Epsilon. With an 0l1tSt2l11di11g record of achievement and schol- The group sponsors an annual High School Journalism 2lfSl1iP ill 1T12ill61T121fiCS- The h0H01'211'Y has Cl0Hat6d SGV- Day, awarding prizes for the best yearbooks, news- eral mathematical curves and instruments to the Math papers and photographs as judged by the members. Department. IEOW 1: Frank Keating, I-I. D. Sprinkle, Lou Enloe, Ioan I-Iosdowich, Ralph Robinson, Elvin Conarroe. ROW 2: Roy Graesser, Kenneth 1' owler, Lynn Barker, Jerome Ixoupal Cpresidentj, Charles Aull Cadviserl, Don Duke, lsl . 7 , r,- :uni .'i1L1L-:y un u ROW 1: Steve Terry, Clarence F enn, Kent Taylor, Willard McDonald, Bert Dickinson, Jim Fedrick, Bonbehari Nimbkar. ROYV 2: Arthur Upson, Ted Mullen, Merrill Largent, VValter Gibble, Gerard Trotter, Nicholas Raica, M. G. Vavich. ROVV 3: Dean Kartchner, Don Duke fsecretaryl, Don Seainands, John Tverberg, A. R. Keminerer, W. F. McCaughey fcouncillorj, Jim Fletcher Cpresidentj, Lathrop Roberts. American Chemical Soviet National professional chevnistry association The student branch of the American Chem- ical Society holds monthly meetings with guest speakers. Field trips to several chemical fac- - tories are held each semester. In April the so- ciety produced the National Science Fair at the University. -- Q' lv i..-i li' -in ,J ROW 1: john Libey, Betty Meads, Zigrida Zarins, Dan Espinosa. 2: Barbara Ring Cpresidentj, joan Pratt, Gene Falk. ROW 1: john Robson, Harry Stewart, jim McDonald, Lynn Barker Cpresi- dentl, Sheldon Balk, D. Allen Cohen Csecretaryj. ROW 2: J. Hacker, David Fried, Charles Hausenbauer, Stewart Becker, Jefferson Davis, Elsa Ebeling, Louis Enloe. ROW 3: Morton Reichardt, Dick Christiansen, Jay Treat, Earle Warner, Fred Schweppe, Raymond Bliss, Dave Sakrison Qvice president D. ,:' 1 .. f11 1llI i l - Y Phi Lambda Ulbsilon National scholastic menis chemistry honorary Phi Lambda Upsilon honors men majoring in chemistry of related fields of research who have high scholarship. A trophy is awarded annually to the freshman with the highest gr average on competative examinations sponsored by the honorary. Sigma Pi Sigma National scholastic physics honorary Sigma Pi Sigma holds open meetings every month for students interested in physics. Mem- bers, chosen from students with high scholarship in a required number of units of physics, hold a fall picnic and a spring banquet and reception for new members. 280 merican Pharmaceutical Association National 1J1'0fG'.S'Si017lll plumnocy association Any student in the Pharmacy College may APhA. In September it sponsors the Phar- Mixer and picnic to acquaint members of college. Building a Homecoming float and the Traditions Committee are major ac- ROVV 1: John Lugo, Lowell Miller, Dick Glassock Cpresidentj, Ray Carter, Bob Mershon, Robert Hickman. ROW 2: Neil Purkey, Art Cohen, Myra Cohen, Vassa Casey, Delia Robredo, Grace Hunt, Bill Bumson. ROW 3: Charles Mingle, Philip Katz, John Schwartz, Carol Park, John Anderson, Ted Fraser, Jim Jones, Ed Saba. OVV 1: Helen Miles, Jean LaMorte, Frederick Conrad, T eta Martyn, Stirley ewell, Mildred Hancock. ROW 2: Charles I-Iaselnuss CpresidentJ, Dale illiams, Philip Olson, Donald Klaiss, Joseph Hambenne, Sidney Morgan OW 3: Joe Pobrislo, Clyde Tidwell, Sanford Summers, Father Tom ogard, Don Wolf, Raymond Long. Aiblsa Kappa Delta National scholastic sociology honorary Students in sociology must maintain a straight two average or better to be included in the membership of Alpha Kappa Delta. Month- ly meetings feature guest speakers. There are sixty chapters of the honorary in the country. ROW 1: John Sharrah Ctreasurerj, Norman Zeller C corresponding secre- taryl, Arthur MacArthur, Henry Pearce Cvice presidentl. ROW 2: Bill F aria lpresidentj, Gene McFadden, Dave Zinder, John Libey, Joseph Eron. Atbha Phi Omega National scouting service fraternity Alpha Phi Omega is for men with previous xperience in scouting. Members perform serv- ces for the campus, community and nation. ach year they sponsor the Ugly Man Contest nd plan a social for Explorer Scouts. 281 ROW 1: Donna Maddox, Evelyn Gerig, Helen Maddock, Virginia Lathers, Bonnie Williams fpresidentj. ROW 2: Antonia Valentin, Lucy Soltero Csecretaryi, Ann Crawford Cvice presidentl, Francis Eberling, Elizabeth Gad, Elvira Weiss. ROW 3: Timothy Brown, Chalmers Herman, Norman Underwood, Mario Cota, M. B. Rodriguez, John Reynolds. ROVV 1: Sherry Handley, Ann Simley, Margaret Parc, Janet Kennedy, Laurel Alloway. ROW' 2: Padrice Semoff, Madeline Pare, Mrs. H. S. Kraus, Bobette Luz, Pauline Friedman, Ligoa Hoskins. ROW 3: Loyal Gryting, Robert Hammond, Napoleon Tremblay, Anthony Esler, Robert Lowe, Pierre Janssen, Sydney Brown, Arthur Beattie, Roger Baechler, Karl Ahlgren, Rene Cheruy. , ROW 1: Dorothea Minor, Jeanette Doebele. ROW 2: Bar- bara Tower Cexhibition directorl, Max Hillyard, Jim Souden Cadviserj. 282 IHRWI, Sigma Delta Pi National scholastic Spanish lionorary Spanish majors and minors with high grades ar invited to join Sigma Delta Pi. Meetings, held entirel in Spanish, feature studies of Spanish culture and lit erature. Pi Delta Phi National scholastic French honorary Pi Delta Phi honors students who are outstandin in French. Several meetings are held each year, anc competative examinations in first and second year Frencr are sponsored. Alpha bo Tau Local art hofno-rary An animal show of work by members of Alph' Rho Tau is held for the benefit of the Tuberculosi Society. Membership consists of talented art major and minors. Societ of Sigma Xi National scientific research lionorary Graduate students and faculty are elected to th science honorary on the basis of their published researcl Promising graduates receive associate memberships. ROW 1: Floyd WVerner, Alfred Atkinson, Harold Schwalen, Joe Marshal Virginia Ramsdell, Alice Boyle, Emily Brodie, Alhcrt Picchioni, Will Brewer, Edwin Kurtz. ROW 2: VValker Bryan, James McDonald, Joh Robson, Stewart Becker, Raymond Turner, Robert Humphrey, Ernest Sta ley, Floyd Pahnish, Mitchell Vavich. ROW 3: Elias Prcssley, Richard Davi Andrew Wilson, Carl Roubicek, Wallace Fuller, Harry Getty, Albert Mea Laurence Can-uth, Dean McAlister. ROW 4: Charles Lowe, Charles Ferg son, Robert Harris, Edmund Schulman, William Pistor, Robert Hoshaw, M. Richard, Arthur Kcmmcrer, Charles Mason, Lyle Sowls. gigs. ' rs' ' H, --wars it . , as , is - s . . W wg ?, '- was . Kappa Psi National pharmacy 791'ofession.al fraternity First place in the National Al'hA Window 'display cutest went to Kappa Psi. Many social functions, both lannecl and impromptu, were held, including a party ith alums. Phi Delta Chi National pharmacy professiomzl fraternity Phi Delta Chi held weekly meetings and fre- uent lunclieons. Observing National Pharmacy Week, t set up a downtown window display and picnicked on yman's Day. ho Zvi National scholastic yoharnuicy lz.ono1'a1'y Any pharmacy major making a grade average of Wo or better is automatically eligible for membership n Rho Chi. Faculty members speak at monthly meetings. Kappa Epsilon Natiomzl womens pluwnmcy sorority Cirls in Kappa Epsilon held a candy and cookie ale for the benefit of children at the County Hospital. hey cooperate with other pharmacy societies in college vents. 1? 5:1138 ROW 1: Walter Arenz Ctreasurerl, Bill Burnson Cpresidentl Dick Hamilton Csecretaryl. ROYV 2: Bob Schwartz, Dick Al- brecht, Howard Novak. ROW 3: Ted Fraser Cvice president Dick Glassock, John Gabaldon, Bill Wachsmuth. get Alia if is Sis. . ri sw is in sir ROW 1: Stanley Farber, Harold Arias. ROW 2: Charles Kend- vick, Carol Park fpresidentl, Woody Hudson. BOVV 3: Thomas Dunn, Dan Wiggins Csecretaryl, Edward Saba. I XX -'45f1F5ait g. 1 ' . Q 1: Dolores Strittmatter, WValter Arenz. ROW 2: Arthur Upson, VUSS21 CHSGY CSCCTCYF-fY'tf021SU1'Cfi, GFHCG Hum fP1'eSi' Miller, dentl, Myra Cohen Cvice presidentl. ,,. ....-.Y 1 W -, Q 1 .J ,sf if ,,, 3 4-f'.gQ',,.0'f:lH U' -af-5-Q -'r '+ -' 6 Fla. r 1 .4 45. XT v I n, L ROVV 1: Annie Gallaspy, Karyl Haythorne, Sally Sancet, Mimi l-.J ROW 1: Mimi Alf, Annie Gallaspy, Jody Ellis, Nancy Jo Wilson. ROW 2: Milli Strickland, Connie Bilardello, Liz Coleman Cpresi- dentl, Sylvia Patania, Karyl Haythorne fsecretaryj, Carrie Green. ROW 3: Susan Gurney fvice presidentj, Mabel White, Pat Harbin, Nancy Doyle CtreasurerJ, Ann Winther. Alf. ROW 2: Ann Winther, Susan Giu'ney, Nancy Doyle, Carrie Green, Pat Harbin, Milli Strickland. ROW 8: Jody Ellis, Sylvia Patania Ctreasiuerl, Peggy Kellner, Connie Bilardello, Liz Cole- man Csecretaryj, Charles Clapp fvice presidentl. ROW 4: Peter Coulson, John Kinney, Kenneth Brown, Ray Merritt fpres- identl, Jud Schultz. ROW 1: Chester Smith, Arthur Cable, Richard Segal. ROW 2: Paul Rees, Frank Coxon, Jack Waltiicli, Ramon Alvarez fpresidentl. i 284 Wi MT' 351, MEiI TEAR 5W1H,lY Zeta Phi Eta t National womenfs speech ancl clrama hofzorary Women speech and drama majors may be elected to Zeta Phi Eta. The group's main project this year was a food concession back stage at Herring Hall. U nioersity Players Local drama honorary University Players acts as a service organization for the Drama Department. Players are on call to- step in and take over when needed in any part of play production. Delta Sigma Rho National forensics honorary One must place in an intercollegiate public speak ing contest and have at least a junior standing to qu: for Delta Sigma Rho. The honorary promotes fore ability. National Collegiate Players National drama lzonorary National Collegiate Players sponsor the L Theater. Members hosted the drama convention year and presented programs for Mom and Dadis and Varsity Night. ROW 1: Jud Shultz, Carrie Green, Ray Merritt, Charles Clapp. Connie Bilardello, Peggy Kellner fpresidentl, Susan Gurney, Nancy Martin Gerrish. ROW 3: Peter Coulson Cueasurerl, Sylvia Patanrfi Coleman, Milli Strickland Csecretaryl. j MF. -j .f.r:lilfJ.. Kappa Kappa Psi National manic band' honorary Each year the Varsity Show is sponsored by Kappa 4appa Psi. The group has the honor of having the resent district governor, George Lotzenhiser, as its dviser. Phi M iz Aqaba National me-nis music honorary Phi Mu Alpha sponsors the All-American Concert id the American Music Concert. Men with unusual usic ability are members. Exchanges are held with igma Alpha Iota. Sigma Aiblya Iota National womein's music honorary VVomen may be invited to join Sigma Alpha Iota n the basis of character, scholarship and musical ability. he group sponsors the annual Sigma Alpha Iota recital. Tau Beta Sigma National womeifs band honorary Outstanding women in the band belong to Tau eta Sigma. It promotes the musical ability of its mem- ers and strives to better the Whole band. OW 1: Carol Verceles, Elena DeMaggio, Eleanor Mensch. ROW 2: awn Benson irecording secretaryi. Connie Knox, Kayleen Stainbaugh vice presidcntj, Clara Louise Bcndall. RONV 3: Ruth Frymire, Sue Payne corresponding sccretaryb, Joan Isbell fpresidentl, Anita Sammarco fad- 'serJ, Phyllis Douglas. ROW 1: George Lotzenhiser fdistlict governorj, Ralston Pitts fpresidentl, George Hineman. ROW' 2: Bob Williams, Nolan Gruenwald, Elmo Bruner, Bob Rubin Cvice presidentj, Duane Burr Csecretaryj. ROW 3: VVilliam Swift, Duane Knudson, Sterling Schultz ftreasureri, Reg Brooks, Phil Stockdale, Sam Foster. ROW l: Bob VVilliams Cpresidentl, Howlett Smith, Ed French, Ralston Pitts, Nolan Gruenwald ftreasurerl. ROW 2: Tony Ruiz, Andrew Buchhauser, Henry Johnson, Don Maddox, Eugene Conley fadviserj, Phil Stockdale, Tom McKenna. ROWV 3: Jim Reynolds Csecretaryl, Duane Burr, George Hineman, Bob Grebner, James Anthony, Jim Martin, Rene St. Julien Cvice president J . ROW 1: Kayleen Stambaugh fvice presidentj, Nancy Keuhlthau Cpresidentj, Jane Paulsell Csecretary-treas- urerj, Norma Berrellez. ROW 2: Marilyn Rasch, Judy Smith, Shirley Rusin, Lydia Brown, Carol Frear. ROW 3: Marilou Bain, Nancy Stubbs, Jean Smith, Eleanor Mensch, Jack Lee Chonorary membersl. 285 ROVV 1 John McGeorge Sid Shore Mike Brovs ning Garv Vync John Whitney Roger Coolahan, Ray Rose, Bob Maddox, Tommy Bill Hancock Jmck Ixinkele Danilo Mechgovich Jack Nerdriun ROW 2 John Lanclstrom, S. P. Lee, Bob Booth, Louis Hams J11n Magnusson Ixcn Ixcmmcries Dave. Sonthcrmer Kcn Hanson George Wilcox, Bob Briggs, Jack Hartman, Neil 3 John Cradclock Lewis Murphy Chet Johns Arthur Gonzales Stevs art Dillingham, Bill Whitney, Ross Anderson, Larry Glenn Bowers Stan Xvlllttllfll Charles Du1 mo Bob Cimpbell Donald Birtlett Arnold Azr Society Pershing Ryfles National A11 Force student lzonmary National u1zclerclassmen'.s' military honorary advanced ROTC cadets Each year the group sponsors are freshmen in the Air Force or Army ROTC the All F o1ce Mlhtary Ball and an installation banquet ue yudged on performance, appearance and leader and other SOC1"ll fllI1Ct1011S are held The annual initiation is held at the Davis Off1CG1 s Club. Members of Arnold A11 Society are selected from Eight per cent of the members of Pershing R: . T s ROW 1 Ronild VVCISS CC'1pt'unD Dean Wilson C1stSergeantJ Wrlter Mehr Clst Lieutenantl, Albert Hesselberg, Richard Und Lieutenantl Pat Reldy czfld I1euten'u1tJ Crptam Robert H Jones f'1dv1serJ. ROVV 2: Robert Kabel, Joe Arvizu. ROW 3: Link Harry Barkdoll Gene l"'1lck Doug Risner Dudley Taylor Carlos Cota Roger Artie, John Barnett, Larry Mitchell, Gene RONV 4 Tom Van Atta Barry Weder Don Mott Rich 1rd Diddfuns Richard Crouch, James Cotgageorge, Robert Ray, Don Plnl Aker Jeff Lauderdale Gene Mel" rdden ROW 5 keith Mrrchs Philip Citron, Charles Lee, George Kaine, Frank Suggs, queira John VV1lber Ricky Lyons R rlph Wynkoop Jim Price ROVV 6 Jrck Hoagland, Les Olver, Dick Smith, Jay IX1LlHll'l'I.lf Robert Martin Bonner Day Bruin Bryfius Joc Johnson James Currie Duane Jensen. Scabbarc! and Blade National aclvancecl military Izorwrary A limited service organization, Scabbar and Blade functions in the military departmen and serves the University when necessary. - high average in military subjects is required 0 members. Sigma Delta Psi National menfs athletic honorary Men must perform fifteen all-around ath- tie feats according to certain high standards order to be eligible for admission to Sigma elta Psi. The honorary was begun at the Uni- rsity in 1916. . l P - ilk- 1 W i f Robert Svob Cadviserl, Tommy Grimes, Ray Brown W. 14,6 , ,. ii Q T M 1 ls H' iii is - Q t Q igiizb H m 'E -3 Q R2 5 i ' ', - A . , Sue Mar 'ins, Joanne Doolen Cpresidentj. W mnglers F'l'eSh771UfH 100771871 SPOTISOI'-S' Unaffiliated upperclasswomen with leadership, rvice ability, scholarship and good character act as big ters to freshman coecls. Living in every dorm and lping with Freshman Week are major aspects of their b WV .I,: Pattie Io Tower, Marty Martin Csecretaryj, Beverly Peterson, orma Jean Don, Marygrace Colby, Pat Anderson. is r li 1: Myrna Tanner, joneal Williams, Judy Myhro, Sue jones, Adrienne Polley, Jody Ellis, Shirley Sayre, Antonia Valentin, Ann Sult, Axton. ROW 2: Frances Nickerson, Norma Crabtree, Patti Ashley, Carolyn Cislaghi Csecretary-treasurerl, Barbara Swoy, Ann Craw- 'Cris Wilson, Barbara Smith, I1'ene Coodale, Jean Hughes, Ian O'Neill, Nancy Shaw. ROW 8: Lissa Hanhila, Barbara McNeil, Heard, Pcggjiy Peevy, Bette Davis, Roberta john, Mary Bennet, Cay Leary, Ellen Hunt, Kay Fredenburg, Pat Barnum, Lucille W0men's "AU Club Letter women's club Girls with one thousand or more sport points in the Women's Athletic Association receive "A" Club jackets. Letter blankets are awarded to those with two thousand points. Members act as hostesses at High School Day. Diane Salmon, Ethel Rollo. ROVV 2: Marilyn Markel Cadviserj, nuvv 1: Jane VV1SllCK,- Elaine Tremblay, Susan Green, Joan Hosdowich Ruth Fryamre Elfune Carlson Jfm Burroway Terev Adamy ROYV 2. Shirley Concht, Shirley G1bson, Marilyn Abbott Martha Cervantes Caroline Budurm Dundee Hueftlm Mmrgu, Buckeye Ev Mena, Louise Wong, Barbara Dickey, June O'Kelley. Orcbesis Mermaids National dance honorary Local womens szwmmmg honormy Two recitals are presented every year by the mod Hald work and frequent practice charflcteuzt ern dance honorary, sponsored by the Womens Ath skilled women swimmers 1n Mermaids Weeks of re letic Association. Members are selected at semi annuil he'us'1ls went mto the annual aquficfrde held for twr f1'Y0l1tS- nights 111 the spring ROVV 1: Sherry Handly, Carolyn Kjolseth, Mimi Rollins, Pat Anderson fvicc pres1dent Gloria Cl'll.l1'Clllll Mary Leigh Dalton Su McLaughlin. ROW 2: Camille Sippy, Sue Hunter, Jean Sperling Mary Bennett Pat Fmley Judy Howe Gwen Mmrtyn dinger, Sudie Wygant, Pat Goette. ROW 8: Mavie Wright fadvxserj Joyce Murphy Sue Richards Connie Mangold Penny Barbara Blom, Wilma Huggett, Marygrace- Colby, Janet Fuhrman Carol Landsberg Nat Vmcenti Joyce, Ritter Racquet C lub Putters Local womenfs tennis honorary Local womens golf honorary Women skilled in tennis compete for Racquet Club The Women s golf 1101101 ary 1S Putters Girls 1 membership at annual tournaments. A tournament lb play at least mne holes of 'm average womans sponsored for boys and girls of elementary and junior of golf to be chosen Regular outings are held high school age. ROW 1: Jackie Kallal, Darlys Barry, Marianne Heftel, Judy Howe. ROW 2: Jane Ellingson, Marguerite Chesney Cadviserl, Maiygrace Colby Cpresidentl, Judy Armstrong, Shirley Rooker. I ' :kv I, 1 - ' Sav a . Y 1 L ' ' ig?-T'91U , X 1' i-5" ' .-I " 'W kl'0l'Q"Nf m 1 N 191' f ffJ'.' 1 ' ' ,. WWIHIII ,ij I .. I ai EEN'-'fff ' f::f-' if ,x ,Lfi v rg '. 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V ,X - - .X -I V N - I I -1 5-:iE ,' dd' A .A Hi 'ff ' ffxf mx' PHIL rf, 1' vanjgigi , . Jjgxglglfgfl i ' ju ' i x zjgft V f tlija ' " ' .vii -,44 1 ig 7., gy? 1 , ' .'5f-.' Ja ' Nflitm, If W - , , . 4 'J ,Af-'::!. 1.,,1fH' X 1 l ' K i,T!J7w4j- .,:,3.i.l V V1 , X f.,'Y,-VI:-ixfiix ,:ig2j:ifv.i5-542. X - gi- Y : E V A Mez !,:i,,tE7fifx:i15: ,.. f.:i-.i 1 1 Y 1 4 . ,K ,, ful .: ,. X. ii. f-ff' ' '--ig." fi gia, 1f,'fE7-Wfjlilf' J " . ' 'V'ff437'X XX H I, L, I J lggiix' 1 wzfhlxu X ltiazvu, X v ' ' , , .J ,M ffixlw ,fi ,fri . . . ....::n- mlm 1--feta-,15,. -' 1 , . .36 ',,l'-al: ff ' r A 'I .jijfkll A," j , , - 1 lg ' -.',1', :'L s' 21" li ' f. . !'5'If.'il'f1'?1, '. A - .N ' 1 , ff'kW1?" q " E1f-.in . A V - S A A , I - Ln.-l. , -AA.. x ,1 A JV' v u, Q - . 1,1 1 N , V -V , I ' Q fk it-ul .JA ' X Foreign Students dd to UA Culture The campus is truly cosmopolitan with the 102 Foreign students representing 41 countries. Bi-weekly meetings of the International Students Club provide social contacts and programs of academic and cultural interest. Mortar Board, national senior women's honor- ary, held monthly coffees to bring together the foreign students and campus leaders. The big project of the year was the Foreign Stu- lents, Dinner on March 25. Dishes from 17 countries ere cooked and served by the students in the ballroom. Most of the sorority houses took a foreign girl. oth the foreign student and the sorority girls learned uch of the other's customs. Except for the Spanish- speaking students of entral and South America, the Arabic-speaking students rom the Middle Eastern countries form the largest on campus. Ci. IIGL many International Student Club functions md parties was Spear Sayegli and lValizl Alztlalfs dancing. 289 v M. 1 s was 4 a we it -- CONGRATULATIONS are extended by Fred Emery, Tucson mayor, to Lauro Soares upon the formation of a University soccer team which was composed -mainly of the foreign students this year. M ORTAR BOARDS held a monthly tea for the foreign st-uclents. Ann Moyer talks to Michelle Drevet and Ismail Al Azza-wi. TALKING over foreign af-fairs with -visiting Consul-General .S. Itaat Husain and Begum ltaat are International Cl-uh mem-- bers Shahiehari Karim., Bigoberto Sandoval and Shaikh Abdul Kadir. ff' :- H as sf 'F iw 5 wp, 1 www' -4 s A Q.: .. 1 E 155 3' . Y , ng, I, , ...wk A Win L n 3 ., ,,..w. ffQ '5 If syn- H 1 A -9 R ww F .sa- up I., , , au. ms m'Bf .B Q ss ,n B E.. fi' .fn 4-ff ar 1 U It ss a a an ag? - H ' :sn QW 1' Sn! I ,B x.,,: 1 Bcrmudas, Bucks and BopLcad Pads Everyone was doing the mambo-that is until rhythm and blues music came in and brought' the bop with it. The bunny hop was still a favorite at dances. Coeds turned to the masculine side for their fash- ions, favored man-tailored shirts with button-down col- ers and French cuffs. Eastern bermuda shorts and e socks replaced the Western levis. Full skirts, made fuller by horsehair and crinoline, helped to retain Even a few brave males wore bermuclas with cummerbunds and ties to spring formals. Pink black were the favorite 1nale colors, while the balboa blues, V-necked cashmeres and White remained. Cries of "hum, babei' heard at the basketball games became the latest campus saying, along with the 's "Eat beefg keep slimf, ' "'-T7., SQUAW' DRESSES were popular as year-1'ou11d western wear. shelved clever variety. lun .Janet-r..-:'.q? Ul'..,'-L'..:f,-Lfifai-Y' .X : ,gag , i. 5 ' I E 4 l . , E s GALS chose boy cuts and pony tails. CRINOLZNES billowecl Coeds' skirts. B we is is mgigfew-e is na e nu m Tae n is na , OOTVVEAR yzopular with ,guys rmcl dolls mrzgefl from -lnoccnsins and buckskins all the way to flirty white bucks, trim flats and suedes. Frosh Week Greets 1,727 Newcomers B ,B eg me eg s e s s wie ss ,-3. sw kwa swesw eg sm, .e- el ww W .wfjazies ss w' if-,. ge W W W H fs L age We it as s e M . .wmfue E si SQUEALING new sorority -pledges were met by a kissing line of gleeful boys on arrivi-n,g at the Kappa Alpha Theta house after receiving their bids. whim zz E Em-H ,MR ., H . BEE 5 735 gas s H msg ge s H W GREEN SOCKS are part of Frosh Week tradition for new Coeds. Joanna Bonecutter, Janice Devine and Sylvia Frampton don them to avoid penalty. 292 U of A freshmen, 1,727 strong, got their first glimpse of the campus during Freshman Week, Sept. 6-ll. Met and welcomed at the trains and planel by Spurs and Sophos, they were taken to their dorms. Acquaintances were formed at the Frosh- Mixer before struggling through aptitude and English placement tests the next day, A multi' tude of assemblies, college meetings and the- Prexy Mixer filled their time until the bewilder- ing clay of registration. YVAITING their turn, boys line up to collect kisses neo. gl , ,A Qs, .." - 1 V 4 -3 'Zigi V 4. Q F. Ei ,. '- - an :V vm wr: K i. 3. if , 1 X ' f DRIPPING f1'ESh'IHf8fL take part in the F rosh-Soph Braw As in other years, the frosh won the annual tug-0-wa nf ,.. 1- .,.-d.f::1Q"i'i-7-' gr", ' ' 1 nnurriurva men have Il remedy for fresh who dont . . . . . , . wear their beames-11 flip 111 Old Mamas fountain. Freshmen won the annual tug-of-war by lefault, because the sophomores used a hidden mick-up truck to assist them in the brawl. Many freshman found himself sitting in Memorial Fountain for failing to wear his green beanie. raided hair was the penalty for the girls who lidnit wear their hair ribbons. Frosh football Jlayers were soon identified by their haircuts. At the end of fall rush parties, 262 women -nd 282 men had accepted sorority and fraternity ids. A week of silence seemed unusually long 0 the women. The week closed with the All-University Jicnic sponsored by the Student Religious Coun- il and ASUA. . sa ,Qi lX.?a..e-rr 4- ss ., .1 ,s if s Q 1 5 A w.. g g .-. -.-,-.:. Hsin H A i . ,,A,,,.If..,. ' . -W rf. ers... H - ,c,m.r4' Ml . - ,, 5, P H MEN, and the chance to talk to them, was the big attraction at the Fresh- 'mrm Mixer, where girls going through sorority rush coulcl break silence. K KE? - H - N a ' :,- g:5: ga M H H Q e H H' '- sees H T 5.5 pm Us p :,: ,:,.l.,,,, ' -we 3? R t lf? , , RECEPTION li-ne of campus dignitaries greets -newcorners at prexy mixer. H U s an 'n a H is H xx me n mnemz-:emu aw mae .E s W E s s s mewswwg sm, an ms ww E .. W s s . s . as mms . s s s s is is-is memes B is EANIE-CLAD froslz lug for right to remove their beanies. They won by default because fhe sophomores employed a tow-'truck to do pulling. H eg 5 H S s as 2 gs s Ai... it - is is is is is H a is is s uf E lW"lllT-'lil'-me-M!"-M - 151JA..1rinf:.J1lln..aw,:u..f.s...m. .:v.g..-:Ury 1,,.pm,,,,, ,5,,,l,fL,- ,- .ff if - -QC1vw...,...,.i.,,,,...,,,, ,,-,,. , VV., , M, , ,, ,,,, , Nw, , f r M, 2 :':':': G' f- NEWCOMERS yell an A-rizona cheer at the traditional "A" Day rally in downtown Tucson before starting up the mountain to paint the Frosh Hold Downtown In preparation for the Whitewashing of the "A" atop Sentinel Peak by the incoming freshmen, Tradi- tions men burned off the previous year's coat of White- wash. The next day freshmen lavishly splashed the "Av and each other with Whitewash on "Av Day, traditionallv the first Saturday after classes begin. The operation was preceded by a pre-game rally in the middle of Tucson. From there the green-topped frosh climbed the mountain Where they formed a human outline of the "Av and began the bucket brigade. , .. f--. .37 ua, FILLING the buckets in the road below, frosh 'men got a fine southwestern tan 'painting the rocks T1'aclit'ions men had bu-rnecl. ally, Paint FROSH women got their first view fby flaylightj of Tucsor from popular "Av Mountain as they formed a bizcket-passing lin F' 'F 09 - fc. ,fb-P 1 -ul - tgp, " N: fiif' , -'-.:"'7!i"g?'N'T5-'?i-'i- - ve.: LFJSLK' ":.J17-:aku 1 1 I HUMAN 'An is formed by freshmen on Sentinel Peak as I zey wait for " " in Busy Week UT OF PLACE, ski1't's and flimsy sltoes were no asset on the ocks. Freshman Jean Ufngers rloesn't share Jim M tzlclzagfs delight. -452 537 f' N ji. M,-fe-.Ny 1 .Y gg,-, , - V. .A Av., fav' 'mtg seg- E H v1,1g,3BJHg,:H 'LM we . wk 7? the first bucket of lime to come -up by way of the bucket brigade. SUPEHVISED by the Traditions Committee, freshmen pour on whitewaslz cautiously to aooizl getting wlzitewashecl tltemseloes. SPIHITED froslz men took action to get even with Traditions men and threw all they could find into the pool, Sakrison too. 295 New System ases Registration Pains Students found registration a comparatively simple task this year, much to their delight after the previous years, lines. Nearly 5,000 students registered during the first two days of the new registration system devised by a faculty-student committee. Registrants were divided into 12 alphabetical sections. The plan resulted from studies of registration of other schools. The new system eliminated many of the long lines which made registration a time consuming process. The faculty, too, found relief and weren't smothered by lines of students. Instead registration was main- tained at a steady pace throughout the two-day period. Planned appointments for medical exams relieved strain on the infirmary staff. Twenty-five students were examined every 20 minutes in the basement of the YVomen's Building. The new system came about after a survey by a joint faculty-student committee which asked for pre- registration and suggested appointments for medica exams and activity pictures. The Faculty Senate ap- proved appointments, but again rejected pre-registra- tion. Instead the present system was put into effect 1 meet their approval. TIIT' 7ANY ART facultu bioke the monotony of mgzstratzon wzth keletons, guitrzr-playing and elaborate displays. Enrollment increased X Ei fs l 2 I ! H Novel Skits, Puns Animate Electi n Over 2,200 UA students visited the polls in Oc- tober to cast their votes for class officers. Men were elected president in all classes with Women filling all the remaining positions. Various campaign stunts were apparent on campus during the week previous to the elections. A human 'train and engineer wound through sorority and fraternity dining rooms. HC-oofs" danced their way around campus as well as through the houses to back their candidate. Characters right out of a Charles Adams' cartoon proba- bly startled diners more than any other stunt. An old car with shamrocks painted on the windows paraded along campus streets as a "political machine". Bones and Donna got into the act for Donna Maddox. Pictures of Donna the dog reclining with a bone in her hand were seen in every house, dorm and the coop. Sheets of the Sunday funnies and funny strip characters were Widely used in one of the campaigns. U. S. maps were worn on the backs of girls' blouses, and apple- shaped cardboard cut-outs for Bobbie Corr were pinned on to bent coat hangers as other stunts. The freshman class made up the largest part of the 39 per cent of the student body that voted. The sophomores followed in second place. Seniors took third place and the juniors trailed them by one vote. MYTHICAL "goof.r,', actually clisguisecl stuflents, helped get their cu-ncliclate jane Alflermfm elected junior vice president. , pain 5 cm! it 'u el. ldefu X Q GHOULISH messengers made the rounds of houses and dorms to get Lynn Vandercook elected to office of junior councilwomrm. VOTING BOOTHS in Union arcade attracted 2,200 for class elections. Shirley Aiulwurm shows ll 'voter where to sign. FINALISTS for Homecoming queen Florence Archer, Dawn Ben- son Io Bunch, Barbie Mitchell and Arclen VV ollace pose for camera. ,Y 1 . g CHAIRMEN for winning house decorations Colette Jacobs, Dave Hopps, Malcolm Hillock and Sandy Luce collect trophies from Blue Key president Gene Robinette during half time. Mir Xl, 3 COIN TOSS result is awaited by the Idaho co-captains and Arizona eo-captains Glenn Bowers and Buddy Lewis. and Dads saw the VVildcats down the Idaho Vandals 35 to Annual Festivities Welcome 180 "A" BLANKET is awarded Mrs. Frank Hall by President Haruill for coming the farthest distance to visit son Don McKenna. 2 The 23rd annual Mom and Dad's Day on Oct brought 1,800 parents to the campus. Halls, soror and fraternities decorated their houses to welcome iN and Dad. Sweepstakes prize was awarded to Phi Delta Tl for their house decoration of giant parents and a pered Idaho Vandal, made of papier mache, with theme, c'You'll Need Your Folks Tonight, Vandals." Sigma Nu Won the men's division with l Falls for Mom and Dad," and Chi Omega WO1l1CD,S honors with the circus theme, "To the People on Earth, Mom and Dad." PARENTS Mr. and Mrs. VV. D. N-utting are registered for round of Mom and Dadfs Day activities by their daughter - - . V .- Q n "13.zjgyif.gi E , K 2,1 - ..- H, , ,T t f is ' '.'. ring, ffl A brfiyy rf' .. . X ,A 4 ie: .. . Ns, W .. Q, Z ggbv.1-we-25, H . .. ,.....fTtf..S... -..B,1 gs.. H a a sw w..,e SMH , . H1 H wtizwitifimrr B lv r E E ,T Y K E E ..f , '-.,,,,,,.f 4, 5:88 W i H X .. 4 9 1 .5- 41' xv oms and Dads Open classes, plays by the drama department, wimming and tennis exhibitions were planned for par- nts on Mom and Dadls Day. .,f. . T c J .. i gms ig? ' . .. .... , ,., ... .iw .,.,. ..-. Wiji rfieygiii' 13 Sis ge Z "f ig 33 ENE -R , .Km H .. .. M .W E E .. .. was W E, Hi, H.: ,Q ss W' rw N353 nm W. 'W HE 'nl X? na.. B se r .rig-,sr Week Kari Zwkrir E'e2e,isf' E Bm'v- maxim is we ms? is eggs gr Ewi- nl EEVE annex Em is use sr We are Q As B Rafi ri .aria 2 Kam is all W we H E N Z . is ?1X.wm .sa Hogg: Ma . bm si :Zi s. . 5 wt : 1 ee' -wa: Z1Zi1QfZ1... B' gfiw St tgilei? 9 'st - -. 'W ..:-:-:: M. me E an :-: :.: ....... ... ...2+.......e.. ...e-1.5 Wea 53: Q ef E . w . . 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M, .rx WEEE wgaig li 22,5532 sigma V, mae- is-Egan me "Vw s xg M 'ima rs. , is ll AKES VVINNER in house decoration co-mynet-itiorr was a huge mom, pop and baby. Creators were Phi Delta Theta fraternity. President and Mrs. Richard Harvill, Governor fu Ioward Pyle, the deans of the colleges and their wives tended 29 hands in a reception line at Maricopa. The award to the parent having the most chil- en in school Went to Mrs. Alexander I-I. Bell of Tue who has three children here with the highest com grade average of 19200. Gamma Plzi fare with lwu.sem.otlzer Mrs. Hoagland Lucia Long, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Powell and cla-uglrter Carew. It was later discovered that Mrs. Annette Elpern four children enrolledg she was also given an A" se as Am. ,Q . is ma ins X fra.. ms .. me-iw -is iii - 552 ,-News . igyim, ,M Xa. fi rw . - E. sr. si A new as if gym I: in H H is-zzwnaeafnarfss ll .. im m .1 1 9' x .H if In BUSTLZNG to finish their two-story creation. for Mom and Dad, Pi Plzis built an enormous argyle sock in front of the house. kg g , CH 1 Omega won with "Greatest People on Earth-M om and Daclf' mssiwsgii Qrwssgim H umm W E H E H st E b y " H' O E ' . ,ew- g -,V -,.. -.. :,::,,, ' ' .: ::: :.:sm1 hx Qi 551155: ASQ 1' ' if, 5533 A 'j 7ff?f??if'ffEE? R 9 MODERN mobile welcomed Gamma Phi Beta mothers ancl dads. HVVHIPPED IDAHO potatoes" was inspiration of Maricopa Hall. LARGE SOCK welcomed parents for Pi Beta Phi sorority. ' 800 , A , QQ. SIGMA NU took menfs prize, "Idaho Falls for Mom and Dacl. Fraternities, Sororities, orms Greet Parents With House Decorations mlm, Mas. uf-,A rms, Oli! qavcun be awe rw .,.s.w v ma-va ip, m.,fh.1f-4 mm mt. Yu one V- -.mired banrd He W vm. -wo.,-, THETA CHI'S active XfVilclcat typed out a greeting for parents JR lTHAT'S DREAMS of fond -pare-nts were caricaturezl by the Sig Alph n 5-l7ItJt1'lillS, who makes her date, George Dffill, 'take a baek seat. DRESSED Dogpatch style for Sadie Hawkins Day, Faye Turner and S-ue Markins, Phrateres, receive the prize for their costumes. Twirp Week Reverses Status Quo Twirp 'Week turned the tables on the men, for the women had to provide transportation and choose their own dates. 'iTl1e 'Woman Is Requested To Pay" as the theme of the week, which was climaxed by the AWS circus formal, Oct. 15. At the annual Sadie Hawkins Day, Alpha Epsilon hi won the "fastest girls on canipusi' title. Ed Nyineyer, LDS, eluded 34 girls and reached the finish line first to Drove he was the speediest boy. A live slippery pig helped Phrateres Win the omen's Sadie Hawkins costume prize while Pi Kappa pha won the men's best-dressed award. 1 ITC? e Q p ...A- -. ,nd of Dogpatch manlworl are chuck Bowles and Clint Pi Kappa Alpha, who won prize for best-flressed males. - -. ...-.em-L .Q ,sirius in H. .ww we nw.. MALES get off to a running start in the Sadie Hawkins Day race, but even though they were hanclicappecl by chairs, most escaped. CIHC US BALL sponsored by AWS climaxed Twirp Week, and the girls treated their dates ta an all-expense paid evening at the S.U. Student Union Celebrates 3rd Birthda i 31 iff N V P 4 3 i I f E fl i i if 'Q ,' '- Y A., V 'A 7 I J' ' ' .' . .il f V .Qi W 1 ' TB-v ' I ' 11? 1 iipzsl 3, '--g.. 0 1 , -,ggraaiifff - v ', .'i::f. KR - , ' .W-is . , . , ya. . I ' , V 52, Q 2. . S53 . . I g 7, . I, . . , i' S' ' A , 'i ., 'rg ' .gi v A l 1 .il REPLICA CAKE is samplecl by SUAB heads: Bob Stubbs, '52-'53g Teal farcline, '51-'52g C'll1'fi.S' Jennings, '54-'55g VValt Roberson, '53-'54 "Show Boatv was the theme of the Student Unioi Building's third birthday party, Nov. 10. Nautical deco rations were featured on all three floors, and the birth day cake was a replica of the Union as a 'iShow Boat" Couples danced to Dixieland music in the Catsbah Aggies "stomped" in Louie's Lower Level, and th Esquires played in the ballroom. Bob Scherinerhorn, Phi Cam, and Caroline David son, Yavapai Hall, Won the southern drawl contest. Mrs. Eva Powell, cashier in the Catsbah, wa. named outstanding Union employee. BASEMENT "Stowaway Stomp" in Louiefs Lower Level fea- MOST VALUABLE Student UnionKEmployee award went to E-D, tured Maggie" music. Sea-reerow points way to the festivities. Powell, cashier in Catsbah, for cheeriest smile on campus. 