University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 454

 

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



Page 6, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1956 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1956 volume:

-1 li Y I QQ-A L 'tiff 1-nu .f F ix 1 F V... tn. N. iff' Qi an '. Q 4' T .r , i ' 1 I . - 1 if 1. 1 ' , , ,E ,lt , 1 51- F 4' 1 1 1 1 I i X . V ff: '- 4 '. k -E x 1 . Iv I '- -. 1 . ' ' 13 . gc ' , ' I tv. L 'fm ' if 1 1 . 11 ,. 5 ' -.' -' .1 ' I ' 1 n . 1 1 'r 1 1 1 1 F 1 H I ' I. J, ' r ,pn 1 , , 11 1 -L 11 .1 '1' A I'-I lf' F2 Um: ul ,, 5 . 11 ' 1 1 ,A N' - I ' 1 , ' J 5-0 .H K X 'K X 1 ' :-, 1 .1 I . 44' ' ox. ' 1 '1 1 ,wx 1 rl ' 'QW I1 'Eh 7- I I I I I I I I. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I E. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IT, I1 I I W..La4..,4.?,.,,,,,, , W , if W , , v:."'.g9 s-,Q-f5,. -ur -W, , ig uf ur wq., 9 Q A, v., , .4-n .Q Q CL QD Z Q-I-I QD 1--1 ul:xlnhnnumamnumanlMumnsxlnnuluuhmlnmal ADMINISTRATION COLLEGES ACTIVITIES SPORTS ORGANIZATIONS CAMPUS KALEIDOSCOPE ADVERTISING 0 , 1 1 O , i Q 'P -U I , s ' s C RESEARCH BL 143 x Zen '1 X K 5 a U s . I I 1 1 I 1 Y l x X 1 K , Q I I s O K Houscd within the Museum of the University of Arizona are many in- teresting and unusual specimens of early historical value. A staff works full-time to maintain the condition of the Indian art and to preserve the fine work. Tree-ring charts, pottery, early In- dian implements, masks, costumes and woven rugs are found here in addition to miniature adobe pueblos and many varieties of kachina dolls. The building is used by many off- campus peopleg children from several elementary schools and Tucson win- ter visitors tour the museum each year. Facing the Student Union is the red-tile roofed Administra- tion Building In addition to containing all thc offices of the top administrators and registrars and the Board of Regents room, there are Radio TV and Audio-Visual Bureaus in the basement. 1 ,..- fs B 3 wi is swan...- ,fe--"' A v . FR W mv our vii-f r to u 1 T l t 9 'r 1 -'YET " l A .T " .... if .,..... Il ,....,. ' 'l l hh,, , , F -, ,, ' 1 s t"'i"I5isMiMf ,W 4 rf I -1 3' ' Lf' A LIBRARY collection of 275,000 volumes provides strong support for research and instructional programs and facilities for study. RAPID GIHIWTII CAUSES lillll DARY EXPA I0 Quickly overstepping the original boundary - the volcanic stone wall - the University of Arizona carn- pus is expanding and building in all directions. This year has seen the final construction of the Fine Arts building on the corner of Olive and Speedway, the new mcn's dormitory - Graham-Greenlee - and the beginning of the biological science building. Plans have been drawn for a new women's dormi- tory to be built next to Pima I-Iallg the building will be constructed in the shape of a large X. A Fraternity liow is planned on the land which is now the poultry farm, and two fraternities have already made plans to build. Students came again from all parts of the world to attend school and to boost the enrollment to an all- time high. Many out-of-state students are attracted to the University because of the Tucson climate which offers sunshine the entire year. Research expanded and continued to be carried 7 on in every field represented upon the campus. In November the University was host to the International Solar Energy Conference which met here for three days. A great interest was displayed in the solar house, con- structed by Raymond Bliss, just outside of Tucson, which uses the sun's rays for heating purposes. ln April men again came to the campus for a workshop on atmospheric physics. Old Main, which was the University of Arizona in 1891, still stands in the midst of the red-brick build- ings. Memorial Fountain standing before it is the spot of many poolings of pinned fraternity men, winners of elections and frosh who break traditions during Fresh- man VVeek. The campus maintains its green look the entire year, and during the spring blossoming shrubs and trees and gaily blooming flowers add color to the scenery. The cactus garden is still thriving in the area across from the 1nen's gymnasium. ww iigfaiw K9 iq -' 13 'E-EQL m H WA. T EQ 1. W ,amass n an ixsi Wm .H , s my W Qs E H mama Q nm mn n . Jax? -H H, - a FL 5 E . :FF X B Q r :, S ms iv' H : HK seam WSW Amiga wa Q mn v?' mn mf ,X E-M jx. H N sms J 2 1 in Q Q s 9' .qw , -9 .-,SHN E- 'wig E A A . .--: N, M 3. ss .Aff aw ., ixr ,gn :w - x. Q, 5 A3 MSM, my u W m ss H ww ms 55:14 xix,gfFj'w B Q4 n Y K X nm 'murm- Q !",,7'?Lv.i A -X-. -.fm -am m,:mf'x9"wPi Q E F I W BH 'I me H' fl Q4 H-. pl an in W fit? Sw' fx sa I EH MOU TAI IIACKIIIHIP VAIIIETIE 0F VEGETATIO E I 5- aigw mfs W zu ss? ss m Q :QQ Nt! Mfxvk- 4,-P 'J . . -1 w . f J? ' "' Q M 2 A g . V fx Z f-f - . wgiw-5 ,X H Z wk: 4? .K 'Q s y N , N. gg ,AVS 4 I Q- IQ. - M - fiw, U ,A .1,',-:QM A w.,g,, x 4 X WL, WN .Vw ..,3M,,M,gIJ?,,-Wsx in V f S f n.3yg,1'f,1X,Zix fn mf, T f 1 fmmszi af xx X Az m.- - . aff MY-x, :Wg V ,,,f..... :Q MAKE U IVE!! ITY CAMPU 9 1 , 'WA' A .L , 'ix f,-, F, :., 7-Qi ,Q.'wf4'Yl,f Q: W L 1 f :z",:.' Qld 1 1' fini: Kliizl' -1 i nz: W 'P assess.. Q. ku.. Vx Www' ...ww W av-' J x -1-:T N. . , 1 4. N' -' wr. 14 1, I-W, 4 ,, X .. Lk JW V f- Q' E , H Ffa 11' 3 -xwgembh H f W X L ,,fw,4.,w ,, 'W A PWSQN 'Z nua- PIUTURE UUE SP01' kits,-"' ,,, 5- . .' 1" ,- SURROUNDED by flowering peach trees and small shrubs, the green- house is the center of plant research and is a practical laboratory for experimentation carried on by horticulture and agriculture students. ezaaggrei- - H twwnwfff if-if ,AV fi X , N N, .-:+.-e?hian1aer:-f' "'A' --A24 Sz.. STEWARD Observatory, home of the large 36-inch reflect- ing telescope, is open to public observation several nights a year. The white building stands east of the tennis courts. LIVING in Home Management House for five Weeks provides home economics majors with practical cooking and housekeeping experience. w, wr. ,.,.- 1 J5- ., .ma- A ,X .Ji f W , ,i . ,fjlfifjt ,ff n ,1,?,T2'-. H 5 ' e ,, be mf L i "' ,,,. ,., I A .W ,ns1..,l- I 1 1 1 . 1 Q31 1 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 V 11 1, 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 11 1 1 .1 1 1 11 11 1' 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 11 11 1 11 1 A 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 I 11 11 1 1 1 1 1, 1 1111 11 Z1 1 1 11' 1 1 111 1 1' 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, .111 ,Y Y 1 11 1 A 11. vV--,i1-111,-1 . 1, '1 1 1 1 1 1 1: j -,'i"' , 1 1 11 11 1- 11 7, 11,41 ,k,,,,M. JL ' 1 1 , 1 1 1 '-' 11 1 1 1 17 1 1 '1 ,1 , 1' 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 L ML, 1, 11 A 1 fgvgn -Q17 1 1 11 11 1, I-. 1, il1 - ji '1 1 11 11 1 ,--f Y . " H 1 111 1 1 W1 1, 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1. 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 i l il -nl ,Z . pagan, DR' IQICI-IARD A. HARVILL DR. AND MRS. Harvill enjoy relaxing and discussing a good book during an evening in their homeis quiet reading room. PRE IDE 'I' 0F THE ll Wllli l'l'Y Each school year is opened by the Prexy in Mixer at which Dr. Richard A. Harvill and his tg wife entertain and meet the students. In the spring of the year campus leaders are treated to a garden reception in the Presidentis home, A located in El Encanto Estates. Harvill holds a degree from Mississippi .A State College and a M.A. from Duke University. . Northwestern University awarded his Ph.D. in 1932. Beginning at the University of Arizona as an assistant professor of economics in 1934, he was appointed Dean of the Graduate College in 1946. I-Ie served as Liberal Arts Dean from 1947 until he was appointed as President of the University in 1951. 