302 A- - c . "J :T -C," -A ff. ..,:4:'g' - nf ' ,L .M , , '1 ' Av' 1, 1 I, 3 , 1 ' . 1" f w mu . 1 W x ss E miss B A 4 4 1 , Av clrawl contest was won by Texan Bob Schermerlzom. SPECTATOHS watch the Stowaway Stomp in Louie's Lower Level. n 9 n Q ma .mn mn' ,iw Hg-wg-' mg .W ,, ,H E N' ms mr X is xiwf 11"n mx -,ww an H' ms AINEIZS Nick Konrlora, Cay Leary, Mike Allee, Tissie French and Elaine Carlson were part of "Top Deck Tango" in the ballroom. 303 nm ms AWESOME in volume anal color, twenty-three high school hancls gave a gigantic salute to the famed john Philip Sousa at halftime Campus Welcomes 4,100 High Schooler An estimated 4,100 Arizona high school students attended the University of Arizonals fifth annual High School Senior Day October 30. Representing 34 high schools from all parts of the state, they were greeted by President I-Iarvill and Bob Beam, student body president. .aff CUTTING UP at the end of the busy afternoon, high school seniors enjoyed a free barbecue picnic before the football game. i. Q., I .1 . X ae-Q . .- - D f-Q' . f . f . , - 9 .. , ,. . I .'1T"1ff ', H 1 , f F: , 1 C' M 'll ' if F Y' A' -I - wi , ,ga 4 L' jr Y ' 1. ' 'I ' g .V ,gs X., . gg 5'9" 1. ji. tif -N 2 -if 1 . V I v lr PETITE Anita Cooerclale, Scottsdale, was crownecl Queen for Senior Day. The day started at noon with registration. A assembly followed in the auditorium. Entertainmen was provided by Delta Gamma flappers dancing th charleston, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon quartet and How lett Smitlfs trio. Open houses at the various colleges followed th assembly. The Colleges of Engineering and Mines als held demonstrations. At an afternoon dance in the Student Union Buil ing, Anita Coverdale, 17-year-old Scottsdale studen was crowned Senior Day Queen. She was selected iroi 34 girls representing their schools by out-of-state colleg students. Preceding the game a barbecue and milk dinnerw held on,the womenis athletic field. Sitting in their ow section on the student's side of the stadium at the We' high school tourists watch exyreriments being for them. by the College of Mines anal Metallurgy. exas football game, the seniors were loudly entertained half time by 28 high school bands under the direction Jack Lee, University band director. The bandsmen aid an awesome tribute to "The Father of Marching ands," John Philip Sousa. A second dance followed the game with music BO P I I I I d . ' , ,- r. , P ING, a zigi scioo favorite, kept ban leader I ck Rell lovlcged by ack fields bind' B1 K FST Ch ' playing the rlzythrn -in blues at the seniors' afternoolli dance ponsormg me even' were ue ey, , am yang, Sophos, Spurs and independent organizations. BETTIEST seniors oiecl for the title of queen. Finalists Linda F-iscel, Amphitheater, Barbara. Clgmgng, Tempe: Queen Anim Cove,-dale, cottscloleg Loretta Ruiz, Globe, anal Pat McMillan, Tucson, were selected by a committee of out-of-slate students attending the University. 305 UMADAME BUTTERFLY," in a newly trrmslatecl English version of Puccinifs operatic favorite, was largest of Artist Series, Stars Appear rtist Series Headed by Barbara Ring, the University Artist Series Committee brought top entertainment to the UA campus. Pianist Leonard Pennario opened the season on Oct. 21. Charles Wagne1"s production of "Madame Butterflyv appeared on Nov. 12. Tossy Spivakovsky, famed Russian violinist, was the Artist Series' attraction on Ian. ll. An added attraction to the season was the appear- ance of saxophone soloist Sigurd Rascher with the University Symphonic Band on March 4. capacity crowd. ra, sims: LEONAHD PENNABIO,1JfllN'iSt Tossr SPIVAKOVSKY, violinist 306 Soprano Dorothy Warrenskjold brought the se to a successful close with her concert on April 29. Students were greatly disappointed at the canc tion of the "Three for Tonightv production starring M and Gower Champion, Harry Belafonte and the vc of Walter Schumann. On March 18 World famous Yma Sumac and company of Indian dancers and musicians played to DOROTHY WARRENSKJOLD, soprano .1 " - . If . .3 .'-gi" wr... "K . 'Y ' A A I I. 1 ffl? iff V' 1' K' , - M351 .. , '33 ' "rf V img 'S 15 'Y .. . , -. I- .- ' 42 .. :ffly P ,A .-IEJLZLA Wiki . .,!l,f1-'QE r ,,,j'!. ' .H .A .'. ff' 'V 1 , ,Af ' 'ar J-E. '. A ns: . . Zvi: o .fir Q , .fr '- ' I ' r 4 i f , ghir ,YA ,Q M ' . WQS- 1 Z. A HWET: ,U I 5.1 - 'lim' . . fl Q Q- ..- 1.25.7555 3-ag..f'L . - ' Fw - ' 'T ' , .K I J.- Q 4 wx 4,1 r s, , 'x A- r ' X1 . 4, 9 Q I ml! 'jg , H I s : ' . Y CTRESS Rosa Savoia louches up her makeup for her appear- nce as Ieacl, Cho-Cho-San, in opera "MacIan're B'utl'erfIy.' , JK. W' 'Rf' ' ,. .B rr.. . . .qv ,f g'-.5 r - - . X .xii V V . K . .,, . . 1 :"!'HQ Ns ,A ., tw ' 'fir 1? ' 'Q i - n i X i ' r +L?" AGE laughter was shared by pianist Leonard Pennario Artist Series chairman Barbara Ring before the concert. ' 5 ifighw . - , QQ E-if ,rf ,. :1 Q. .I . ' ' !5E'f-F V 'WW' 'Y X... ' ' -.-.-. N. .H . E . S I QNX 'mx in .-.-. : ...E- t Q f Jr :w ,., -..,.,.,. ,.5., . Q 4 'r fa if r f 'Qs gr Er A vfj :mi K r"N gs me f 7 . If . f f 3 ' 1 AL E: '17 , ig. :N Q . M: ' f E' " -:. w,s"Q2m1sh H "ru 1- S 1 mm Fx ' if - -sm 1. r , 5 5 1 na. ' .-.-.-. -.-1, nz ss b 4 bf . - . -K L- , d iff.. H E jim 5 L1 JK' " . H L 7- 3: ss PEHUVIAN singer Yma Sumac adds an exoticqarch to her eyebrow before making her grancl appearance on the U. of A. stage ww .X BEFORE an appreciative University audience, Sumac demonstrates a five octave range as she runs through her Incan repertoire. :swim .kms -mfg, ,- fm ,, E W . M-ms .': V, . E gags ROSA SAVOIA, M aflavne Butterfly YMA SUMAC, Peruvian singer 30 ,- I SIGURD RASCHER, saxophonist 5,000 Alumni Attend A Homecoming The campus laid out the welcome mat for 5,00 returning alumni on November 4 and 5. Marking officia jubilees were the classes of 1904 and 1929. Opening event of the weekend was a buffet dinnei which preceded the Homecoming Dance where alums and students saw lovely Florence Archer crowned Queer for 1954. After the dance many couples returned t. their houses and dorms for the all-night race of turning masses of crepe paper and chicken wire into intricate sem Z3 floats. Between registration and the all-alumni luncheon at the Pioneer on the 5th, the former students viewed th colorful pageantry of the 34 entries in the 37th annua I-Iomecoming parade. 1 Many hours were spent in touring the campus , in renewing old acquaintances before the pre-g buffet dinner in the Union ballroom. At the football game that night 24,000 fans saw rough Texas Tech team clown the Wildcats 28-14. Du half time, blankets and gold footballs were presented members of the '04 and ,29 teams. The Alumni Ser PRE-1914 alums join George Nishihara Keente-rj of Japan, whzfs ' ,v ' back in school this year, at the alumni luncheon at the Pioneer. Awmd Went fo 101111 P' Pwvkfellow, 21, of L05 Ang ,T Egg- .Y affix-.Vind .-ff -wa- -ltg .1 ,iql L. .. ' H . Qi' 55+ ff' mf' M-1' 5 V . B ss J . ' 1 ,. - is E ".4 , "- Q, 4 7 .' H - H H Q ' ' ,. lzyi as ., saga aegis sim gs we sf 1 5 es fr- H H Hs E . . ' -- -N "Q"-fb: " "" f A -.. 2 -F . -Q ' H ' HM f-be - .. . ' . .gf ' i-5'1!.':3.", .':i1fie4fl'i'f'1i4 fe ' it Q , H E KAPPA Kappa Gummzfs float was "Tuned Up to Top 'Emu trophy for the second consecutive year. The animal hand of over the other particle entries, as the sorority won the Sweepstakes mated musieimm 'moved in tzme to the music of the czreus w 308 Celebration Honors Classes of '04, '29 ea 5 1? H7 gig! f gl ffl llfglll OLDTIMERS from the honored 1904 football team tour the track in a model "Tv reminiscent of their own college days. 'HHEE HUUH5 to go, and args 101111, lllllllflibffl, nun o1,1momem,e.., -ill Carson., George H owell, Pat Wlzooley work desperately. SIDELINE coaches are Brian Buen, jim Peel and Charlie Durazo along with 1904 team members Al Buehman, Albert Detloff, Oliver Scow, Sr., Roy Moore, Andrew Mart-in and Charles Wfoodell. LOVELY Florence Archer glided along in a flowered sleigh built jointly by Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 'ante Hiia and SluclentbUnion. assisted bb Mortar Board and F ST: 309 W ' . ,,,+ , V, , 1 1, V 1 X, - ...gg DW. -, a 'I . 1. -fi' V I . , " ' ' k ,g - . ' ' ' K si cl, QQ- A ,V .. 1 v A . KAPPA ALPHA THETA fimt place wo-mens, beauty "Make 'Em See Doublev GAMBIA PIII BETA . ' . first place womenls originality nzn 61 "Chop ,Em Cats", g '1 .1 ALPHA EPSILQN PHI ALPHA PHI second place wo'me'n's originality seco-nfl place womeifs beauty "Let,s Dwarf ,Emv "Well Crown ,Emu POLO VILLAGE ALPHA X1 DELTA third place womerfs originality third place women's beauty "Let's Soak 'Em' "Moonlight and Roses Bring Memories of You 310 KAPPA ALPHA first place m.en'.s originality "Whale 'Emu Winning entries of the Homecoming parade Were chosen aturday morning as they passed the alumni judging committee n the Pioneer Hotel. Criticism of the judging ofythis year's led to a revisal of the system by the Student Council and sponsoring meifs honorary. SIGINIA Cui second place meifs originality "Push ,Em Back-Way Back" 1 Z 4 E F DELTA SIGINLIA PHI first place 1nen's beauty "Light Up With the Right Branclv a 1 ALPHA TAU OMEGA second place meifs beauty "Sentimental Iourneyv 444.1-is-?,, ,,,., PHI GAMMA DELTA thircl place -men's originality "C0nquerecl" 311 PHI KAPPA third place men's beauty "Arizona-B.C. King" RETURNING alumni and zinderclassmen did some pretty fancy stepping to the music of Jerry Gray at Homecoming Dance in the .ii if Bandleader Crowns ueen at Dance kr, - 'L' w 5, ' + 2 A r 'HH-xi ' , EAA, ts, ri 'reign , . x 2 1. 4 lx 1312, We., wtf--' ' - " is A . i 1 . , ' Ti' ? Q f ti . A ..i .W ROYALTY and their escorts were Jim. Dorma-nn, Arden WVallace, Hank Harrison, Dawn Benson, Roger Leftfield, Q-aeen Florence Archer, Andy Ryan, Io Bunch, Barbie Mitchell and Lee Perry. JERRY GRAY, his band and vocalist swing into another number. 'IIICG reign over the 1954 Homecoming festivities. I-lei 8 Florence Archer was crowned at the cl. ' fb 4 ants included Dawn Benson, Io Bunch, Barbara Mit and Arden Wallace. Over 700 couples danced music of jerry Gray and his 'SBancl of Todayn in Ballroom. Dick Herbst, ASUA social chairman, charge of the dance. .-A ill?- HAPPY DAYS! jerry G-ray crowns 1954 Queen Florence as attendants Dawn Benson and Jo Bunch smile on 312 the WHS hx fd- 1 ---gi. V DOESN'T hurt' a bit, prospective first-time donors find as they have their bloocl tested and typed by corps of Reel Cross workers. Blood Donors Set 970-Pint Record Over one thousand students offered blood during the University blood drive, which was held in cooperation with the Red Cross Center. They beat the original quota and set a new record of 970 pints. john Kinney presided as general chairman with Jinx Brown and Nancy Martin taking charge of publicity for the drive, sponsored by the Student Senate. Faculty COFFEE, orange juice and cookies served by the Red Cross give donors a chance to relax after giving up their pint of blood. adviser and AWS chairman were Keith Aubrey and Bar- bara Zerrien respectively. Awards were given to Kappa Kappa Gamma soror- ity, Phi Kappa fraternity, Pima Hall and the Canterbury Club for having the highest percentage of their organi- zations as donors. The gold trophies were donated by downtown merchants. RRELAX, and il won't take long at ull." After waiting in line, eamyms donors exceeded the 800-pint goal by 170 for an all time record, -'.'wi.t.'.1...-..4 'nlllll-M. -.,. -nlxun.L. .. t , MH... ,. ..:,! 4 .' we - www uiet Tempe Week Ended By Slaughter 552 1. SKYROCKETS filled the air at the ASC-Arizona grid classic as rootcrs fired out the 54-14 score as each touchdown was made. POLITICIANS Markie Barker, Ioan Conniff, Neill Foster, Arm Moyer and Bob Beam exchanged .student government ideas. "Nogales junction Does It Again" headlined the Arizona Wildcat as the University overwhelmed tradi- tional football rival Tempe, 54 to 14, in the 28th meeting of the two teams. Tempe Weekend was the quietest in many a year as students abandoned the usual vandalism and stunts for more worthwhile activities. Tempe and Arizona chapters of Alpha Tau Omega originated the first "Bicycle Pony Express" between Tempe and Tucson. The 112 mile trip was made by nine ten-man teams from Arizona State College. Next year the race will be made by University students from Tucson to Tempe. UA cheerleader jim Casey appeared at a Tempe rally in Phoenix wearing a sign reading "Meet Wally Mild Kitten, pride of Nogo junction? Casey was kid- napped by enterprising ASC students early in the Week. Other events of the week included pep rallies, a torchlight rally and aerial bombs at the game. Governor Howard Pyle presented the state flag as a trophy for the annual game. . - . - .1 'I -""""" 'nu-'-' THE VVINNEHI Bill Pegler assisls Goo. Howarcl Pyle in awarding bicycle race iroplzy to Lamar Gray of ASC's Lambda. Delta Sigma. ISS? 2'52I!ZSZ!I!Z?QfES!I2Z!Zf ROOTERS at the Arizona-ASC game were lmppy, but the lopsided win of 54-14 gave The Arizona section but few exciting thrills. W .M Q mg :XE AROUSING spirit for the traditional rivalry, cheerleaders Joanna Bonecutter, Tom Kelliher and lim Casey lead pre-game campus rally. 5 "SANTA'S 1UBILEE" Varsity Night featured National Collegiate Players Joe Ienckes, Mel Rothenberg, Nancy Doyle in a Christmas skit. Celebrations Built Vacation Spirit Gay parties heralded the coming of the Christmas season to the University campus. Good Ole St. Nick brought much laughter as he distributed his toys early at many campus childrenis parties. F ormals and tradi- tional Christmas dinners put anxious students in the holiday mood as they abandoned studies for a well earned vacation. Bright lights and silver tinsel adorned beautiful Christmas trees which appeared all over campus. Blue and silver mobiles and large trees decorated the Union. REVELEHS at one of the many Christ-mas formals were the Delta Clzis and their dates, who celebrated at the Arizona Inn. laglzif I5lJlllCllLfJB,vC"ll7'l'iSY Bob :mtl Blaine Carlson 1-... SO PRETTY," exclairns excited Sarcmna Hill as she opens GLITTERING red and green lights and bright tinsel on pine Christmas presents with Darlene Denton and Barbie Castle. boughs provizlecl a festive air even though there was rm snow. Q 'E--E53 w ms 'ANTA came up early from the South Pole to visit the SAE gifts to the excited boys from the YMCA, assisted by helpers Rudy hristrnas children's party. Southerner Ioe Lumpkin distributed Fick, Ken Cardella, Dick Vim Frank and housemother Mrs. "T 317 A .. we 5 'a 54 'F QV is lfw W. A A it Et , if ' jg.. fl ' U: Qi 'xx "zum, ' 'A 1 - .:..i..uiiis:.wra2C,.aw.sa. ,.. ,. FROSTY the snowman greeted students registering for second semester. Enterprising travelers hauled snow from Mt, Lemmon. This Was . . . when Art Luppino broke national sportsmanship award . . . when the Homecoming game against Texas Tech brought nation-wide attention to the campus because of the football controversy . . . when Donnie Lee was Athlete of the Month in the state for his pitching skill . . . when the second Stag Night proved to be the last because of the students' behavior . . . . . . when Coconino Hall first opened in September as the newest womenis dorm . . . when most of the soror- ities housed a foreign student for the year . . . when Blue Key tours were investigated by the Student Council records and won a ALL'S QUIET at the second Stag Night game now, but the was cliscrmtimied because nf the 'misbehavior of a few stud. 1 , "SUNRISE to Sunsetv was theme of regional Spur convention held "LUCKY OLD SUN" singer Frankie Laine was interviewed in November in which nine southwestern chapters participated. M ary Ann Weaver when he appeared for Cerebral Palsy T 318 The Year . . . because of rumors of ineffiency and of wasting money . . . when addition of television equipment gave students in the TV workshop and TV acting classes pratical experi- ence . . . when a new and tougher system of cuts was put into effect . . . when the campus hosted the Student Union convention which 18 schools attended, and the Spurs held a conference of 400 . . . when the soccer and Joloteams began their seasons for the first time in many ears . . . when a woman baton twirler, who is among the nation's best, was added to the drum majors . . . when women cheerleaders appeared for the first time lin the school's history. l Qfrll if . ' fll':?"1A '-f -......,-7 ay around the Student Union for another year, seldom wept when proclclecl as a sign carrier for politicians. CLIPPINGS were adclecl to Luppinols scrapbook when he to Boston fwilhout a eoatj for national syzortsmanshiyz awarcl. ST. NICK fKondoroj played his part at Iaeomeis store. Here Phyllis Babbitt tells Santa what to bring her for Christmas. ,STGLEN r nswts Q30-A 122110 .f serie GRAVESTONES were put up during "Who Done It" week in memorium of -utensils which mysteriously passed beyond the Union. wi E dk B ,Q 5'0'vs ng-,W WX. H 9' , ,va -e. ea .Fi ji DNSIDED WML YA 1.,,, A7" U,,i , Q '01 M ADQ11' M ,Q-"1 1-if ,sg-if ,.l:g4FF,q 2-,l:L,,Jf:.:?v , umm . ef " . --L.:"v"1u'if-:lr--5521" 'f' 'fm lf- f-,snY'1C.1':iff11-51-'-yreg L ,-L:.:j.: Q Q ' " ' F , ' '1"'f f'.-1" "FI5"f'7"' ', 1 ,- 2. A' 1 P f- ,,,w,, V ,,, ., .- . an we is ANCIENT PROOF that Tucson is the oldest inhabited city known excavatecl a portion of old Spanish presiclio wall clatezl from in the U.S. was 'uneartlzecl when University students and professors and a 10th century Indian pit house in a downtown parking A VERY TALL, tired, bow-legged cowboy prepares to try his luck at the "Lost Vegas W'eekencl,' gambling tables in the ballroom. 'vw gs., GEMEUTLICHKEIT time for Lambda Ch-i Paul Miner and Tlwmso-n. 10,000 pounds of ice were used for the annual ski 2,000 Dudes Attend 15th U Rodeo Over 2,000 Western-clad University students looked n excitedly atop. fence posts as their favorite cowboy r cowgirl rode on to victory or took a nasty spill during ie 15th annual UA Rodeo at Kinsley's Ranch. For the second consecutive year, a freshman cap- lred the title of the "Best All-Around Cowboy." Bud ercich took the honor by placing high in three roping nd tying events. As the first dayis events came to a close, 450 sun- urned students headed for the big Rodeo Barn Dance nd some hard stomping. Climax was the presentation of the traditional of flowers to this yeafs Rodeo Queen elected the dance, A Chi O Honey jo VVea1'. 89m : mv 'YV if I '-Qs T 1 ' 1 home the bacon, Tlzetas Put Goette :mtl Jocelyn Jen- the first slippery porker in the greasecl pig race. .5 Vw.- ,N .mme .F - . .. E nw- IB- gg ., W B .A Menifee e ff H if H . g W - E - we . Q s ,mm naw ,. M pm s -me . Ki Eye , . :W E X5 , . - Y 5 HQMQ mn 3-wg -- Q B me wxwusw, Q E L- E: ew my Q r '-mam ss -new . , ' H or 32 'W M- s H5143 ra K X is femme mmm X mn new n is m , is 'n W a is S sm me ,a WALLY CLAUS, 1955 Rodeo Boss COHRALLING by the Aggies and cowboys was the penalty for all who ignored the warning to "Go Westernv during Rocleo Week. away on their cigars at the Rodeo Varsity Night contest are Karen Balcen, Jeannie Wagers, jane Maloney, Sue Sorrel, Ioan Tenney. ei ss rr a 1 Q RODEO WVINNERS All-Around Champion Cowboy ...v................. .............. B ud Bercich All-Around Champion Cowgirl ftiej ...... ..,..... I oan Crane and lfVilma Huggett Champion roper ,...... ,... ............. ........ B 1 1 cl Bercich Champion rider ....,...............,....,.. ....., B ill Griffith Champion men's organization .,,... .... Champion women's organization ....... .......Aggie I-Iouse .........Chi Omega Hard luck cowboy ....i.................,....... ....,.. L ee Garrison Bareback bronc riding ........ Brahma bull riding ,.i.... .. Saddle bronc riding ........ .......,Ii1n Shupe Hale .,....rDoc Holladay Cali ropmg ,..................... .......... lX flel Potter Bulldogging ......... .. ............,,,......,................ Terrill Bryce Double mugging ...... ,.............,......,............. P ete Voevodsky Team tying ........,..... ...... Bud Bercich and Bay Underdown Girls' goat tying ......,....................,.,...............,..,,................ joan Crane Girls' cloverleaf barrel race ......,. ....... V Vendy Potter Girls, Wild cow milking ....,... .....,.,.,.. I oan Crane Mixed team tying ,........,,... .......Sylia Hillis and Ray Underdown BRAHMA Bull and Aggie I0 Bob Wlfard head off in different directions. yi yew RODEO Boss Wally Claus and Hill: South carry Fowler trophy und wimieris saddle to Bur x.g-:th-V--B HARD LUC'K cowboy Lee Garrison edges toward a as he Arias to toss a loop around the ornery EMCEE Nick Konflora eagerly assists victim Ann in the "Bow-Legged Woman" contest at Varsity 0771 flux. GAL with the moslest-bearcl and beauty rre Don Jones arzcl Queen Iloney Jo Wear. Mme made bu contestants Io Bob Ward and Cox as they try fheir hand at double-mugging arouml at a 'ast pace in the girls clover- race is speedy contestant Syl-via Hillis. . E fi" .Jeff-' ma HOLD ON! Brahma hulls pro-viclecl many hard spills for the less fortunate. "AH COME ON, please whoa!" pleads saddle-bronc rider Kent Orchard. 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Sim Q1 - MM M M M ,M M ,, .EMM H H M M M E M -M M www. EE ,. If iii' MM www.-. TOMIIVIY CRIMES Most Eligible Bachelor me MM QM-Mm lMM Ma :MM 451 :M-QM MEM WMM gp WM LEW MM W MM MMMM. M MM M SW MM .Mag wwf .mf HMM .M.M- BE M,-M M, , MHBEM MMMQQQZS. M M H Ei QM MMP-' M M ::Mk:s.,4,+-5MM M MAL ANDREWS KAW MM Em 'Bi MM ge M ml M EM v. WW MMM 'MNH EXE MMM E .M X HQMMM 1 lf. L M Mortar Board H. WMM ,ie LADIES, CHOICE for Most Eligible Bachelor, Tommy is top hotter! by Mortar Board president Bon-nyc Mortar Boa1'd,s Search for the most eligible took a new turn this year. N o candidate could be pil or engaged. Candidates were nominated by fraternities menls dorms, and finalists were chosen by sororities Women's dorms. The winner was selected by voting the dance. MM Y , E, -4 I , 325 T l .3 ' 5 BOB lVlOBTON Buzz BOLTZ CHARUE DUBAZO xx xx 324 EAR Crowns Tomme rimcs 'Most ligible' Pink lighting, a miniature Eiffel Tower, and twelve foot murals were all a part of the Mortar Boarcl's "Gay ' ' "ne" formal February 4 in the SU Ballroom. Reid's orchestra. of street lights and chorus dressed Apache dancers served as a backdrop for TRAPPING had u wide open season, but most of the viotinls dancing seemed not to be bothered by their plight. Girls invited the boys, and each couple dropped its ballot for Most Eligible Bachelor into a large top hat. The formal has been an annual second semester event since the founding of Mortar Board on this campus in 1926. OOH-LA-LA hat-check girls Shirley Hedges, Doris Smith, Linda Thompson and Darlene Cole providecl the French atmosphere. um, Nik sms girls and soft music t1'ansfo1'n1ecl the Union Ballroom into a setting for the "Gay Parisiennef' 325 sash . We SX 5 Q is HMM! George Bloom seems to he thoroughly enjoying his fob of auctioning Queen Ginger Johnson and pitcher Carl Thomas. Auction Increases Charit Fund "Going once, going twice, gone" was the chant in the coop Saturday morning, March 5, when 15 student personalities and organizations were auctioned off to boost the Campus Fund Drive. Campus comics, queens, athletes and musicians were sold by master of ceremonies Ceorge Bloom. Two sororities were auctioned off to wash cars. The persons sold at the auction performed at the houses or organiza- tions Which purchased their services. Jane Alderman Was chairman of the Fund Drive, and the Student Senate organized the auction which brought the total contributions to 952,000. Money Went to the March of Dimes, Campus Chest charities and Red Cross. During the Week, girls serving as waitresses in the coop collected tips for the drive. PEOPLE, lots and lots of them, jmmnefl the coop to listen to entertafinment and birlding and to lend their sumrort to the F u-ncl Drive. 826 SRC Plans Activity In Religious Week "Religion in Education" was the theme of the an- nual University Religion in Life Week, F ehruary 13-18. The Student Religious Council, which sponsors the event, initiated a new system this year, with activities originating in the various student centers instead of on the campus itself. All participating groups met together at an opening banquet at which Dr. David Eitzen of USC, the main speaker of the Week, gave the address. Movies on religious themes, book and pamphlet displays and panel discussions were held by many of the 14 religious groups participating. Local pastors spoke in classes during the day, and dorms and houses sched- uled speakers. ' me l . . I sm. gigs . S seg H A maxi? ws ..,. ws ms' 4 it--Emzeifgsmg ENTERTAIN ING and discussing problems with Rev. Russell Fuller was part of the Pi Phis' Religious Emphasis Week program. X" ul V, e .,..... 1. vwiilafil event of the SRC plmmecl activities was a banquet at which students mel' the 'I7lflf1'L.S'173lIk61' of the week, Dr. Daoicl Eitzen of USC. 327 Ginger johnson Reigns at Desert Dance, STANDING before the huge replica of the Desert cover, couples anxiously await the appearance of the queen. and her attendants. esert Beauties PAT I'IALL JANET MARCIHI LoU1sA VAN TASSLL MARIOBI1: Wxnmcrs, MB KP-9 Coconmo Hall, A' Annual Reveals Cosmopolitan Theme egg. H is H H , M in crowd len-rnecl the identity of the ,55 Desert Queen for QUEEN of the Year is crowned by John Kinney. Desert Queens first time as smiling Ginger' steyzpezl throuvgh the cover. are chosen by the male members of the Board of Publications. LES clzmeed to ilze dreamy music of Jack Reid and his orcliestra among decorations regzresenting the cosmopolitan theme of the book. A39 DELTA GAMMA presented the Sweepstakes performance illustrating what a Life reporter would final while oisiting a college BELGIAN Congo ca-me to the University as the Zeta Beta Teas exhibited their captive pledges and other 'items from Africa. V 1 if is if if . H AWA ?JE DG's Top kit The Circus came to the University campus F ebr 25 when Kappa Kappa Psi, band honoraiy, presented fifth annual Varsity Show. After passing elimination night, 11 organizat went on to present their original variations of the ci to a capacity audience. Proceeds from the show are used for the betteru of the marching band and for band. scholarships. DRUM MAJORS Bill Lester and Kent Teel enl-ioened the show some between-the-acts comedy, twirling and tap :lance .NMTIURJ K. sl ik i x , I .Vs , 1 ' 'lil' - ' W QS? .T I ' v if in if "5 157 W xx "AQ'Q6?E3f,w I' " X XX' .'v I , f ' . -an , r -A .Q v ., - '- , dk' 'ff fs km 4 X if Q Jr' Vi Tig x To X-J?" :FL 'J sl A - ' " 3 1 'ff' H T llg-an -, A ff., .. 5 Fe. 32 551155, Frosh Ball Has Modern Theme Tab Smitlfs Band and the Five Royals vocal group specialized in rhythm and blues music to carry out the "Modem Madness" theme of the Freshman Dance on March 12. Queen Bobbi Corr Was crowned in a 1955 Cadillac convertible in front of the Union. ROTC Groups Choose Ro alt Uniformed junior and senior cadets attend- ed the Air Force Ball at Davis-Monthan Officers, Club on March ll. Kay Wright was chosen queen of the Arnold Society sponsored event. The Military Ball, sponsored by Scabbard and Blade was held March 12 at the Santa Rita Hotel. AIR CADETS and their gals bunny-hopped at the Davis- Monthan Officers, Club as small planes dived overhead. DANCING froslr occasionally stopped to inspect the latest BEVY of louelies surround prexy Walt Murphy as Queen Bobbi Corr ARMOR favorites Tesh H-uneck, Queen Janet March and Mary Ellen were presentecl at the formal by Seabbarcl and Blade 1J1'esiclent Gil Bri 332 attendants Betta Lou Rucker and Camille Sippy receive fresh beauty ho: Students Work for 'One University, "One University" was the students, cry as they arrived back on- campus for second semester' session. Student and alumni committees were formed to oppose the proposed establishment of a second state university at Tempe under the name of Arizona State University. Petitioners canvassed Tucson homes and business areas to obtain signatures against the measures before the Arizona state legislature. Backing up their arguments, they carried pamphlets showing reasons for opposing the EVERY SIGN Q! PETITION rot TQ -SAVEKTME Q,-P' if px - AME SAVERS were prompt to set up tables flli1'f1l6f second semester regis- to be sure to incloctrirmte and enlist the I2-u k of the student body. students to "Save Our Name," Betty Io Ewing convinces Samaria to enter his name on the petition as Skip Harney ponders. name change. Nearly 5,000 student signatures opposing the bills were also obtained. Under the leadership of campaign chairman Hank Harrison, a rally was held to outline plans for combatting the bills, and "Save Our Name" tags were distributed. In March Curtis Iennings and Ginger Johnson presented the petitions to the state legislature in Phoenix. The bills were held in committee, and the session was adjourned. W f 'Q .Y , s T6 ma E 2 . H s aa N 1 E, . E ta 1 BANK s s if s i . s 8 E I is 'tI",J 1 ,gs Q H N mer ,m g "1 ,E N S TO SECURE citizens' signatures, Sigma Nu pledge Cline Alexander rang his share of doorbells in his given area. Efe'Q'.".W?E"'k ' is-ri'-et sitin- Egfwlggmgftxs K -EHQ-55.59 F 1a2,.as,f.' 5:5 as ww: if Antigua vi m r 55 -sf s aww-.-: EZ .' 9 in s in .E , . r, Hi :ss fl X MAPPING out 500 four-block areas for -voluntary teams occupies Nancy Baer, Doug Holsclaw, Hank Harrison. QQIXJT 't 3 I, ct EDGES got a chance to stay m bed all clay long and still do COOLIES lmstlecl mound campus all :lay long to try to thezr part fo pmve that Pete Iolmson should be junior councilman. sluggish -uofers to Student Union polls to vote for Slup 4 Campaign Stunts Spark Elections To gain student body .support for their candidates, loyal backers conducted one of the most ingenious campaigns seen on this campus. Originating in the three Way race for ASUA presidency in the primary elections, campaign stunts reached a high peak the week of final elections. Rallies, car parades and clever stunts were a common sight on the busy cam- pus. Serenades and campaign speeches continued uninterrupted during evening meals and after study hours. HAVE you: fmtune told suggests apprentice Kiki Ullmann as slze asks a prospect-we vote: to walt 211 Tlueals prompted Zine to see swavm Pat Lam who retlicts that Rosemary Forbes would be best for iumol counczlwomcm gucuclmg of Holstlaw V 'L CIGARETTE girls boasted that there was fast "no match" for their man Doug Holsclaw, candidate for student hody president. turns as the last voters cast their ballots. The election committee found it necessary to recount the returns in the close elections. , Tucsonan Doug I-Iolsclaw emerged victor over Skip Corley by the slim margin of 26 votes for the office of ASUA president. In the other races Hank Harrison and Gwen Best captured ASUA,s veep and secretary positions. Pete Johnson and Iohn Waclclle lwhose' little ducks decorated every sororityis tablesj were elected junior councilmen, and Betty Munch Won the post of junior councilwoman. Glee Mitchell became AWS president. A record vote of 2,965 was set in the final elections. SAILORS hoisted up their sails in Old Main memorial fountain and cruised around advocating that Corley should be "Skipper." PRIMARY elections gave a faint indication of the carnival that out all the paraphernalia stored in the attic for use in what was to follow. Candidates really let their hair down and -rolled turned out to be the most .spectacular election in UA's history. A. - YV - - 1 . . - W . - H muy- 11: 1 A-i NSN A .W manga Q1 sis ' if it is fjlx HAROLD'S Club fransfornzecl the ballroom into u thriving casino. TWENTY-FIVE cents was the purclmse price of the traclitionzzl Spa-niisli. clinner, wliich brought the Spring Siesta to its close Spring Weeken- The Student Union Activities Board sponsored third Spring Siesta April 1-3. The Red and Blue Ball, sponsored jointly by ASU and SUAB, was held Friday night. Red and blue stre ers and caricatures of the newly elected ASUA offi- decorated the ballroom. During dance intermission '55 veep Charlie Durazo inaugurated new president D Holsclaw, who in turn swore in the other new offic Saturday the Union was turned into a gambling for the "Lost Vegas" party. Pied and White transformed the familiar coop, where the fortune CHAPS seem to draw the 'most 'interest as curious. gatlie-1' around the long green table to speculate on dice KL justice of thc, Pulce for Spmxg Szesta musmcllioed "Pop" Mclfnle, clirectm' of athletics. rings Gambling ooth and the wedding chapel were in full swing. ustice of the Peace "Pop" McKale performed e ceremony and issued a license for 500. Dice rolled and cards flipped at the poker, ulette and chuck-a-luck tables in the ballrooin. he Longest Bar in the Worldv served "Pink adiesv and other enticing concoctions to the arnblers. ' The weekend of activities was topped off y the Spanish dinner and the jazz contest in -ont of the Union on Sunday afternoon. 1 l i "SEVEN COME eleven," cries Sara Barry as stoic Ray Rose gets ready to bet part of his wad at the "Lost V egasn gznnbli-ng tables in the Union. ICTORIOUS politicians being sworn in are ir. councilman ,secretary Gwen Best, veep Hank Harrison. Prexy Doug Holsclaw eter Iolmson and John. VVIIIICUC, jf. courwil-woman Betty Munch, and Clmrlie Durazo aclmimlsterecl the oath at Red and Blue Ball. 337 his was the year . . . . . . when the Salk vaccine was first used to combat polio . . . when the Student Union conducted a campaign to regain cups, glasses and silver which had disappeared during the year. The coffin used for a display in the lobby was mysteriously carried away during the height of the campaign . . . when the Sixth Army bagpipe band came to campus to appear at the joint air-army review, and made various appearances which thrilled the coeds . . . when the Fine Arts College began plans for its new building which is to be located on the corner of Olive and Speedway . . . when the students united in an effort to keep the legislature from naming Tempe as a university . . . when Churchill ended his reign as Eng- land's prime minister, and Eden took his place . . . when APPARATUS in a specially equipped plane is checked before a flight to study meteoric dust particles in clouds. PRODUCTION on a color, sound publicity film -was begun in February. Starring in campus scene was the new Student WINNER of the National Telegraphic to-unuzmenb for girls' pocket billiards is A1'lZ071lI,S imliuicluul high point champion, Judy the students were admitted to the rodeo on their activitj tickets, and the event still made a profit . . . when Spur tore foam rubber for days to make Urp dolls, which they sold one Saturday in a two hour period . . . when tht winners of the Woinenis Billiard Tournament brought a national championship to the campus . . . when Malenkof was reported as having retired as Premier of the Sovie Union . . . when a record crowd gathered at the polls ii March to elect student body officers in an election whicl was close for most offices . . . when the colorful campaig stunts brought favorable publicity from the Phoeni papers . . . when the campaign celebrations after th elections brought police, unfavorable publicity and ad ministrative action. . . . the Semester R . . . when- the first unclerground. blasts of' the atom bomb were tested . . . when Bill Collins and VValt Goodwin placed 7 and 8 in national standings for the two mile records . . . when the Desert came out on schedule for the first time in five years . . . hen a Ladies' Day was held during baseball season to encourage attendance of the coeds, and the trophy went to Alpha Epsilon , ,K Phi, whose entire house minus two attended . . . when Einstein l X395 died, and left his brain for scientific study. Q , H . xi H fm H H E Q if Egg B Q E 5 3 H B ll me 3 me E E is 5 M H N :E ., H gi H H - S ul.. ,Q Ei Ei 5 we 'Y e E 2 fr -f Q Eg E E .. e W . 