4 g:.v.t.1'.lm Mrs. I-Iarvill, last year's Tucson YVoman of the Year, retired this spring as president of the YWCA Board. She sewes as a member of the National Board of Directors of YWCA. WOl'k with the foreign students also fills many of Mrs. I-Iarvill's hours. The Harvills entertain often in their home not only the students and faculty, but also the visiting dignitaries. The house is so designed that it is adequate for lzu'ge teas and formal dinners, but also features a small study which contains a reproduction of one of the most famous Renaissance paintings from the Kress Couectiml- E. Wilson Lyon, president of Pomona, College, at the Honors Assembly. ACADEMIC robes are in order as Dr. I-Iarvill introduces guest speaker 11 AZTWI, llUE PHESIDE T DR. ROBERT L. NUGENT Public relations man for the University is Vice-president Robert L. Nugent. He heads all the schoolls good will efforts, and is our state high school ambassador. Coordinating the curricula and education problems between fac- ulty and students is another duty of this man, who owns a perpetual smile. Dr. Nugent was once an Arizona student, and in 1923 he served as student body president. That year he received his B.S., and in 1925 he completed his M.S. here. Before joining the UA faculty in 1932, he earned a B.A. at Oxford and a Ph.D. at Cornell. This year Dr. Nugent's picture appeared in the Valentine issues of the Wildcat and the Tucson papers as one of the city's most eligible bachelors. An enlarged photograph mounted on a giant red heart now hangs in his office, a gift from his downtown luncheon group. This year the Board of Regents was active in the promotion of the expansion of the physical parts - acquiring land and constructing build- ings - of the three campuses. The ten members meet on call, approxi- mately once a month. Each of the three insti- tutions of higher learning is host to the group at least once during the year. The State Superintendent of Public Instruc- tion and the Governor are ex officio membersg the remaining eight are appointed by the Gov- ernor. FORMER Rhodes scholars, Gerald McNiece and Dr. Nugent, chat between sessions of interviews with students for this honor. BUARD 0F HEGE T Kiwi- ll ll ll ,,, L . . I 2 .. : I have BOARD or REGENTS: Samuel Morris, Lynn Laney, john Babbitt, Michael Hodges, WVilliam Mathews fpresidc-ntl, Evelyn jones liirmse, john lacobs, Alex Jacome. IDEA 0F ME 1. ll .' . mr. 1 DEA llll Wlllllli 'QI LOUIS SLONAKER Louis Slonaker, or "Slony" as he is often called, has worked with thc administration of the University of Ariozna since his graduation here in 1922 with an M.A. in education, he received his B.A. in business the pre- vious year. His first duties were the positions of alumni sec- retary and Graduate Manager. Now as Dean of Men he serves as counselor for all men students, handles men's rush and represents the school on 14 official com- mittees. Dorothy Clement assists .in the task of guiding women students, advising Mortar Board and AWS and handling all the dormitories. A lover of music, politics and travel, she holds an M.A. in music from Northwestern, is a League of Women Voters leader and served with the Red Cross in North Africa and Italy from 1943 to 1945. Her southern drawl was acquired in Greensboro, North Carolina where she was the resident women's counselor until coming here in 1951. Coming from Purclueis position of Assistant Direc- tor of Men's Halls, Darold Shutt arrived this year as Assistant Dean of Men. He counsels students, attends 14 committee meetings, and advises IFC. He formed the IFC-Panhcllenic judiciary Council. University of Illinois awarded him his B.A. in 1942, M.A. in 1949 and Ph.D. in 1955. There he served as Assistant Dean of Men in 1949. Stationed in Tucson as an aviation cadet in 1942, he vowed to return here to live. F lying, horseback riding, deep sea fishing and particularly meeting people are hobbies. ,fx 5354, I. , 4' 2'-,M ' Qi-4 Wifi . ,K in . :C-V ,fi 4 Q, .155 'df Q'-uw 'VNUI15-Q.-v-A" . 1 h W irala ..,, . KAREN L. CARLSON The visitor to Dean Karen Carlsonis office is wel- comed joyfully by Boots, Miss Carlson's constant com- panion both at home and at work. Boots listens in as Miss Carlson directs the activi- ties of Panhellenic, class honoraries and all wornen's organizations, handles discipline problems and does per- sonal counseling. He guards the office while Dean Carlson attends meetings and represents the University at various functions on campus, in Tucson or around the state. ASSISTA 'I' DEA - '--n . it u . ' 1 .-Q ' asf -2, Q . , ' i., I- "ii fy ' Q ' ' :Q- N. A . ,.., . 'Yi' J' .... .. l. ' :. ' D, , ..,,., . " G r' S ' - -'-- i '-"""' 'i . ' ., ph., gn' V :rj 33 'as v ..,... " jr 12,1 '. Afsif x iii' ' . , 'gli ' L - Tiff . A X 9 ' . j . gg f : :-'ii Y,-::':E:l ' ' g.::.:.f S f' 2. . A - I M ..., A-:E ,. .ai Q . an . ig . M l F f 'W 225 'xr' .Z-5' X re 'E A , . V-A N .1 I , i " DOROTHY CLEMENT and DAROLD SHUTT ls N ImI"1K"A , f SLA . may 5.3.8-15 Manu F9 ,1 ' , 4-...E-iff.. - V As ROBERT HOUSTON, BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS, CLIF- FORD EDWARDS, BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER, RALPH DEAL, PURCHASING AGENT, HOWARD TENCH, CCMP- TROLLER.. Y ie- DAVID L. WINDSOR, VETEliAN,S COORDINATOR, C. ZANER LESI-IER, REGISTRAR AND DIRECTOR OF AD- MISSIONS. Allllll I TRATIVE UFFIUIAL 1 Coordinating administrative duties, handling prob- lems, and performing services for both faculty and stu- dents are ten officials and five bureaus and staffs. Two major changes in the administrative set-up were that assistant director J. Melvin Rhodes succeeded Ralph Robinson as director of the Student Placement BIu'eau, and F. W. Boyd Allen directed the Arizona Alumnus, choosing three guest editors for this year and Pringle Fitzhugh as the permanent editor continuing next year. -.-,.r,,.- , . 1 MAX P. VOSSKULER, UNI- VERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE. CHARLES PICKRELL, AGRI- CULTURE EXTENSION SERVICE. Gmney' INFIBIVIARY STAFF: Row 1: Grace Robinette, M, RHODES Dr. B. B. Edwards, Dr. V. L. Mahoney. Row 2: S P 1 D Helen Bocock, Ann McCarthy, Gracianna Rega- TUDENT LACEMLNT IHECTOH ledo, Helen Barrasso, Laura Sellars, Adeline ss WY ,tj1"171gL , E 35255551 4 VM Jw' 15 U , if 2 41111 if 4 L9 if ' af J gs ,- ,J X, gf' ,,:-.,l ' if. i 'Q 4 ff Aloe.: , 7 -5 ,5 - , 1 Yr VA I - ' gL-idH, fi 2 , it 1 ,ft-vt. , A U -I -V IZ- 'V Y Q-nw, r ::: jf1:s' we 4 1 'E A K' Bw ' f f Q ' ' ' ' 5 512 gd y ' L4-ii f , H' W W E qi - ' f Jaya - .,,,- , Ji' , if 1 "T f pithy' lufil 1.. M . ., LT V. .- l,5:f,, MW A 1 V, l . 3 -'I i 5 Mig., A9 ' - 1- .: FI-,EMINC BENNETT PRESS BUREAU: Jim Allen Cassistant directorl, Dorothy Ceyger, Bob Agee, N Pat Crouse, Pat Resor, Bill Smith Cdirectorj. LIBRARIAN ' ' gf Q ...hh XIISUAL AIDS BUREAU: Robert Pierce, Venice Lindsay Cdirectorj. RADIO-TV BUREAU: Frank Barreca, Ben Markland Qdirectorl, Gertrude Masterson Q secretary J . if " f iiQf?iS9' , ,Q 1az1Q,e - -rr ':- --en, .-,:34,.-,,...x.