95 ' S ng E555 WM E M. N ELOPEMENT of Dean of W'omen, Carlson and Veer: Nugent hit front page of April Fool edition of Wfildcat. l1l1Ilf6l'l1IIll0ll-lil SfllCl0l1l,S Club clin.ne1'in the Student DEMOLITION was begun in March to make way for was pmuiclecl by Shaikh Abdul Kadir an-cl B. Nimbkar. A the new U1'z,iuer.s'ity general stores building anrl garage. AVORI TE clislws from 16 countries, incluzling squid, were sampled by 500 diners ut the Intermitionrzl Stuclentis Clulfs third annual Cll7'lTlf87'. T' 4 Honors Revealed omen's Day Excited coeds in White gathered in front of Old Main on April 21 for Mortar Board tapping at an impressive 6 a.m. ceremony. Betty -Io Ewing was chosen to lead the seven other new members for the coming year. Mrs. Richard Harvill was the main speaker at the mid-morning assembly, Some of the dayis most thrilling moments were provided by the announcements of new FST and Spur members. Gamma Phi Beta and Lambda Chi Alpha Won the womenis and menis divisions of the Sing that night. Competition in a mixed division, added this year, was won by Kappa Kappa Gam- ma and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 'Mm "N OT REALLY," exolaims awed Rosemary Forbes as she receives Outstanding Woman award for the second year. BESIEGED by well-wislzers are the eight new Mortar Board membe-rs after the tapping and capping ceremonies. .5- mass 340 members in an impressive ceremony in front of Memorial Fountain. 1-..e-er Beryl Burt receives the trarlitiorzal bouquet of flowers and as she is tapped for M ormr Board by dorm-mate Markie Barker. Menls ight Presents Awards Stag was the order at the annual Men's Night on May 5. The outstanding male faculty member award was presented to ,baseball coach Frank Sancet on the basis of service to the school. The outstanding senior athlete was an- nounced, and the Fred Enke Award was pre- sented to the most valuable basketball player. George Drach, the sophomore 'cMan of the Year" was honored with the Rawson-McRae Memorial Award. The first annual award was presented by Sophos to an outstanding member. New members, of men's class honoraries and Traditions Committee were announced. ap Q- .ie aww w.-is ragga- new Q ss OUTSTANDING senior athlete award -was presentecl to Ken Carclella by Gov. Howard Pyle at '54 Merfs Night. tlze outslancling faculty member award at1954 Men's Roberson presents the award as "Bumps" Tribolet, Dean Louis is Wesley Huff, associate professor of PE for men. Walt Slonalcer, Goo. Housarcl Pyle and Coach Vlfarren lfVooclsofn look on. K as as H Wai ,ae T 800 Graduates Leave Arizona l r 1 . lu V lad j lx l Juke-' X.--1' Q., 'x BACCALAUREATE speaker was the Most Reverend NOTED philosopher Dr. Theodore Greene was Bishop Francis I. Green, auxiliary bishop of Tucson- principal speaker at mmual Commencement XVINNEBS of the 1954 Merrill P. Freeman awards for the most outstanding mlm and woman graduates were Anne Sporer and Dick Coutehie. toward graduation and the departing sen who began looking back over four years of In May the activities of the campus tur i and study at the University of Arizona. was the Most Reverend Bishop Francis J. Cr auxiliary Bishop of Tucson and Bishop of Main speaker for Baccalaureate on May Peter and Paul Church. seniors were addressed by D1 Thcodolc Cie visiting professor of Philosophy from Rice I tute in Houston, Texas. Dr. Greene has writ edited and translated several books of philosol closed on May 18 after taking one hour fir This schedule gave the seniors a week or before graduation exercises to relax in the the exercises. The University band played tr tional music for the students clothed in caps At Commencement exercises on May C .I , ., .1 1 1 Records for the 800 graduating sei The UA stadium provided the setting gowns. 342 ,Arg x I 11 , 1 --x . v X 1 i 1 1 1. . ua- ' .ff P, , I: ' -,f L- .-a ,J V, M P If M441 MP ff, . QUEENS -: :EL-1'-T" r-'--" f' . ,:iQg2g1,,.V-Vi1VPK -:- 1 .-W3 5- Simi -.-,Vw we-'--'L W - H - -' ' . W'-+55--.1'?' 5525-5 :-V. in - V - wwf -. rg-x - ' "ZZ Q if ' gg R P 'H H V- ,.,.,.:g-,:.,, -5-Lf., --5,-' I.. V V H - --BQ 9- VM wmgm V ,. 1---ff,-f V ga 1 53- V' E 3 K sf Q H 5? HW -aw HW '- W? W Sm H My Q Mm www. 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Q,--fav -Ez .ss H- -:. m ' E5VVV.,, :s:sq?M3fE1Qs ' W W F' PW . is 1 , 5 5 E ,V V V , K V X5-f:5...:. -'l,--V-f:'::f:f if' -1 N - ' :g- P5 H W " 'D 351' V, 4 Cv H , ZH' ' . X 2 s Q' mn- , If.. H Ya y N V1 E H -4 K S8 V, V W A -. R 5 V es n ' B 51 . W . w Y H VV J an H X V ,V V- , S8 is 1 . I S8 E B ' . L Y ' Y BV A Y X X K M , . . X V H lv K, I E SS ' , N N 3 .4 5 ' M A ss -K H :V " L E V, E V, ,js-I Z E Ex E E H S V H 'A H K J- H YW 2-V -V VV V E H H 51 E-mn V - 'A it , V , V , . ,.: H -WEE?-mwfir -1- H E as gs '- 4,-.I gg? - H H ss E H E ,, H B VH-V E -. ,E New B S8 si B B SS H Vg E 1 ' S8 EERE gf V sl 53 Q Agua' V 94: Ginger johnson ueen of the 1955 Desert Lovely blonde Ginger Johnson of Phoenix burst through the iuge replica of the cover of the Desert at the annual Desert Dance February 19 to be crowned Queen of the Year. Nominated y Gila Hall, the blue-eyed queen is a sophomore in Liberal Arts nd a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Spurs and next year's ST. She presented the "One Universityv petitions to the state egislature. Ginger and her court were selected at a tea at which all andidates were interviewed. The five finalists attended a ban- uet, after which the Queen was elected. Male members of the oard of Publications acted as judges. esewf Beauties ss ss W m n H nge n an z ss ss IANET MARCH LOUISA VAN TASSEL Kappa Alpha Theta . Cgggning Hall 345 PAT HALL Gamma Phi Beta W 55 ms rims EW E K W ss ai was ew , M .1 s- wg B5wE.i:'gZi5sE.gmgLEf?1zs H B M Q ,S M -,mas . mi :Q is :Q N r M gg E was-m ftwswra egg WEE zjewii-5-QEWQZ daaggemge E m E me as me is rcs Esau K E E as E - we B E HW M s M H H E B as ,mme mr rs meg -We we H r. rms me MABJORIE WEEKES Delta Gamma ROW 1: Sandra Chiono, Yuma Hallg Carol Beckley, Kappa Alpha Thetag Patty Maker, Pi Beta Phig Joey Holter, Pi Beta Phig Marilyn Lardie, Alpha Chi Omega. ROVV 2: Rosemary Forbes, Kappa Kappa Gammag Mary Ann Weav- er, Delta Gammag janet March, Kappa Alpha T hetag Nadine Smith, Gila Hall. ROW 3: Elise Rosenblum, Alpha Epsilon Phig Esther Sacherson, Alpha Ep- silon Phig Io VVagner, Alpha Phig Io Ann Nowell, Chi Omegag Grace Hunt, Pima I-Iallg Mary Ann Strahm, Alpha Phig Marjorie Weekes, Delta Gamma. 346 Desert uee andidates ROVV 1: Barbara Castle, Alpha Chi Omega, Liz Cooper, Maricopa Hallg Pat Ashley, Maricopa Hall. ROVV 2: Happy Palser, Yuma Hall, Nancy Martin, Delta. Delta Delta, Ginger Johnson, Gila Ilallg Markie Barker, Pima Hall, Margot Hubbard, Alpha Xi Delta. ROW 3: Mary Ann Gruensfelder, Phra- teresg Saundra Schlotliauer, Coconino Hall, Lucille Bateman, Lambda Delta Sigma, Myrna Tanner, Lambda Delta Sigma, Kay Fredenburg, Phrateresg Linda Browning, Chi Omega. RONV 4: Paula Thomas, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pat Hall, Gamma Phi Beta, Erna Blezinger, Gamma Phi Beta, Louisa Van Tassel, Coconino Hall, Lyn Krug, Alpha Xi Delta, Carolyn Cowan, Delta Delta Delta. 347 Florence Archer Homecoming ueen Chosen to reign over this year's Homecoming festivities was pert, blue-eyed Florence Archer. One of five elected by popular vote of the students, the lovely Gamma Phi entry was l chosen as Queen by a committee of prominent Tucson business- men on the basis of appearance, personality and poise. Announce- ment of the queen was made in the Wilclcat the day of the Home- coming Dance. A senior in the BPA College, Queen Florence is a member of Alpha Epsilon, the womenis BPA honorary, and plans to enter the field of advertising after graduation. Court DAXVN BENSON Delta Gamma jo BUNCH BARBIE MITCPIELL ARDEN WALLACE Yuma Hall Kappa Alpha Theta Gila- Hall Kappa Alplia Theta Delia Gflmmfl 348 595' ff am F' mf? f Q w n may g , ss M Kham V' mn xx' fa H BH ma mains N E ' sg xl mn Wx. B -Q mu E na m QM? E mn H Y .E sz- E 3 H 5 pu X-X X Q mxmsmsmnmx m C ,X H BFE Wm Wxm E w iw mf: mW,F3'? 'www' H mf an -fa E Q nz- E . m ,K an H , 91 E ss sa a sms as af m as sf m s w-: E , '55 M ss Q Q 5 is 1 sz E ml ESRB E H a E Assagmn my If my pq M S N E sa, an --.E .ff E- SM: N .M S mg ,sf M M B B mg H N881 -E. gs any 1 SEHK- ,5 M wx-kwin mf H H Q W, Huge? -wwf mf .jaf,.L.MsgX,,,, . My N 'nine swf 5-we vw" M Q nm Us 3 ss-m H., ms E a - Q1 wan an mm' 5 EI I 4,4 is in we is in me me in an v ig ' "f f.w,jT,s.i,m:ef. ' M -we-we we-em ' ' +- H sf H , . de: f M-. H ii H minefie- mm mama in mm m,m,',emsi awnings mms, H ma im HBHgigygaixmweaaggamw im swims mama misss is in E sans E ' me mmm 5 K E H 5 M. we Ewa, Zfsrwm, HHS? 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L, H mugs m. 3g"'?.gg,1 was in Ma. is 'ms-1 im 5-A mm, Us A' iw E new mi awe we mms we Q- E, me H if W W H-69 H-R ws ms "mama an in nz' we me is is WEBB Q mm ,-sin mi mms 'Qgimi EZ swag : H . ii wma E2 M HZ e H H Ei H H H aa as is an Eg mmm H in im is Sm SW in mx-1 1 me me 'Us me gi .M H if E mes ms if aims , HH H H is is is 'W mm is 5:2 is -me ' an Q iw m ,E . ww an IS: mm im mi ms: Wim sm is is as - L me we-f mama . magnum H E mi-- msg ima: is ' 1: ' is u . miie ' "fx in RWE me 5: was -Www new a EEF mas: B msn is is saggy, MW is' if -"M I N E K,,.SW1VSi1A, E E fm, eva-, ' a ' ,.ww- T- .xwn fx.-V-ma mi Em mums -anew, 38 E: Homecoming Queen Candidates ROW 1: jo Bunch, Yuma Hall, Loyee Hankins, Coconino Hallg Arden Wallace, Gila Hall. ROXV 2: Ann Morris, Kappa Kappa Ga Donna Lee Frey, Alpha Xi Delta, Florence Archer, Gamma Phi Beta, Diane Armstrong, Alpha Chi Omega, Beverly Johnson, Alpha Phi, Browning, Chi Omega. ROW 3: Kay F1'CClCI1lJL1I'g, Phrateresg Alyson Rice, Pi Beta Phi, Barbara Mitchell, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sue Delta Delta Delta, Phyllis Munch, Pima Hall, Dawn Benson, Delta Gamma. Not pictured: Donna Stine, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Eve Maricopa Hall, Lee Thien, Yavapai Hall, Ann Stoclwvell, Lambda Delta Sigma. 350 B C , E lm l E . New H as Ss 1 nm, me' m m T ' is W ss ss w - an . ,Z as 293 E 55 ., 'E W' emma gm K me an as fa was E ss W . E N me E E E is lm N me me me 'll sg ' sms m right anet March AFROTC Queen ROTC Queen is - Q Popular Kay NVright was chosen Queenof the Air Force Ball by vote ofthe AFROTC classes. Kay is a junior majoring in home economics and wields the gavel at the Kappa Alpha'Tl1eta house. No newcomer to royalty was petite Janet March, who reigned as queen of the ROTC Ball. Active on campus for the second year, Janet handles the finances of Spurs and is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. M .,., im 0 sig 1 Q' m was 6 4 nm I Q ei .,..,.,., H H W ,Q m mi M ggw is E Q B a sg :.: use 2 E Ewa, Haifa., E as a .ess e nm me 2 Q ss -s . mm is E Ni Ea A. L I , ,, ROSALEE RUSSELL DEDE W1Lcox MARY ELLEN BARRY TECIA HUNECK Pi Beta Phi Delta Galnmm Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega 351 .lf ss si sw E sn sm is H, a a ,ga,f,-' is 'IE is , mi ew: . A Y 1 s ss ,- sm si 1-w Q E . is-, Q l l X H . W saw s -' ,Q H if is H Wa r- k gig Q s is Es' s s any s fs if W H e BB HB B 'B sw s- . Bfffifiww .. H . , Q, ' 3,3 in .. s M. s ,B E A s its .Egfr as s we S ygg we HQ ssg.gav..i-we -is W E Ermsmssraws was ss Q Bs ' 'Bi B S8 SS' B8 . siiswgsieglsisg , ,K sri s QE B ' is its as 4 are H ' sf SS., as ss a n Hs ,ss Ng Sm is tis 'N fre me ewes?-,se w E 3 s as ss- - s z - - . 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Q Goddess of the Greeks Yambert IFC held its annual dance at the Sahara Inn this year. Frankie Carle's band was a major drawing card. During intermission Gay Yambert was crowned as Goddess of the Greeks. Gay is a freshman from Encino, California, and she is majoring in advertising, Sigma Chi nominated her for the honor. Each fraternity nominated a girl, who went to a dessert in the Student Union. The execu council of IFC interviewed each girl at this c sert, and then voted on the finalists. Five tina were chosen, and the girl who had the larg number of votes was selected as Goddess. JANET ASHTON SHHQLEY GIBSON joey Horfrnn KAY S1MoN X9 IVIYB ITB-P KM Representing EN Representing 'MG Representing UE Re77"ff-Yffltfing 'PK 352 Rodeo Queen in N A We H E. H VN H E ag E' oney Wfear U :M miimliggi Crowned with a five-foot tall horseshoe' reath of flowers, Queen Honey was chosen y popular vote at the Rodeo Dance held Feb, 2 at Kinsley's Ranch. She represented Alpha hi Omega sorority. ll A native Arizonan, Honey jo was born and aised on a ranch. The black-haired, hazel-eyed eauty, who is holder of Miss Willcox and Miss' ochise County titles, is a BPA major. Iudging 'for the five finalists was, based 0 per cent on riding ability and 60 per cent Jn beauty. QUEEN HONEY Io WEAR Alpha Chi Omega new ms m n 5:- H me ,sem is mls Bm H E BH iii E mn WLM, an ki is DABLENE FIELDS PAM MANHART MARTHA QUICLEY KAY SALlN1ON Alpha Phi Delta Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi 353 Fraternit NANCY BAER MILLIE CHANIBERLAIN ANNE NICLARRY ANN SULT IFPC Queen Acacia Sweetheart ATO Sweetheart Delta Chi Dream Girl ...K , 1 E N7 ummm A A Aww xmas A l RITA AIPPLEROTH BARBARA HUCKABY ROBERTA PARRY MAIKY THOIXISON Kappa Alpha Rose Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen La-mbcla Chi Crescent Queen T .VE S E A lk? BARBIE MITCHELL NIARY ELLEN BARRY SHIRLEY 'ROBERTS BARBARA 'CASTLE Phi Delt Dream Girl Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Pi K A Dream Girl SAE Gold Dust Queen A S54 ? 1 BETTY FUSCHINO CRADDOCK DIANE SIMIS EsTm:R SACHERSON Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Wliite Rose Queen Tau Delt Sweetheavt Q55-nm WW ss" Z 3855351 We mama? x m an Bm E mm. :gm he Us as The K K KNEE mE Q- as A IRMA PICKEL JOHN GARDNER Alpl1alSigma Queen Alpha Xi Dream Man Mig E Q E wasps? W -5433 W 5 H jmgggmm' HIE B32 J ea AR NE11. WARD BOB SPACKEEN Theta Man Kappa Man 355 E E x Z 'S 1 1 View m',q"s2 nz Q was H age? Freshman ueen Bobbi Corr chosen to reign over the freshman "Mo Madness" Dance on March 12. Queen B was crowned at the dance in a 1955 Ca Convertible. As treasurer of the freshman class, Bi was active in the Student Senate. She is a n ber of Gamma Phi Beta and was "Kitten the Month" in the Christmas Kitty Kat. Finalists were chosen from candidates r inated by each womenls dorm and sorority. queen was then elected by popular vote at dance. Honey blonde, blue-eyed Bobbi Corr cl BOBBI Conn Gamma Phi Beta .ln CAROLYN BEESE SUSAN ROADS RETTA LOU RUCKER CAMILLE SIPPY Yafuapai Hall Cocoinlno Hall Gila Hall Alpha Chai Omega Pi Beta Ph-i Kappa Alpha Theta 356 Ocker, Doris ..,,........ -A- Faeult and Staff Index llen, Jim .................. ...... 1 5 ltman, Elcnore. ........... ,..... 6 5 ltman, Maxalene ....... ...... 4 3 mes, Irving ................. ...... 3 3 ndersen, Andreas ...,... .......... 6 4 ndrix, Earl .............. .....,....... 2 77 nthony, James ,... , ............... 65,285 tkinson, Alfred .... L ........,.......... 282 ubrey, Keith ................ 75,259,272 ull, Charles ........................ 73,279 -B- abbitt, John ,,...... ailey, James ,.... arker, Lynn ...... arnes, Charles .... arncxs, VVilliam ....... 19 ...fffffffff si ........75,280 73 aroody, VVilson ...... ........ 7 4,266 arr, George ......... .........,... 3 9,40 eattie, Artlrur ,............. 75,261,282 ccker, Stewart ..... .......... 2 80,282 eebe, Howard ........................ 74 ennett, Fleming ...................,.. 14 imson, Walter .........,......,....... 12 lack, Lt. Col. WValter ........,... 86 litzcr, Lcon ,..................... ...... 2 72 loom, John ,......,................ 65,107 ogart, Fred ....... .......... 4 8 oland, Jerry ...,.... ....... 1 18 oland, Vincent ,...... .,..... 2 72 ond, Royce ......,... .......... 1 5 ooks, Alice .,.......,.,. ............. 4 13 orgquist, Erasmus .......... 40,41,58, oyle, Alice .......... retall, Robert ,.... rewer, Willis ..., 59,61,270 . ....... 73,272 ........88,282 Cunningham, John ......... ,....... 8 1 Currie, VVilliam ........................ 59 Curry, Father Frederic .... ,....... 2 67 Curtis, Verle .............................. 87 Custeau, Rita ......... , .... ....... 8 5 -D- Daniclson, Paul ...g... Dansou, Edward ..... Davis, Jack .......... Davis, Jefferson ....,. Davis, Richard .,.. .........52,275 ...........36,74 .........75,259 39,282 Deal, Ralph ...... Denton, John ......,......... 48,258,259 Donohoc, Sue ........,................... 15 Douglass, Andrew .... ........ 3 6,73 DuBois, Robert ............ ........ 8 1 Duncan, John ................. ,....... 7 4 - E .. Eberling, Frances Eckert, Phil ................................ Edwards, Clifford 75,272,282 39 14 Ely, Julian ....................,........... 15 136 187 138 159 Enke, Fred ...... 88 - Y 7 3 7 Evenson, Adelaide .................... Ewing, Russell ........................ Farish, Ramona .......... . Ferguson, Charles Fink, William .......... Fisher, Huot ......... Fitch, VValtcr ....... Flo1u'noy, Mary Ford, John ..........,. Foster, Arland ....... Foster osc h 54 49 85 ........282 48 65 72' ..........52,27o ..........88,123 ..........73,272 Hougl and, Ruby ..... Houston, Robert ...............,.,...... 14 Howard, Russell , .......,,.. 45,48,274 Hubbard, Howard ................ 75,272 Hudson, Philip ..... Hughes, Vergil ....,.. H ull , N onn an ............... Humphrey, Robert . Hungerford, Charles -1- Irmscher, WVilliam .. -J- Jacobs, John ......,,.., Jardine, Louis .....,... Jensen, Evelyn .....,. Jensen, Mildred .,........, Jimenez, Rudolph Johnson, Henry ............ Johnson, Marvin Jones, Faye ..,........ Jones, Marvin ..... Jones, Minna ...... Jones, Robert ........ .. K - Kelley, Alec ......,.... Kelley, Victor ......., Kelso, Paul ......,...... Kemmerer, Arthur . Keppler, Carl ......... Ketcham, Carl ....... Kidwell, Richard Kiersch, George ...., Kipnis, Irving ........ Klaiss, Donald ...... ,. ......,..,.. 1 .........272,274 53 .........282 ......S5,74 ....,..74,270 12 85,171,288 .........39,43 59 65,110,285 ....16,20,22 43 86 15 .......86,286 75 59 275 ........... -4, ....,.......119 135,-89,282 74 74 48 .....161 167 .......48Z281 roadwater, Gene ..................,... 17 roclie, Emily .......... , .........,....... 282 rooks, John ..... ........ 7 5,264,280 rooks, Marion ,... ................. 1 2 rown, Claude ..,....................... 69 rown, Elmer ...,..............,... 45,274 rown, Sidney ...... 75,261,272,282 rown, Timothy .......... 75,259,282 rown, VVilliam ........,............... 74 ryan, Walker ..........,... 39,272,282 ryant, Donald .......................... 73 1. J 1 'D ------ Fowler, Kenneth ...... A ........... 2 79 Frampton, Meta ...... ,...... . 185 Frost, Kenneth ..... ..... 4 0 Fry, Helen ........... ........ 1 5 Fuller, Russell ........ ........ 2 67 Fuller, VVallace ......... ........ 2 82 .-G+. Gad, Elizabeth ..,....., ........., 7 5,283 7 Gaede, Ruth ............... .....,...., Knickerbocker, James .............. 59 Knox, Louise ..............,.. ......... 1 87 Koehler, Bill .........,.................,.. 23 Kraedemann, XVilliam ....,......,.. 264 Krmnlauf, Harry ........................ 81 Kurtz, Edwin ........,... 39,73,254,272 - L - uchhauser, Andrew .. uckley, Nell .............. uckman, Carl .........,. uehrer, T heophil ..,., urkhart, Major I-larry urkhart, Leland .....,. turouglis, Robert ...... urton, Lloyd ........... utler, Bert ................... ....,. -U- ahle, Arthur ......... alclwell, George .... ..........65,285 ........202,203 59 89 ..........86,87 39 ............64,94 81 ........64,284 ....,...74,272 aldwell, Mary .... ................. 7 2 arlson, Karen ...................... 13,188 'ir Jenter Edwin ......S3,73,74,272 A 1 w ai-ruth, Laurence ........... . .... 39,282 asaday, Lauren ...... hal me1's, Herman hapin, Douglas ..L ............. . 75 .75,270 hapman, Thomas ................ 80,81 hesney, Marguerite ............ 85,288 hurch, Edna ...... ' ......... .......... 6 5 lark, Ida ......,........... ............. 4 3 lzu'k, James ........ . ............... 59 lement, Dorothy .............. 18,19,25 line, Russell ........ lover, Virginia ........ onley, Eugene ....... onley, Mary Alice 40 73 ........65,285 onrad, Frederick ........ 45,274,281 ooke, Stephen ooper, Carl ......... .88,123,153,156 oopwood, Ken ...,................,... 17 ousins, Louise ox, Mabel .......,. rowder, John ........ rowell, Robert ...... 48 ..........6-3,65 ........52,275 Galbraith, Frederic ......,......... 73,81 Catewood, Elizabeth Gcgenheimer, Albert Gettv Ha , , rry ............... Cibbings, Frank Gill, Arthu.r ....,...... ............38,85 88 .30 48 274 Gill, Joseph ..................... , ,... Gillmor, Frances .... , ............. 74,272 Gittings, Ina ....... 2 ..............., 85,272 Graesser, Roy . ...... ...72,73,272,279 Grant, Arthur ............................ 272 Grasberger, Art ..r .......... ....... 1 7,262 Gray, Laurence ................ 54,48,2g41 Greeley, Col. Brendan Grc f Karl gg, . .............. A .... Gryting, Loyal -H- Hall, David .................. Hambenne, Donald .... Hambennc, Joseph ..... Hamilton, Marie ........ Hammond, Robert ..... Harris, Robert .....,...... Hartnett Maj. Paul ...... fffffffflffff 49 .75,261,265, 267,272,282 59 ....,....48,281 74 .......261,282 , ........,..... as I-Iarvill, Richard .... 11,272,293,298 I-Iaury, Emil . ..................... 72,73,74 I-Iausenbauer, Charles .... 34,59,280 I-Iayn, Rolf ................................ 48 Hcrber, Paul ................ .......,.. . 48 I'I01'1TltI.I1, Chalmers ....,.,.......,..... 282 Herrick, George ...... . ............. 48,250 Hi gley, Lutie Lee ........ Hinds, Hubert ......... Hodges, Michael ....... Hoshaw, Robert ....... Houghton, Neal ,..... 41 12 .......282 .,......272 Lafferty, John ......,.. .. ...,.. 64 Lambert. James ..... ..........,.. 6 4 Lance, John .........,.. ............. 7 8,81 Laney, Lynn ......,....................... 12 Langen, Herbert ............ 45,274,275 Larson, Emil .............................. 52 Lawrence, Capt. Renn ...........,.. 87 Lawson, Andy ...,...................,.. 17 Lee, Jack .......... 65,108,109,111,285 Leeson, Daniel ...,........,...,... 73.110 Lesher, C. Zaner .........,..,..... 14,157 Lindsay, Venice ........................ 15 Lotzenhiser, George ,..... 65,111,285 Lowe, Charles .................... 74,282 Lowe, Robert .....,.. 75,11O,261,282 Luz, Babette .................. 75,272,282 Lynn, Klonda .....................,...... 64 Lyons, John .,.. L ............,............ 69 .. M .. Maddock, Helen ....... ....... 7 5,259 Manciet, Hector ..... .,.......... 2 3 Mandel, Helen .......................... 186 Markel, Marilyn .............. 84,85,287 Markland, Ben ................ 15,64,102 Marquart, Dorothy .................... 73 Marroney, Peter ..............,..,.... 64,94 Marshall, Joe ........................ 74,282 Martin, Douglas ...... 18,74,12O,279 Martin, Thomas ..............,....... 34,58 Mason, Charles ...............,.......... 282 Masterson, Gertrude Mathews, VVilliam ....,,.. Matteson, Earle ........ 15 12 .........269 Mattingly, Alethea .,.,............,... 64 May, Maj. David ...................... 87 Maynard, Rachel .....,...,..., 273,275 Maynard, Samuel .... ..,,.,..,,.. 5 9 Mayo, Evans ......... McAlister, Dean ....... 857 81 089 282 ,..i.4 McCall, John .............. .....,. 8 7 McCaughey, VVilliam McConnick, Byron ...,..,............. 69 McCoy, Leahmae .............,.. 48,272 McDonald, James ...... .......... 2 82 McDonald, Willard ....... ....... 2 80 McDonnell, Porter ....., ....... 5 9 McGeorge, VV . T. ...............,....,. 39 McHugh, Myrtis ...........,.....,...... 235 McKale, James ........ 88,122,148,837 McKeown, Joanne .......,.......,.... 15 McNiece, Gerald ...... 48,74,264,266 Mead, Albert .,.......................... 282 Medina, Antonio ....,...............,. 87 Mees, Quentin ......,... ......... 5 9,272 Merriam, Kemper ..............,....... 48 Merritt, Curtis .............. 52,270,275 Meyer, Burnett .,........................ 73 Michaelson, Louis ......... .. ....... 74 Micklewright, Helen Middleton, James ....................., 275 Miller, Jay ................ ......... 1 5,103 Monroe, Betty ......... .........,... 2 3 Moonen, Henk ......,..... ....... 1 7 Morgan, Florence ........,............, 74 Mulligan, Raymond ..........., 4 8,103 Munn, Harvey ........,.., ...,...,... 5 9 Myers, Louis ................ ....... 2 74 -N- Natonek, Anne ......... .,..... 8 5 Neff, Richmond ....................,,,. 59 Nelson, Sherwood ...................... 73 N ewlin, Philip ........,............. 59,277 Nugent, Robert ........ 12,18,272,293 -0- Olson, Evelyn ....... O'Neall, Peggy ......... ........199 17 Ott, Charles .......................... 88,158 Ough, Marguerite ........ ..,,...,,.. 6 5 -P- Pahrush, Otto ....... ........ 3 5,41,282 Park, John ............. Parrott, Eugene .,..... Pasvogel, Myron ....... Patrick, David .......... Pecker, Stewart ,.,..., Peoples, L. C. ...... . Percy, Douglas ......,. Peterson, Wilbur Phegley, Ronnie ....... Phelps, John ......... Picard, Joseph ....... Picchioni, Albert Pickrell, Charles ....... Pierce, Robert ..... 83 39 ........67,74 75 ...........266 ........72,74 65 . ....... 23 59 .........83,282 14 15 Pilgrim, Mary ,........,.,,..,,,......,,,. 85 Pistor, William ................,........, 282 Powell, Desmond .... 72,74,264,27 2 Powell, Maj. Willizun .64 94 Pratt, Janette ,,,.......,.,,,,..,,,,,., , Pressley, Elias .,......... ,..,,,, 2 82 Prickett, Hugh ............ ....... 7 5 Pyle, Gov. Howard ...... ...,... 12 1Q1 Quinn, James ....... Quinn, Robert ....,.... 81 ..... .. 64 -R1 Raaf, Dan .,............... ,.,...,.., 4 8 Rampacek, Carl ...........,....,,.,,.,, 84 Ramsdell Virginia 41 282 Rapson, Capt. VVilliam .....,..,..,,, 87 Rawson, William ..........., ,,,,,., 8 7 Rebeil, Julia ............,.........,.,,,.,. 65 Resor, Pat .......................,.,.,.,,,., 15 Reynolds, John ...... 75,259,272,282 Rhodes, Herbert .........,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, 272 Rhodes, James ....,................. 14,275 Richard, R. M. .............,,.,.,.,.,, 282 Richards, Lt. Col. Grover ........ 87 FACULTY AND Roberts, Edward ,........,,....,..,.,, 59 Roberts, Lathrop ...,...... 75,272,280 Robinson, Ralph ...... 14,52,279,414 Robson, John ,,,........,.,,, 75,280,282 Rodriquez, Mario ....,..,..., 75,259,282 Roseveare, George ......,.,,,,,,,,,,,. 81 Ross, Andrew ......,..........,,,,,,,,,.. 59 Roubicek, iCzu'l ........ 89,41,10S,282 Roy, Francis .r.........,........,,..,...,, 72 Ruff, Wesley ..,... 52,88,160,161,341 Rugg, Bob ..............,,...,..,,,.,,,.,.., 23 Russell, Paul .....................,.....,.. 59 Sat1ey, Carl ............, ......,...... 4 1 Sammarco, Anita .......,.......... 65,285 Sancet, Frank ................ 88,123,148 Sands, Lila .......... ........... 7 5,272 Schafer, Vvallace ........ ...,....,.... 2 73 Schmidt, Andrew .................. 48,274 Schmitz, Frederick ................ 72,75 Schrader, Lee ............ ......... 4 1 Schulman, Alsie .,......,........,...... 74 Shaw, Harold .......... Shirer, Jolm ...... Sigworth, Alice ..... Sigworth, Oliver ...... Simley, Ole ........... Sims, Sink, Lee ,....... .. Whitten .... Slonaker, Louis ..... Smiley, Terah ....... Schulman, Edmund Scliwalen, Harold . Scott ames ............78,282 ........89,282 Smith, Chester ...... Smith, George ...,. Smith, Howard ..,.. Smith, Leroy ..,....... Smith, Sigmund ,..... Smith Williaiii ..... susdef, Edna ......... Snvder Hzutle , 1 Y Souden, James ......... Sowls, Lyle .......,.. Sparks, George Spencer, John .......... Spicer. Edward Sprinkle, H. D. St. Clair, James .,.... Stanley, Ernest Stanton, Henry 48 ....,..272 74 ,......13,18,841 .....,...89,284 272 272 . .............. 59 81 ..,....15,18,114 . ....... 56,65 .....,...64,282 ...,,....85,282 .........e4,1o4 48 ........73,279 .,.......89,282 ...................,88,123 S T A F F IN D E X - fContinuecli Stull, Jolm ,.,..,,...,...,., ,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 5 Svob, Robert ,..,...,....,,,,,,,,,,., 88,287 .. T - Talbot, Elizabeth .,.,... ,,,,,,,, 2 31 Tanner, Clara .......... ..... 7 4 Tatom, Lt. Alan ............ ........ 8 6 Tench, Howard .............,.,,,,,,,,, 14 Thierman, Elmer ,..,...,,....,.... 48,274 Thomas, Father Edward .......... 78 Thomas, Floyd .......................... 69 T hompson, Ethel .............,..,..,., 43 Steinbrenner, Arthur ..,..... . .,..... 73 , 1 ....,..,... ....,.... 8 4 Seeley, Millard ....... ...... 7 5 Senob, Alice ....... Shafer, Dwight ......... .......... 5 2,56 74 Sharp, Anna Mae ...... ......... 6 D Stewart, Harry ......i....... 59, 108,280 Strang, Mmchen ...... . ................. 272 Streets, Rubert ................ ......, 8 9 Stubblefield, Thomas ................ .........58,244 -A- F rank Arter, Emily ..... Abbott, Bill .............. 18,89,158,159 Abbott, Dave ..,...,,..,,........ 276,286 Abbott, Marilyn ..,..................... 288 Abbott, Phil ........... ......... 2 70 Abbott, Richard ........ ............. 4 6 Ackerman, Carol .......,.........,.... 194 Ackerman, Charlotte ........ 194,244 Ackosta, Teriyanne ,..,........,..... 245 Acosta, Marine Aeosta, V. J. Acton, Floyd ........ Acuff, Noel ..... Adams, Adams, Adams, Adams, Adams, Adams, Adams, .......,....,.....181,287 41 196,247 248 Dolly ............................ - Edith .............. Jackie .... Rod .... Ron ......, Sandy Adamson ane , 1 -4-4-------- Adamson, Larry Adamy, Terez ..,.. Adkins, Tom .i..... Agard, Ruth ........ 176,192,247 ......,..214 ...,............210 188,189,268 .........190,288 .......167,234 Agnew, Ruth ............,r..........,... 204 Agron, Barbara Aguirre, Gilbert Ah dab, VVa1id ,............. Ahearn, Patricia ...27,81,186, 265,268,890 263 258,289,899 .........44,284 73 Ahles, Rodney ........, ..,..,..,....... 7 Ahmie, Kenneth ...... ...,..... 2 54,259 Aiello, Charles Aiken, Edvsdn ..,...........,..... 270,277 Aitkenhead, Smo Aker Phil .....,.. key .....,,,..,. 65,187 il ...... , .......... Al-Azzawi, lsma' Albert, Dick .,.......... .. Alberts, Jolm ...... Albright, Don .... Alderman, Jane Alexander, Chuck ,.,.... Alexander, Clive ......., Alexander, Scott .......... Alexandre, Ian ....,....... Alexis, Joe ............,....... Alf, Mimi ....,.....,......... 9 ..............-89 .......263,270 .........81,110 .......161.2o8 ...20,80.114, 118,199,279 10,229 153,234,333 ...........,..230 180,240,268 ....81,82,276 ..............284 Algert, Helen ........ 73,171,175,202 Al-Katib, Mohzunmed ........ 266,269 Alkire, Connie ............ 114,176,188, 190,278 Alkire, James ..... .....,.......... 4 10 40 Thornburg, Martin ..............,. 58,59 Toland, Florence .......48,275 Treat, Jay ,........,,...... ....,.. 7 5,280 Treat, Mary Jo ........... ............ 7 5 Tremblay, Napoleon .......... 75,2612 272,282 Tribolet, Charles ...,..,, 16,17,18,341 Trifan, Deonisic .....,,,............,,.. 73 Trotter, Gerard .................,....,,.. 83 Turner, Raymond ...,,...... ........ 2 82 - V .. Vance, George .1 ...... .........,. 2 70 Vanvig, Andrew ...... ............... 4 0 Vassar, Charles ....... ........ 8 8,128 Vavieh, Mitchell ..... ....... 2 80,282 Vinent, Nancy ,.... ........... 1 7 Voris, Mark ......... ,. ........,. 64,114 Vosskuhlcr, ,Max ...... ........ l .4 -W- XValker, Adele ...... W alker, Elizabeth Nlfalkup, Fairfax .... VVallratf, Charles AfVZlI'l'!C1', Earle ........ VVebb, Donald ....... VVedel, Oswald ....... 'Werneig Floyd .,........ ...64 94 10 ........75,28 . ...... 7 7 Whitfield, Lloyd .,..1....... ...,..... 1Viesenborn, Robert VVilson, Andrew ....,.... VVindsor, David ......... ..,....,48,28 , ..,,.. 14 27 Wise, Edward ..,..,.,.,..,..,........ 86,7 11Vit1neyer, Donald ........ ......... 7 XVittmeyer, Merle ..,.., ..,.,,,,.... 5 W'ood, Elwin .......... ......... 2 60,27 Wood, Mary ......,....................... 4 XVoodson, Vifarren ........ 88,122,131 133,34 Vifright, Mavis ...................... 85,28 .. y .. York. Ella .....,............ ...... A -. Z - Zapoteeky, Joseph .... 8 Student Index Bailey, Czu'l ......,.......... Allard, Lois-Lynne Alldredge, Byron Allee, Dick ....,....,.....,.. Allemann, Dick .........,.. Allen, Gove ......,..,........ Allen, Jay ....... ........., Allen, Jim ...... Allen, John .... Allen, Allen, Robert ..., Mel ..... Allinder, Ben .,....., Alloway, Laurel Allred. Doug ......... Alm, Charlotte .,......, Altaffer, Dabney .,.,...... .......168,212 146 287 252 123314251132 246,274,286 .,.....270,407 .........41,218 59 178,261,282 .......128,251 268 Appelquist, Dave ...................... 278 Arce, H ector ...............,...... 1 15,11 6 Al-Urfali, Hutdli ........,.,.........,.,. 258 Alvarez, Joe .........,........,...,....,.. 53 Alvarez, Ramon .... 104.214,215,284 Amaya, Carlos ....,..... 20,46,168,l85 226,256,259 Archer, Florence .,...... 278,297,809 312,348,350 Arenz, AlViL1tCI' ...... .,.....,..... 8 4,288 Arias, Harold ........... .......... 8 4,288 Armer, Toby ................................ 81 Armstrong, Diane .............. 184,350 Armstrong, Frank ....... ' ............. 2530 Armstrong, Jim .......,..,............. 276 Armstrong, Judy ...... 24,81,120,17-'l, 188,202,288 Armstrong, Ronald ...,........ 208,263 Armstrong, Tom .... 46,260,273,404 Arnold, VVayne ................ 58,559,276 Ares, Eddie ,.............,.....,.. ......... Arthur, M el ...... 46 ,...............46,2755 Artie, Roger ......,......... 120,226,286 260,274,403 Ames, Peggy ...... ,................... 5 8 Amos, Buddy ......... ......,... 1 64,224 Anderson, Andy ........ ......... 3 2 234 Anderson Bill ........,..............,.. 282 x Anderson, Clarence .....,.... 123,127 Anderson, Dennis .....,.............. 225 Anderson, Elisabeth .......... 110,248 Anderson, Harry ........ .......... 2 S4 Anderson, John .......... .......... 