-vgf- In 'Y BS- J. M W ' Wi .I XX ALUMNAE Olfl7lC'ZliZ Maxine Ackely, Clmnmnyne jones, joe Bradley, Marcia F. W. BQYD ALLEN Olluson. , ARIZONA ALUNINI SECRETARY 15 M . .Q ,. gn ' '55, ' f ,, 1 . ' .123 7 S , ,ga-'y ' 't yke ' 'awk , Q Win ' . 1 yi Mig: F j V. 51' 5 , M , W 4 X2 " 52 , 'if TUBE T GUVEIINMENT A A Revising the ASUA constitution was the major project under- taken by the Student Council this year. The system of selecting members for "Who's VVho in American Colleges and Universities" was revised. A committee made up of class councilmen and councilwomen, after extensive research, presented the changes for the Council's approval. An open Student Council meeting was instituted. Invi- tations to attend the meetings were extended to the presidents of class honoraries, AWS, Panhellenic Council and chairmen of SUAB and ASUA committees. Minutes from meetings held by ASUA committees were posted in the ASUA office so that the student body could have access to them. ' Doug I-Iolsclaw and Hank Harrison represented the Uni- versity at a meeting of the Arizona State Student Cotmcils held in Tempe in November. Holsclaw attended the animal Pacific Student Presidents, Association during the summer of 1955. :jf 7, V L1 ,- -.-1 ,, . ' 4 .r .l ta-fr -3 i I -. QQQ7 -1' lf' brit.-.3 " " l :.:..'....,' . . p- ' g: - ' t' ,W e . ' -s ' 5' i 'fir' lr?-3' - ., .55-113: S ' -- I 7 ' af '3'-'Cat 'ge :J 1 , . . , ,, 31.5.1519 .?.Q,:p53fgf-ff-,-4 .jzigx . ..,, :- ---.rv 4"v-:+.,.' .Far " - 1- '1:f:f'--' '-fish",-' " 12'-:L . f,-:ref-Ms, - V, r Q ,K -.4 -..-gf. l -' .., 1,- F32 "YES, I want all of this done today," says Hank Harrison Cvice-presidentl in response to Secretary Gwen Best's disbelief. 7 Q .. Y E 1 QE F f 9 DOUG HOLSCLAW, PRESIDENT 250-A K 4 i 5 Q E TAKING time out for breakfast before the meeting are Council- men Pete Johnson, John Waddle, Barbara Agron, George Noon. STUDENT COUNCIL! Row 1: Karen L. Carlson, Gwen Best, Doug I-Iolsclaw, Hank Harrison, Darold L. Shutt. Row 2: John Wacldle, George Noon, George Drach, Charles CBumpsJ Tribolet, Glcc Mitchell, Pete johnson, Herky Berry, Barbara Agron. We f e -- A .. . . . I, i V if s me 4 :', -.4-Q. 1 dl f u .mfs-semis! -V -zz. 1' ' . Q I' -,,,.f X s-jf" ': 1 HS .ps 1-. x., J ar, L J i CHARLES QBUMPSj Tribolet, Graduate Manager Cseatedb okays a proposal brought to him by members of his staff and student leaders. Uoordlnators The Graduate Manageigs office coordinates the scheduling and financing of student activities. In co- operation with the coaches and director of athletics, it sets up the schedule and athletic budgets. For home games, the operation of the stadium, gymnasium and fields are included in thc duties of the Graduate Manager and his staff. Student leaders work with the Graduate Manager to put together the campus calendar of events. As part of his financial responsibilities, the Graduate Manager looks after funds received and pays bills for student publications and organizations. The ASUA Photography Division, headed by Henk Moonen, takes all pictures for the student publications and works with the University Press Bureau. ST.-wr: Row 1: Mary Ross, Evelyn Olson. Row 2: Ed Jones, Frances Bumsted, Charles Magness, Alice Gazik. - 4 .Ffh . -N.. K NR ,l-. Pnoro D1v1s1oN: Betty Woidyla, Dick Hancock, Mike Blue, Bob Bartlett, Paul Long, Henk Moonen, Art Gras- bcrger, Ozzie Burton. X. Governing Boards Bofxnn or CONTROL This year's Board of Control established separate budgets for four ASUA committees which, in the past, had operated under the general fund. The committees were Traditions, Publicity, Public Relations and Elections. The general duty of the board is to allocate all funds obtained from thc student activity fee assessed each student at the time of registration. Special requests from organizations for money are also considered by the board. Hank Harrison, ASUA veep, was chairman. Row 1: Glee Mitchell. Hank Harrison, Gwen Best. Row 2: Charles CB-umpsl Tribolet, Doug Holsclaw, jim Mulchay, F. VV. Boyd Allen. Bosnia or PUBLICATIONS Questions of policy, contract and finance of the Wildcat, Desert and Kitty Kat are referred to the Board of Publications. The board also appoints editors and business managers after in- terviews with applicants. Selection of the annual Desert Queen is made by the group. Editors, business managers, Journalism Department and Press Bu- reau heads, ASUA president and Gradu- ate Manager comprise the board. How l: Susy Mcl-lugh, Monica Morse, Janet Baker, How 2: Max Volk, Bill Smith, Irwin Mordlca, Jim Allen, Doug llolsclaw, Charles CBumpsJ Tribolet, Douglas Martin. STUDENT LIFE COININIITTEE To consider problems of mutual interest to students and faculty is the purpose of the Student Life Committee. The committee makes recommendations for the improvement of student life on campus, and handles discipline cases that involve University rules and regu- lations. Making up the committee are five students and four faculty members appointed by the President of the Uni- versity. Darold L. Shutt, Glee Mitchell, Robert Nugent, Doug Holsclaw, Gwen Best, Dick Glassock, Dorothy Clement. is egg? 19 'V A UA Committees ACADEMIC COMMITTEE The Academic Committee's aims are to better student-faculty relations and to aid in the development of the curriculum. At the suggestion of the committee, a "dead" mom- ing was instituted on the first day of final exams. Li- brary hours were extended to permit students to use library facilities until 11 p.m. Again the committeeis two-year-old system of alphabetical registration proved successful. Over 6,700 students were registered in record time during the first semester registration period. ' has rs- .- agar' 2: itself is iggsaxrrdsssfgigss K ij?--as Emir!-fr ss-seggmr ,. sf. sw spamsa H - ri Ss. v - E Row 1: Barry Ryan, B. I. Moran, Howard Novak Cchairmanl, Anne Pesin. Row 2: Dave Dietz, Bob Robinson. ASSEBIBLY COLIIVIITTEE The Assembly Committee staged three Varsity Night programs each semester, in addition to special shows. "Monotone,n a take-off on NBC,s "Monitor,', high- lighted Senior Day. On Mom and Dad's Day, parents of University students were invited to see a program featuring a round-up of campus events. Assemblies for freshmen were presented under the Assembly Committee's direction, featuring talent from members of the freshman class. Varsity Night shows were made up of talent from members of all classes. .1 w- ' H rr-passe 4 is - ,as Kg .mumps .' is TE Z :- J. ,. ,i l Row 1: Doris Smith, Neal Kurn tchairmanj, Barbara Agron. Row 2: Lynn Vandcrcoolc, Pete johnson, John Waddle, Ruthe Norton. Anrisr SERIES COINIB-IITTEE The Artist Series Committee, in conjunc- tion with a parallel faculty committee headed by the dean of Fine Arts College, selects artists to perform at the eight Artist Series programs throughout the school year. The committee also handles all campus and Tucson publicity for the events and arranges for ticket sales. This years' schedule of programs included such "greats" as Leonard Warren, Metropolitan Opera baritone, Charles L. Wagner's presen- tation of "La Boheme," duo-pianists Whittemore and Lowe: violinist Isaac Stern, and soprano Lily Pons. How 1: Betty Io Ewing fcliairmnnl, Joyce Murphy, Frances Lcaubet. Row 2: Tom Sticht, Jack Dickson, Joe Doinler, Mike At ce. in Booicsroms COMIVIITTEE The Bookstore Committee this year paid off the last bill on the new bookstore building, and was able to put its