2 81 Anderson, Leonard ..........,..... 58.59 Anderson, Mona ...... ....... 2 00,201 Anderson, Nancy ,...........,...,..... 248 Anderson, Pat G. ....,... 5S,171,172, 176,188,287,288 Anderson, Pat J. .................... 192 Anderson, Ross .........,........,....... 286 Anderson, Terry .......,.... 20,210,211 Anderson, VVilda ........ 248,260,269 Andre, Ben ...............,................ 234 Andresano, Rocco .,....,......... 46,274 Andrews, Andy ................,,........,. 96 Andrews, Bettie ...,.....,...... 243,269 Andrews, Mal ........ 58, 153,161,251 Andrews Phoebe 258,324 , .,...,,............... 188 Anklam, Dick .... 19,20,29,58,81,89, 168,222,276,277,293,374 Anthony, Don ........... ........... 3 2,123 Anyos, Tom .............................. 120 Appel, 'Charles ..................... ..... 2 18 Appelroth, Rita ,......... 190,191,258, Arvizu, Joe ..,.....,....,...,..,.........., 286 Ashley, Patti ..,..... 106,245,287,847 Ashton, Gene .....,......,......,........ 218 Ashton, Janet .............. 190,352,377 Aslin, Darrel ..... .... Atkins, Lee ....... .....,. Atkins, Judy ...........,.... Atkinson, Nancy ....... Atlec, Mike ............... Aubuchon, Dick Aubuchon, Tom Aughenbaugh, Byron Aulwurm, Shirley ...... Austin, Paul ................. Avery, Carlcen .... Avila, Berta ...... Axelrod, Bob ..... .... Axton, Janice ...... Ayers, C-one ................ Andrews, Mal ............... 120,194,199 194,247,263 190 258 261 fff8o1Q8o8Q881f 152,161,289 .......111,254 .......196,297 .......168,252 124,184 .......259,267 220,246,287 .89 58 188 181,288,258Z,82fi -B- Babbitt, Dorothy ................ 26,196 Babbitt, Phyllis ...... .......... 2 4,26,80, 198,199 819 Babbitt, Shirley ........................ 248 Babcock, Carolyn ................ 24,261 Baber, Alvin ...................,.,,....... 222 Bachelier, Hop .............. 88,148,149 Bagshaw, Pat C Braden J ..,..... 53,8r 90, 26 Bailey, Janet .......... 82,184,185,40 Bam, Donald .. .................,......., 28 Bain, Marilou .............. 111,267,128 Bakcn, Karen ........ 106,110,247.32 Baker, Doronda .....................,.. 18 Baker, Galen ................ 73,218,216 Baker, Jacqueline ..............,....... 18 Baker, Janet .,............ 118,115,116 117,279,87 Baldenegro, Richard ......,......... 11 Baldwin, Gene .............. 20,187,21 Baldwin, Hilda .... 88,58,85,171,28 Baldwin, Patricia ........,.....,. 192,26 Baldwin, Sunny ..... ............... 2 4 Balint, Dennis ,..... .......,... 2 0,29,4 Balk, Sheldon ....................,.....,. 28 Ball, Mildred ............................,. 4 Ballard, Joyce ..,..... 18,26,29,58,8? 118,202,279,404,40 Ballard, Lee ..,............... 59,276,217 Baltimore, Dick ................., 218,80 Bamhauer, Mona ....... ............ 2 Banholzer, Carl ...... ...,.... 2 06,26 Barbee, Joel ..,... ............ 167,21 Bzu'ber, J. L. ................ 180,209,25 Barclay, Venuble ................,..... 26 Bardwick, Tom ....... ............... 2 1 Barkdoll, Harry ........ ..,....... 2 34,28 Barker, Emery ...................... 19,22 Barker, Lynn ..,................. 279,28 Barker, Markie ....,. 18,29,53,89,24f 309,340,341,347,37 Barkley, John .......,...... 167,178,21 Barley, Donnalee .................. 24.18 Barlow, Tillie ................ 85,173,171 176,190,28 260,354,375,401 Appleman, Sid .....,...............,.... 1 1 0 Baer, Nancy ..181,198,247,388,854 Baffert, Phil .............................. 226 358 Barnes, B111 ................................ 21 Barnett, John A. ,....................... 16 Barnett, Jolm B. ................ 157,16 210,286.38 Barnhill, Bob .....................,.. 20,22 Barnum, Pat .......................... 25,28 Baroudi, Abdulfida .................... Barr, Bob .............,.....,........ 260,2 Barr, George ......... ............ 4 Barr, Jolm ................................ 21 Barrett. Sandra ....,............... 43,18 Barry, Darlys ........ 174,244,288,87 Barry, Mary Ellen 200,332,851,3 Bartcl, James ...,.......................... 9 Bartel, Norma ..88,183,200,291,84 Bzutlett, Carol ....,....................... 1 Bartlett, Donald ................ 222,2 Bateman, Guy ............................ 161 Sateman, Lucille ..220,244,287,347 ateman, Ronald .,.............. 221.255 aumer, Grace .............,,........... 66 axter, Janet ..... .,....... 4 4,192 iayless, PGQQY ----- ........... 1 18 ayly, Ken ............... ........,..... 2 27 each, Gene ................,....... 19,2530 eadle, Douglas ........................ 111 eal, Mary Frances ..... ..., ......... 2 7 0 ' eam, Bob ....., 18,22,23,29.89,256, 4 277,293.314 ieam, John . ...... ,.............,...... 8,59 ean, Bob ,. ......... . ' ear, Mrs. Leon Ecard, Carl .................. ......,181,216 123,134,159 eatty, Lee ........... ..............,... 2 61 ' eaubien, Gale ..... ' ebo, Raymond Seek, Betty Joan ........ .......222,223 137 965,266 s,..1 2 cck, Bob ............ 22,24,59,89,180, 209,250,316 Beckley, Carol ................. ...198346 See, Mary Ella ....,... .............. 2 45 eceroft, Bill ....... .......,.......... 2 30 eecroft, Jo Ann .......... 192,244,262 heed, Joan ........... ...............,.. 1 90 leers,' Nick ........... .............. 2 10 iGl1I'1lCG, 11013011 eeson, Bill ......,....... 68 ehrens, Peggy ..........,............... 247 elknap, Don ..,..........,........,..... 261 ell, Elouise ........ 115,116,246,265 ell, Joan ....... ................. 1 92,248 ell, Judy ...... ell, Robert ....... ellee, Ernie ...... ellman. Mel ........ elt, Bill ........... . endall, Clara ..... enedict, Louie ,. cnekcr, Betts ..... cnis, Constantine .......194 161,212 mffff ....... 256 ......,1l6,186 9 106 285 990 977,586 ff22Q25fi5,8sif98, 102,117,279 cnnett, Bob ...................... 156,216 ennett, Mary ........ 31,247,287,288 enoit, Joan ........,..................... 267 enson, Dawn .......... 19,30,194,205, 285,297,312,346.350,397 enson, Larry ............................ 181 enson, Marlin ............. Z ............ 266 entley, Jack ...... ..... ........... 2 3 6 ercich, Bud ..... .............. 2 08,263 erg, Bob .......,,....,..,................. 31 erge, Craig ................ 19,20,31,230 ergcr, Barbara .,...................... 268 crger, erger, Brook ....... ................, Pete ......... ................. 249 212 ergin, Helen ..........,...........,..... 120 ergquist, Barbara erlinski, Don ......198,260,273 ........,...226,227,261 erman, Bill ......... ...,............. 2 38 erninger, Carl errellez. Norma ..............30,206,277 ...,....111,267,285 erry, Hcrky .........,...... 123, 1 80,222 erry, Michael erry, Ralph ......... erry, Stanley ....,. erry, Thomas ...,,..214,215 arshader, I-larvey ......,...,.......,. 249 fsch, Ann .........,.........,.,.......... 248 -st, Gwen ......,....... 21,30,173,199, 337,338 lthel, William ...,.... - .....,...,., 46,274 tts, Paula .......,.. 2 ......, ,..,... 1 11,245 sun, Brian .......... 123,226,254,309 'by, Jean ......,,.......................... 247 'ce, Leonard ............,............... 250 cknell, Laura .............. 77,184,245 deam, Mrs. George ............,... 275 dcauk, Richard ...................... 236 elfelt, Sherman ,........ ......, 2 08,263 esemeyer, Gail .... 171,175,l.90,263 gando, John .............. 164,250,277 gger, Paul .............................. 254 ggers, Charles ....... ...........,.. 2 36 lardello, Connie ...........,........ 284 lby, Dick .,..........,....,., 46,159,224 nda, Jane ............ .............. 2 00 ngham, Sally ....,. .............. 2 48 nkley, Janice ....... ....... 1 82,200 nzer, Vaughn ..... ....... 1 81,240 r, George ......... .......... 1 58 STUDENT Birch, Bill ......,...........--.A.-4--.------ 254 Birmingham, Edward ...,......,..... 224 Birren, M. H. J. ...................-.--- 73 Bishop, Barbara ..........,...........-1 247 Bjorklund, Linda ................ 199,248 Biorlie, Lauritz- ..... ,.. ...........- 110 Black, Mac .......... ...--------. 2 45 Black, Richard ........ ........ 1 53,222 Blackwater, Louis .............. 250,259 Blair, Jim .......,........ ........ 1 66,210 Blaisdell, Harry .................. 217,405 Blake, Sherry ...................,........ 202 Blanehette, Carole .................... 244 Blankinship, Darrell Blarricom, Sue Bleakley, Barry ..........137,138, 139,230 ....1'77 132 133 134 ,,,v..4,v,1 Bley, Joanne .....................,..,..... 53 Blezinger, Erna ......,....... 53,196,347 Bliss, Bill .....,....... ........... 3 1,222 Block, Jim ,...... ..............32,240 188,189,288 0 Block, Penny .......,......,. Blodgett, Dick Blom, Barbara .......... 1...173,198.288 Bloom, George Blum, Jim ..........,.......,.............. Blunt, Allyn .............................. 100,157,326 .239 219 Bodenhamer, Howard ............,. 250 Boehle, Nancy .....,........ ...... Bogar, Gerald ............ ............ Bogard, Mo .......... 53 261 Bogard, Thomas ............ 73,269,281 184 Bogcrt, Nancy .... Bogle, Pete Bogncr, Bob ..... Bohlcn, Bill Bohn, Doris Boiee, Anne Boltz, Buzz ............ ""ffQffffffff1249 . ...... 59,277 252 124 194 """""i4ii'235'824385 1-'a'-'s Bonaparte, Bob .................. ,... . .234 Bond, Bill .,.................. 111,166,254 Bone, Frances .........,.................. 190 Bonecutter, Joanna ...... 50,124,174, 292,315 Boone, Don ........... Q. ................ 73 Boone, I-larry ....... ' ......,,.... 110,218 Booth, Bob .......................... 222,286 Booth, Dodie ........................ 44,199 Booth, George .......... 46,50,210,274 Booth, Jim ........ ...................... 2 56 Booz, Pete ........... ............ 1 81,239 Borozan, George Bosch, Ann ........ , .... L Boss, Mercedes ....... Botfeld, Joel ........ Bothe, Perry ........... Bouchard, Denis .........106 .........184 .........268 73 Bouchard, Edgar ...................... 221 Bowen, Jackie ............................ 188 Bowen, Jean ................ 106,200,373 Bowe1', Harriet .................. 244,270 Bowerman, Don 3l,123,212,251 Bowers, Glenn ........ 29,89,123,125, 126,134,286,298 Bowles, Chuck .... 179,181,229,301 Bzwvman, Pat ...,........................ 224 Bowsky, Ben .........,. ............... 2 38 Boyd, Alfred ...................... 220,254 Boyd, Mary Alice .............. 198,265 Boynton, Ernie .............. 32,120,252 Braddock, Jack ...... ........ 1 59,222 Braden, Roger ...... ........,.,. 2 61 Bradley, Ray ........... ............... 2 54 Bradshaw, Fred ....... ..,..... 1 11,252 Bragers, Jim ........ ............ 2 62 Braman, Charles ,.,. ........ 1 10,252 Brandcs, Paul .......... ............ 4 6 Branseomb, Bruce ..... ........ 3 01 Branum, Joanne ...... ............ 2 44 Brazell, Bill ......... .,...,. 4 6,228 Breed, Bill ........ ....... 7 3,269 Brelin, Eric .......... ......... 2 32 Brelin, Stan .............. ....,... 2 37 Brennan, James ......... ......,. 2 69 Brennan, Nancy Lu ...,.. ........ 2 69 Breternitz, Dave ......... ........ 6 8 Breth, Glenn ..,......... .........,.. 4 6 Brewer, Dorothy ..... ........ 1 10,220 Bridge, David ............................ 157 Briggs, Bob ..,................. 29,232,286 Briggs, Doroethy .................. 50,196 Bright, James .......... ............... 2 54 Brinker, Diane ..... ........ 1 94 3 1 N D E X - CConti11uecZQ 5 Britt, Howard ............................ 250 Brittan, Mickey .................. 240,262 Broadman, Gene ........................ 225 Broadway, David ................ 161,260 Brodecky, Mike ........................ 226 Brohdy, Dorothy ...................... 269 Brooks, Gil ...... 46,237,250,286,332 Brooks, Reg ................ 111,236,285 Brooks, Tom .................. 70,278,378 Brooksby, Russell ...................... 222 Broome, Ed ............ 21,153,230,27-4 Brotherton, Bill .......................... 266 Broughton, Louise ................ 53,168 Browder, Robert ........................ 46 Brower, James ...... 137,141,143,212 Brown, Art .........................,...... 217 Brown, Barry ..............,... 20,531,402 Brown, Bill .....................,.......... 210 Brown, Edward .... 123,133,134,258 Brown, Ethel ............................ 53 Brown, Fairy ...................... 204,267 Brown, Kennedy ................ 268,278 Brown, Kenneth ........................ 284 Brown, Larry ..,,...... 47,137,253,286 Brown, Lydia .............. 111,246,285 Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Pat .....,... Ray .,...,.. Roy .........,......... Thomas . ......,........... . .............243,261 147,232 233 7401162 Brown, Virginia ......,. 28,53,117,313 Browne, Hank ....,,...... 1 1 1 ,209,250 Browne, Jonathan ...................... 236 Browne, Mary ............................ 188 Browning, Betty ...,...,.. 73,171,190, 263,350 Browning, Linda ..175,190,263,347 Browning, Mike . Browning, Nancy Bruemmer, Jim .. Bruner, Bruner, Bruns, Bert ........ Brutcher, Nancee Bryans, Bryant, .................230,286 Collyn ...... .............. 1 99 1 1 1 285 Ehno ..... Brian . ......, Bill .....,,. ....... ,A ..........214 .......244,27O .......286 157 930 Bryant, Ellis ........... ....... , .2 Bryant, Robert ......... .......... 8 1 Bryant, VVillia1n ....... .............. 2 50 Bryce, Margie ........ ........,.,...... 5 3 Bryce, Terrill ..,.. 40 322 ""fi86i543f264 Bubar, Sonia . ....... Buchanan, Bill ................... 206,262 Buchella, Frank .................... 82,276 Buckeye, Margie ........ 124,194,288 Buckley, Dyne .......................... 230 Buell, Betsy ............................., 194 Bulkeley, Nancy .. Bunch, Jo ......., 47, Burch, Bruce ............,................. 101 Burch, Jackie ..... Btugess, Julia ..... . 106,198,248,297, 312,348,350 .............188,189 Burke, Janet .........,................... .194 Burnett, Max .......,........ 123,127,130 Burney, Helen .................... 187,267 Burnham, Thomas Burns, Arthur ..1........ Burns, Dorothy Lou .................. 243 .......262 Burns, Joseph .,.............,...... 53,228 Bumson, B111 ................ 232,281,283 Burr, Duane .......,........ 110,229,285 Burress, Charlotte ..........,........... 190 Burroway, Jan ...................... 95, 104, 200,243,288 Burrows, Gertrude Burrus, Sue ...... 54,192,262,288,350 Burt, Beryl ........ 21,341,246 264,341 Burtch, Bruton, Pat ,.,..........,.... 245.264,269 Ozzie ..... Busby, Janet ....... ...,.,.....19,20,222 Busby, Jerry ....... .....,..,. 2 73 Busch, Anne ....... ....... 2 02 Bushroe, Bob ...., ......, 2 26 Butler, David ............................ 266 Butler, Harold .........,...............,.. 53 Butterfield, Jolm ..,.............,....... 40 Butts, Clark ........,. 153,156,165,218 Byerly, Denise ...................... 73,198 Byers, Beverly .......................... 248 Byrd, Doris ..,......... ..,......,... 2 59 Byrd, Mary ..., . .,....... 245,267 Byrne, Barbara ...........,........ 29,184 Byrnes, Bob ......,......... 46,47,50,274 9 - 0 - Cagalj, John ......... ........ 2 52 Cagle, Charles ........ ........ 2 29 Caldwell, Ralph ...... ........ 1 52 Callahan, John ........ ........ 1 61 Callahan, Judy ........ ........ 1 88 Callender, Cordia ....... ........ 2 43 Calusa, Inez ............ ............ 2 48 Cameron, Oween ...................... 200 Carnpagna, Sal ..........,,........ 152,169 266 Campbell, Bob G. ................... . Campbell, Bob XV. 20,102,218,286 Campbell, Juli .................... 202,203 Campbell, Kathleen Canter, Robert 202 250 Capin, Stanley .......................... 218 ..47 205 317 341 Cardella, Ken ,H Q 1' ,355 188 Carey, Maxilyn ........................-- Carey, VVilliam ................... 214,215 Cargill, Rael ............ 25,202,203,297 Carl, Linda ..............................., 192 Carlberg, Bill ............................ 47 Carlson, Elaine ..21,73,288,303,-316 Carlson, Jo An11 ........................ 198 .66 192 943 Carlson, Wendy ........... Carlton, Cleo I ........................ ' 33554 Carmichael, Vida ....... ............ 2 66 Carmony, Charlene Carnell, ' Carnes, Carney, Carol ...,.... Bill .......... 'Cathy ,....,... ............. 2 5,190 ........25,173,198 Carney, Nancy .,........................ 248 Carney, Sue ............ 29,176,192,261 Carpenter, Cloyd ................ 220,221 cm, Tom .......................... 226,227 Carrillo, Jim ........ ................... 2 18 Carillo, Jim .....,...............,.......... 152 Carrington, Jack ............ 47,211,274 Carson, Bill ...,,................... 232,309 Carson, Lew ................ 29,41,89,232 Carter, Carol ........ .................. 1 87 Carter, Charles ....... ............... 2 34 Carter, Jerry ..,.... ....,... 1 48,149 Carter, Nickie ..... ,...,.. 4 1,192 Carter, Ray ...... ....... 8 4,281 Carralho, Fred .....................,.. 58,59 Casaday, Claire .........,..,..... 179,196 Case, Fred ......,.....,............. 111,261 Casey, Jim ........ 20,124,153,228,315 Casey, Vassa ................ 266,281,283 Casillas, Jaime .......................... 254 Castelan, Pete ......... . ....,1.,.....,. 210 Castellanos, Marta ........,..,.. 196,258 Castle, Barbie ..........., 184,185,317, 347,354 Castro, Rudy .........,...... 88,148,256 Cates, Chzu'lie .............. 210,211,250 Catherwood, Robert .................. 206 Cavins, Patty ..,.....,....... 200,247,395 Cecil, Sissy ...........................1.... 248 Cederquist, Glenn ..............,..... 239 Cervantes, Martha .....,.............. 288 Chaniberlain, Ken ...................... 266 Chamberlain, Millie .... 206,245,354 Chambers, Connie .................... 212 Chambliss, John ,..... ............... 2 77 Champion, Chester ..... . ,.......,... 209 Chandler, John .................. 254,270 Chanez, Ernest ....,.....,.....,....,.... 79 Chao, Lance ................ 250,258,269 Chapin, Bill ....,..................... 59,216 Chapuis, Delyte ..... Chase, Margaret ..., Chatlot, Helen ..... . ,.............. 204 , ..,,.... 190,269 Chavez, Emest ....... ........ 2 37,252 Chemos, Barbara .. Cherry, James ........ Chester, Bruce ......,................... Chiono, Sandra ..27, ............244,268 ..............47.218 ,224 88,198,248,346 Chriss, Michael ...........,........ 21,255 Christensen, Norman ........ 214,215 Christiansen, Dick .... 21l,59,276 277 Christiansen, Richard ,... 41,249.236, 272,286 Christopher, Bob ................,..... 239 Churchill, Gloria .......... 192,244,288 C1l'1l'lO, Jesus ....,.,.,.,..,...........,. 2,253 Cislaghi, Carolyn ........., 22,24,247, 287,316 Cai-on, Philip ..,...,....... 238,260,286 Claflin, Steve ........ .....,..,....73,210 Donohoe, Lee ,... .... 2 3,196,197,316 Clapp, Charles ....... ......... 6 5,284 Clark, Beth .....,.. .............. 2 44 Clark, Busch ...... ........., 2 32,250 Clark, Carole ..... .........,... 5 4 Clark, Delia .......... ................. 2 46 Clark, Michael ......,................... 234 Clark, Vivian ....... ........ 4 4,244,264 Clark, WVorthy ..........,................. 167 Clarkson, Stephen .............. 166,210 Clarkson, Tom ..20,31,148,232,383 Claus, Bart ................................ 88 Clauss, VVally ............ 40,41,321,322 Clawson, Dan ....... .............l58,225 Claytor, Melroy ........................ 266 Cleland, Charles ...,............ 249,262 Cleverly, Rosemarie .... 174,248,262 Clowes, Anne ......,............. 184,269 Cluff, Dennis .....................,...... 221 Cobb, Llewellyn ....,................... 250 Cobb, Mary ,.......................,....... 244 Codd, Bill . ..,..,............. 123,127,128 Cody, Tom A............................... 110 Cody, Xlvilliitlll .............,............ 123 Coe, Barbara ................ 118,245,269 Coe, Marylin ....... .......,............ 2 69 Coffelt, Carol .............,.........,.... 248 Coffey, Jim ,.....,...............,......... 212 Cohen, Allen ................ 73,260,280 Cohen, Art ....,... 79,84,124,252,281 Cohen, Frank .,...................... 47,273 Cohen, Myra ...................,.. 231,233 Cohorn, Clinton .....,....., 229,263,301 Colby, Marygrace ...... 38,54,85,171, 173,176,287,288 Cole, Dalton ......,......,.......... 31,123 Cole, Darlene ............,. 198,243,325 Cole, Robert .............................. 212 Coleman, Henry ................ 124,240 Coleman, Liz .... 30,115,190,191,284 Drane, Margi ................ 32,192,248 Col1ier, Robert ...................... 47,239 Collins, Carlos .......................... 206 Collins, I-Iersch .... l80,234,235,403 Collins, John ........................ 69,278 Collins, Maurice ................ 153,165 Collins, Tony ........... ...........,. 2 06 Collins, WVilliarn ........................ 234 Comer, Joe ............. .......... 2 10,414 Conarroe, Elvin ..... .......... 2 66,279 Condes, Albert ,........,...,............ 164 Condit, Shirley .................,.. 54,288 Confer, Bette ......,...,............. 54,194 Conn, Betty ..,. 65,106,265,269,270 Conuiff, Susan ............ 173,198,314 Conway, Chuck .,...................... 216 Coolahan, Roger Cooney, Frances ....47,212,273,286 ............50,54,270 Cooper, Elizabeth ...,.... 245,347,410 Cooper, Guhe .........,.................. 18,8 Cooper, John ..... Coppo, Joan ........ ............. 1 84,180 Coppola, Jerry .......................... 152 Corbet, Leo ........................,....... 233 Corbin, Bill .......,.,.. 59,87,217,276, 277,405 Cordier, Larry ....,............... 167,237 Corley, Skip ........ 20,22,28,30,123, STUDENT INDEX-fC0nt'inueclQ Craig, Frank .........................,,... 137 Craig, Vernon ....,....................... 47 Cram, Margaret ..........,,.,,..,....., 188 Crandell, Bobette .....,.. 106,245,270 Crane, Esther .................,........., 106 Crane, Joan .................,...... 190,263 Crane, Pamela ...............,.......... 202 Crawford, Ann ...... 25,245,259,275, 282,287 Crawford, Barbara .,.,,,..,... 183,187 Creecy, Jackie ..,,,,,....... .,,,,..,,,, 1 90 Cromwell, Ann .......................... 192 Cronin, Sallv ......,..................... 243 Crookshanks, Dee Dee ...... 124,202 Crosby, Carol ..23,106,200,294,340 Cross, Ben .........,.,,,,,,,.,.........,.... 24 Cross, Robert .,..................,,....,, 73 C1-ouch, Bob ....,... 20,24,3O,232,286 Crouch, Richard ..., Crowe, Dottie ........ Crowe, Tommy .... Crowe, William Crull, Lawrence .... Crusan, Marjorie .... Cuevas, Raymond . Culver, Frank Curd, Price .......... Currie, James Curtis, Frances Curtis, Sue ..........., Custer, Charles ...... ........159,21s .......194 123,251 .....,.193.218 .........47,212 .......202,248 .......,...270 -D- Daacon, Ellen .......... Daeuble, Betsie ....... ,....,........188 .....,.198,199 Dahl, Fred .............. ..,.,,,.,.,.,. 5 9 Dahlgren, James ..,......,.....,,,,,,.,, 253 Dailey, Sylvia ..... ,........,,.,.,..,. , 1,190 Daily, Jeanne ......., Dalton, Mary Leigh ....,.101,190,262 ........,...85,175, 176,190,288 Daly, Susan ,................ ..,..,...,,.. 1 98 Dammann, Alberta ...,.....,..,,,,,.,, 192 Dancer, Jack .......,.....,,.., 20,811,212 Daniels, Barbara ...... ..,..,,....... 2 48 Daniels, LeRoy ...,.. Danielson, Durelle D,Anna, Dominic . Darling, Carol ...... Darling, Dwight .... Darlington, Jerry .. Darnell, Diane ..,... Da Silva, Eduardo Date, Jocelyn ........ Daven wort Anne ......,..,,258 ,..............60,226 ...........192 ....,,..217 ............250,258 ...........248 1 , 1 ...................... 67 Davenport, Beebe Rae .... 21,22,24, 30,200 Davenport, Joni .............,,,.. 196,243 Davidson, Buddy 2O,30,164,240,268 Davidson, Caroline ..........., 194,247 Davis, Alleyne ............ 190,245,262 Davis, Ann ...,.....,...... 73,78,196,262 Davis, Bette ....... ,.,,.......... 2 47,287 Davis, Diane ...... ,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 2 47 Davis Ed li.. ,,.. . .....,.,.50,269 Couclnnan, Jane .................. 59,276 158,180,397 Corona, Hattie .................. 110,267 Corr, Barbara ...,.... 32,179,196,332. 343,356 Cortez, Philip .............,.............. 274 Cota, Carlos ............... .......... 2 86 Cotageorge, James .................... 286 Cota-Robles, Mario .............. 70,282 Davis, Ed F. ........ .....,, 1 61,228 Davis, Elizabeth ...... ,....,..... 3 8 Davis, George ....... ...,.,.,.,.,,, 2 49 Davis, Harold ...... ,....,.., 4 7,274 Davis, Jack ........ .,.....,,,.,,, 1 48 Davis, John ........., ........... 2 39,261 Davis, Marjie .................,,,,,.,,,,, 173 Davis, Norman .,....,..... 208,221,263 Davis, Reg ....,.,.,.,,.........,,,.,,,,,,, 19 Davis, Russ .,.,.,...,,.,.,.......,, 167,212 DGC1, Dick ...,............. Coulson, Nancy Coulson, Peter .... 65,96,100,284,331 Coulter, Murray Coulton, Larry ........ Courtney, Jayne Couser, Lamar ....,.., Coventry, Roger Cowan, Carolyn ..,......77,24O ....,.220,246 ........,47,278 ,...............192,347 Cowan, Jim ............ ...,... 4 0,41,162 Cowan, Martha ...... Cox, Bill ............. Cox, Peggy ....... Cox, Terry .......... Cox, Tom ....... Coxon, Frank ,,,,..,,.. Coyle, Terry ............. Crabtree, Norma ...... Craddock, John ........ .......29,54 .....,.212 ........,,222,284 1,137,139,232 24,25,246,237 ..........232,286 Davison, Fred .... 20,47,180.228,274 CI-Ioepkerb ..,. 20, 116,190,258,261 Davisson, Carol ....... 199 Dawson, Bob ...,,...... Davison, Jackie Day, Bonner ..,..... Day, Fontaine ......... Dean, Penny ............ Dearmont, Thomas ............ Decker, Lowell .,..... Decker, Kathleen .,... deCook, Ann ............. de Cousser, Denise DeFrancesco, Sammy De Jong, Richard .,... DeLeuw, Charles ............ ........120,286 ........194,243 1,192,243 147,228 221,255 ..,.....200,243 .. ........... 202 .20,31,136, 137,212 ....180,236 Delfosse, Rich .................,......,... 229 de Lima, Lydia ........................., 267 DeMaggio, Elena Demchak, Shirlce 106 285 109,205:245:267 Denny, Marjorie ........... 2 Denslow, Jen ............, .. 54 202 Denton, Darlene ..............., 1843317 Derby, John .....,..... Der-ing, Jackson ......., DeRobertis, Louis Detwiler, Margaret 10 Deuss, Dorothy .......... 47 , ........... 228 , ........... 232 .,..............47.274 Devine, Janice .......,... 92,1 14,267, DeVinny, Mike .... Devoy, Mike .....,... .. Diamos, Maggie ,... Dickens, Karin ..... .. Dicke Barbara 292,340 232 """52i5'25-35 194 288 'Yu ,1 1 ---4 --------- , Dickinson, Bert ...,.. .,...,,,, 2 32,280 Diddams, Richard ....,,........ 269,286 Diehl, David ......... ..,......... 2 11 Diehl, Paul .....,...... ..,.... 4 7,228 Diehl, Robert ..,.............,,,.,....,.. 166 Dieterle, Eleanor .....,,,..,.,... 200,248 Dietz, David ......,,., ..,.,,,,, 1 66,238 Difloe, Tom ........... ............ 2 77 Dillas, Barbara ...................,,,.,,. 200 Dillingham, Stewart .................. 286 Dimler, Herb ........ 111,168,229,254 Dinwiddie, Nelda . Disney, Sharon ...... Ditto, Joanne ....... Dodds, Leo ......,... Dodge, Robert ....... Dodson, Marilyn .. Doebele, Jeanette ., Dold, Joan .,...,.....,,, Dold, Judy .,.......... Dominguez, Ronnie ...............54,204 ............l88,243 ..........20,30,226 ...............65,250 .,..53,54,275 ago .................,....7, .4 Don, Norma Jean .......... 54,85,174, Donalson, Janie ..... Doner, Delight ....... Donnadieu, Ruben 175,287 . ......., 196,303 .............110,405 252,277 Doolen, Joanne ............ 25,38,54,89, 200,287 Doran, Jack ................................ 218 47 Dorn, Robert ....................,.,,....,. Dorrance, Richard Doss, Jake .................,.... 31,221,255 Dotzenrod, Dick .......... 180,181,214 Doud, Dolores ....,....,.........,,,,,,, 200 Douglas, Howard ..,... Douglas, Phyllis ..... .........285 Douglas, Robert ..... ,.....,,.,..,.., 2 66 Douhitt, Ken ......,...,,,,.,.,......,,, 54 Downey, Marilyn Downing, Mary Jo ..... 63264 171,176,190 Doyle, Nancy ........ 96,248,284,316 Drach, George .... 20,31,92,222,265, 267,290,301 Drane, Donna ..........,................. 200 Drevet, Michelle ..200,261,270,289 Drinkrow, Bobbc ...........,.......... 184 Drinkward, Jim .......................... 161 Driscol, Sue ..................,.. ,.....,,. 2 02 Drunner, Dwianna ...... ..... .... 2 7 0 Drysdale, 'Ted .................... 208,263 DuBois, Bill .............. ............ 4 0 Duclash, Richard ........ ............ 2 86 Dudding. Eugene ........................ 84 Dudley, Dede .................. 53,54,192 Dudley, Jim ........ 146 152 232 Duerson, Don ............................ 234 Duke, Don ............ 220,221,279,280 D11ll, Eileen .............................. 194 Dunbar, Jerry ............................ 47 Dunbar, Ronnie ...... ........... 5 9,221 Duncan, Alan ...., .........106,266 Dungan, Evelyn ..... ................ 2 46 Dunlap, Gretchen .............. 192,243 Dunn, Thomas .....................,.... 283 Dupnik, Clarence ...................... 122 Durazo, Charlie .... 18,29,47,89,218, 286,3o9,324,s37 0 Durazo, Lauro .......................... ...67 Durkee, Joanne .......................... 204 Durst, Gretchen ........................ 200 Duskin, Bernard .... 47,250,268,274 I 360 Dutra, Maureen ..,............... 246,262 Dutter, Carol ........ 41 Dyke, Bud ................. .......... 2 37 Dysterhcft, Gordon ....... ....,..... 2 .. E - Earls, Georgia ........ .......... 2 4? Easterling, Bill ...... ............. 2 35 Ebcling, Elsa ..... Ebell, Suzi ...... Ecklund, Ray ...,, Eckman, Fred ....... 1 E .........194,24 Edberg, Morton ........................ 232 .29 47 89 23 Eddy, Jackson ........... 2 , , , 2 Eddy, Nancy ......., Eddy, Stanley ...... Edcl, Bill .............. Edwards, James D. Edwards, Jim lil. . Edwards, Lynne .. Edwards, Mary ..... Egbert, Jerald ..,.,.. Egge, Frank ....... Ehlers, Bill ...... .. Ehringer, Bill ....... ..............204,26 ffQffQfffQfff212,3s Y C 258,271 E ........32,20f .........153,22. 99' .fflllfffffjlfifflflil 19,2o,163,1sc 210,21 Eibcr, Margaret ...........,.... 120,181 Eidel, Jim .........,... ............. 2 2' Ekblad, John ....... Ekstrom, Beverly . El-Aly, Ezzat ....... Ellefson, Charles .... 74,254,259,26l Ellcr, Dwight ...................... 181,21 Ellingson, Jane ....,........,....,.,..,.. 28 Ellington, Joe ..... ......... 2 5 Ellis, Bob .................................. 27 Ellis, Glenda .,...,.......,................ 18 Ellis, Jody .,.... 100,101,204,284,28 Ellison, Mary CRutkowskiJ 44,19 Elpcrn, Soralc ,,,.,,......,,...,......,,.. 5 Engels, Genie .............. 174,200,2 Engler, Dillard .......................... 21 Engstrom, Jon ..,.....,........... 153,2 7 Enloe, Howard ................ 61,62,21 Enloe, Lou .................. 212,276,27 Enos, Bert .................................. 2. Enriquez, Arturo ..............,, 255,21 Eppler, Jim .....,...... ....,.,...... 1 4 Epstein, Robert ..... , .....,.. 74,2- Epstein, Sheldon .........,.............. 2 Erbsen, Suzie ............................ 1 Erdahl, Bernice Ernst, Jerry .......... 20,21,47,50,22 260,2 ................,.204,2 Eron, Joseph ...................... 240,2 Ertle, Nancy .............. ............. 1 Escarcega, Emil ........ . .....,.,. 2 Esch, Lee ....,...,..... ...,...... 1 Eslcr, Tony ......... ......... 2 Espinoza, Dan ....... ........ 7 4,2 Estes, Berry ...... ......... Estes, Don .....,... ..,.,,.,.. 2 Estill, Robert ......., .,....,... 2 Estrada, Ralph ...... ......... 2 Etter, Gene ............ .......... 2 ' Euler, Betty June ....,. ....,,,... 2 - Evangelista, Mari Evans Bill ......... tl 1 . . . ..... .......... 2 -. Evans Carolyn ...... ......,... 1 S Evans Dorothy .... .......... 2 l Evans, Erma .......... .......... 1 Evans, Max ......... ................ 2 ' Everling, Dick ............,............. 1 Ewing, Betty Jo ..18 19 30 11 119,19s,273,279,333,341i,3s - F - Faas, Gail ....,......... .......... Fabricant, Paul ,............,............ 2' F agerberg, Mary ................. .2' Falla, Alec .,....,,.................... 59,2 Falck, Gene .... 32,216,262,280,2 F allis, Lauretta .................. 188 2 Fanning, Mary Lou .... 118,198 2 Farber, Bob ..,,............ ,........ . 47,2 Farber, Stanley .......... ........ 2 38,2 Faria, Bill ............ F a1'1'cll, Marty ........ Fathauer, Mari Faul, Bennie ,.... Faure, Bruce ....... Faure, Buck .... ..........250,2 .. ..,..,.... 2 915 2 ..........-.4 , w aust, Bill ............. .......... 2 34,265 eder, Jerry ................,. 30,180,238 edcrhart, Stephue .................... 194 ederico, Jean ........ ........ 4 7,244 edrick, Jim .............. ........ 7 5,280 eehcry, Dick ............... ' eliey, Mary Clare 74 248 eng, Leroy . .............. .......... 2 38 eldmann, Marian .................... 1 10 'ield, John ........ 'ields, Darlene ..... Hannah, Dick ................ 70,253,278 eldwiseh, Marti .... ......... 7 4,194 'elger, Dick ............. .......... 2 40 'elghman, Nancy ..,... ....... 2 66 erber, Margie ......... ....... 1 94 'erguson, Ronnie ..... ....... -4 17 erles, Judy .......... ,......... f 338 errin, Ted ........ .............. 2 21 'estin ,Eric ....,................... 229,261 'estin, Glen .............................. 166 1Ct1CI'l'l1tlll, Patty ...............,...... 186 'iCk, Rudy ......,..... 31,165,230,3l7 'ielcl, Betty .............,.. 200,269,294 .......1ss,26s,s5s igueroa, Felicia ...................... 245 'iliatrault, Art ...... ....,......... 2 29 'inch, Jean ..................,.....,. 65,243 'inch, Mary Ellen ....,.......,... 54,244 'ine, Richard .... , ....... .............. 2 38 ink, Nancy .,........ ................. 2 45 'inklea, Claude ........................ 123 inley, Pat .................... 32,200,288 irestone, Louise ...................... 244 'irman, Don .....,. 'ish, Joan ..... . .... 56 isher, I-luot ...... ....... 1 10 'isher, Karen ....,.. ........... 1 10 isher, Robert ..............,..... 118,234 'iske, Dick .................. .............. 2 62 itch, Tom ................................ 217 itzhugh, Bill ........ 32,161,258,260 laxman, Marcia ..........,............. 202 leming, Judy .....,.....l................ 188 leming, Larry .... 1 ,..... 253,278 'letcher, Don ...... 1. .......... 232 letcher, Jim ............. ........... 2 80 'leury, Edward .................... 54,234 'lickinger, Carolyn ........24,31,200 lickinger, John .................. 68,278 'linn, Buddy ...................... 266,269 'lockcr, Jack ...... .......,............. 2 72 'lora, Ron .................... 54,153,253 'lores, Santos ..,......................... 254 lynn, Kathleen ....... .............. 2 45 oiles, Carl ........... ........... 2 66 'okes, Fran .............. ........ 9 5,98 onaroff, Arlene .......,................ 260 'onarott, Leonard ........,....... 74,260 'ontaine, Joel ............................ 74 31 92114115 STUDENT INDEX-CContinuedQ French, Edgar ....... French, Lela ......... ............,110,285 .54,2o2,sos,ss1 Fre f Donna Lee ....,..... 44 187,350 L Q Fried, David ..............,............... 280 Friedman, Gary ...... ............... 2 51 Friedman, Pauline ............ 261,282 Fries, Mary Marie ..... ........... 2 66 Friesncr, Virginia ..,.................., 204 Frisch, Jim ............. ........ 1 24,261 Frisch, Marilyn ...... . , .....,, 120,192 Froman, Peggy ................,...,..,.. 243 Fry, Cynthia .................. 194 Fry, Bob ........... Fr mire Ruth 2511221134 ..285,288 y , ---. Fuhrinan, Janet ..,..,...... 124,198,288 Fuldner, Nan ........ ,..........., 3 1,188 Fulkerson, Bill ...,.......... 48,165,230 Fuller, Gene ........................ 180,222 Fuller, Katharine .......... 85,174,175 Fulton, George ............ 120,234,279 Fulton, James ............................ 255 Fulton, Duncan .L ...,.................. 224 Fulton, Mary Ellen .............. 21,246 Fulton, Roland ....,.... ,....... 2 Funk, Donald .....,.... ............ 2 13 Fuschino, Betty ...............,.. 192,355 -G Gabaldon, John . Gaddis, Barbara .. G-agnier, Dorie .. Gaines, Richard . Gaines, Sarah ...... Gale, Bob ............. Gallaspy, Annie .. . 1 1 - - ...79,25O,267,287 ............53,54,200 .......20,21,31,240 ...,....101,188,284 Gallo, iobcrt ..,.. ..........,. 1 68,260 Galton, Francis ....... ,....... 2 06,269 Games, Doane ..... ........ 1 75,190 Garber, Jim .... L .,.. ........ 2 63,272 Garcia, Don ....... ..,.,....... 2 50 Garcia, Frankie ...... ............... 1 22 Garcia, Martina .................. 247,259 G1u'dner, John .................... 276,355 Gardner, Lynn ......,..... 183,200,247 Gardner, Margaret Gurney, Barb ....... Garretson, John .. Garrett, John ....... Garrett, VVcndell Garrison, Kay ..... Garrison, Lee ...... Garvick, Phyllis .. Gates, Lawrence Catlin, Janice ..,... Gaub, Ray .......... Hardy, George ..... orbes, Rosemary .... ,. ..,. , 1 . , 200,333,340,346,369 orce, Jim ...................... 48,250,274 ord, Jan .................................... 198 ord, Jerry ......... .............. 1 67,212 ord, Nancy ...,............ 184,247,269 'ord, Wesley ........................ 31,206 ordeniwalt, James ...... 74,250,266 'oremaster, Duane ............ 166,210 'oss, Don ........................ 60,62,277 oss, Gail .............. ....... ....... 2 i 14 'oster, Charlotte .................. 27,183 'oster, Jimmie .............. 60,164,221 ester, Sain .... 110,249,261,269,285 owler, Lynn ........,...l............... 243 1 rederiek, Richard 1 ox, Shirley .................... 21,23,202 'rampton, Sylvia ........ 115,196,292 'ranco, Hector 'rank, Sue ..,. .... . 183,186 rankhn, Bob ........,....,...... 187,206 ranklin, George ................ 239,277 'ranklin, 1:Villiam .,,................... 237 raser, Ted ........ 22 rauenfelder, Dirk ,23,230,281,283 ............160,219 1I't'lZlCl', Mariann ................ 196,247 rear, Carol ........................ 110,285 rcdenburg, Kay ........ 204,264,281 347,350 .,............74,110 ........ 192,247 ..,......... 234 ........ 206,262 ....,...........20,222 .......192,247 208,263,322 .............. .110 .........,.....244 Gavura, Michael ........................ 48 Gawsner, Judy ............ 183,186,355 Gay, 'Claude ...............,........,..... 266 Gembala, Bernice ......,. 118,244,267 Genice, Paul .............................. 161 Gentile, Frank ..... ........ 2 26,227 Gentry, Carol .......... ............ 1 92 Gerard, Herbert ..... .......... 7 4,226 Gerber, Marilyn .................,.. 25,244 Gerrish, Martin ,.... .......,... 9 5,923,284 Gewasio, George ...................... 161 Gervasio, Joe .............. 161,250,264 Gesin, John ......... ........... 1 67,212 Geyer, Bob ,...... ...,.........,. 2 1 Gcyler, Ted .....,. ........ 2 06 Gibble, VValter ..... ........ 2 80 Gibbs, Phyllis ........ 196 Gibson, Franklin .......... ............. 2 21 Gibson, Keith ........,........,., 101,267 Gibson, Margaret Ann ......,.,..... 196 Gibson, Sarah .... 25,30,183,196,197 Gibson, Shirley .... 196,197,288,352 Gilber, Jack ..,.........,.,................. 253 lI'ClflC1C1, Max ............................ 268 rederickson, Anton ........ ......... . 276 reeborough, Carol ....247,260,267 reernan, John ...............,.......... 256 recman, Tony .... 110,11.1,2-49,267 remming, Patricia ..... 1 ...... 187,243 Gilberg, Sheldon ........................ 124 Gilbert, Donald Gilbert, Jimmie ,..............110 ..,...,.254,259 Gale, Don ............. ........ 1 48,253 Gilliillau, Dick ....... ..,....... 1 .218 Gillham, Sara ....... .............,. 2 69 Gilmour, Anne .................. 187,260 Gilmour ,Toni ................ 27,200,340 Ginn, Paul ....... ...........,......... 2 37 Ginn, Regis ..................,............. 54 Gist, Floye ..............,....... 43,44,264 Glassock, Dick .-..... 19,20,29,90,180, 234,235,281,283,377 Glazer, Glori e ......,...,................. 186 Gleave, Paul .......................... 74,222 Glenn, Harold ...,.,................58,277 Glover, Earl .....,........................ 212 Glover, Rhoda .......................... 247 Goar, Leon ,..........,. .88,137,139,254 Goddard Ka 900 , W ,H Goebel, Donald .....,,............. 60,277 come, Pat .... 171,17s,199,2ss,s21 Goette, Virginia ................,. 248,267 Golberg, Mary .......................... 198 Goldberg, Louis ........................ 53 Goldniark, George ............,....... 53 Goldstein, Art ........ 31,118,238,279 Goldstein, Bonnie 186,247,261,268 Goldstein, Rita ..................,. 70,278 Goldwyn, Howard ............ 158,232 Gomez, Tony ..,....................... , Gonzmles Arthur L. 2 L 3 Gonzales, Ramona ....29,48,90,286 Good, George ............................ 228 Goodale, Irene .............. 74,244,287 Goode, Kenneth ...,...............,.... 258 Goodfarb, Shelly ............,........... 148 Gunther, Eric .... Gura, Joseph .... Gurney, Susan 9 ...........-49 65 284 Gustafson, Ann ....... ....... 2 48,264 Gustafson, Jerry ....... ....... 2 08,263 Gustafson, Terry .... ........... 2 62 Gustafson, Vance ..,..... ........... 2 30 Guth, Scott .....,...,.................. 60,216 Guthrie, Clyde ...........,.............. 230 Guthrie, Dick ....,... 60,252,269,277 Guthrie, Ralph .......................... 206 Guyton, Jim .........,.................... 181 Gwinn, Gene .............. .....,.. 2 37 - H - Haaga, Don ......... ........... 2 07 Hacke, Robert ....., .......... 7 4,266 Hacke, Shirley ..... ........... 2 66 Hacker, James .,................. ........ 2 80 Haddad, Nancy .,...................... 190 Hadley, Dick Hagan, Carol ........ 44,198,248,264 Goodhart, Lorraine ........,... 248,268 Goodman, Dave ........ .....,....... 2 38 Goodman, Joyce ..............,,.....,.. 106 Goodrow, Rose Anne ................ 187 Goodwin, Evelyn fThomasJ .,.. 263 Goodwin, Walt .... 153,156,165,253 Gordon, Nancy .......................... 199 Gorham, Bill .., ............. 166,167,210 Goscienskr, Phil ............,........... 210 Gossard, Suzy ...... 115,175,190,248 Gould, Frank ........................ 82,276 Gourney, Jim ,............,......,....... 243 Grady, Don ................................ 225 Gragg, Russ ..,.148,149,232,233,395 Graham, VVilham ....................., 226 Gran, Patricia ............................ 194 Grand, Doris ..... .,...... 4 6,248,268 Grant, Bob ,..... ........ 6 0,216 Grant, Bud ......,.. ..........,...... 2 18 Graves, John .............................. 268 Graydon, Ken .......,...,........ 216,270 Grebner, Robert .......... 110,111,285 Green, Carrie ..,..................,...... 284 Green, Dick ....... ................. 2 68 Green ereenj Martin ....... ......,... 1 02,116 Jon ......... ............. 2 24 Green, Susan ............,... 85,174,288 Greenbaum, Marty .................... 238 Greenberg, Ann .....................,.. 120 Greenberg, Carol ..,,........ 27,29,186 Greene, Robert E. ..........,..,..,... 237 Greene, Robert P. .... s1,s2,25o,276 Greene, VVilliam ........................ 262 Greenland, Richard 65,106,250,270 Greenwalt, Lynn ........................ 261 Greenwood, Gary ...,.... 152,224,225 Hagerty, Bill ................,........... 273 Haggar, Cathy .,...................,.... 192 Haggstrom, Jane ..... ........ 1 96,197 Hainze, Margaret .............. 248,263 Hale, Ann ......,.. Hale, Ken ....,.....55,245 Hale, Richard ....... Hales, Tom ...... Haley, Jack ,...... Haley, Pat ..... Hall, Ann Hall, Bobbie ..... Hall, Dave ..... Hall, Nona ..... Hall, Pat .,......... Hall, Williaiii ....... Halverson, Buzz .......,.. 123,128,251 Halverson, Robert 74 Hamaker, Hamilton, Hamilton 1 Rex ...... Dick Jack .... Hamilton, Margie Hamilton, Paul .... Hamilton, Pns ...,.. Hammersley, Ann Hammett, Johnny Hancock, Bill ...... Hancock, Mildred Hand, Paul ..,......, Handly, Sherry Hanhila, Lissa ..... Hankin, Dale ..... , 1182126112851 ...,...,208,263 ................19,196 .........55,196,391 .............31,212 ................53,196 .......328,345,347 .......,.....35,228 222 ........255,283 178 1111 11111111244 ........248 232 181 288 .......1......12441287 194 Hankin, Joan ............ ............... Hankins, Loyee .................. 194,350 Hanna, Mike ,.,.. ................. ,....... 2 5 2 Greenwood, Rose Marie C Goodwinj .,..............,. 21,741,187 Greer, Carol 1...........,............. 85,184 Greer, Carolyn .,..,.....266,269 Gregg, Charley ...... ............. 6 0 Gregor, Judd ........,. .....,..... 2 32 Gregory, Janice 5511195 Griesser, Dick .,.............. 74,148,224 Hannapel, Ray ,... 167,180,212,408 Hannon, Joe ...... ...,,................... 2 18 Hansen, Barbara ........................ 248 Hanshaw, Alan ....... .,.....1.. 7 0,278 Hanson, Dick ........................ 48,230 Hanson, Jan .............................. 202 Hanson, Ken .......... '..58,60,178,214, 276,277,286 Harbin, Pat .................... 96,98,284 Hardesty, Frank ..... .......,. 4 8,218 Hardin, Jeff ........,. Hardt, Bob ........ .......164,215 Hardt, Patsy ...... ......... 2 5,220,244 Harlan, Don .. ....... Harless, Fred .............. 161,221,255 Griggs, Warren ...............1.. 207,270 Grimes, Tommy .... 20,29,48,90,123, 129,130,131,132,134, 169,251,286,287,324,388 Grimes, Verna ............,............... 247 Grimm, Ima Jean ...................... 242 Griscom, Rodman ......,..... ...... 1 65 Groombridge, Charles .............. 209 Gross, Hank ............................., 53 Gross, Toni .,..,....................... 61,237 Grosso, Francis .......................... 60 Grosso, George .......................... 276 Grove, David ..20,180,206,260,27-4 Groves, Carlyle .............,............ 270 Groves, Jim .............................. 160 Growney, Jim .....,...................... 212 Grube, Richard ..,..........,.......... 80 Gruensfelder, Mary Ann .......... 25, 204,347 Gruenwald, Nolan ...........,.. 110,285 Grunow, Oskar .,......,........... 54,260 Guenther, Jonathan .................. 60 .53 55 246 Guenther, Myrna ........... 7 1-' Guerra, Frank ......,............,.. 48,272 Gump, Mary Louise .................. 55 Gunderson, Emma Jean ...... 55,187, 361 260,267 Harman, Bob ...................... 208,263 Harrel, Willizun ........................ 221 Harrington, Preston ....,....,.. 158,236 Harris, Al ............,... ........... 2 14 Harris, Dick ......... .... ,......... 2 5 5 Harris, Ed ............... .....,. 2 37,286 Harris, Richard ........................., 41 Harrison, Don .........................,.. 210 Harrison, Hank ....,... 19,3O,180,232, 812,-333,337,338 Harrison, Norris ...........,.....,...... 48 Harsch, Sonia .....,.... 19,25,116,279 Harshman, 'Connie ....,..,....175,190 Hart, Bob .................................. 88 Hart, John ............. Hart, Otlio ........... 110 111 Hartinan, Eddie 1..... .,..,.. , Hartman, Jack ...... .......250,286 H olden, Joseph .................. Hartman, Roger ............ 20,276,277 Harvey, Mary ........ ................ 5 5 Harward, Henry ........ ............. 3 7 Haselnuss, Charles ..... ,..... .... 2 8 1 Haskell, Fletcher ...................... 218 Haskell, Roy ........................ 48,261 Hatcher, Paul 123,125,127,134,153 Hatcher, William ................ 234,235 Hang, William ......,................... 278 1 61 Haugh, VVilliam Haught, Georgia ............ 24,188,263 Hawkins, Carol Haythorne, Karyl .... 97,115,198,284 Hawkins, Mike ...............,.......... 239 Haycraft, Jim ,... 48,50,260,266,273 Hayes, Jim ................................ 206 Haymore, Lavell ........................ 221 Haynes, Don ............................ 277 Hazel, Marilyn Hea1'd, Diana i..... ............. 2 44,287 Hearon, Jim ........ ..........,.... 4 8,222 Heath, Monta ............................ 268 Heath, Shelley Heath, VVa1ly ...... . Hebgen, Neil .,.,,... Heckler, Wayne ..... Hedges, Shirley Hefner, Buddy Heimerdinger, Carol 173,198,248 .......265,268 993 'M'ff2li,i9liQ825 ..........197,288 Heimowitz, Jack ........,......... 53,268 Heineman, Dan ......., .,........ 1 61 Heinze, Ralph ....... Helmig, Jim ....... Helms, Tom ........ ..............6o,2o9 Helsper, Bob ........,....... 160,167,235 Henderson, Betty ........ ,... , ..,...... 1 92 Henderson, George ......,............. 254 Henderson, Sharon ,..,,.,.,,.. 106,110 Hengy, Lawrence ..............,....... 256 Hennessy, Helen .... 55,106,244,270 I-Iennessey, Margaret ........ 200,201 Henry, Pat ...... 26,176,192,247,265 Hensley, Jerry ......,.,............,...... 224 Hentges, Ann ................ 44,192,262 Herbst, Dick .............. 18,75,90,385 Herbuveaux, Jim ......,...,.,........... 75 I-Iergenroeder, Herbert ...... 273,274 STUDENT INDEX-CCOntinueclJ Hoffman, Mike ..............,.......,... 255 Hofmann, Brad ....... ....... 2 52,264 Hohmann, Joan ..,...,... ......,.,.. 2 00 Holdeman, Cynthia 2 ..60 277 Holladay, Gordon .............. 2083263 Holland, Howard ...........,....,. 48,254 Holland, Rosemary ...... ........... 5 5 Holley, Don ............. ......,....... 1 23 Holman, Marsh .,....,. ....... 1 80,228 Holmes, Ann ...,............,........,.... 192 Hohnes, Jim ............................., 123 Holsclaw, Doug ...... 20,30,180,212, 295,8-33,334,337338,395,402 Holter, Joey ........................ 291, H olzkamper, Frank Homan, Barbara .......... 346 Hon, Jack ................. ..,.... 2 32 Honer, Carol ............. ...........,., 2 43 Honnas ,Donald ...................,.... 41 Hook, Clint .,............,................. 124 Hook, Jack .................... 31,232,262 Hooper, Vie ,...,....... 31,222,249,266 Hoover, Betty ...,....,........,..,....... 202 Hopps, Dave ......,............... 224,298 Hornbrook, Lynn . ............... 23,230 Hornney, Skip .............. 41,232,333 Hornstra, Ted .............,.............. 110 Horrell, Earline .,................ 196,243 Horton, Orleane .,,.....,.,,..,....,.... 192 Horwitz, Tana ....,............... 101,244 Hosdowich, Joan Hoskins, Fred ......... 75,245,279,288 Hostetter, John ..................., 60,276 Houck, Glen ..... .........60,237 Houck, Jack ,,.....,, .,.,.,.,,,, 2 24 Hough, Sherrill ....... ,...,.. 2 02 Houser, Jerry ........ ...,.., 2 Housman, Dick ..........,.....,,........ 218 Howard, Donald ...........,,..,........ 60 Howe, John ......., 205 230 Hewe, Judy .... 17i,iii4,iii5Q2o2Q288 Howell, George ............ 167,232,309 -J Jacanian, Arthur .. Jack, Rosemary .... Jackson, Jackson, Don ...... Earl ........ Jackson, Floyd ..... ......,.. 258 ..... .,.. 2 44 ...82,158,252,258 Jackson, William B. .......,..,. 49,217 Kadir, Shaikh Abdul ..,. 258,289,313 Kahn, Sherrie ........,............... 49,24 Kain, Bonnie 4 ..,.......,,.,..,,..... 85,19 Kain, Roy ..............,,,.,,.,.,,..,.,,,.. 22. Kaine, George ,.17,114,242,254,28i Kalbfeld, Jules .......................... 25 Kalil, Frank ............,,..,...........,.,. 26 Kallal, Jackie ...... Kalyna, Gerry ...... Kamps, Richard ...,..... Kannoona, Showki Kaplan, Fran ........ Karel, Hank ..,....... Karim, Shahjehan. Kartchncr, Dale .........247,28 .......,69,27 ................ 23 79 258 28 , , 221,25 Jackson, William R. ................ 215 Jacobs, Bella ............,...,.,,..,..,.,,. 267 Jacobs, Colette 3l,190,261,273,298 Jacobs, Ed ...................,......,....,., 218 Jacobs, Robert .........,............,... 128 Jacobs, Sona .............................. 267 Jacobson, Eino .......... 29,38,90,153 Jacobson, Ronald ...........,.... 123,146 Jahns, Edward ........ ............... 2 54 James, Fran ........ ........ 2 44 Jamison, Bee ...... ........ 1 98 Jamison, Bunny ...... ............ 1 98 Jang, Wziyne .............,.,......,.,,,, 106 Jaralla, Al-Hafidh ............,.,,,.,. 258 Jarvis, Jarrett ...... Jaxel, August ...... Jemenez, Joe ........ ............69,70,278 .97 99316 Kartchner, Dean .... 30,221,255,28 Kartz, Ed ........................,... 254,28 Katz, Philip ........................ 268,28 Kaufman, Beverly ............ 244,26 Kavanaugh, Clifford ....., 32,161,21 Keating, Frank ..,.........,.,,..,..,.... 27 Keating, Ray ..................,........... 5 Keck, Thomas Edward ........ 55,21 Keeng, Dick .......,.....,...,..,....,,.,. 24 Keevan, Mike .................. 22,23,21 Keipcr, Bob ................ 180,229,215 Kelley, Marjorie ,.................,,.... 17 Kelliher, Tom .....,.. 20,124,224,31 Kcllis, Jim .,....,..............,........,.., 21 Kellner, Peggy .................,.... 96,28 Kelly, Mary Lou ........ ............. 2 7 Kelly, Robert ................,.....,, 58,16 Kemme1'er, Katherine ........ 265,27 Kcmmerics, Ken 20,41,223,286,29 Kemp, John ......,.....,..,,,,,,.,.,,,,.,,, 22 Kempton, Thomas ......,....,..,, 60,27 Kendrick, Charles ....... 84,28 Kennedy, Charles ..,,.,,,,,,, 26 Kennedy, David ,,,,. ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 1 G Kennedy, Dick ........ ......... 1 66,21 Kennedy, Frank .. ............ 16 Kennedy, Howard ............ 24 Kennedy, Jac ,.......,. ....... 6 5,10 Kennedy, Jack ........ ........... 5 5,26 Kennedy, Janet ...... ......... 2 46,28 Kennedy, Kerrie ..,.,....,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 19 Kennelly, Michael 110,250,26 Kentera, Milo ......... ....,, Kezes, Elaine ...... Herman, Marty .................. 245,259 48 Hermann, Robert ,,,,.. Hernandez, Al ..,....... Hernandez, Ray ........ 111111238 Hertel, Marianne .... 85,174,175,288 Herndon, Tom ....... ...........,.... 2 50 Herren, Julie ,.... .......,.........,. 1 94 Herrera, Ed .................. 24,252,267 Hersam, Jrme ............................ 247 Heupel, Betty ..... Heyn, John .......,. I-Iickerson, Lee ...,.... Hickey, Maiuice ........ Hickman, Lynn ........... ......... Hickman, Marilyn ...... Hickman, Robert ,...... Hicks, Bobbi ....,...... Higgins, Joanna ...... Higgins, Larry ,,,...,. 188 247 19 246 Hill Hill , Charles ....... , Don .......... Hitchcock, Clay ........ Hobbs, James .............. Hill, George ....... ....,..........174,194 .........205,206 48 252 84,281 9 1111111643252 ......,......250 Hill, Harvard ..... 132,222,250 Hill, James J. ........ ..........,..... 2 54 Hill, Hill, Hill, John .,......,. Hillis, Sylvia ................ Hillock, Malcolm Hillyard, Max ....,.......... Hineman, George Hines, Nina .......... .. Hinkle, Margie ............ Hinton, Tom ....... Hirsch, Fred .......... . Hoag, Barbara ...... ., Hoagland, Jack .,,,...,,.. Hobensack, Jan .......... James W. . ...... .. Saranna ............... .......167,224 .......152,252 ,......184,317 190,263,323 234,278,298 ......,269,282 .......224,285 ,,,,,,,...,,,.245 ....53,55,202 155,259,260 .........2o,25o ....,,.,......2O0 .......269,28s 48 .85 184 244 Hooker, Keuy ..19,20,24,75Z180Z206 Hodge, Julie .............................. 244 Hodges, Mike .........,.................. 102 Hodges, Roger ...... Hoepker, Ed ....... Hoey, James ....... ..........254 .......258 .......161 Howell, Robert ....,...............,,.... 253 Hoye, Tom .......,.....,.................. 224 Hubbard, Lee .........,.,................ 270 Hubbard, Merger ..55,187,269,347 Hubbard, Tim ........ 48,164,228,274 Hubertz, Rita ..........,................. 248 Huckaby, Barbara Ann ............ 354 Hudson, VVoody ................ 254,283 Huefiiein, Dundee .........,,.,.,,,.,. 288 Huerta, Joe ,.............. ..,.., ,,., 4 8 Huerta. John .,....,,. . Huff, Vaughn ....... ...,...266,269 Huggett, Willie ,......, .....,. 2 48,288 Hughes, Artemisa ,,.,,.., ,,,,,,,,,,. 5 5 Hughes, Carol ......,.... .......... 1 94 Hughes, Jane ...,.,... ..,..., 2 47,267 Hughes, Jean ........ ...,...... 2 87 Hulse, Beverly ..,,........,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 192 Hummel, George ..,.....,,.,,,...,,,,. 218 Humphrey, Lois ..,...,..,.,.,,.,,,,,,,, 85 Huneek, Tesh ....,....... 29,75.90,190, 279,332,351,375 Hungerford, Roger ......,.,.........,. 261 Hunt, Elizabeth ,,.....,.,.,..,,., 176,192 Hunt, Ellen .................... 24,263.287 .......128,15 Kerbcr, Emojeaen ................ 104,25 Kershner, Paul ....... Kesseler, Nettie ..... .. Jenckes, Joseph .............., , . , Jenkins, Charles ...... ............... 2 54 Jennett, Margaret .................... 188 Jennings, 'Curtis .......... 18,20,22.30, 222,302,316,338 Jensen, Arnold ..,...,.,,...,......,,,,,, 266 Jensen, Duane .....,......,...,,,,,,,,,, 286 Jensen, George Ann .....,......,..... 198 Jensen, Jocelyn .,................ 198,321 Jensen, Richard ....,, ....,,,,,,,. 2 50 Jewell, Charlotte ...,.. ......,. 7 5 Joanou, George ........ ,.,...,, 2 30 Jobes, Jacqueline ,,,.,.. ......,,,,,, 2 69 Johannes, Jim ,.,..,.... .,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 60 John, Roberta ....,. ........ 2 04.287 Johns, 'Chet .,.... ...,.... 2 32,286 Johns, David ......... ........... 2 50 Johnson, Barbara .... . ........... 258 Johnson, Beverly ..... ........ 1 88,350 Johnson, Bonnie .....................,.. 194 Johnson, Bud ........................,... 286 Johnson, Erlc .........................,.. 234 Johnson, Elizabeth Monroe ...... 75 Johnson, Gary .........,.... 166,181,210 Johnson, Ginger ..21,24,27,115,244, 267,273,326,328,329,345,37G Johnson, Janna-Neon ........,.,..... 188 Johnson, Joe ..........,........... 161,286 Johnson, Katherine ..... ........,... 2 44 Johnson, Kay ........................,,.. 266 Johnson, Marcy ,,.....,..,,....,,,, 46,244 Johnson, Marilyn .... 2l,65,120,194 Johnson, Norma ...,.,........,.,,,,,.,. 55 Johnson, Norman .................. 20,30, 165,212,395 Johnson, Peter ......... .20,24,31,169, 224,274,337,338 Johnson, Ralph ,........,........ 166,270 Johnson, XVarren ........,..,.,,,.,.,.... 222 Johnson, Wayne ,.,.. .,.,,,,, 1 64,234 Johnston, Joan, .... ....,......... 2 7,188 Kielman, Leo ..... . Kight, Lucretia .... Killeen, Dan' ..,...,. ..58,16O,27 ................ 24 24 """fIQff 6 Johnston, Julia ............ 190,259,288 Johnston, Mary Kilstofte, Lorin ....... Kim, Kirk ..........,. Kimball, John ...... Kimble, Barbara ..... ................ 2 0 Kimmel, Hope .............. 55,106,520 .......78,116,11 124,258,110 Kinerk, Burt .... 19,20,21,3l,232,38 ,. .......... 22 Kimmey, Bill ......... King, Glenn .................,,. 60,276,27 lun 1, Jack .....................,.... 249,27 Kinkcle, Jack .......,.. 49,250,274,28 Kinney, John ............ 28,50,90,11-. 118,120,250,267,27L Hunt, Grace ...... ........... , , 281,283,346 Hunter, Marilyn ,..,....,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,, 196 Hunter, Sue ...................... 114,118, 173,198,288 Hunziker, Bruce ................,....,.. 252 Hurley, Mike ........ Hutchings, Alan Hutchinson, Ann ..... Hutchinson, Bob Hyman, Don ......... ...,,,,161,260 .....,.....28o .....,,,......194 .......1o8,118 ..,........ 149 Jones, Buddy ....... ........ 2 24,277 Jones, Cau'l ........ ............. 4 9,250 Jones, Don ....,.. ..............,..,,,,, 3 23 Jones, Fred ....,.. ........ 1 80,239,277 Jones, Jackie ....... ........... 2 58,269 Jones, Janet ....... ...,........... 2 00 Jones, Jim ...,. ......., 2 15,281 Jones, John ....... ............ 1 23 Jones, Larry ...,., .,...... 4 1,267 Jones, Lillian ...,.. ......,...,..,.,,. 2 66 Jones, Marie ..... .,....... 5 3,55,192 Jones, Pat ............ Jones, Richard ,..... Jones, Rodney ..,.. Jones, Sue ........ Jordan, John ........ Jorgensen, Ann .... Judson, ru en 1 Keith ...... mice - I .- Icove, Irwin .................. 31,240,274 Ide, Larry .................................. 224 Ikeda, Jerry .................,...,.. 148,149 Imperio, Rogaciano .................. 250 Ingham, Roberta ...................... 247 Irby, Harold .............................. 261 Irwin, Marie .................. 55,194,195 Isbell, Joan ............ 106,270,275,285 Iversen, Phil ...... 20,49,180,226,274 Ivey, Tony .......................... 252,258 J 'L 2, Ja ' 1 ...... Justice, Mary Jo Jutson, Judd .,....... ........254,263 ........245,287 ........,....,. 202 ........202,247,303 ...............208,263 -K- Kabel, Bob .....,..... Kabelin, Harry .... 362 ...............226,286 .......... .. 84 r 284,309,328,398,4 Kirkland, Jeannie ...................... 24 Kirkpatrick, Martha ......,,....,..... 2 Kitchens, Rodger .............,........ 27 Kitts, Martin ,...............,,.....,,...,, 22 Kjolseth, Carolyn ..184,l85,260,28 Klatt, Gerald ...................... 168,22 Klausner, Karen ...,.....,,,.,....,. 27,2 Klcbe, Mort .............,..,,.,..,..,.... 2 Klecspies, Ernst .................... 82,2 Klein, Peggy 21,24,81,192,2s7,8 Kleinert, George .............,.......... 2 Klein, Jarvis .....,.................... 82,21 Klcpacki, Clip ..... ..,...... 2 Klima, John ........ ........ 3 2,21 Kline, Marcia ......,... ......... 1 86,24 Kline, Phyllis ........,..... .....,....... 1 Knape, Hibberd ......................., 2 Knapp, Jack ....,................... 55,2 Knappenberger, Tom .......... 61,2 Knepper, Gerald ........... .....,... 2 Knepper, Noreen ...... ......... 2 Knez, Nick ............. ......... 2 1 Knight, Phillip ....... ......... 2 Knipe, Eddie ........... oo ler oan nisely, Bill ........................ 216,269 nisely, Richard . ....... nowles, Ezu'l ......... nowles, Lyle nox, Connie ...... ...........,....210 .........106,285 nox, Don .................,.......... 82,276 nudson, Duane .......... 111,236,285 obey, Monte ............................ 238 oeinond, Dagmar .............,....., 248 ochler, Don .............................. 261 ohl, Bill ...................... 180,226,227 ohler, Barbie .................... 196,355 ohlliolff, Karen .....,.................. 266 olenda, Bob ,........................... 228 omerska, Robert ondora, Nick ..... . 41 123 134 28i,898,8di9,822 .......111,2,14,287 STUDENT INDEX-IContinueclQ Lathcrs, Virginia ........248,259,282 Latorre, Bob ............. ..... 6 1,213,276 Latta, Ray .............................. 40,41 Lauderdale, Jeff ....... ..,........... 2 86 Laut, Minion .,,.,.. Laverty, Sara ........ Lawrence, Mike .. Lawrence, Tod ..... Lawson, NVillia1n Layn, Edward .......,.... ........ Lazovich, Edith ..........,,....... ..,......55,202 .......166,211 ..............156,165, 167,212,213 ......254 .7o,278 Lazovich, Teddy .... 55,137,l42,144, Leach, Joe ........... Leary, Cay ......... LeCain, James ...... Lee, g , J - ....... epald, Ralph ............................ 25g 7 orte, Dennis ..... .......... osaka, Julie .......,. .......... 2 45,258 otzen, Janet .......,.....,,....... 244,268 oupal, Jerome .................. 276,279 raemer, Donnell .................. 53,55 ratz, Joel ................. .......... 2 48 ratz, Mastiu ........ ............. 2 10 rentz, Frank ....... ......... 2 07,262 reyns, Steve ........ ............. 2 39 reyns, Suzanne ........ ........,. 2 04 rinpotich, Martha .............,...... 246 roll, Fred ....................,..... 237,254 roll, Rona ,.....................,..... 53,55 ronick, Jonuc ., ........ .......... 1 20,261 rueger, Joseph ............,.... rug, Lyn ............ 187,265, 61 267,347 runilaut, Gene .,.... ........,... ...... 2 8 6 Ledhetter, Sandy Lee, Lee, Lee, 148,166,212,254 .......153,156,165 ........24,113,248, ' 259,287,303 .....,........2o7,279 ........219 All ....,................. Caroline ....... Charles .......... Don ..88,149,167,212,21f3.253 Lee, Edwin ........ Lee, 1-lee . ......... .. Lee, Raymond ., Lee, S. P. ......... . , Susan ..... Leeney, Bob ....... Leeson, Daniel. Lefebure, Marcia Leftault, Charlie Leibow, Howard Leimcke, Peter . Leinau, Robert .. Lemus, Oscar Lee Mattox, Donald rzyzanowski, David . ...., . ......... 229 ueheinan, Carol 29,85,176,192,247 uehlthau, James ...................... 111 uehlthau, Nancy .............. 110,285 uhns, Janet .......... . .1....,... 110 ul1ns, Marlin ........ ............. 1 10 liper, Libby ...................... 65,199 uluiovieh, ,Stana ...................... 202 ulp, VVillis .................... 82,210,276 unz, Donald ............................ 70 Leonard, Barry .... Lerch, Bob ......,. mm, Pilll ................ 55,1-10,198,199 urn, Brenda ...,......,........... 186,265 urn, Neal .... 20,23,30,l80,240,268 76 urzhals, Joy ............................ issrow, 1Vayne ........................ 229 'hl, Kay ............... ...... 1 84,185 fman, Alan ................. .......... 2 78 .. L .. 1Belle, Jim ............ 31,l79,180,227 icagnina, Mary ...................... 55 cagniua, Mike ...................... 49 lckey, George ....,....... 32,152,213 1Fuze, Marilyn ......,.. 247,270 lgunas, Fred ...... ................. 1 52 iidlaw, Don ..... ki11, Judy ......... ........31,166,211 nnb, John ..,..................... 1 1 1,236 1Morte, Jean .....,............,....... 281 md, Cletis ............ 58,213,255,276 md, Leo .........,.......,................ 255 inds, Bob ................................ 161 indsberg, Carol ................ 247,288 indstroin, Anne indstrom, John ine, Joe ..,.......... ................2oo,282 ......,.. 282,288 ing, Alan ...... ................ 2 17 ing, Marty .................. 30,123,205 inger, Marion fSlobodnjakj iugley, Todd 'a, Rafael ....... rrdie, Marilyn irgent, Merrill ...........49,273 .........180,216 9 184,346 .........272,280 rrabure, Vic . ..................... 41,272 riva, Frank ..............70,278,279 rriva, Sylvia ............ 114,118,120, irry, Pat ........ 24, l96,269,279,378 174,200,262,334 Lrson, Leigh .................... 167,213 irson, Marilyn ......55,184,185,888 rson, Ray .............,............ 61,277 son, William ........................ 252 sh, Barbara ........ ......... 1 06,266 sh, Loma Sue ........ ............. 8 5 ssers, Gene ......... ......... 2 40 .........99,286 ....,,.,,,,219 .......202,261 .....,.250,267 ...3...145,148,223 ................71,25o .......270,383 .....,.....207 ........l69,228 ...........287 Lerner, Dick ....,...................,..... 62 Lcssner, Nettie ........ 1 .......,......... 275 Lester, Bill .,...... 76,90,109,269,330 Lester, Wfally .............. 164,209,250 Levatt, Jack ..... ............... 2 25 Levich, Jan ........... ............... 1 86 Levinson, Fred .................... 268,276 Levkowitz, Jack .............. 29,76,238 Lewis, Bill ...,.,.,.............. 24,235,269 Lewis, Buddy ............ 56,88,90,123, 134,153,298 Lewis, Corby ....... .................. 2 60 Lewis, Nancy ..,.. ......,....... 8 5 Lewis, Orme ........ ........ 2 34,269 Lewis, Pat ........ .......... 3 8,194 Lewis, Sarah ........ ............ 5 3,56 Lewis, Sue ........ ...,.... 1 97,267 Leyda, Joanne ..,.,...,..,........ 193,243 Leyland, Alice Libey, Joan ..... ,... . . .,76 258 280 281 Libey, John ,......... ,.. ,.. ,.. Liebcnguth, Cathy ........,........... 199 Liehlialner, Milton .........,...... 24,240 Liesch, Doris ............................ 247 Liesch, Jim ...............,.... 49,225,274 Liggett, Pat ......... ........ 5 6,66,197 Lilley, Dick ......,........... 31,232,233 Lim, Han-Chiang ......... 66,249,258 Liniperis, Leo11 ....,............,....,... 160 Lincoln, Dwight ....... .......,...... 2 19 Lind, Mark ............... ....... 2 24,225 Lindgren, Frank ....... .........,.... 2 14 Lindly, JoAnn L .... Lindnioe, Jan ..............,......... 76,202 Lindner, Glenn ............ 165,167,213 Lindquist, Pat ....,.. Lindsey, Dave ......... ....... 1 66,211 Lininger, Cornelia ...... ............ 2 02 Link, Martin ........... ....... 2 50,286 Lipschutz, Lyle ....,...,.... .240 Little, James ........ ........, 4 1,217 Little, Jim .....,.,.... Littlelield, Roy .... Litzelllelner, Joe .. Livingston, Max .. Lloyd, James ..... Lock, Carl ....,.. Locke, Pat ......... Lockhart, John .... Lockhart, Larry .. Loew, Edmund .. Loflin, Margaret .. Loftficld, Roger Loftfield, Shirley Lohman, Mary .,.. ...........273 ..,....277 .......110,236 ...........225 .......200,340 270 274 404 ...............219,312 ..........56,200,201 Long, Lucia ...................... 197,299 Long, Paul ......,...... Long, Rayrnond ..... ...........250 .........281 Longan, Kip ...................... ....,... 2 32 Lopez, Helen ...... Lopez, Joe ............ Lopez, Koyo 21,31,1 15,116,262,270 9 Lorang, Joseph .......... ..........,,.... 2 54 Lothrop, Evie ...........,.,.. 76,248,263 Lott, Qaroline .,......., 24,25,178,198 Lott, karen ................................ 193 Loubet, Frances .... 115,120,197,261 Louinn, Nancy .....................,..,. 7 Loveless, Bill ...... Lowe, Ann ......, Lowry, LouAnn ..... Luce, Richard ...... 180 ..,......250 184 76 Mzuquarclt, Phil .,..... Marquart, John Marrs, Don ........ Marsh, Marilyn ....................... Marsh, Virginia .......264 .......,..286 .......,76,254 248 .,..,,,....,76,174,201 Marshall, Bart ....,.. .......... 1 81,231 Marshall, Jack ...................... 49,270 Marshall, Sally ,........,,...21,197,378 Martin, Alexander ,..,.. ....... ,...... 2 3 5 Martin, James ...,..............., 106,285 Martin, LaVon CMitchellJ ...... 245, 265,269 Martin, Marty ....,..... 56,85,171,243 Martin, Mary ............................ 287 Martin, Nancy ,..,...... 28,56,193,347 Martin, Robert ....,............. 253,286 Martinsen, Arlene ............., 243,270 Martinson, Gudmund ................ G5 Martyn, Gwen ........ 53,56,171,203, 288,897 Martyn, Teta 19,78,9o,2o8,279,281 Luce, Sandy ......... ......,.. 2 35,298 Lucky, Charles ...... ......... 1 53,258 Ludlow, Bob ..,........... ............. 2 50 Luechaucr, Yvonne .....,. .....,.., 2 69 Luellig, Marty .......... ........, 2 48 Luke, Marilyn ........, .........,,., 194 Lumpkin, Joe ...................... 231,317 166 Lupo, Danny ............................ Luppino, Art ........ 123,125,126,127, 128,134,251,319 Lutes, Bob ......,...,.,,,.....,...,, 219,249 Lu ti ch, Kathryn .......,.... 27, 173,1 99 Lynch, B111 .......... .............,.. 2 33 L 'ons Rick ....... 5 , y ,.,...........,. 286 Lytle, Jan ...................... 24,248,273 - M - MacArthur, Arthur ..,..,.,.,.. 118,281 MacDonald, Donald ............ 84,219 MacDonald, Jeannette ......176,193 M acD0ugall, Janis ..,,,....... 176,193 MacGregor, Nancy .,...,,,. ,... Macias, Manuel ..... . ........,. ., 156,164 Mack, Pat .................. ............. 1 87 M ackison., Dorothy ..,........... 76,248 MacLaren, John .......... ....,...,.61,277 MacMillan, Georgia .......... 188,189 Martz, Bud ...,,....,.........,..,......... 277 Martz, Vernon ..................,.., 61,277 Marx, Pete ................,..........,.... 227 Masching, Dorothy ...........,...... 56 Mason, Barbaua .......... 110,247,270 Mason, Jan ......................,.,....... 266 Mason, John .............................. 254 Mason, Margaret .................. 56,245 Mason, Michelle .......... 124,199,385 Massoglia, Mikel ................ 190,191 Masson, Jim .............. ......... 4 2,263 Masters, Bob ................ ........... 2 37 Matanovich, George ......,........... 162 Mather, Carol 203 Mathews, Ann .....,........ 