profit into the Board of Control fund. With its profit, the committee had published a public rela- tions pamphlet about the bookstore. Funds also went for a free Homecoming Dance, High School Senior Day and scholarships for basketball, baseball and track. The annual audit showed students have over a quarter mil- lion dollar investment in their campus bookstore. ELECTIONS COIVIMITTEE Class elections in mid-October gave the Elections Committee an opportunity to enforce the already- existing rules governing eligibility of candidates and election procedure that-, in the past, had not been taken too seriously. Several candidates were disqualified and others received penalties that restricted their campaign- ing. The polls were strictly supervised. Following the fall elections, the committee discussed the entire pro- cedure and drew up constitutional revisions that, in their opinion, would strengthen the weak spots. Their suggestions were approved by the Student Council, and will become a part of the ASUA constitution. Row 1: Ann Stcenbcrgcn, Betty Page, Betty jo Ewing, Sonja Reinhardt. Hou: 2: Dan Iless, Bill Ehringcr fchairinanl, Syd Salmon. L..g. xa. ' U' :js C v I tk ,, I x. - I N 'v' x' P 7: i' , l kv rr I 'ff P T, c I 5 . x . 'v I l I I 1 4' 'Q rv T 'I lg' A .fn . i 's 1 I X15 l M,-Ui ..- A S 4 ,l " ' ss.. fa . -- -r ' . N f -, m .. 91 -. " ' f - -t . . .. ' ., 'ffl' H? V .' U -N f' 'st Pete Najera, George Noon, Ted Bartbels, Jerry Ernst fchairmanl. Burt Kinerk, Dawn Benson, Jack Dancer, Barbara Zerrien Cchairinanb, Craig Berge, Beth Morris, Marilyn Tench. PUBLIC RELATIONS COINIINIITFEE Operating on their own budget for the first time, the Public Relations Committee was able to expand its program of sending news releases and pictures to home town papers of students who received honors at the University. One of the biggest projects of the school year was the advance publicity sent out on High School Senior Day. Committee members also visited a num- ber of high schools throughout the state, publicizing the academic and activities program at the University. Press releases on campus events like the Senior Day fashion show, exhibitions by Mermaids and the Tumbling Club and the AWS-sponsored Girls' League Conven- tion were sent out. W l e,aw.Mef.: 1 I wggg, wg -sf fmfggggexiij eawaegg si e .,, TSE . 'Q-fsfseails I, jg, We H " H9515 'T E WEE . ,twig M 1-H U E' H ,zz f ig it ss: ' H was as A , " wb 1: 4. f ' H N af 5: 5 si Taxi! Q .,. uv 6' Row 1: Pat Crouse, Bette Field, Pat Finley Cchairmanj, Karen Utke. Row 2: Dave Novick, Ted Donay, Sue Nutting. During Freshman XVeek the T1'aditions Committee upolicedn the campus looking for freshmen who were not wearing their green beanies. Thos who violated this tradition were sent for a swim in the Memorial Fountain. Freshmen taking part in the whitewashing of the "An on "A" Mountain at the end of Fresh- man WVeek were supervised by committee mem- bers. During football season the committee was in charge of card stunts, arranged rallies and organized the parade in Phoenix preceding the Tempe football game. Throughout the school year, the committee publicized athletic events. ,A ,M -R sv. ,. . The Publicity Committee hung bulletin boards on the wall of the bookstore that faces the area west of the Coop. The boards are large enough to accommodate banners to publicize campus activities and for election campaigning. To facilitate their job of making posters and banners for campus organizations, the committee was enlarged from seven to 40 members. The poster room got a thorough cleaning - complete with new files for supplies. This year the student body was invited to the first Red and Blue Ball, staged by the Social Life Committee to give students an opportunity to dance to the music of a name band other than the one at the Homecoming Dance. The committee also sponsored open dances after football games and planned the Homecoming Dance. As part of the duty to enforce the University's social code, the group met twice a year with social chairmen from the Creek houses. ,. . fit., int 4 - I .,-3, ,... ,E 'ft me ...V-nu! . h 1 - . arsl l .. 