201,383,407 Mathis, Paul ......... Matlock, Don Matlock, Jack ....,.......49,228 ...,..........,...,.181,228 Mattern, Charles ........ 110,111,249 Matteson, Jeanne .... 56,85,173,199 Matthews, Jack .................. 265,269 Matthews, Jean .................... 85,189 Matthews, Nancy Ann ................ 269 Mattingly, Vincent .................... 277 Maddock, Helen ......,..,......,..,,... 282 Maddox, Bob .........,.,..,, 30,233,286 Maddox, Don ..........................., 285 Maddox, Donna ........ 28,56,191,282 Madsen, Lester ,......................... 254 Magnusson, Jim . ..,............., 231,286 Maguire, Don ...,......,.........,,...... 286 M ihonc Alice ' a Ay, 1 Jane ...........,... Mailloux, Daryl 25,38,120,201,, M aior, 1rVatson .201 340 Maker, Patty .................. 24,202,346 Malakoff, Lou . ..... Malcolm, Bill ,...... lylalinsky, Phil ......., Malinsky, Sally ..... Mallers, Robert Malone, Chuck ..... Maloney, Jane Maloof, Helen Malsh, VVillia1n Maneuso, 1fVayne Mandel, Lois ..... Mandel, Ronald .... .......249 076,260 ,......278 261,268 'nffff ......, 217 ..........,42,263 . ......... 248,321 ........,.,.191 ....,..71,278 ,...,...2l,183,186 Mandelbauin, Lymn .................. 241 76 Manfredi, Carl ...... Mangold, Connie Mangurn, Dick ...... Manhart, Pain ....... Manker, Mary Ann Manker, Pat ....,,.... Mann, George ...,... Mann, Stuart ........ Manson, Toni . .... Manuel, Juanita Marcantonio, Sam ,267,279 ..,..........203,288 194,858 ffffffff ....... 189 .,....,..269,276 49 .lllll:ll::::ll:l246 March, Janet .......... 27,198,328,332, 333,345,846,35l,37Q Marcum, Lymn ..... Marcy, Doris ......,. Marcler, Bob ...... ., Mardis, Keith ...... Margolf, Bill ........ Marinack, Roberta .....,...........61,27l 167,233,286 Mark, Peter .............................. 227 Marker, Jack ..,................,.......... 216 Markins, Sue ................ 204,287,303 Marks, Arnold ..... 363 ............160,219 Matts, Merilyn Jean .. Maud, Oliver ............ Maurer, Gaylord ......., Maves, Keith .,,..... . Maxwell, Bill ......... May, TOH1 ................ Mayer, Peter .............. McAllister, Carroll .,.. McBride, Joseph ....... McCann, John ....... McCarthy, Kay ......... McCartney, Lois ....... McCauley, Glerui ...... McCauslan, Donald . MeClanahan, Douglas McCluskey, Ed ......... McCluskey, Marcia .. ..203,261,404 ....49,18O.217 ......,..106,235 .,.....194,247 223 217 .,.....254 .......213 56,189 67 McCaughey, Margie ........,.....,... ..250,2Gl,262 281,274 123,129 .248 M CC onnnas, Albert ............,....,.. 255 McConnell, Beverly ............ 71,278 McCorlde, Mary Belle ............53,56 McGorkle, Richard ..,.... ....,.. 4 9 McCoy, Bill .............................. 213 McCray, Mary Frances ...... 120,203 McCurdy, Bob ........,................. 233 McDaniel, Tim ...... 49,158,253,355 McDivitt, Robert ...................,.. 110 McDonald, Dick .....,..........., 42,223 McDonald, Gene ................ 123,256 McDonald, Jeanette .................. 187 McDonald, John .......... .......... 2 13 McDoniel, Dixie .......194,244 McDonnell, Porter .................... 269 McEver, Mzuy Ellen .,...,...... 49,197 McEwen, Paul .......... 29,49.211,275 McFadden, Gene ........ McFarland, Bonnye .,,. McGarry, Joseph .,.,.... 266,281,286 19,29,49,90, 199,324,396 MeGeorge, John ........................ 286 McGinnis, Donald .............. 123,251 McGowan, James .............. 166,211 McGowan, Joe .......... ........ 7 6,261 McGrath, John .....,....... .......,.. 2 11 McGregor, D011 ......,.....,........,.. 100 McGregor, Mary Jean ..,..,.. 49,199, 260,288 McGregor, Mike ..,......,.....,....,... 61 McHugh, Susy 76,119,120,243,279 Mcllvain, Linda ,...,............... 37,199 Mclnerney, Charles McIntosh, Don .....,...............,.,.. 261 McKee, John .............,........,,.... 229 McKenna, Don ........ 29,84,157,298 McKenna, Tom ............ 1 06,1 10,285 McKenzie, Hugh .... McLarry, Anne ..... ,.,...,....,165,213 STUDENT INDEX-fC0ntinueflj Mingle, Charles ...........,........ 84,281 Minor, Dorothea M iramon, Arturo McLaughlin, Sandy ............ 203,288 McLaughlin, Von ........ McLean, Leslie .,.......... McMillen, Grace .,....... McMillin, Robert .,.. McMullan, Hugh McNabb, Robert ........ McNair, Harold McNeil, Barbara McNulty, Lynn McPherson, Jane McRae, Lorin ....... McRae, Neil ...... McRae, Robert ........ McRae, Rulon ......... McSpadden, Carolyn McSparron, Lmamie McSparron, Marion McVey, Harriet ...... McXVilliams, Bob .... Meads, Betty Jane .. Means, Minn .............. Medigovich, Danny ,... Mehagian, Jolm .......... Mehr, Walter ........ Mehrhoff, Arch .....,.... Meier, Bruce ...,,.. ....,. Meitz, Bob ...,.. Mejia, Eva ........... Mejia, Mario ..... Mellekas, John ...... Meloy, Bill' .........,,. Membrila, Danny ......., Mensch, Eleanor .......... 156,111,237 .....,...85,245 ........31,215 .......153,156 117,249,269 22,24,29,76, 91,223,396 ........24,106, 118,243,287 .....,...25,248 .......114,203 .......221,255 ........42,273 ,......221,255 56 191 . .......... 191 .......,44,265, 266,269,280 ..............203 ,.........24,56, 209,250,286 ..............266 132,161,228 ..,.,........288 80 123 233 ....fffQQfffQf161 ..............285 Merdian, Marcia .... 27,203,247,267 Merle, John ....,........................... 120 Merrick, Daryl Lee ..,......,........ 223 Merritt, Ray ..... .. ................. 99,284 Merritt, Tag .........., Mershon, Bob Metchel, Loren .,,... Metz, Dean ......... Metzger, Jim ....... Meyer, Wayne Michel, Sandy Michelbach Al Mulchay, John .............,.....,...... 223 .,,......159,23,1 .........269,281 77 Michelbach, Dorothy ,,.. ............ 2 01 Michie, Joe ................................ 216 Micke, Kathleen .................. 24,201 Middleton, Don ..... ......... 2 05,231 Miles, Helen ....... ............. 2 81 Miller, Anne ........., .......... 1 99 Miller Barbara ,....... .. , .......... .. 78 Miller Miller 9 3 , Carole Anne 180,228 Dean .. ...........,....... . Miller, ' Grace ........ ............. 2 59 Miller, Howard ....,. .......... 2 39 Miller, Jeanne ........ ............. 1 89 Miller, Karen ...,. .......,....,....... 2 03 Miller, Katie ....,................. 245,262 Miller, Lee ...............,,......,........ 238 Miller, Lowell .,...... 84,233,281,283 Miller, Lynne ............................ 185 Miller, Ralph ..... .,.................. 2 54 Miller Reece ..... ,......... 2 68 Miller, Ron ......... ........., 2 33 Miller, Sandra ........ ......,...... 2 48 Miller, Sharon ....... .....,... 1 20,193 Mill er Shirley ..........199,261 .........65,262 Mitchell, Anis ,..,.,..,..,,,,,.,..,,,,.... 69 Mitchell, Barbara .......... 50,91,199, 261,297,309,348 Mitchell, Dean .............,1........,., 104 Mitchell, Don ................,,,, 211,414 Mitchell, Glee ................ 25,30,l15. 192,193,373 Mitchell, James ....................,... 236 Mitchell, John ............ 181,207,276 Mitchell, Judy ...... ........... 2 43,262 Mitchell, Larry ,,.., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 86 Mitchell, Leslie ............ 249,258,884 Mitchell, Richard ..............,... 61,276 Mitchell, Stephanie ............,,.,.. 243 Mitchem, Jerry ,...,.,..,,,...,..,.,.,,,, 219 Mitten, Virginia .,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 197 Modrall, Gordon ........156,161,256 Moe, Dick ............ 19,20,24,136,209 Molmey Leone ..,......,,.,,...,,,,,.,,. 266 Mollere, Wrigley Mollner, Henry . .......l80,227 Molohon, Mike ....,.. ,...... 2 12,213 Mommsen, Jack Monk, Steffie ....... ..,,,,, 3 1 Monliel, Joe ...... ,....,.,,.. 2 35 Moody, Jim ........ .............. 2 61 Moody, Par ............,....,.,.,.... 96,248 Mooney, Janet ,.,,,,,,....,,.,..,, 120,187 Moor, Fred ......,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 407 Moore, Charles Arthur 122,152,231 Moore, Doris ........,,.,,.,..,.,.,,,,,,, 203 Moore, Elmer ........,...,.,.,.,.,,,,,.,, 278 Moore, Jack ........ .....,........... 1 62 Moore, Mark ....,, ,.,.,,, 1 64,180,237 Moore, Pat ...,....,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 35 Moo1'e, Robert E. .......,...,,,,,.,,,,, 208 Moore, Robert G. ...........,,,,, 24,223 Moore, Willy ........,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 25 Moores Carolyn ....... ....... 2 45,269 Moraga, Eddie ..,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 1 Morales, Oscar ..... ,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 1 06 Moran, Barbara ........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 247 Moran, Mike ...,.,.......,,, 235,250,267 Morclka, Ilwin ..........., 120,181,240 Morgan, Joseph .,,,.,.........,,,,,,,,, 148 Morgan, Pat ........, .,.....,,,,,,, 2 67 Morgan, Roger ..... ,..,,....,.,,, 2 31 Morgan, Stan ............ ,....,.,, 3 1,235 Morgen, Sidney ....,...,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 281 Moriarty, Mickey ,.....,.....,....,.,,, 201 Morledge, Thomas .............. 77,250 Morris, Ann ,............... 201,350,381 Moriis, Beth ..,.,.,.....,,.,.1.,,,., 27,198 Morris Elizabeth .,.,.. ..,....,1., 3 6,68 .......214 Morris, Hank ....... Morris, Jack ...... Morris, Morro Pie ..,........217 Sandy .........1.,.1......,, 38,194 W, ..,... ........,..... 2 48 Morse, Monica ...... 31,114,120,197, Morton, Bob ...... 259,267,390 ....,,..,.231,324,376 Morton, Chuck ,,,,..........,,,,,, 266,269 Morton, Margie .................. 201,247 Moses, Robert .............. 164,249,261 Moss, Marijane ........ 56,183,194,195 Moss, Thomas ....,.......,,...,,,,,,,,, 250 Mota, Edmund ...................,.,..., 253 Motlong, Richard ........ ........... 2 15 Mott, Don ............ ....... 2 11,286 Mounes, Buzz ....... ,.......... 2 15 Mount, David ,........................... 227 Mouritsen, Dick .,,.,,.......,..1. 106,236 Mowen, Gail .....,....,,..........,, 85,269 Moyer, Ann ............ 18,22,25,29,77, 91,199,289,314 Moyer, Jane .........................,.,,. 199 Mueller, Bob ...... Mueller, Jim ...... Mueller, John ........ .......145,146,233 .......110,111,229 ...........159,309 Muhlfeld, Sue ..,...............,. 197,244 Mulchay, Jim .............. 19,20,-30,295 24,31,195,3. Miller, Stanley ......,,..,.. 106 Miller, Winnie ................,..,,.,... 269 Mills, Jim ....,........,.......... 40,412,286 Mills, John Phillip ......,.....,... 56,213 Mills, Pixie ......,.....,...........,....... 244 Millspangh, Larry ..............146,152 Muller, Ellen ...... Muller, John ...... Muller, Sandra .. Mulligan, Joe ..... Milne, Chip ............... Mindez, Srnelir ...... Mindte, Hugh ...... Miner, Paul ......... ..........110 1,131,217,319 .......188,189,400 .................. 213 ................. .244 ,................214,267 Multer, Mike ....,......,.... 240,260,268 Mulvaney, Judy ................,. 195,243 Mulvihill, Mary .........,....,... 204,267 Munch, Janet ........................ 25,195 Munch, Phyllis CGrimesJ .... 21,22, 44,91,246,264,350 Munn, Harvey .... Munro, Marianne Murdock, Marilyn Mure, John ......,,,....,,,,, Muretic, Joan ...... Murfce Sue ........ 0 P' .......23,246,396 197 7 .1 ......... Murphcy, Norman 181 223 , .4 Murphy, Bill ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Murphy, Dick .,.......,,,, Murphy, James B. .............. 167,213 Murphy, James J. ...................... 227 Murphy, Jerry .............. 166,167,213 Murphy, Jim ,.,,., ..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 54 Murphy, John .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 225 Murphy, Joyce .,,.....,.,, 203,247,288 Murphy, Lewis ...........,,.,,,. 233,286 Murphy, Par ............. ........ 2 01,267 Murphy, Roger .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 274 Murphy, Thomas ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 180,274 Murphy, Tom ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 22,7 Murphy, 1rValter .,.... 32,179,227,332 Murray, George ..,,...,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 254 Murray, Gloria ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 189 M1n'ray, Joann ..... ........ 1 95,244 Murray, Nancy ..,..... ...,....,.,, 2 01 Murrow. Jerry ...... Myers, Gerald ...... Myers, Lee ....... Myhro, Judy ...... ..,.....219 ..,...,,243,287 Myrick, Ann ........,.... ........ 1 06,191 .. N - Nabours, Bob .,..,,,,,,.....,,.,,,,,,,,,, 20 Nader, Helen ...................... 248,269 Naftel, Patricia ....,.....,.,.....,, 50,243 Najera, Pete ...... 20,31,146,227,27-1 Narcho, Ray ...,,,....,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 259 Narramore, Gene Nauakuku, Jennie Navaro, Fred ........... ..,,,... 1 48,149 Naylor, Betty Jo ...... ......,..... 2 45 Naylor, Bob ............. ......... 2 08 Nebeker, William ....,.....,...,i 70,278 Neely, Gary .........................,..,,,. 215 Negrette, Bob ........ 77,180,229,267 Nellis, Marilyn ....,,,,,........,,,.,,,,, 50 Nelson, Beverly ............,.......,,..., 245 Nelson, Dick ........ ...... ...... 2 6 2 Nelson, Earl ...... ..,.... 5 0,254 Nelson, Fargo ...,., .,...,.,,,.,,,, 2 35 Nelson, George ...... ........ 1 46,233 Nelson, Jeanette ...... ............ 8 5 Nelson, John .......,... .,,,.,, 5 0,209 Nelson, Lee .............,... ,......,.,.. 2 21 Nelson, Nancy Ann Nelson, Norval ...... Verdell .......................... 250 Nerdrum, Jack ....... Nelson, Netherton, YVilliam 56,213,276 .............233,266 Nevins, Ruthe ,.....,.,.... ........,,.. 1 86 Newby, Jan ,.......... ....,.,...,..., 195 Newcombi Shirl ..... ........ 2 45,269 Newell, Stirley ........... ..........., 2 81 Newhall, Richard ....... Newman o'1n J . .....,.. Newmeyicr, Betty ....... Newton, Bob ........ Niehas, Jim ............ Nicholas, Harley Nichols, Nick ........ Nichols, Roger ...... Nickel, Gerald ...... Nickerson, Frances Niehaus, Norman .. Nietert, Floyd ....... Nikas, Jim .............. ........236 ........268 .........203 . ............... 225 ...............42,269 ..,...106,206,207 42 ............220,245, 259,287 266 .......71,278 Ninibkar, Bon Behari .......... 67,258, 280,339 258 Nimbkar, Jai .............................. .2 Nishihara, George ..............250,309 Noble, Chloe ................ 246,265,270 Noel, Jim ............. Noon, Diane ....... Noon, George ..... Noon, Zenas ..,.... . ............161,223 ..........38,248 .......30,338 Norberg, Beverly ................ 197,247 Nordahl, Iris Jo ......... Munch, Betty ..,........... 246,387,398 364 50 Norman, Bill ....... . ............ 221 North, Jean ........................ 200,202 Norton, Francie .........,,.,,...,...... 195 Norton, 1161116 ...... 120,195,243,29l Noto, Vincent ..,.....,,,.,,,.....,,...... 96' Novak, Howard ..... ....... 2 1,227, .. . 285 Novick, Dave ..........,. 20,31,240,26Z Newell, Jo Ann Newell, Nancy ..,...........44,244,2G- Nowhn, William .,.,...,.,,.,....,,..... 255 Null, Connie .......... ........,,,,. 2 4' Nunez, Peter ......... .,.....,. 2 7' Nunnelly, Charles ,...........,........, 165 Nussbaum, Carol ....,,,..,.,...,,,.... 24' Nutdng, Sue ,...,,...... 24,25,114.12C 185,298,381 Nymeyer, Edwin ..,,.,.,.. 146,218,22 -Q- Oboryshko, John ......., ............. 2 41 O'Bricn, Patricia ....................,... 19- O'Bricn, Wells ....,,...,.....,.......... 27 Ohrcgon, Evangeline .... 57,273,27, O'Bryan, Frank ...................,,..... 51 O'Connell, Michael .................. 3 O'Connor, Dick ,............... 158,22 O'DonalCl, Bill .....,.. ......... 1 37,21 O'Donnell, Kathy ....., ............. 1 9 O'Grady, Russ ......... ......... 2 3 O'Haire, Bob .............................. 8 O,Kelley, June .......................... 28 O,Leary, Bob ............................ 23 Oliver, Arlene ........ 77,245,265,26 Oliver, Les .........,.....,.......... 236,26 Oliver, Loren ...., ................... 2 3 Olney, Jerry ........ Olshansky, Lori ..... Olson, Marlene ....... Olson, Philip ....... ........50,21 .........16 Olson, Robert ........................... 1 1 Olver, Les .........................,........ 2 O'Neill, Jan .......... 204,247,267,2 Ooosterveen, Ernie .... 137,142,14t 149,212,21 Orchard, Kent .........,.......... 223,32 Orcott, Herb ........... 161 2 Orlowski, Andre ...........,.... ,- Ormand, Lowell ............ 61,250,2 Orr, Marcia ............ . Orth, Dorothea .,..., Osborne, Noel ....... ........50,2 Ososke, Diane ............ ....,,,., 2 O'Sullivan, Martin ....... .,....... 2 Otis, Marcy .............,.. ......... 1 Otljnger, NVayne ........ ..........,., Otto, Dave .........................,...,., 2 Oudin, Christiane ...,.......... 192,2 Overpeck, Gail ........ .....,... 1 16,1 Owen, C1u'olyn ....... ............, 2 Owen, Doris ....... ......... 1 Owen, Mark .,,.,. ...,.....,, 3 1,1 Owen, Mary ....,. .............. 5 7,1 Owen, Melvin ........,... 69,70,71,2 - P .. Page, Betty ............. ......... 2 Palant, Lyle ...... ......... 2 Paller, Gerald ..... Palmer, Edwin ...... Palmer, Jean ........... Palmer, Ray ............. Palser, Happy ......... Panas, James .........,.. Pape, Ann ....... ..... Park, Carol ....,. ..... Park, Joseph ....... .. Park, Louise ....... Parker, Barbara ....,.. Parker, Gail ........ Parker, Hank ....... Parker, Robert ....... Parker, Tom ............ Parkman, Rosalie ...... Parks, Williaun ......... 197 .............67,2c .53 57 248 3 rv, ,.. , ...255 281 2 fffffffffffffI1 ...QIffQQ166Q1L ..........175,2 Parnll, Gene ...........................,.. 2 Parry, Roberta .......... Parsons, Donald ...... Parsons, Jack ........... Paschal, Charles ..... Patania , Sylvia ........ IQQ1QQfQQi53,2, ...........110,1 .....99,284,3 atrick, Jim .............. ....... 1 65,231 atrick, Manfred ....... .......... 2 59 atterson, Earl ...... ....... 5 0 atterson, James ....... ....... 8 1 attullo, Molly ...... ....... 1 97 aul, Alice ..... aul, Selma ., ..... . , ....,,....,. 259 aull, Nona .............................,.. 193 Jaulsell, Jane ................ 61,277,285 . aulsell, Robert Jaulsen, Eric ........ .. ..... 161,258 ?aulsen, Jane ............................ 201 'ayne, John ................................ 2553 'ayne, Sue .........,., 106,220,242,285 'eachey, Donna ................ 124,199 'earee, Carol ...................... 244,267 earce, Donald ..... .............. 2 52 Jearce, Hank ........... ......... 7 7,281 Jearce, Susan .............. ........... 2 03 earson, Benjamin ...... ........ 2 78 Jearson, Norman ........ ........ 2 74 earson, Virginia ........ ........ 5 7 eavey, Betty Ann ...... ........ 2 9 eck, John ................ ........ 2 17 'eckham, Harlan ........ Deek, Joseph ......... 'eel, Anne eel, Jim ............ eeters, Bob ........... eevey, Peggy ......... egler, .Bill ............. eil, Ginny ............ . ellerito, Vincent ....... ,A 123 251,309 .......,.....61,207 ...........273,287 ,..211 260 273 :24,29,201,247, 267,296,895 .,....20,164,213 endergrass, John .. .,,............... ..252 enterman, Lester ereell, Lester ............................ .......,........71,278 253 erea, Manuel ............................ 252 erkins, Beverly .... .... 2 3,26,30, erkins, Bob ,..... erkins, Joe .......... errin, David ....... crry, Glenn ...... err an 114, 203,395 .......181,207 77 19 77,203,397 y, J' -------- ----.-- , erry, Julie . .....,................... 199,288 90 erry, Lee ....... ....... 7 7,180,.....5,3.l.2 esqueira, Robert ...............,...... 50 esqueira, Ruben ...................... 286 essin, Anne ........................ 21,186 eters, Rowan ............................ 227 eterson, Beverly ........ 174,176,287 eterson, Gary ...... 157,l68,180,231 eterson, Ralph .......................... 223 faff, Helen ........................ 120,248 fennin er Kenn ............ 153 253 9 , y , finer, Jack .............. 80,82,127,289 hegley, Gordon ...................,.... 123 helps, hillips, hillips, hillips, hillips, Joan .....,.. Charles hillips Wade ...,. hilp, John ........ hipps, Sandra ..... iaz, Cora .. ........ ickel, Erma ............ James ............ Darlene ........................ 195 Ardis Noonan ............., 191 123 """""If77'5i21'2i5 ..............77,73 .......207 .......245 ...........267 .......247,355 ickering, Steven .................,.... 153 icone, Ben .................. 77,255,276 iepcr, Bob ........... ................. 5 0 ierce, Janice .... ierce, Ken . .... ...... . ............. 193 ...........213 ierman, Mary ...... ..,........... 2 48 iggce, John .......... ....... 1 53,258 inson, Pete .........,... .......,...... 2 19 itrofsky, Joseph itt, Don ................ itts, Marvin ...... .......,.50,228 ..............278 itts, Ralston .............. 106,111,285 lasencia, Aleida ........194,258,259 latt, Henry .............................. 50 lumlee, Donald ....... .............. 8 0 obrislo, Joseph ....... ....... 2 81 odewell, Eldcn olhamus, John ..... olito, Sam ...... .. 169528 ......,256,260 ollard, Bev .....,.... .,............ 2 01 olley, Adrienne ................ 246,287 ollock, Gerald .......................... 258 ollock, Mike ......,. 152,165,166,231 ollock, Robbie ..................,..... 186 ortcr, Barbara ..... ....... 1 16,185 STUDENT INDEX-70894499841 Porter, Frank .......................,.... 250 Porter, Jamie ........ ......,. 1 20,197 Porter, Jolm ............., ............ 2 56 Porterfield, Alice ....... ........ 1 95 Poteet, Edward ...... ............... 2 14 Potter, Mel .......... .................. 2 33 Powell, Carew ............ 196,197,299 Powell, Celeste .............. 53,57,114, 173,199 Power, Allene .......... ............ 2 66 Powers, Johnny ........ .,.......,.,.,. 2 68 Powers, Patsy ........... ........ 2 01,247 Prabcl, Mary Lou .............. 200,201 Prator, John ............. ......... 6 0,77 Pratt, Joan ........... Pratt, Morton ....., Preble, Chuck ....,.... .. Premeau, Donald ........248,280 82 .......276 .......71,278 Preskar, Bob ......,.....,.. ,,,,,,.,, 2 35 Prestlien, Bob ...............,......... 95 Prestridge, Evelyne .,............,.,. 203 Prestridge, Max ..............,.........., 219 Price, Jim .........,.......... 118,254,286 Price, Joan ....... ......... 3 8,85,173 Pnce, Norman ..... .............. 5 0,274 Price, Tom ...........,..........,... 152,250 Prickett, Jane ....... Prickett, Judy ..... ...77,175,190,191 .................27,195 Prunty, Bobby ...... 176,191,247,261 Pulido, Fernando . ...50,213,260,273 Pulliam, C. T. ........,....,,,,,...,...... 219 Purcell, Joe ...................,...... 50,274 Purkey, Neil ..............,..,,.........,, 281 Putnam, Kenneth Richmd ........ 277 - Q Quigley, Martha . ...........,...201,353 Quimby, Bill .......,... .......,..., 2 11 Quinn, Nancy ............. ......... 1 20 -R- Raabe, Robert ......... ......... Raltery, Jack ........ 82 Ragsdale, Odro ....... ...,,..,, 2 73 Raica, Nicholas Rainey, Mary Lou Rainsbergcr, John Randall, Mary ......... .......,........ Randolph, Dick ,.,.,, ........, 1 10 Randolph, Robin . .....,. 67,280 .........247 50 195 235 .........,.....194j195 Raseh, Marilyn .............. 77,110,285 Raskin, Lynn Irwin .......... 240,274 Raskob, John ....... ...............287,286 Raskob, Tony ...................... 237,267 Rau, Nancy ....... .......77,183,185 Rauh, Bill ..,......... ...........,,.. 1 66 Rauh, Bob ........,..., ,, ............ 164 Rawchuck, Anita ................ 245,262 Ray, Robert ........................ 268,286 Rayner, Earle ........,................... 250 Reakird, Jay .....,.,...........,.,,.,.,,,, 211 11688, 1'1RCll0 ........ 187,188,189,141, 142,143,144,148,251 Redfield, Lawrence ........,......... 250 Redbair, Jack .............. 123,146,251 Redmond, Jack ........................., 217 Reed, John .......... Rees, Joan ......... Rees, John ......... Rees, Paul .........,............ 71,278,284 Reese, Carolyn .......................... 356 Reeve, Peggy .... 18,29,77,78,91,112, 113,116,201,267,279,373 Reeves, Bill .......... 137,139,140,141, Reichardt, Morton 142,144,246 ................61,28O Reid, Nancy ............. ........ 2 45,261 Reidy, James ,....... Reidy, Patrick ...,.. Rcighley, Jim ..... Reilly, Bill .,.......... ............286 ....,...181,269 Reilly, Dick .............. ........ 2 18 Reilly, Jim ................... ........ 2 17 Reineinund, Anne ....... ........ 1 91 Reinert, lvlarilynn ....... ,...,... 1 91 Reinhaus, Stan ........ ........... 2 38 Reinwald, Lois ........ ............... 2 43 Reiser, Anita ...... . ........244,268 Reishus, Jay .,....... ......,..... 2 50 Reitzel, Rachel ....... ....... 4 4,243 Reneer, Douglas ...... ...,.... 2 21 Reneer, Sharon .......................... 220 Renetzky, Marian ............. 185,267 Renken, Keith .....,.... 20,31,164,166, 211,267,274 Rentchler, Barbara ............ 244,270 Retire, swam ..,..... 29,120,197,247 Renter, I'I61'11'Y ............................ 254 Reuter, John .............................. 254 Revello, Pete ........,...,......... 250,273 Reynolds, James .......... 106,270,285 Rezzonieo, Dick ...........,.... 231,263 Rice, Alyson .................. 51,203,350 Rice, Don ............ ............. 1 46,266 Rice, Donna .................... 44,66,266 Rice, Jack ....... .......... 2 07,255,268 Rich, Norm ........ .................... 3 0 Rich, Pat ............... ........., 2 47,260 Richards, Bruce Richards, Sue .. ..,.........203 247 288 Richardson, Ed ............ 110i111Z250 Richardson, Geo rge ............ 205,231 Richardson, Jim ..............,......... 249 Richey, Ralph ....,... ................. 2 54 Richie, Donna ..,.........,,..,.,..,..,,.. 248 Ridge, VVHITGH ............ 146,152,231 Ridgway, Dick ...... ,................ 1 23 Rieches, Wilbert ....... .,..........,. 2 39 Riegel, Carol .1......,...,.,,..,... 266,269 Riggs, Bruce ........,..................... 235 Rincon, Benny ........................., 149 Ring, Barbara ..21,248,259,280,307 Ringgenberg, Hilde .......... 258,267 161 Rmker, Gale ...........................,.. Rioux, Jeannine .,...,.... Ripplinger, Roland ...... .......197 .......276 Rlsen, Larry .,........... .,.,,..,,, 2 50 Risley, Bill ....11....,,. ,...... 1 46,233 Risner, Douglas ....,... ....... 2 70,286 Ritter, Fred ............ ..,....... 2 54 Ritter, Joyce ...,............,,,,,.,,,.,.,, 288 Rivin, Jay .,.,.........,.,........,..... 51,273 Roads, Susan ....... ............,.. 2 03,356 Roalstad, David Andrew .....,.... 61 Robb, Sherrill ............................ 244 Robbins, Don .................. ....... 2 53 Robbins, Marian ....... .......... 1 97 Robbins, Phil ........................ 71,278 Roberson, Lawrence .......,.......... 103 Roberson, Walt .,...... 19,57,168,231, 302,341 Roberts, Dickie .......................... 250 Roberts, Jay ................ .......... 6 7 Roberts, Shirley ........................ 354 Roberts, Sidney Ann .......... 193,247 Robertson, Howard .................. 153 Robinett, Gene ..29,51,233,254,298 Robinette, Glen .................... 68,207 Robinette, Roberta ............ 201,248 Robinson, Bob ........... .............. 2 27 Robinson, Carolyn ............,1 266,269 Robinson, Don .................... 210,211 Robinson, Jim ,.............. , ............ 219 Robinson, John ........ 62,217,269,276 Robinson, Maureen Joyce ........ 270 Robinson, S-Henri ..........,..... 77,258 Robles, Helen .................,.......... 57 Robles, Rosalie ......,....,.. 32,110,244 Robredo, Delia ..... Rochex, Kim .,..... , ,........,. 84,281 Rodeck, Jean .............................. 244 Rodgers, Elaine ...... 19,174,246,405 Rodgers, Jim ........................ 62,213 Rodriquez, Octavio ...............,.... 250 Rodriquez, Rose ........ , ....... 53 Rogers, Al ...,.......... Rogers, Karene ...... Roggen, Jo Ann ..... ........,.238 ...........27,187 Rogow, Murray .................. 164,167 Roller, Molly .,..... Rollins, Boyd ....... Rollins, Cal ., .... ..,.....24,106,201 Rollins, Mimi .............. 201,262,288 Rollo, Ethel .................,......,. 85,287 Romero, Irina ..........................., 246 Romine, Valerie Louise .......,.... 187 Romo, Perry .............................. 235 Rood, Anne ................................ 78 Roof, Toni ..,.,............................. 268 Rooker, Shirley .............. 85,268,288 Rose, Ray ........,,.... 164,223,286,337 Rose, Stanley ...............,.....,..,1.. 1 1 1 Rosenblatt, Diane ........ 31,114,120, 365 l86,279, 390 Rosenblum, Elise ...... ..25,118,188, 279,346,391 Ross, Curtis ..,.... .... .......... 1 8 1,216 Ross, Linda ....................,..,.. 29,247 Ross, Peter .........,......,... 110,161,233 ROSS, Phil ,,.,,...,...., 182,254,276,277 Ross, Shirley .............................. 204 Rossette, Leo .............................. 88 Roth, Barbara ......,.. ........ 1 97,245 Rothblat, George ....... Rothenberg, Melvin ...........238 248 401 Rothengatter, Louise .......... Rothlisberger, Bill ..............209Z250 Rottman, Keith .,,..........,............ 253 Rottura, Joseph ...,..,............ Rountree, George ........ Rowe, Judy ......... Roy, Nancy ....... Royal, Bob .,...... Roych, Ruth ..... Rubi, Richard ,,......,.... Rubin, Bob ,........ ........ Ruch, Larry ............... Rucker, Charles .......... Rucker, Retta Lou ..... Rudolph, Karin ........., Ruhberg, Ginny ......... Ruiz, Antonio ..... Rrunan, Dave .,,... Ruinie, Andy ..,.... Rusin, Diana ........ R11sin, Shirley ..... .......106 ,.91,137,140, 144,254,370 .........,31,185 ...............248 .......62,277 ...,...........l00 ............,..267 111,274,285 ...71,158,253 ......,...20,226 .114,198,199, 382,356 101,173,199 ........250,285 ........128,189 ,.......204,285 Russel, Dee .......,.,... ,.,,,,.,,,,, 6 G Russell, Alan ......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 250 Russell, Mary Alice .......,,... 204,244 Russell, Rosalee .......... 245,351,394 Russell, Stan ........ Ruther, Harry ...... Rutkowski, Phil .... ,..,.....,,.,,,,,,,, 2 31 Rutledge, Gerald ..................,.,, 213 Ryan, Andy .................,...... 181,812 Ryan, Bzurie .......... 31,171,l76,193 Rykken, Nadene ................ 201,267 -S- Saavedra, Joseph Saba, Edward ............ Sacherson, Esther ........281,288 186,268,346, 355,391 Sadler, Byron ............................ 62 Sadowsky, Morty 51 Saelld, Jack ,............. ....... .217 Safford, Leonard ,..,... ........ 2 74 Sagert, 'Gerald ,...................,.....,. 53 Sakir, Andree .....1.........,.....,..,,., 53 Sakrison, Dave .... 20,29,62,212,213, 270,276,280,294 Salmon, Diane ........ 42,171,203,287 Salmon, Kay ................ 203,243,353 Salmon, Syd .......... 118,119,120,238 Saminarco, Anita ...... . Sainphier, Betty ............ 78,199,258 Sancet, Sally .......... 57,200,201,g084 Saudell, Larry .............. Q ....... 19, 40' Sanders, Bill ......,.1.........,..... 31,223 Sanders, Sylvia ......,....... 23,101,191 Sandler, Herbert ..,.....,. 51,260,273 Sandoval, Rigoberto Sands, Bonnie ..... ............51,258, 274,289 243,262,269 Sanford, Carole .........,....,,...,,,.,.. 258 Santa Anna, Norma Santander, Virginia .......,.57,245 Santiru, Livia .............. ........,.. 1 85 Santoemma, John .....,................ 160 Sarrail, Dick ...................... 219,253 Saulsberiy, Carol ......, ........... 1 85 Saunders, Cathie 1..................... 197 Saunders, Frank ................ 120,254 Saunders, Wilda .......... 197,245,267 Savaria, Lee .......... 31,106,233,338 Sawaya, Edward George .......... 227 Sawyer, Bill .......................,......,. 219 Saxe, Jack ................. ................. 2 38 Sayegh, Spear .................... 258,289 Sayre, Shirley ............. .204,267,287 Scandone, Toni .......................... 267 Schachner, Jay ........ .............. 2 38 Schaefer, George ...................... 68 Schaefer, Jim ......,...... 124,214,215 STUDENT I N D E X - ICOntinueclQ Shembab, Jerome ,..................... 269 Shepardson, Jay ....... ....... 2 35 Shepherd, Beth ....... ....... 2 48 Shepherd, Diane ....... ....... 2 61 Sherman, Dick ..,...... ....... 2 68 Shields, Charlotte ...................... 269 Slnlt, Alice ................................ 199 Shirley, Edward ......,. 214,215,273 Shirley, Joe .................... 80,182,276 Schaeffer, Louis .....,.. ............. 2 40 Schafer, Rae .........................,.... 195 Schaffuer, Elisabeth .,........ 189,248 Schall, Barbara .......................... 189 Schantz, Arthur ........ ......... 2 56 Scheans, Dan ......... ............. 3 7 Scheff, Leonard ........,....... 104,240 Scheff, Sarah ............................ 261 Schell, Jane ..24,57,91,183,201,247 Schell, Jean ,...........,........... 174,201 Schennerhorn, Bob ...... . ..... 223,303 Schifano, Joe .............................. 274 Schiff, Annette ....,..................... 191 Schildmcyer, Fred ..42,123,134,251 Schilling, Irene .....,............ 185,248 Schlichtemeier, Ron .......... 233,309 Schlothauer, Saundra .... 25,243,347 Schmieder, Jean ,......,.... 51,189,273 Schmitz, Fritz ...... ...................... 7 8 Schmitz, YValter ........................ 110 Schneck, Joan ...................... 78,248 Schneider, Adair ,...... ...66,201,291 Shoat, Shore, Bob ,...............,............... 239 David .............................. 211 Shore, Sid ..,......... 40,42,91,232,233, B111 ,............. Short, Showers, VVilliam .. Shrewder, Susan Shride, Betty .......,,. Shroll, Jack ...,.....,,. Shufflebargcr, Sally Shuirman, Richard Shupe, Jim ............ Shupp, Sandra ...... Seiler, Janice ,... .. St. Julien, Rene ......... ........ 1 10,285 Sclmeider, Marty ..........,... 245,261 Schneider, Earl ...... ....,...... 7 8,405 Schnur, Paul ....., .........228,249 Scholey, Frank ..............,...., 252,264 Schoner, Roger .................. 213,273 Schonthaler, Delton ..........157,254 Schorr, VVag ......................... Schryver. Tim ........ Schuh, Freddie .... 123,126,1-31,134 Schulte-Steinberg, Karin .... 245,258 Schultz, Jud .......,................ 100,284 Schultz, Sterling Schulze, Schupp, VVayne ..... Schuttler, Barry ...... Schwanbeck, Sue Schwartz, Bob .,,..... Schwartz, John ....,.. Gertrude ...... ............. ..........,.277,285 244 ,......78,161 .........240,283 Schwartz, Mar .....,..,...............-. 238 Schweitzer, Frank ,. Schweppe, Fred ..............62,215 62,267,276,280 Scott, James ...........,............ 106,266 Scott, Joseph ,....,,..., Scott, Richard ........ Scribner, Dean ......, Scrivner, Archie ..... Seal, Larry ............. Seamands, Donald Sears, Bob ............ . Seehafer, Kenneth . 9 .........260,273 .....153,156,233 .....,......272,280 190 191 Seftens, Jacqui ................., , Segal, Richard ........ Segurson, Frank ..,.. Segwin, Greg ......... .........27s,2s4 Seidentopf, Doris ....................,. 245 Seiler, Jerry .,... .... Selby, Fritz ............. Selby, Herb ............. Seligman, Barbara . .........120,203 ........23,376 ........ .161 ........,248 Sellers, Bob ................................ 254 Sellers, Pat ...............,.......... 193,243 Sepulveda, Bertha ...,,,.............. 259 Serbin, George .......................... 238 Sercomb, Marjorie .....,,.,..... 176,191 Sergeant, Marilyn ...... .,........... 7 8 Serventi, George ......., ......... 1 06 Settlemyer, George ....... ......... 2 07 Severson, Ed ........... Seymour, Peter .,..... Shaefer, George ..... Shaffer, Nancy ....... .........160 68 201 .................1 Shafton, Bob I ....................... 71,278 Shahan, Lorraine .,..................,. 244 Shank, Mark ................ 185,223,355 Shannon, Mathew ..,... 158,213,255 Shannon, Steve .................. 102,252 Sharp, Anna Mae ...................... 110 Sharpe, Tippy ...,..... Sharrah olm , J ..... ,,........... 2 81 Sharretts. Rod ........ ......... 1 10, 1 1 1 Shaver, Fred ...... Shaver, Harry ..... Shaw, Esther ...,, Shaw, Nancy ......... Sheehey, John ........ ...........62,276 .........53,57,258 .........204,287 Sheehey, Walter ...................-.-.. 277 Shelburne, Damon ............ 223,252 Sheldon, Sharon ........ .........,,.. 1 95 Shelly, Pat .............. Shelly, Susan ....... 23 ........,.203 Shutler, Dick ..... Siburg, Eric ........... Siegert, Louis ..... Siegmeyer, Clarke . Si ler Anne 272,286 .........,. 250 ......, 189,269 ........... 195 .......227 .....,.195 .....,.25a 233 ..........197 ...........68,78 .......106,217 267 fff...ffQfff255,270 78 2 , .......,.. Silberman, Cyrille .. Siler, Dallas ..,......... Silverman, Ronald ..78,116,117,279 Silvers ........21,116,244 on, Anne .......................... 197 Silverstein, Bernice ...... 51,268,273 Simley, Ann ....... Simmons, Don ....... Simms, Budsy ......... Simms, Jim ......,.. Simon, Dolores ...... Simon, Kay ....... Simon, Lou ......... Simpson, Don .... . Sims, Diane ........ Sme, Eddie ........... Singleton, Bill ......... Sink, Bernadine Sippy, Sisson, Camille ....,... Anne ....,. . Sisson, John ........ Sitz, A rnold ......... Sjurseth, Victor Skaggs, Gary ........... Skillmar, Mari Skinner, Diane Slater, Bert ...... Slefkin, Harry ........ Sloan, Tacoma Small, Bob .......... Smalley, Jill ......... Smith, Ann ........ . Smith, Barbara ....... Smith, Bernard ....... Smith, Carl ......... Smith, Dave ............ Smith, Dick ............ Smith, Doris ............ Smith, Doug ........... .78,193,261,282 .....s2,254 ..........268 .......199,243 .......82,239,276 ........,.195,655 ...........,23,123 ..,.185,261.288, 632,256,403 78 .......24,201,243 ............46,267 .........30,266 ......,...236 ..,..244,267,287 78 ............166,211 ............211,2s6 27,174,247,325 66,106,250,285 Smitli, Howlett ...... Smith, Janann ......... Smith, Jane ...... Smith, Jean ....... Smith, Jeanette Smith, Jon ......... 66,106,110 ..........110,285 .......44,110,203 .........,250,264 Smith, Judy ...... ....... 1 10,266,285 Smith, Katy ............ ................. 2 48 Smith, Kenny ........... .............. 2 69 Smith, Marcella ...,.......,...,........ 106 Smith, Mary Ida ......................,. 248 Smitl1, Nadine .............. 78,244,346 Smith, Robert ............................ 250 Smith, Sally ...... ........ 7 8,195,248 Smith, Snuffy ...... .....,,.., 1 23,251 Smith, Suzanne ........ .......,. 5 7,197 Smith, Tucky ....... ........,.. 2 00 Smola, Je1'ry ........... .....,. 2 08,263 Smull, Willie ............. ....,,...,.,.. 1 06 Snarr, Orville ...............,...... 110,111 Snelson, Mary Lou ............ 244,266 Snider, Carolyn ......... ........... 2 67 Snider, Jim ........... ....... 1 23 Snodgrass, Kay ..... .,..... 2 04 Snow, Richard ..... ....... 2 19 Snyder, Gill ........... ....... 1 65 Snyder, Richard ,...., Snyder, Robert ......,............. 78,270 Soares, Lauro ..,... 254,258,259,289, 293,400, 401 Soens, Eddie ........ l46,167,178,213 Solano, Humberto Solomon, Sandra ...... Soltero, Lucy . ....... .. ........244 ........282 Sommer, John ........,................... 250 Sommerfield, Sally ..................., 193 Sonka, Tony ........................ 203,781 Sonthcimer, Dave .., ..... 223,274,286 Sorensen, Craig ......,.......,... 148,166 Sorensen, Dorothy ,................... 78 Sorensen, Lewis ....., ........ 1 46 Sorenson, Marv ........ ........ 2 53 Sorenson, Norman ...., ........,... 2 67 Sourbeer, Linda .................. 29,201 Sotomayor, Ernest .................... 115 South, I-lila ........................ 322,410 South, Margie ...,........,....... 195,410 Southwick, Winifred ................ 106 Spackeen, Bob .................,,. 215,355 Spagon, Jim ................ 164,207,262 Sparks, Judie .................. 25,247,266 Specht, Pete .............................. 51 Speckmaier, Norm .............. ' 151,219 Speer, Eddie .........................,.... 217 Spencer, Mary Ann .............. 26,193 Sperling, Jean 120,193,244,262,288 Spingler, Gordon Sporer, Anne ...........,.................. 342 Sporleder, Ed .......... ........ 2 31 Spottswood, Lynn ....... ........ 1 95 Sprague, Harriet ...... ........ 1 95 Squires, Marilyn ,..... ........ 3 88 Stack, Tom .............. ............... 2 13 Staehlin, Marlene Stafford, Helen .......,.... 187,262,267 Stahl, Marlene ......... ........ 1 91,263 269 Staich, Edward ...,.... ..,........ ... Stair, John ......,.................,....... 261 Stambaugh, Dick ................ 111,236 Stambaugh, Kaylecn .......... 187,285 Stanhagen, Frank .......... 62,255,267 Stanley, Jack .............................. 278 Stapp, Dick ......,...,............. 207,266 Stassi, John ,...... ......... 5 1,250,267 Stauber, Alice ....... ..,............... 1 93 Stearn, Jim ..,........ .....,............ 1 48 Steelman, Roger ........................ 235 Steenbergen, Ann ....27,57,120,195 Steger, Kathy .....,..........,........... 57 Stein, Donald ............................ 214 Stein, Steve ............................,.,. 250 ....5-157,244,268 Steinke, Karen ,...... Steinberg, Bernice Steirmietz, Virginia .............106,244 Stenzel, Deon ......... ........ 1 89,248 Steph, Jennifer ........ ......,..,. 1 93 Stephens, Frances ....... ........ 1 89 Stephens, Jerry ..,..... ............... 6 2 Stephens, Ralph .........,.............. 270 Stephenson, Lloyd ........ 62,213,277 Stephenson, Roger .................... 277 Stern, Jacob ................,.,,,,,,.,,,,, 261 Stern, Martin .................,...... 51,250 Sterns, Betty Jean ..............110,270 Stevens, Jim ......,..,.... 13,36,181,233 Steward, John ........................,, 219 Steward, Wayne .....,..,,,,.,,,....,,,, 219 Stewart, Ardella ...... ..,,,... 2 68 Stewart, Sandra ...... ,......,.... 1 93 Stewart, Valerie ..... ........ 1 85,260 Sticklcy, Ann ....................,,.. 78,191 Stigall, Dave .............................. 211 Stiles, Gus ........,..... 30,148,233,277 Stille, Susan ........................,.,.,. 203 Stiller, Frank ............................ 213 Stillman, Eleanor ................ 176,193 Stine, Donna ............ 79 Stinson, Joan ...,... 111111221244 Stockdale, Phillip ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 1 1 1 ,285 Stockwell, Ann ,.....,..,.,,,.. 19,21,44, 220,264,265 Stokos, Kay .........,,............... 51,203 Stokoe, Herb ...,.. 18,91,112,116,279 Stolich, Ron .....,........................ 219 Stone, Jack .................,....... 252 Stone, Joe ...... Stone, John ....... Stone, Lyman ...... Stone, 366 106 Marlene ......,, . ,...... 187,267 Storch, Kirk ........, ...,............ 5 Storms, Connie .......................... 20 Stovall, Bill .................... 38,123,215 Strahm, Mary Ann ............ 189,34 Strand, Don .............. ............ 2 4 Strassburger, Bill .,..... ....... 5 1,23 Stratton, Sandy .................... 29,12 Straw, Mabel .............................. 5 Streets, Buddy .......... 21,58,219,27 Shicklancl, Milli ............ 66,248,280 StritI:matter, Dolores ............ 84,28- Stromberg, Mary Lee ................ 18 Strunk, Gordon ........................ 23 Stubbs, Hall ...........,.............. 51,27 Stubbs, Nancy ..,..... ......,,. 1 11,281 Studebaker, Irv .... ............ 2 0 S tucrt, Bruce .......,.................... 21 Stuhrbcrg, Caryl .................. 79,18 Sturges, Ben ..20,51,87,213,273,28 Suggs, Frank ..........,..... 106,258,28 Sullivan, Dianne .......,.. 106,187,26 Sullivan, Gerald .,............,......... 8 Sult, Ann ........ 31,244,287,354,40 Sult, Mary .....,.................... 106,26 Summers, Sanford ..79,229,269,28 Sutherland, Chuck .....,.............. 22 Sutin, Mike 20,31,115,238,261,26 Sutter, Fred .......... Swaim, Don .........., Swain, Andy .......... Swearinger, Lee ..... Sweeney, Gerald .... Swift, Bill ..........,,... Swope, Palmer ...... Swoy, Barbara Ann Syphcr, George .... .............148,16 . ...........,.. 21 79 19 ...,....51,227,27 .,...........111,28 -T- Taillon, Nancy .,..... .........,...191,29 Takvam, Betty ............,............. 24 Talmage, Betty .......................... 19 Tankersley, Maxine ...... ...... 1 99,24 Tanner, Myrna ...... 220,244,287,34 Tanner, Nancy .......................... 19 Tannous, George ................ 164,22 Tardy, Jerry ........... Tarr, Howard ...... Tzu'1', Mary ...... Tate, Don ............ Taxerman, Bill ....... U.-12:11:25 4 27 Taylor Art ........... .. ............. .. Taylor, Dudley ...... ........, 1 61,28 T aylor, Gcrri .....,..........,............. 19 Taylor, Marilyn ..........,... 43,44,26 Taylor, Sylvia Sue ................ 24,20 Taylor Tom ............,........,........ 23 Taylor, Wanda ........ 53,57,246,27 Taylor, Wendell ..............,......... 4 Teague, Dee ..,..................,.. 27,18 T edford, Marilyn ................ 175,19 Teal, Ken ....,... 109,161,168,269,33 Tclfer, Judy ................ 244,264,217 Telford, Bill .........,.......... 20,79,23 Tellez, Tom ........................ 148,22 Templeton, Merle Tench, Marilyn .................. 120,20 Tencry, James .................. ........ 2 1 Tenney, Joan .....,....,..... 244,263,532 Terrell, Bob ........ Terry, Stephen ........ ......... 2 15,28 Te1'ry, Vicki .............. ............ 1 9 Teutcberg, Harold ........ ......... 2 5 T evis, Cherie ............ ...,........ 2 6 Thacker, Ann ..,,.,...... 176,19 Thien, Lee .............................. 24.5 Thomas, Carl .,............ 148,149.23 254,326,39 Thomas, Dave .............. 137,225,25 Thomas, Joan ...... ................... 1 Thomas, John .,.......................... 2 Thomas, Pat .............................. 24 Thomas, Paula ......., 19,31,201,26 267,290,303,347,3 Thomason, Jim ................,......... Thompson, Caroline ,........... 57,2 Thompson, Charlotte ............,... 2 Thompson, Georgia .,.... 57,l92,1 Thompson, Kathy ...................,.. 2 Thompson, Linda ........ 32,106,171 199,3' Thompson, Molly ........ 176,246,2 Thompson, Stuart ...................... 1 Thomson, Mary .......... 191,319,3- hornburg, Jerry horp, James ...... ichnor, Harry 'idrick, Barbara . idwell, Clyde iedman, Carol ilghman, Nancy ilt, Phillip ......... imian, Ben ....... obias, Donald .. olle, Jerry ............. 1 .......... ,.....,.. . ..-81 .21 22 30195 279 166 2 1 1 ,.......... fi53 0 i..lijl44Z265:269 ..................79,240 .57 149 233,395 ollcson, 1-16165 ......... f201Q262,34o omooka, Tom .......................... 148 oomes Freda oomini Marty .... ....... 243,402 oon, Bill .........., ................ 2 49 opper, Ellen .... ower, Barbara . ower, Pattic Jo ownsend, Carol ............186,268 243 253.232 oy, WValter ............. ......... 2 10 racy, I-larold ...,.,..... . raficanti, Robert 216 278 rainor, Robert .................. .. ,.. rammel, Robert ...,195,244,297, relnblay, Elaine ........197,261,288 retiak, Danny .......................... 124 riftet, Loleta ......... ..........,..... 1 06 lillo, Cipe ......... rinidad, Carlos ....... . roller, Johanna .................,...... 244 roost, Peter .....,.... ......... 2 35,250 rotter, Gerard ....... .............,., 2 80 rue, Lowell ...... ......... 2 08,263 ucker, Billie ..... ............. 2 44 turner, Curtis ...... ................ 2 33 urner, David ...... .........,......... 2 50 urner, Faye .........,...... 120,204,303 urner, Jack ........ ................... 2 76 llI'l1el', Sadie ....... ...........,. 5 3,57 ussey, Sally ...............,...,....,..... 247 uttle, Wayne .......................... 82 verberg, John ................ 58,82,180, 207,276,277,280 wito, Richard ............ 1 10,111,236 STUDENT INDEX-CCOntinuedQ Varga, Emery ............................ 278 Varner, Courtney .... ........ 7 1,278 Varney, Virginia ...............,........ 268 Vaughn, Alan ......... .......... 2 54,266 V eith, Jan ............ .......... 2 04,267 Velasco, Alma .....,. ..........244,267 Venter, Wessel .............. 82,258,276 Verceles, -Carol ..... V erch, Otto ......... ..........,.88,285 219 Vickers, Ann .............................. 201 Vincenti, Nat .............. 171,191,288 Vinchesi, Richard ...................... 277 Vinson, Jolm .......... ................. 2 78 Virden, Kay ...... Vivian, Janet ...............,.. 27,189,269 Voevodsky, Pete .. Volckhausen, Joan Volk, Max ............ Vose, Ham .......,.. Vowell, Claudia .. Vreelancl, VValt .... Vu'o, Barbara ...... 263 """'fQ52i'136'563 .:, ,.4 193.262 273 9 Vulcovich, Nada .......... . .. ..,.. vyne, Gary ..20,30,217,269,274,286 -W 1VtlCllS111UlCl1, Bill ..,.......,..... 211,283 Waddle, John ...... 20,31,79,223,337 1lVZlClC, Ginny ..........................., 268 Wade, Jane ................................ 189 Xvagers, Jeannie .......... 189,295,321 XVagner, Bill ,.,............. 137,139,253 VVagncr, Jo .........,. .......... 1 89,346 VVaitman, Stan ................ 62,66,239 WVakefield, Bud ....... .............. 1 58 VValth'om, William ..,... ........... 2 78 VValker, Barbara ....,., ..,..,.... 2 48 XVallcer, 'Carol Mae ............ 197,288 Xlfalker, Donald ........ ......... 6 2,277 Walker, Eleanor .............. 31,46,203 Walker, Evelyn .................... 31,203 Walker, Frances Sprawls ..,....... 277 WValkcr, Johnny ........................ 216 XValker, Judy ............................ 57 Walker, Martha .................. 197,223 NValker, Paula ..............,............. 268 WValker, Bob ...... ......... 3 1,118,255 Wall, Barbara ..,................. 173,248 Arden yler, Kent ................................ 280 yn'e11, Ray ................................ 207 - U - dall, Gay ..,.......... ......... 2 65 hli, Ellen ...... ............. 1 89 lanoff, Leon ............................ 258 llmann, Kiki .................... 201,334 lrieh, Bill .......... 20,58,62,276,277 lshoffer, Shirley Jean .............. 246 mholtz, 1'Villis ........................ 82' nderwood, Norman ..266,269,282 nger, Roger ............................ 262 pson, Arthur .................... 280,283 rrea, Don .............. ........... 3 0,211 tke, Karen ........................ 201,267 vodich, Kenneth ..,........... 152,166 - V - lgnoni, Jolm ................ 87,123,134 iiden, VVayne .................. ........ 2 3 ,l, ldez, Joel ................................ 166 ilentin, Toni ..57,245,267,282,287 lllet, Lawrence ...................... 252 lI'l Atta, Tom ............ 136,213,286 mee, Bill .......... ................... 2 36 mce, Gary .,...,............,........... 165 nec, Kenneth .................... 82,276 tn Cleve, Pete ........................ 217 in Denburgh, Courtenay ........ 195 lndereook, Lynn ..20,l83,l89,297 In Deren, Jolm ........................ 51 in Deren, Walter .................... 208 n Duzer, Ginny ............,....... 185 ln Frank, Dick ................ 231,317 n Gilder, Margot ..,............. 199 V Horne, Richard ................ 27-1 1nSant, .Katherine .............. 51,189 nSeyen, Sjoukje .............. 204,246 In Tassel, Louisa .... 12O.124,243, 328,345,3-47,370 XVallace, WVallace Dale ,....... , Wallace, Jess Wallace Kun ......... Wlallachi Skip ......................,..... 233 VVallis, Donna ............ 175 176 191 NValton, Gary ......... Wzxltrlcli, Jack ....... 309,348,350 ............181,236 ..............193 ........,.2l7,266 .,.20,79,91,117, 238,279,284 Walworth, Elaine ...................... 185 VVanslee, Patrick ..,. VV ard, Alan ............ VV ard, Ben ......... ..........268 .......161,223 262 VVard, Howard .......................... .. VVard, Jo Bob ................,..... 322,323 Ward, Neil .........,.... 30,223,286,355 Ware, James .............................. 67 XfVarkomski, Jim ........ 20,62,207,277 VVarn, Dick ...............,.............,.. 233 1fVarner, Ira ......... .................... 2 29 NVarner, Jack ....... .......... 1 04 VVarner, Kay ......... .,...... 2 4,185 VVarren, Bethany ..... ............. 1 85 Warren, Bob ......... .......... 2 33,401 VVarren, James ...... ............. 2 23 Vlfarren, Jo ......... .......... 1 93 VVarren Joan ......... NVarwick, Andy ...... NVatson, Don ....... Watson, Irene ........ NVatson, Jack ..... Waugh, Robert ...... 11Vz1y, Linda ........ NVay, Roger .......... Wclowiak, Walter .. NVear, Honey Jo .... VVeaver, Bill .......... VVeaver, Herbert .... .......53,57 .......110 .......159 ...,...187 34 ..........201,334 ....,.185,323,353 Weaver, Mary Ann .... 18,57,91,112, 118,119,195,279,3l7 Weaver, Pat .............,.......... 243,346 Webb, Robert .................,.......... 37 Webre, Al ......... ....... 1 23,134,251 Vlfebster, Art ........................ 51,153 VVebster, Ernest Weekes, Marjorie ,,......1....,..111,266 ..195,323,345,346 Vlfeeks, Larry ................,........... 235 'Weeks, Phillip .... ............... 249 WVehrle, Bob ..,......... .............,. 2 19 VVeigand, Fred .......................... 279 VVeiler, Balry ...........,................ 286 Weiler, Robert ..,.,,..,,.. 19,20,31,274 Weinzapfel, Diana ...... 173,199,242 1lV611', Chuck ........ 1rVeisner, Linda ............ 88,247,270 XVeiss, Elvira .... 79,203,258,282,375 VVeiss, Ronald ....,. VVelch, Mary Kay ........ 197,242,378 NVellington, Mary ...................... 189 YVenner, Paul , ....... 51,225,249,274 WVesch, YV alter ........................., 21 1 Westenberg, Glenda ........,.245,270 Weyersberg, Ann ....... ............ 2 47 VV heat, Jim .......... 42 VVheeler, Mary . ,......... ............ 2 03 Wheeler, Richard Vlfheeler, Ross ....... .......51,219 WVl1eeler, Terry .............. 31,161,227 Vlflieelwriglit, George ....,........... 79 VVhitaker, Beatrice .................... 51 VVhitaker, Gail . ............. 31,120,197 VVl1itaker, Sara VV bite, VV hi te, Derek ..,.....,......,.......,.... ,.,.....,,.......79,260 252 Fred ,..,.......................,.. 51 VVhite, Mabel .......... 27,66,198,199, 265,284,373 White, Robert ..,... ................... 2 61 VVhite, Susan ....... ............ 3 8,57 VVhitehead, Roy .....,.... ..,.... 5 7,258 Wliiteliill, Charles ................ 71,278 VVhitehouse, Barbara .........,...... 116 Wfhiteside, Jolm ......................., 51 WVhitman, Max 263 1Nhitney, Bill .............. 165,231,286 VVhitncy, Jolm Wfhittum, Stan 11Vholley, Pat ....... ...........,,..274.286 ......... 219,286 ........233,309 1rVidmann, Nan ....... ..........., 1 95 Wieden, Billie ...,..... ......... 2 04 Wier, Ned ................. ......... 1 78 VViersema, Barbzua ........ ......... 1 99 Vlfiggins, Dan ..........,...............,. 283 Wikle, Marian ........ ........ 1 73,199 VVilbur, Jolm ....,.. ......., 2 25,286 WVilcox, Dede ......... ......... , H351 Wilcox, George .....,, ..,...,... 7 9,286 VViley, Marilyn XVilfert, Nancy Willett, Dick Willett, Patsy . VVilletts, Jon .... ......,....,,l53,l56,219 ,.,..,.,...,.,,.....217,264 Wfilliams, Ben ................ 71,276,278 Wfillialns Bonnie .... 79,245,259,282 Ylfilliams, Dale ..................,....... 281 1Villiams, Don ,......................... 207 NVilliams Frank ....,. ......,.. 2 76 VVilliams Gail .......... ..........,. 1 99 Vlfilliams, Guylet ...... ....,.,......,. 2 66 Williams, Gwen .,,.... ........ 1 73,199 llVlll121l11S, Jim .,..... ............... 2 30 1Villiams, Jolm .,..., ........... 1 68,223 W'illialns, Joneal .......... 31,115.220, 221,243,287 VVilliams, Kathy .................... 32,197 yVilliams, Lloyd ...... ...........,... 2 66 VVilliams, Owen .................,...... 252 VVilliams, Robert .....,..,....... 110,285 Williams, Terry .......... 201,247,291 Williams, Virginia ..................., 191 WVilliamson, Glennalee .............. 193 Willis, Patricia ...................... 57,193 Willis, Paul .......,................ 268,270 Wilson, Carey ............................ 193 VVilson, 'Cris .......... 245,261,269,287 Wilson, Dean ............................ 286 Wilson, Edward ....,.........,......... 261 Wilson, Jeannie ...... ........ 2 20 367 Wilson, Joanne ...... 31,114,120,197 Wilson, Kenny .............,..,....-.... 221 Wilson, Nancy Jo .............. 191,284 NVilson, Roger ........ ............. 2 77 Wilson, Stan ...... ........ 7 9,214 VVilson, Walter ...... ......,.-.--. 2 70 Wfiltbank, Jean .... VVimsatt, Frances 244,270 53 152,166 51 V17 ing, Jim ............. .. Winters, Jim ....... Winther, Ann .............. 101,198,284 Y1Viseman, Janelle NVishek, Jane ......... .. Witcher, Carl ........ .......195,288 Vifittwer, Jane .................... 190,191 VVofford, Travis .,..... .,........... 2 31 Vifolf, Don ............ .......... 2 81 Wolf, Joe .,......... ............. 2 49 Wolfe, Anne .......... .............,... 1 98 2 44 2 68 VVolinsky, Merle NVong James ..................,... 2 ,2 131,252 yVong, Lotuse ....,....................... 288 VVong, Rosalie .,.,...... 57,85,174,175 Wood, Morris ...........,........,....... 79 Wood, Nancy ............,.........,..... 195 Wooden, Dud ........... ....... 2 25 Woodring, Hal .......................... 255 Woodruff, Sherrill ..............,..... 187 Woods, Charles ..............,... 153,266 VVoods, Ed ............ 153,266,269,272 Woods, T. Ed .............. 155,181,225 WVoodward, Jzunes Woodward, Joan ....,.........,,........ 20 Woody, Jolm .................. 79,250,269 Woolley, Joan ...... 116,120,243,279 Worth, Barbara ....,.........,........... 97 Worthington, Bill ......,....... 214,215 1fVren, Sallie ............. .............. 2 04 Wright, Bill ........... ....... 2 08,263 WVrigl1t, Bud .....,. .......,.... 2 1,254 Wright, John ..... .....,.....,........ 2 08 Vlfright, Kay ................ 193,198,351 VVright, Tom .......,.. 82,148,167,169, ' 188,212.213 WVr1ter, Gray ...........,.......,,......... 230 Wygant, Sudie ...... 175,176,191,288 Wyles, Duane ..........,......... 104,278 VVylie, Harold ......,.........,.. 21 Wynkoop, Ralph ...........,.... 254,286 -Y- Yamazaki, Sumio Yalnbert, Gay ..... Yaras, Sandy ...... Yaryan, John ...... Yates, Paul ..... Yedwab, Dee .,... 198 352 9 1111112431263 ......160,233 ..........270 Yoast, VVamer .... ....... 6 2 Yost, Jolm .,.......... ....... 2 35 Young, Barbara ....... ............. 1 10 Young, Donya ...... .....,.,,.,...... 2 43 Young, Elzada .,............ 20,220,246 Young, Jerry .......... ........,...,.... 2 55 Young, Jolm .................,,,.,....,,,. 249 Young, Marilyn ....,..........,., 220,246 Young Mary Jane .....,.....,.,...... 270 Younger, Helen ..........,.......176,191 Yount, Bob ..........1.,. 24,157,161.225 Yriart, Elisabeth ......,,,.,,,.., 193,248 Yuen, Hopkins ...........,..........,.,. 266 , 1 Z 1 Zahn, Kenneth .................... 156,165 Zamnlatta, Georges ....,..,.....,.... 169 Zarelli, Phyllis ......,..... ............. 6 6 Zarins, Zigrida .......,,...........,. 79,280 Zaunere, Roger .......................... 217 Zeiglen, Pearline .........,...,.......... 270 Zeller, Norman ...... 62,207,269,281 Zeller, Paul ..........,...,.,............... 269 Zender, Phil .....,...........,.....,.. 62,211 Zerrien., Barbara .,19,26,30,115,201 Zimmermann, Shirley ................ 267 Zinder, David ...... 240,268,276,281 Z1ppI'1Cl'l, Dorothy ..........,.....,..... 106 Zivkovich., Sam ,................. 148,249 Zuick, Ernest ,..... ......... 1 20,250 rw Hwy 'Ev Wy' -ff ag Q F' M HE, 1. 5 A K H M N W 1 A ' H ww ,J f x 2 " r' 4' V , ser' ' um " Z ,fi',W" 'ff I SEM 'Z 2 , K ,QQ 1 Ms MU' 1 , Z' 5 gf v ,f Wg f Q v M ' f ' -1- -121222. 25 fa, W H 1. 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E W may Eg, 4 mfs 1 jf YQ, .ss , E E E 1 H Q H W W E 3 1 E X n. x W H S a w 5 PS yn fx ' is x. ' 'S zz E N E H 1 Q Q X A E M E ' Rf K MS' 5 fx ,Q H K is ni W H H X B B N B D1 E M H M E H H 5 K E X W W X . M . f .. W g .. ss a Q 7 1 y L' S8 K S8 X 5 5 M A 2 Q H H K .fl H fx ,mn A - n ss U - v s ,1 U .. v n 'r B .SA H ' m m . Q rv ' XT 1 P H Y k-r-:x.Jt,,-1, '21, 'KN l""fT'f"f-s.,n2-1- gs E ,iii at Wh Mk lhxx JV ,. ,L .kit Mi! tx'CNjfy1f,tQgI Y I mx- in 1 V' "Eff" - WW-f..i-i-t H N ' a em-.-a 'ef ::. : Youill find fashion at its very best . . . in LEWIS Design Shoes and perfect matching handbags. Rosemaiy Forbes Paula Thomas discuss the wonderful new Italian ini- portcd shoes . . . brought by Pan- American clipper to America . . . You must 0-Lsit the COLLEGESET ROOM. n af IY 1 F3315-9' 11 3 I' I! I'l'l 4 S m - 9 U7 1 U7 2 JP ET I- o 2 Z 2, cn g J: : 5 5. o A tg- l"I'l Q 0 U7 5 K? ? mmm na ms En an a is is is . . K was Ewa ss 171-X ss 1 '- Y . : -pl--inf -A-U " , if -rr? BROADWAY VILLAGE BROADWAY VILLAGE MARKET AND BAKERY DRUG STORE Quality F irst -- Service Always Fountain Lunch Post Office Branch Free Delivery 369 Louisa Van Tassel is ready to take care of her guests at R an exquisite dining room table made of exotic Philippine mahogany and f a s li i o n e cl by Brown - Saltman Designers. w l l Reuben Goldfs REIIBENCS' FURNITURE .S'70Rf.9 183 W. Congress U N I V E R SJ IE TW YE L E R S George Rountree is aided by Mrs. Cook in the selection of one of the fine Swiss Watches for Ianet March. Domestic, and foreign Watches sold and repaired. l 70 fvofe.-fw E511 ' ,.-- . .,.,,...h...wi Z... 'iF2""'-K 5 S A gm ,,,.W..M M.,,, ,W KVA Q- U 2 'z x 3. SG. 4IA'!VvvNnI'Affr'U"" l K 5 3 z ww-w--rw-0-'rw-4-M-w--1----J-:YQ L.. .....M,....m....... ...,..,..,A,-...-4.wm..M.5 ,..,. ,k,,.-.u, .M ,,,,,,. ' i af,fuvvx.,d..CCc1. iw? g 1 1 7 1 x .1 "3:::':fi:::::f1:1:12::3f'AE.?4ff29fz?i,fM 333 of -HW' jcflw ffm! W +G? E31.f.m.... fx? ww SLaps'?2XfI5Q5 A , as 5 I ' '. nrviriiwv' ' Q 4- Qfv1:L4t:fLa-LLOISQ. v 53? 1' V Egm fivkdgw Q FY 1 , - . , , ,,,Q.5-Q54 .1,1f,,'FM,','i'a,,'fmmw'G'f''MHEEFQWM A ig 9 ' ' 35? . , f 5 ' k V ' fi? .A ' CLCIQIDZ 5 , . f u - .Ha QQ 3 3' pf? : f" 'V S Giga ? ' W ,Q , ..,,- . .. . ..A.-,hmf f- Q A 3 amcl web - Lu-QCU1, - - -f I -I ,I ,. . . ,.......-.wr -"Iv-f-"""i"" 3 1 Ink ' ge ., N.- aaolv-2. f W 1 A"' , 5 Q L' gf 1 M if JC C . 4 .A , ff . U- Son QFLIZOVKCKM f-fm. I 37- I-iq Lug-61, Co WWC I Q 371 5' Z0 LS fi- Z mf z f 195 UU . , Nabic J i Ivlaruthi M20 03 'SSE ways to say congratulations from the lp K SOUTH ERN ARIZONA BANK x AND TRUST COMPANY 372 Q. There is no place in the World that you will find better photo- eugraving than that produced for the 1955 DESERT. E i E mfywm, TU S'llQ3Q9L'D'-ENGBAVING CORP tlic global picture ol the world are Dnrlys Barry, jean Bowen, Peggy Reeve, Janet Baker. Since Cleopatra charmed Mark Anthony, it's still the sarne old story. Girls still charm men today with cosmetics from - Mabel VVliite and Glcc Mitchell UNIVERSITY DRUG On the Square mga . -gf? ' 33' Tucson's largest and most inoclern UNIVERSITY BARBER SI-ICP on the Square Cooled by Refrigeration Markie Barker and Dick Anklam have just zu'- rivecl for a delicious Mexican dinner in the CASA MOLINA 6225 EAST SPEEDWAY patio of Open every day--noon to 10 pm. 374 Serving eight Arizona Commun with seven stores in Tucson. ma-Eaam DRUG STORES inacy College, Class of 1950, is 1' shown compounding an antibiotic scription. These wonder drugs c ager of Ryan-Evans No. 21. He Mr. Martin Ronstadt, U. of A. Phar from soils from all over the world. Western nospitolity . . . thot's the Pioneer. lt's C1 tovorite with students ond townspeople olike. lt's ol-- woys fun to go to the Pi- ' oneer for pleosont otmos- pnere. PIONEER I-loTEL i Stone and Pennington I. M. Procter, Manager , ,, , , , , , ,HNMV ,V Elvira Weiss, Rita Appleroth, Tecia I-Iuneck are enjoying their meal of good home cooked food at the BROADWAY DRIVE-IN I 2- ,QQ REASONABLE PRICES 2343 EAST BROADWAY Bob Morton and jerry Seiler know Where to get real smoking pleasure. Here Mr. Daniskey shows them his selection of English, French, and Czecho- slavakian pipes, and Cuban and Scottish tobacco. DAMSKEY'S 125 E. BROADWAY 'Tleasing pipe smokers for 14 years" Healthful recreation . . . good sportsmanship . . . on Tucsoifs finest bowling lanes . . . pool and snooker tables. SPEEDWAY LANES 1240 NORTH STONE For Reservation Dial 3-2632 W WB-:XFN ,PNK lA'E".'l'i-.SWLIIIV Wllkzlfi eaaeie frgbhotoguapfzem of the Queens H GINGER JOHNSON, Desert Queen 376 Styles from France . . . Mr. Harold Leece, manager of MITCHELL FURNITURE COMPANY'S Speed- s ore, 3750 East Speedway, discusses "the conti Way t - nentai touch" for a provincial living room with janet Ashton and Dick Classock. If a super highway were constructed through Tucson, similar to the Autobahn in Germany, TUCSON ROCK 61 SAND CO., Inc., would supply material for its con- struction. As beautiful as the ice in this Alaskan glacier is . . . It Cloesn't compare with the sparkling pure CITY ICE CUBES Sold conveniently through Tucson by ARIZONA ICE AND- COLD STORAGE COMPANY .4 3' ' an. Wi W' .41-. ,Ln si 55 if 1? In 5" -fi rimless.. E as E i , " S H B . A- '-Mifisiiffsi 1- 2 ,',fsj,3,rZ1Q5 fl ,gi .,f:g,pi'. 1 . 'iffy 'P' ,-!7fwfa- ,ff,,,iA,f2f.g, :gif-'ilk '-N A , u l fwf- ?' 'gl i ,?yv'l-3 X W. ' -." gf! apt' K 1- .' 'Q' 1 , lite' .' 1 ' X . , -, fi, J , r X x . fs X .J fig:-fi., Q 1, f'flx'f??i. 5 x Y ,s ,- .-ffigff 2 r" A' "-rf" J' vii Mm' :fr -, ls Q .ss..,...,,,1f , , ,g1 ,lf ,ju i , .r A'-'v-'+L '35 I 1" ' " gig-54,,f',--.-7f"i!"1 ' ,f lgfk '- 'll lm N X ge., :JL U ,335 11,1 Vi, ' 5.3, ' .Y , K - f F. a ' , .' ' . - A serif, .n .jg.wYgQf5, ifgffil- .,?.. nth. if is 1 .VJ J W, -'rs ,A fr Vi ,Jill ix gig i- R .1 .iff--,Q-yff, fy -' - W, "rw ' gt nr., wr X fa F':n'v'-5'gdM57 'f'-V!-' l'ti'f..1'1l Q. I' ' 3w.?E"2:Xlt-'A'Yf ?Xf 'Arr S r-rmws,irf::5+f'wffr,fa5fanrm F f ' -W, lf':,g,'-wfigj !'Jl'f1'1J.f .Q-.. 'agigi , X Y x ra Qs n ml ss s SS SEE E E H E31 xi SS B wQr'5saFsw 1 H Nekm ma SSVW E B ww H f ms SK H 5 H . mam ,Si 5 f Ms ma-xmfgifngms axgssgggxwsa H H sz mnshrmxa rr rr rr rr s rr rr rr iz mn rr is Em E L . 52:38 it rr exam zz ss s - mmm Bear E HW sr X- aim rmestgfsit awake H msixgstfs. as me mga QE B,!sMn ss gm is QE Eastman HERE B :Egg nl E E r rr miss Wm Waxman was a m anew E 55 B aM-E as w mama a n Q a in Harness yawn Huggins in was ss me . as ra rr EH K 5 --rr sa ss as e sr an MM me-west. anim sssagnktmaa-as , , -' si: 'y W's:,Q?gEN - Q mmm? ,A 1 J use 1 ..g 1 E3 .A pf "1 Sylvia Larriva, section e dit 0 1' of the 1955 DESERT, is dependably served by her new Royal typewriter. Howard Sz Stofft, south- ern Arizona distributor for Royal Typewriters, is headquarters for th e leading brands of fine business machines, com- plete pen and pencil re- pairs, school and office supplies and furniture. HOWARD 81 STO FFT 40 East Pennington mf Diamonds from Africa . . . Set in finest Continental A style by American craftsmen as found by Sally Marshall and Tom Brooks. The House of Quality . . at any Price.. 41 East Pennington De JEWELEHS Graduation . Engagements Weddings . . Sally and Mary Kay Welch inspect the finest bone china in Continental Tradition by American Designers and manufacturers. ,gf V, 115,45 r rj A. fu I 4 I ' was 1 Zi 'F Ei: . 5 lialzfzh f'- fp-7?- by 'll 506135, Q Q A L M f--:I h -sg- "x x SA! 000 00116067 , My X We breeng you oll news of ,.A ' QU Q X A AXXX Q.. ,qs xxx . Tucson ond of all lends! Wmxx xxx X x KQQTZL "' Un 0,, - A 'S W AY' " df: L , I Q 0 0 - E 62 X 1-sf ' fff 5 i"'S?f'TffY:v' in Al 5 J ,ff j's" fWg::ffSig3:3fS16,,. N --,. s E , H' ,n,W3 lJz5jT,,E. er . f ' ' -' M '-q'ff?,,,'f? iz, ,UE 01' sffefgggyl 'V -i Jzgfgpegghsroiif Me Arizona Daiiv Star ' ,n 2?Q'gg:g2f9h AND 0+ ",. ' s Qs 02' :Zn ., AA 'Jigga s y "sA: Tucson Daiiv Citizen dgw 1" n ig ' ,is is ' n O 0 f Nzztsgzf X . . Two independently owned and operated 5 L"':"L-fQ,gQgFiiZ'5f2:nPgn,, newspapers published by x w h'N'ii,:i ' 0 - TucsoN NEWSPAPERS, IN D I A M ON Ds W A T C H E S S I L V E R W A i F, B HJR. H . H W Mi-1.-...,. nl, ..,, V " Ra R E i 380 , we ,ll Amo ppm, 'N fx , I' gs S. C2 o ,L X0 0 Q05 H435 -,QD Complete laundry and dxy cleaning service. GUS 81 l PAULIIN ES ' Shirts and dry cleaning . . . IN TODAY A.M. D OUT TOMORROW PM. 1119 East 6th Street Ph. 2-7079 herry blossoms in the background, John Barnett, Ann Morris, Tissie French and Mike Atlee dig into barbecued spareribs at JERRY'S MINS HOUSE 381 I-P I f .W . W, ,.....L , ,,.. , E-. -wary? - -wr Vs: . . f:2X'?i,.-fav-.. V ss H H - . . KH . M ss . E MORENCI OPEN PIT MINE-Arizonda largest mining operation. 14744 Weak In prehistoric days, man relied on wood and stone for tools and weapons. The first Age of Metals freed man from that dependence. Copper, iron, nickle, zinc, lead, tin and a group of alloying metals, provided the metals for the Industrial Age and brought us into the World we know today. Now a second Age of Metals is upon us, shaping the world we shall live in, work in, plan and develop for tomorrow. The old Metals will retain their importance, will continue to be the mainstays. Copper and Brass and Bronze will he in ever increasing demand. But new metals and alloys are opening entirely new technologies as well as expanding the frontiers of the old. To create, maintain and improve new marvels emanating from the Second Age of Metals such as supersonic travel speed and utilization of sub-atomic energy it is fortunate for America that she has the enormous potential asset of each year's college graduates. PI-IELPS DODGE CORPORATION A10 Blsnma DOUGLAS MORENCI 382 ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS Tucson, Arizona Gilbert Huber shows Tom Clarkson how Arizona feeds save the poultry and livestock industry of southern Arizona and northern Mexico. I II I ,ii as y ,it L,-1 lui' "Holstein Cows originally bred in northern Holland produce the ' best milk." AT SUNSET DAIRY Home owned Home operated CGQ Dutch treat with 'milk from Sunset? new 1250 POTATOES . M3-IITQTVQ, 11.1'1d PCIUI' Liwwke ITUV0 found IIIS ffilsief to "Let Marilyn Larson and Sue Nutting weighing bananas from Central Iwer D0 It Im' all then' laundry and dry Cleamng needs' America and Hawaiian pineapple and Brazilian cocoanuts. Inst LIVER DRACHMAN'S a few of the many items from various parts of the world handled UNIT LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS EL RANCHO MARKET 300 EAST 7TH STREET 3360 E. SPEEDWAY vs .. yas, - .w WSW 7"Ei"-" S -4 ei na S5 H is ,.'-'gm seg, ,I U of A students don't have to come several thousand miles from Jamaica as Leslie Mitchell has done to find the best bookstore in the Old Southwest-Best of luck from your U of A BOOKSTCRE 384 Quiet and Attractive The place to stay for students, as well as for Mom and Dad just two blocks from the campuvs. GERONIMO HOTEL BURT LINERK and BUZZ BOLTZ Dry Cleaning-Lau11d1'y-Tux Rentals Dan L. Kinerk VARSITY CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY AT UNIVERSITY SQUARE - SINCE 1926 "ThriIl uf the year" - 1955 Buick A YOUNG BUICK COMPANY, INC. 640 N. STONE AVE. PH. 4-4481 Dick Herbst and Michelle A Mason get set for a spin in ' the model 46-C Buick convertible. 885 DOWIll'0WlI M07'0R 0076! ass so. STONE AVE.--U.AS. so Ph. 3-5493 Tucson's largest and finest motel extends a cordial welcome and a homey atmosphere to parents and students at the U of A. S? if-:s:a:::+:::-:-:lQW:1:2r:r:-M..,. 1: -2" V 15: ,' me ff' , -""n 'fee . A 2? ' ft 11: Q t gl2?'f?l 2 . ,, ---- .v:ggJf1g3i5f5g..gg- ' e t , V, ,,,,,,, , ,. 'g ""' ,. ,... .. ----- - ------ ' - -r""' '- ----H-. - f--pp , , ,.A., , -' " t' . - it A' ll.l .l,t.. ,Lf . - ,,,. - t-.,r ,i 1 A :W - ., ,.,, H .. -' wif iffi a 1 ,- zj..,rg -"' fia ,i,' ,,,,,, , 5- 1 -: :- ,as-6 35 g - ,: ,. , , E-sf, ,i 1..-we-f-' 9, I ..v. X W-, k,,,m,5fs- 412, 1- 1 ,.L1, ' -4154 V, :,5z:,,355 --f.ij,,,q ,f,-, , Q, .L 5 5 'S .,,..'l1et"'a ' ' . , '-S ...,-.- EJ, -We -,x,..w..,..,. .. f .... . W? 'wiki Q .M , .. H - ,, . - M 'C ' ?f 'iIF.fijQEf .?i1f2k2"i-'Zia rfzstf .:.,,1f::f:-' : 35f'?'kf'2J:-12-'9 '2 rwfrgf gffr-'-ri v' .-,':"'T'-N'k9.f' 115' -"-if-fe :-' ii-:. ' 'il' su. 0,145 ft- -i1'1'4"'-45-?'f'- A, Q ' D' fi ' .sf:':3" :- .g ,,..g..':9Qyj,:5S,3+gg, .p , ' 4.,:is:':25.s?1f:?:q,2, .,. , f . -f . - ' F gag Carefree as a graduate, Casual as Arizona living, and cosmopolitan as Paris fashions- at Penney's Congratulations to the Class of 1955 PE EY' 386 W. Il. 606' 6- .9005 serving ARIZONA with Fresh Wholesale Fruits and Vegetables l l9 East Toole Dial 2-4605 When you builcl that clream home, re- member to say, "I Want a floor from Modern Floor Covering." Specializing Anticipating the excellent roast beef in asphalt, Kentile, Kencork, Miraplas or ranch tiles. as Se1'V9d by MODERN FLOOR FRAMPTON - STONE covemwe co. CAFETEWA 1119 SOUTH SIXTH AVENUE are Bill Bryant and Io Ann N owell 'MPORTS e..i,1a ii"i'iii' Q 55 from on The World iliiiiiii ' F' 1 ' H .i,. STORES I Venezuela, 1 M 3 l::l.:' Colombia, A llililzl 5 E?5?:l::2ml: 'A "' X Brazil 81 N. STH Avis. 387 PHONE 3-4751, TUCSON ' Bill and Judy Edel Authorized Dealer for-+ HUDSON MG. HQRNET TRIUMPH 2019 N. Stone Ave. WASP Ph. 4-2325 RAMBLER AUSTI N-HEALEY Bi11Edc-:las PRECISION MOTCR Marilyn Squires and Tom Grimes find the MARKET Wise students have long since learned through SPOT Well Stocked to Serve every appetite of the experience to entrust their best finery to the ex- U Of A Student Whefhel' it be Caviar from NOWHY pert service Offel-ed at NU-WAY CLEANERS. Fm-- 01' imported Cheeses-' mals to Bermuda shorts-NU-WAY cleans them 2111. 927 E. SPEEDWAY OPEN TILL NINE DAILY-TILL SEVEN SUNDAYS 34 S. PARK 388 Staff of E. J. MANLEY BUILDING COMPANY, 2706 N. lst Avenue, are pictured in front of the DeVille, one of four models now available in the distinctive E1 Cerrito Estates, their newest development. E. J. MAME? BIIIZDING 6'0MPOIl.V 0 ,' my X "0 B' -gf t'ee-V4 k. Congratulations i ii , Graduates lim in 0 Best wishes and success to all students of the University of Arizona THE TUCSON GAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER CO. "Provider of Luxury Living at Budget Costa ' Yv Sylvia Patania models several pieces of the exquisite hand-wrought sterling silver- hzuid-fashionecl to your own taste- from her fatherls- f? ocwmown saw 50474 F5 BURBAN snow E I7 WEST CONGRESS ST., TUCSON BROADWAY VILLAGE, TUCSON Sfanol-wro ful Slerl' Silver ewefr in llzc fradihbn a lie Saullzweal '14 W9 7 iviuanwg E 'ssl .f ,gg For magazine browsing, a fountain treat or their favorite cosmetics, Barbara Agron and Diane Rosenblatt go to- Johnffisglifistore mvhhing egvztficfay if afzty nntumi arg cakes made to you: o1cle1 of the finest ingredients clecomted yust the way jou want them Carew Powell and Monica Morse find the 9 . finest in conteinporary and traditional furniture e S 9 at W. Shearman Furniture CO., ll1C. 1219 s. SIXTH AVENUE 537 N. sem AVE. Phone 4-2561 390 E -un. 1 :QR J. 1 Q 'Q .1 1. A M SM r -1 M E .. C4. U GS L, . ll , H , . E -' V - ' ' .-AN - ' - - Ai we H M Esther Sacherson and Elise Bosenblum prepare for their trip to the Orient with the help of Johnny Carl of- CITY LAUNDRY Cr DRY CLEANERS TUCSON, ARIZONA MONTE VISTA STEAK HOUSE 3501 E. Speedway FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE 6-9751 C. George and Wally Jacob, owners Ralph Kitner, chef cmd lessee Modeled by ANN HALL Today, as for many years past, University men and Women have made LEVY,S their fashion headquarters. levyh Qfgjwm, "NO MISREPRESENTATIONS' 95 -5.- . .saggy- ,W .Y Nr!- sas? 'ff .ms 6 xiwgtgp mm W ss sw -E-,.A,5?. .,. ss ,Jaw mm' -- f K . 'KE' ,, QW E ,, 5-4? frm mv ,eff 5. 5' fa ,435 wx 6 ' W 4 :1 - B is 'A -wif' 1 w an sn? me nw ssl'--. asp' WS? ' ARIZONA COVERED af A' BIN D E RY 1955 DESERT is Q ggi Em Sfiagitalftf S . We is ati JACOME'S Stone at Pennington Take a tip from Rosalee Russell and begin yotu' traveling 'with a short trip to jacome's- T ucson'S store of Friendly Service" J- 9 fu' X M554 mm Miss Lynn Chadwick explains I some details of Title Insur- .9 - ance to Beal' JO Ewing, busl' Remember that "Tlirifties" save N . J ' ness major in Business and you 27: in cash on every purchase 5+ Public Administration. by X W QQ . 9.-' , eh Tucson's Family-owned W Store Since 1896 "Never a Worry over clean clothes for classes or par ties . . . says Pat Maker and Helen Algert. 'TUCSON LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANERS always gets our clothes fresh and clean and always on time, tool Sta Nu mum: I I LAUIIDIIY DRY CLEAIIEIIS 4 v' JJ TIICSD Russ Gragg and Jerry Tolle know Where to fro when shopping for sports equipment. p O ' Norman Iohnson, Pat Gavins, Ginny Peil and Doug I-Iolsclaw find that cool drinks on a hot day under S co, the cool awning are just a few of the distinctive 1006 East Sixth Street ' features of the- Tucson 326 West Iefferson in Phoenix 2545 E. SPEEDWAY . . op service ond quality products ' eom up to give Bev Perkins her k pp est buy in The field of ii s AEGLENS BIAIIEUCS' serving oll of Arizona 3205 E. Speedway 2104 N. Oracle Road L, 110 E. Alameda AMOUS FOR ITS ONE PRICE POLICY 395 s Whether you are from Nome or Capetown, your Western, casual and sportswear Ward- robe can be accentuated with col- orful ensembles ancl accessories from Porters. For 80 years "The Westls Most Western Storef' i 'HKS Daisy and Ben W'illiams relax in their favorite western ensembles from Porters. . 'X in W . ' Bonnye MCFG1'Zll71.d and Harold McNair In any language ws Still the Same I I . Pioneers in Good Merchcmclise KHUUZ U' Cokev HARDWARE NIACHHN l co. 70 North Sixth Avenue - Tucson, Ari2 396 Southern Arizonals Farm, Home and Ranch Supply Stor People from all over the world enjoy sunning, swimming and relaxing at EL CONQUISTADGR HOTEL Model jan Perry, U of A Compliments of Steinfeldys XJ! Department Store . . . now W-S I in our 1Olst year of grow- ing greater with Tucson. """f"f""5"""H Wqgyl par: Jgmwing gram- ww. Tunan THE PARAMOUNT THEATRES Carl Thomas and Teta Martyn know the familiar meeting place for good movies as well as friendly atmosphere is the Catalina-2324 N. Campbell. 5 Skip Corley and Dawn Benson are one of many campus couples who know where to find an evening of fine entertainment at the Paramount - 318 E. Congress 397 .,...n ,,A. BANK MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Whether the scene is the French Riviera or Old Tucson, Iohn Kinney and sally Kronin enjoy frequent visits to the FOX TUSCON AND LYRIC Theatres. FASHION FIRST fT0m the VVHITE HOUSE Ioan Muretic Wears a sunny Tahitian Print dress . . . and the smart Bermuda Shorts set is modeled by Betty Munch. just two of many attractive outfits to be found at . N. . WHITE HOUSE Always the places to go DEPARTMENT STORE 398 42 WEST CONGRESS I-Ieortiest welcome to out-of-stote ond foreign students from long-time residents. MIAMI COPPER COMPANY I COPPER CITIES MINING COMPANY Whether. students just in from Arobio, os Fido Boroudi ond Wolid Ahdob ore, or pdrents visiting students, you're olwoys sure to be pleosed with the fine, courteous service found ot the SANTA RITA HOTEL 399 American Perform-ance . . . l UA students Lauro Soares of Brazil and Ellen Muller of Saarland discuss an item popular the World over . . . Continentol Styling i955 Motoromic Chevrolet Convertible from QDEXHELEY MQTQR Q00 415 N. Sixth Ave. jack VValtuch and Herb Stokoe anticipate enjoying some of the excellent food so reasonably priced, prepared by your chef, Ed Haulf, at the ""'ZL'?Z !'f'5,5.'!"3!I""' R .,,. .... .i., +- l ' f- t -"' :fr , H . - ,,-.sv-' F H wwf' c . VZ, was bby, A s Ji, , - ,,.. , . .,.. N . ml eil ? px W . 4 , Q 'Simi l W 9 yeh' if ii'fjf,, ii VBe Rita Appelroth and Laura Soares Ask the man who owns one. HBUWYFR MOTOR CUMPAIIY Stone at Mabel Smart Students . . . . like freshman Louise Rothen- gatter and' sophomore Bob vV3.1'1'GI1 plan for bright futures in World-wide jobs or vacations. Bright futures and trips to far away places begin with savings made the profitable, insured- safe Way. Tucson's Oldest and Largest INSURED savings and Ioan association. A - Congress at Stone 1111 N. Jones Blvd. 1833 S. Sixth Ave. 401 '7' f f ' Your flowers . . . by Hal Burns . . are always sure to please that special date. HAL BURNS 3600 E. SPEEDWAY Phone 6-4361 Doug Holsclaw and Barry Brown inspect a side of beef with Mr. Carver in the lockers. MIDWEST MEAT CO. Dial 3-2577 1840 E. Factory Avenue Wllolesale and Retail Niles Radio and TV Center 400 N. 4th Ave. Ph. 3-2537 Visit Tucsmfs H i-F idelity H eaclquarters Marty Toomin and John Kinney select fro Nilels complete stock of jazz, classical an popular records. "Better than sending laundry and dry cleaning liomelv say I-Iersch Collins and Judy Bailey, as an attendant gives them that famous VVASH WELL Car-door Service. Faster, too. WASI-I WELL,S ONE-DAY Laundry and Dry Cleaning Service at no extra charge. THE WASH WELL 3250 E. SPEEDWAY Ph. 5-6374 Congratulations and best Wishes to graduating class of 1955 from MONTE MANSFIELD MOTORS Tucson Ford dealers since 1914 L EL CHARRO. Carlos Amaya of Caracas, Venezuela, has long since learned that the most delightful Mexican foocl restaurant in The Old Pueblo for his date, Candy Sippy, is EL CI-IARRO, 140 YV. Broad- way-in the oldest section of Tucson since 1927. ex w I7 Q- - Q sa an for .4-i REVELATION 61 COMPACT VACUUM CLEANERS wmozowew gow mmoz WHHEQHH aqua UZCZOHJ DUL1'1"U 511:11 H7 wcumaeansnr-fswwa meme: Z4L?Z!6L!1f'Z.8S LEHFE 7 p KQ -5? 549 N.4-1l'AV Paz-6252 403 fe ' Joyce Ballard and Tom Armstrong always think of Panchds when they think of Mexican food at its tastiest f R '. ran 03. A H ' . C0 ' 3364136 Had A 0' zwssn ,J Phone 6-0162 ' - Phone 2-9828 l 5 I 39"-I' Q? Dreaming of far-off places, Merilyn Matts and Larry Lockhart View Tucson from their "55 Olds atop scenic A Mountain. 404 is HEATING AND REFRIGERATING PLANT l 1. lf F.. "x V COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION -.XX as . A - fi Hi VIII '- I fl ' ' " wiv Q, .A r 'W W, I I' is I Xl 'Z ul 'F Ai" H l -' il I - ' - 'QL'-i'l 'L I if f' 9? Ashton Building Company CONTRACTORS - ENGINEERS '- Serving the State of Arizoina Lucky Strike Bowl 4015 E. Speedway Ph. 6-3443 7 X ' l X wmgfyjgzi Ultra Modern 20 Lanes Free Instruction Fine American and 3 Mexican Food Billiards Mr. Dale Wasson, Mgr. Home of Sor-Frat and U of A Mixer Leagues 405 E, . ss H WW' P- an 'ww H W'UmmwmQ---- mm ww mm- H, E ' E ms. 1 Q E s ss za - , H mdw., M Fwsfix W: Bm .W .f ss WW W" ' a W 4. My 5,,.m.,x J, ww mug gm' sn 'ss' ww as ms a Km ing Serving All of Sou+l1ern Arizona 406 -mmm Egg, xi , I we .M ,gay H gggmgmwgj me 'W mm sma- Smart University car owners like Bill Ki1nmey,'F1'ed Moor and Bob Behnke have consistently found the up- holstering and baked enamel paint jobs at Dixon's to be tops. F I I h f T H Need Fixin'? 1 ' E." li ' tl-.' t ' '1 "1 ,EL O1 Xlofhil-1'1i0i1QIfF1wif11l1eSff'2ffi3 Eli We Call Dixon TH El-MA'5 DIXUII P0107 AND B007 6'll0P Conveniently located on the square. 1150 N. Alvernon Way Ph. 6-2364 ww -N- gD'eb1f's:-1 Zinn MEXICAN AND AMERICAN FCOD Ann Mathews and Iini Allen find the Mexican food at Fehfs especially tasty in the Innis enjoyable atmosphere. 3143 E. Speedway 5:30-9:30 Weekdays Except Monday Sunday, 12 to 9:00 407 It pays to own a MERCURY For future styling and pe1'fo1'mance to match. SELBY MOTORS 820 S0. 6th Ave. Ray Hannapel and Arm Sult ,mf QSYKYDHE. D135-Xrvjlf DMV i 4 W AAV H gk Nvov Mer QXOUWEJB N 1 y fzf- s fb w , X N12 Ny A , A x 'iffqbf I ifjffgig 4 ' Z 1 A W 1 xf y X ' 1 GG, B? 'Z507l'5 For days as hot as the Arab desert HEIDEL'S SPEEDWAY ZEST is ready to serve you with cool refreshments 408 Copper, too, is c'Cosmopolitan,,l It daily serves mankind over the Wide World in countless Ways -in the home, factory, or mine: on the highways and airways, and in every modern means of com-- munication in the World today. Since 1915 Inspiration's "Cosmopolitan Copperv to the extent of more than 2iVi billions of pounds has been mined and marketed for n1ankind,s every day use. lNS'PlRATION CONSOLIDATED COPPER COMPANY IN'SPI'RATION, ARIZONA 409 GALLOWAY MOTORS 49 W. DRACHMAN WILLYS 4-WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLES IEEPS - STATION WAGONS KAISER 8: WILLYS CARS I 1,311.3 1 ,IQ if Q With their powerful Willys 4-Wheel Drive Jeep, Liz Cooper and Jim Alkire prepare for a safari in the Arizona State Museum. Wig: me X sas 1 me . S Vtfhether building Spanish or Mexican type homes, see l l Margie and Hila South ZAR? .S'0llTIL Inc. Ranch and Sportsvmm Outfitters Main Yam' 210 East ml St' 2310 East Broadway Phone 3-3593 Branch Yard, 4545 E. Speedway 410 J. Knox Corbett Lumber Co. ss HE H sas MW H sig E s- . E, - W-ma L gggfgefsf ez my ' 9' .J if -"1 H511 H a m - :-:-:-: I.: W . H H milf ? Em We 'H H was M E E- xe -EW gin m :stag :Eggs wa E E521 B E2 we L ENE N23 H- H 5 E X s l W W-, H I . . ' V 1- ,, .wh .,t..f M.l-lri. Q, N li- N TL. , A J P ..... B ix-xx ' - N U I Xxx XX N- REL-., ' Wai. - .N -V-.,.... - .. "- YS ix ' - . ...-., -' . S Ns -R N h, X - .... is., ' gg 'Si xx X, N -r :-: -: Y- . In NXXXNX x,..r'XX..3, ,N P V. .. XXX ' NX--.S X- digg '- . A ,FN Nxxx '-,NX .. . . 7-W JN--....Y ' 'N-N Q-N, - 'Q , .. . . S K ,kr V ...X QL-1 V , -s, v -Agxx N- hi V " -N NNI- m , ii, ,. . r f - ':' 1 'W'-x ..: .... n W -.Ng .i "' Y ' z.:--:.'Z.' vw 'nu QQ", "hug 5-Q. '- ,.!. -. M- 'Y y W.:--W y . . - V mf-.WEA . L r-,,,- 1. Y 04 wir,-rl -F M- Q., -77:2 T m i 't' J - ,LM ' '+ -- Q -VJ F ' 7-2-H 9' 'n H . f . i "'N""' "M '12 11. N -4 -- on ' --...W vi 1 s ' '-'--W---V w 2, ln.. -4 1 1 ,-n-L-h!llsn- r rs it :-: -..:....---4...,--M -N.- .5 H on if gg . li. 11, Nik, ,, . r . 1-:.-'Cf -1 KRIIUNI-v -Q r .... ---H-F 5 . . 'ii up-1, it-.1 i 1 .1 Q- :X Q -1, --.-.., 1 , - - -e .... Q H 3 --.4 --, - X -,-, K-,,- -S ... -1, up -.. N 1. V 5: .. me .-iq 1 -1-u 'rg W H.- - Y ' - - -' '-,,,.."': " ...- .. ,SBA N ....-, 1 , - A an N I . "'u'f'H"i . ' -- a IE. ?lA,E1' I Summa!!! 1 .- M-, - Us 1 , ...gm H nunurn ! " " ' '-F W ' "" " " 'L-L2-?-ifzztf Z3 is ...- mamma - .. Y , X .- " .- gi H rr-eff." . -- .X ff ,sieve 1 ...W -- -M o' f t " :W :iii E. ,.4-JP" ,Marg ....' e m Hz ,ls ,,,..,-1 - -3, ff - V - -W - - ,W E me ,awtgw ,....-f J sw B as ' B B H E ss v . H :EEE :EE 5,5 t. M ..,.,, ..., 5. :,.,.,. ..,,,..,. . .iii - . .P , EHS I ,Z v 1 B E . - m Y., . Our deepest appreciation to Peggy Reeve, Desert 6d1t01, and Joyce B11 lard, Desert business nmnager, for their fine COOP61'at1011 111 our Slxth Annu 11 production of the Desert. Onr thanks also to all the staff members who assisted Peggy and joyce in their task. THE B13 Yrs CRAJTTSISIEN 411 li I 'P Tucson. Antz. PRINTING C0 "Av Day ......................... .................. Acacia ...................,....,,,....,..... , ......,........ Administrative Committee KSUABJ ...... Administration officials ................,... Advertising and Marketing Club ...... Aggie Club ..............................,....... Aggie House ............................... Agriculture research ..... AIEE .......................... AIME ,,,.....,.,.,..,......,,.. General Index 294 206 24 14 260 263 208 276 276 184 273 273 186 281 274 188 281 282 209 273 210 187 272 280 -D- Delta Chi ................,. ..... Delta Delta Delta ..... Delta Gamma .......... Delta Sigma Phi ...... Delta Sigma Pi ...................... Delta Sigma Rho ..................... Dendrochronology research ..... Desert dance ........................., Drama ......... ........,. ..........,.. . East Stadium ............ Elections ........................ Engineering research ..... Ethnic research ........... Fashions ...... Fencing ............. Fencing Club ..,...... Foreign students ...... Alpha Chi Omega ...... Alpha Delta Sigma .,.. Alpha Epsilon ............ Alpha Epsilon Phi .... Alpha Kappa Delta ....... Alpha Kappa Psi ...... Alpha Phi ........,.,..... Alpha Phi Omega ...... Alpha Rho Tau ......,.., Alpha Sigma Club .,..... Alpha Tau Alpha ...... Alpha Tau Omega ,... Alpha Xi Delta ......,............. Alpha Zeta ............................................... American Chemical Society .,....,................. American Pharmaceutical Association ........ Amerind Club ........................................... Anthropology Club ,..............,............... Archaeological research ....., Arizona Hall .......,............. Arnold Air Society ......v.. Arthritis research ...... Artist Series ..,,................... ASCE .................................... ASME ......,.................,............ Associated VVo1nen Students Associated Students ................. -B- Band ..................................,... ....... Baptist Student Union ........ Baseball ............................. Basketball ........,,....,...,.. Beta Gamma Sigma .... Blood drive ,......,.... ....i.. Blue Key .......,...................... Bahai Youth Organization, ..,.. , 281 259 260 36 249 286 35 306 277 277 25 16 108 266 148 135 274 313 29 268 Bobcats ....,,..........,,.........,..i. 29 Board of Control .,.......... 18 Board of Publications ..... 18 Board of Regents ......... 12 Business research ........ 34 Brass choir ........... 111 ..C.. Campbell Club .......... ....... 2 67 Canterbury Club ........ 279 Chain Gang ..,.,....... 80 Chi Omega ......... 190 Choraliers ............. 106 Choral Society ........ 107 Cochise Hall .............. 250 Coconino Hall ............,.........,..,,......................,...... ...,.... 2 43 College of Agriculture ...... ,.....,..... ...,........................... ..... 3 9 College of Business and Public Administration 45 College of Education ......,......................................... ..... 5 2 College of Engineering ........................................ ..... 5 8 College of Fine Arts ...... 63 College of Law ..................,. 69 College of Liberal Arts ...... 72 College of Mines ............. 80 Concert orchestra ......... 110 Forensics ............ ........ Freshman baseball ..... Freshman class officers Freshman dance ............. Freshman basketball ......... Fund drive ......... ....... ...... Freshman Week ........... F.S.T. .................... .. -G- Gamma Phi Beta ....... ..... Gila Hall .............,.. Golf .......................... Graduate College ....... Gymnastics ......,......... ..... -H Help Week ........................ ....... ...... High School Senior Day ...... Hillel Foundation ............., Homecoming .......................... Home Economics Club ......... Honoraries ......,................... Hopi Lodge .........,........... .... -1- In Memorium .................................. ...... Institute of Atmospheric Physics ...... ...... Interiraternity Council .................... ...... Interfraternity Pledge Council ........ ...... International Students Club ....,..,. International Fellowship ........ Intramurals ........................ IRE ............................... .......... ,..... Junior class officers, honoraries ......... ...... -K- Kappa Alpha ............... ..,.......... ...... Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Beta Phi ............... Kappa Epsilon ........,........... Kappa Kappa Gamma ........ Kappa Kappa Psi ........... Kappa Psi ..................... Kappa Sigma ......... 212 192 194 214 274 284 36 328 93 251 334 34 36 29 1 161 260 289 104 152 32 332 145 292 80 326 196 244 159 67 161 178 304 268 308 264 27 1 252 414 33 180 181 258 269 163 276 30 216 198 278 283 200 285 258 218 239 277 ...L-. Lambda Delta Sigma .................... ------ Le Cerele Franccis ..........,....... Lutheran Student Association .. .... . ------ -M - Maricopa Hall ..,.. .......... ------ Men's Night ...... Mermaids ....... Military .,,......... Military ball ................ Mines research ............... Model Railroad Club ....... Mom and Dad's Day ....... Mortar Board ................. Mortar Board formal Music ......,................... -N- National Collegiate Players ...... Navajo Hall .,............,.............. Newman Club .................... -0- Orchesis ...................................... Outstanding Faculty Member ......... Outstanding Freslnnan Woman ....... Outstanding Sophomore Man .... Outstanding Sophomore Woman Outstanding Sportswomen ........ -P- Pan-American Club ..... Panhellenie Council ..... Parker, Club ................ Papago Lodge ......... Pershing Rifles ....... Pharmacy College ' ...... Phi Alpha Delta ..... Phi Beta Kappa ..... Phi Delta Chi ......... Phi Delta Kappa ........ Phi Delta Theta ........ Phi Gamma Delta ...... Phi Kappa .............. Phi Kappa Phi .......... Phi Kappa Psi ............... Phi Lambda Phrateres ..... Phi Lambda Upsilon ....... Phi Mu Alpha ..............,....... Photography ........... Q .................... . .. Phvsical Education tor Men ........ Physical Education fo P1 Beta Pln ................................. ,..... Pi Delta Epsilon ........ Pi Delta Phi ........... Pi J Kappa 1 hi ............ Pi Lambda Theta ...... Pima Hall ............... Pi Mu Epsilon ....... Pinal I-Iall .: ................ P1 Omega P1 .................. Plymouth Foundation ....... Point of Pines ................ Polo team .......... . .. .. Polo Village ...... Publications ...... Putters ........... -Q- Queens ..... -R- Racquet Club ...,.,.. Radio and 1'V ...... Ramblers ........... Registration .,........ Religious Croups ..... r VV omcn ....... 220 261 267 245 341 288 86 332 34 264 298 29 324 105 284 253 267 288 92 92 92 92 172 259 183 269 254 286 84 278 272 283 275 224 222 226 272 228 204 280 285 17 88 85 202 279 282 286 275 246 279 255 275 270 37 102 256 112 288 343 288 102 262 296 265 Religious XVeek ,...... Rho Chi ................ Rifle team ................... Rodeo Club ..............,..... Rodeo ..................,.............. Roger Williams Club ....... S- Save Our Name Campaign ...... Scabbard and Blade ................ School of Home Economics ....., Senior class officers .................. Sigma Alpha Epsilon .......... Sigma Alpha Iota ........ Sigma Chi ............,..... Sigma Delta Pi ....... Sigma Delta Psi ..... Sigma Nu 1 ............ Sigma Pi Sigma .............. Ski Club ........,.................... Society of Sigma Xi ..........-- Sophomore class officers ...... Sophos ....................... .,...--- Spring Sports ................. Spring Weekend ..... Student Council ................. Spurs .................................... ....... - -- Student Religious Council ............. ------ Student Union Activities Board S. U. Birthday Party ...................... ------ Summer School ........................... ------ Swimming ...................... Symphonic Choir ............... Student Life Committee ...... ....... - -- Tau Beta Pi .... .... ---.,.- ------ Tau Beta Sigma ..... Tau Delta Phi ............ Tempe Weekend ...... Tennis ....,................ Theta Chi ............ Theta Tau ..... Towngirls ....... Track ................ Twirp week .... University Nazarenes ....... .. University Players .... . ...,. .. -V- Varsity Show ....., .. -W- Weightlifting .................. .. Wesley Fellowship ............... Wesley Foundation .................. WVestminster Foundation .......... Wildlife Conservation Club ...... Wildlife research ...................... Who's Who ....,..,.................., VVomen's "An Club .................. Women's Athletic Association Women's Day .... ...... ............ . . .. Women's Press Club ............. Womenis Sports ......... Wran lers ............ Wrestliing ........... ....... .----- .Y- Yavapai Hall ..... ....... ...... Yuma Hall ...... ....... ...... ..Z.. Zeta Beta Tau ...... ....... ..---' Zeta Phi Eta ..... 327 283 162 263 321 266 333 286 43 28 230 285 232 282 287 234 280 262 282 31 31 147 336 16 31 265 22 302 38 158 106 18 276 285 238 314 157 242 153 301 270 284 S30 160 268 270 266 261 85 89 287 171 840 279 170 287 160 247 248 240 284 WV- ' -,WF Ssilixinu .mi ,ms ham ,A- wx E We mmm , SV? N V may H, - 'x fam- . ,. My wg Q a ' www S2 4' 'n,mf?'?B W si Q X aa ws sm ma :FE 'am ' as a . af up M ,. M -ww 'w 3 Q. H mil new KW, gnif W 1 Qs fm nz, 2 . Q ss B N. vm E H M. mln. ss B E W. K. ms rs, mn H H . K - B . sm ms -.B ss H skim 2 N 9 is M 1-. '- ss 'ss , ,.. ,. - TEH. sf rg WVHEHH ss ' ,E 'H W. .,. 1 ... 'mw- w X 'wa B, as 'fx ' E ss Q- ma 'Z' Q M ,I 1 M Am. .mn 31. Aw 141' N H-' Ki I Sim in w ss -:H as an ss Q, ,a. 'mn o px Off Campus Index Arizona Flour Mills ........................................ Arizona Ice and Cold Storage Co. ..,............ - Arizona Trade Bindery .......................... 392 81 ASUA Photo Division ..................... ............. Ashton Building Co. ...... ......... . Boyer Motor .............. ...... Betts Printing Co. ...... ..... . Bill Edel Motors ........ ...... Blakelyas .,....................... ..,... Broadway Drive-In ....... ...... Broadway Village ...... ...... Casa Molina .................................. ...... Cele Peterson ................................... ...... City Laundry and Dry Cleaners ....... ...... Corbett Lumber Co. ....................... ..... . Cox and Sons ................................ ...... Crystal Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ..... ..... . Da1nskey,s .................................... ...... Danielas Jewelers ...................... ...... De Roy's ......................... ...... Desert Drive In ................. ...... Dixon .................................... ...... Downtown Motor Hotel ...... ...... E. I. Manley ................. ...... El Conquistador ........ ...... El Rancho Market ......... ...... El Charro .................... ...... F ehr,s Inn ......................................... .,.... F ox-Tucson and Lyric Theaters ......... ...... F rampton-Stone Cafeteria ............, ...... Calloway .....................,........ ...... Geronimo Hotel .......... ...... Gus and Pauline ........ ...... Hackett Motor Co. ....... - ..... . Hal Burns ....................... ...... I-Ieidel ............................... ...... Hollis Photo7Engravers ....... ...... Howard-Stotft CPBSWD ...... ...... Inspiration Copper Co. ..... ..... . Jack Reid .................... ,,.... Iacome s ......................... ...... Ierry,s Ming House ....... ...... Johnson Drug Store .....,, .,.,,, Kinney Studio ........ ,..... Le Caves .........,.... Levy s ................,....................... ..,.,, Lewis Salon Shoes .............,,.,....... ,,,,,. Lucky Strike Bowling Lanes ...... ,,,.., Lariat Restaurant ,.................,. ,,,,,, 383 377 393 368 405 401 411 388 395 375 369 374 408 391 410 386 396 376 380 378 395 407 386 389 397 383 403 407 398 387 410 385 38 1 379 402 408 373 378 409 379 394 381 390 376 390 391 369 400 . 415 Market Spot .................. ........ Martin Drug Co. .............. ....... - Miami Copper Co. ............. ..,.... . Mitchell,s Furniture Co. ..... ....... - Modern Floor Covering ......... ,....... Monte Mansfield ................. ........ Monte Vista ............,........ ........ Midwest Meat .,........ ........ Nu Way Cleaners ................................. ........ Niles Radio ...................................................... Oliver Drachman's Unit Laundry and Dry Cleaners ..,......................................... O'Reilley Motors ................................... ........ Pancho,s ........................... Paramount Theaters ....... Paulm Motors ..................... ........ Penney's .................................. ........ Phelps Dodge Corporation ........ ........ Pioneer Hotel .......................... ........ Portefs .........................,....... ........ Ramada ....... ' ............. Reub en,s Furniture ...... Ronstadts ......................... Santa Rita Hotel .................... .,...... School and Sports Supply ...... ........ Sears Roebuck and Co. ....... ....... . Selby Motors ................... Shamrock Dairy ............ Shearman Furniture ....... Speedway Lanes ................. ........ Southern Arizona Bank ....... .....,.. Stemfeld s ....................,.. Sunset Dairy ................... ........ Thelmays Beauty Shop ................. ........... Thunderbird Shop ...,.........................,............ Tucson Federal Savings ......................,.,......... Tucson Cas, Electric Light and Power Co Tucson Laundry .............................,................ Tucson N ewspapers, Inc. ........................,...,.. , Tucson Rock and Sand Co., Inc. ..... ....... . Tucson Title Insurance Co. .......... ....,., - UA Barber Shop ........................ ,....... UA Bookstore ..................... ........ UA Drug Co. ................ ....... . UA Iewelers ......................... ,....... Valley National Bank ......... ....,.,. Varsity Cleaners .............. ........ Wash Well .......................,....... ........ 'White House Dept. Store ....... ........ Young Buick, Inc. ............... .,,..,. . Zary-South ............. ,,,,,,,, Zeiglers ........ ,,,,,,,, 388 374 399 377 387 403 391 402 388 402 383 400 404 397 404 386 382 375 396 371 370 396 399 395 387 408 406 390 376 372 397 383 407 389 401 389 394 380 377 394 374 384 372 370 398 385 403 398 385 410 403 All's Well That nds It's all over! Ended are the four months of plan- ning and then the nine more months, of horrible ordeals and fun, endless hours of editing, cropping and mark- ing pictures, copy and proofreading, Christmas and Easter vacations spent at the office, deadlines that were more demanding than homework and for which all else had to be dropped. When We were in so very deep, We thought the end would never come, but how rapidly the days sped by, and suddenly the dummy began disappeming. If only there were more than three Weeks of school left now, so We could see what that glorious Arizona sun looks like. The book has a different style from previous Deserts, and many changes have been made. We sure hope you like them or Will put up With them. Perhaps the next generation Will get as great a kick out of our pictures in the '55 Desert as We do from books of 20 years ago. When the last deadline is met, an editor's relief is mixed with an empty feeling of a wonderful experi- ence being Over, anxiety that you students will like the book tif you only knew how many hours Went into hopes of pleasing youll and the deepest gratitude to her staff. To my staff, I'm speechless in overwhelming thanks for horns of hard Work, for putting up with my slave-driver methods, screwy ideas and everything else you put up with, for setting records in beating dead- lines and bringing the book out early. Although I may not have said it as I pleaded for more pictures and copy, I think you were terrific. It's pretty hard to single out individuals, but special appreciation goes to: IOYCE BALLARD, business manager, for being fun to Work with and for not giving me any Worry about the "other halfn getting done on time. It was great, ol' gal, especially our conversations which no one else could figure out. CAY LEARY, art editor, for listening to my vague for lack Of, ideas with an amused smirk and being a master at turning them into beautiful art Work in short time. ROSEMARY FORBES, organizations section editor and roommate, for doing such a terrific job of organizing a good staff and for giving up so much time in keeping the toughest section moving. JANE ALDERMIAN, college editor, for the tedious checking involved in the Desert's first attempt at han- dling seniors, activities and for helping on other sections when you were through With yours. KOYO LOPEZ, sports editor, for digging in when we were in a pinch, for working QBOB WALKER toob in a 15 hour session until 6:30 one morning and for not collapsing on the way up Baboquivari Mountain. IANET BAKER, copy and administration editor, for the sheafs of material you read over and the time you took out While holding down the Wildcat too. BEV PERKINS, for sticking with the special events section, which meant work all year round, and Liz COLE- MAN, for the work you put in on the activities section. lNd0NICA NIOBSE, '56 editor, for your amazing en- thusiasm and Willingness to do absolutely any little job. Your book is bound to be terrific. SYLVIA LARRIVA, who gets the Outstanding Staff Worker Award, for the astounding amount of name- checking and patient handling of all those miserable honoraries and clubs. FRED I-IIRSH and GEORGE KAINE for careful proof- reading and forever asking what else had to be done. Photographers HENK MOONEN and ART GRASBERGEIK for Cwhere do I begin?j Working furiously over Christ- mas vacation to meet the Ian. 1 deadline for the first time in years, cooperating so closely with the staff, providing htunor when the many problems arose, and turning out such fine pictures so fast. It was really wonderful. JOHN KINNEY, for running to the printers and en- gravers at a mo1nent's notice, and to all the other staff members who were so necessary to get the book out. BILL SMITH, adviser on endless subjects, for your enthusiastic encouragement, grand and quick ideas, and deeply appreciated advice and consolation. MARK VORIS, art adviser, for advice On art and type, and for squeezing time to help me into your busy schedule. DALE CHAMBERS and C. A. BETTS, of Betts Printing Co., and all the typesetters for all the reset copy and patience in pushing the book through. CHARLES I'IOLLIS and DON COODER of Hollis Photo- Engravers for receiving great piles of pictures at a time with a smile and saying things were going great. Ioyce adds her thanks to JIM ALLEN, '56 business manager, for his great drive of fine work, and DIANNE IflOSENBLA'1'I' and BEV PERKINS for their help with the ad section. You've been a great staff. I wish you loads of luck with the 1956 Desert. PEGGY REEVE editor Credits: Cover-Universal Bookbindery, Inc., San Antonio, Texasg binding-Arizona Trade Bindery, Phoenix, photograph on page 135-- Arizona Days and VVays, Tlic A1'izona Republic. X'-f?--X " 45' "...'Ii'2 "W -'fi 1" Vdmglri-, A .... f 'mh? f1i1ifffiQ1 A1Q i g ififiigi S 2AWN iF??5?fwfWi f G Alf , . , ,M . 9 X LM W ,Q yr gg Agmf, PfQQU f xv"'f1L9g2 f E ff aff a sf QQ WQf ffwQww22 ffQ f mWW KQPl'Q5WWgU X .2f Qw,ff W gf' ww fXJfHww f ' Wiki' Q kffg ' , U J N ' fx if -' U O' . . 1 df ,ff V H wi I X - Lf XJ Q .wi fl? x W . 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Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

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