1 '14 'fzgqlfi' .. V, .,,H.. L ,,.- , Y 'i':-ik" E5 I Row 1: Marvenc Jones, Michelle Mason, Dick Glassock Cchairmanl. Row 2: Joe Ann Nowell, Hank Harrison, Jim Mielke, Bob NVeilcr, Harry Barkdoll, Lynn Vandercook. How 1: Dick Rezzonico, Max Freifield, Bob Cale, Dave Novick, Hank Coleman, Bob Coldfarb, Dave Grove, Norman johnson, Mike Molohon, Vince Pellerito, Sam DeFrancesco, Jack Dancer, Bob Perkins. Row 2: Herb Silverman, Keith Renken, Ed Herrera, Syd Salmon, Max Livingston, Gary Vyne, Koyo Lopez, Herky Berry, Chuck Rucker, Jack Hook, Paul Schnur. How 3: Pat Shelly, Al Gelderman, Burt Kinerk, Chris Borden, Pete Najera, Fred Hirsch, Don Laidlaw, Leo Corbet, Craig Berge, Tom Clarkson, Bob Campbell, Bill Telford, Bill Margolf. Row 4: Dick Moc, Gene Baldwin, Jim LaBelle, john Mulchay, Al Baber, Phil VVceks, jim Block, Vaughn Binzer, John Waddle, Pete Johnson. How 5: Dave johns, Doug Holselaw, Dean Kartclmer, George Noon, Bill Ehringer, Buddy Davidson Qpresidentj, Ozzie Burton, Cary Johnson. in 'Huw H, Wi? '5f'W?Vk1ai,,":,FHTm,.55. .. .Fxw ,,.::.,, ,Lin V 5-1 M E if ' H me 'I' IIENT UNIDN GUEHS "lil THE 'l'0W i' A highly successful Student Union Activities Board planning workshop at Mt. Lemmon two days before the beginning of the fall term kicked off Student Union activities for this year. Celebrating its fourth birthday on November 10, the Union threw 'KA Night on the Towns as its annual birthday party. Decorations changed the Coop into a Latin Quarter, Louieis Lower Level into a German Rathskeller, the ballrooms to a nightclub, the patio to Central Park and the game rooms into Hectoris Pool Hall. Free birthday cake was handed out, and the award for the outstand Student Union employee was given to Ronnie Pheglcy, secretary to "Sweden Johnson, Student Union Director. ,,,4..-0 - vw-Jr 4 an ff- a. W' . .,,, . i 1-""k.! Ml l . 5 'i S'rAF1-' l'vI1-:MnEns: How 1: Erin Shipp, Ronnie Phegley, Anna McCuish, Row 2: Hector Mancict, J. W. Nelson, Elaine Koehler, E. T. fBillJ Koehler, Betty jane Monroe, Bob llugg. Increased student enrollment and a resulting 10W increase in SU business has put the Union on a sound financial basis. Completion of Louieis Lower Level in readiness for next year as a 24-hour fountain-cafeteria which will seat 300 is planned. Barber and shoe shine service will also be offered in the Level. Proceeds from a SUAB sponsored recital given Feb. 2 by the Glee Club of the University of California at Berkeley will help to finance the completion. Fresh paint and a redecorating job gave the Cats- bah a face lifting. As early as September 19, the five cash registers recorded a total of 9,351 sales, more than 10 times the business the Union was expected to do when it opened. .7 "LET'S TRY doing that one this way? suggests Jim Mulchay, SUAB chairman, to Union Director Marvin Johnson Cseatedy. SUAB: Row 1: Ed llcrrt-rn, Beverly Perkins, jim Mulchay fCl1itl1'l1121Il7, George Drach, Sue Hunter. Row 2: Dick Rezzonico, Pat Finley, Donna- lcc Barley, Betty jo Ewing, .Ioan Murctic, Cleo Mitchell, Herky Berry, Dick Glassock. .-1 Q. 3 'B ' C3- E:.,,. ,,,. ,,,, ' Y j'T'..11.- i 4 -' ..':', xr . 1 g X -L 1, Q if"i I + A a , v'xj1'7 if ., ' V 'Qt is L .fr V , ,- t . . . X 1 A Esgfgiw. fi'-Ei ' 3 s5eW9l" . me iz new Bane" .- ,K .2.B:,q MLW rw-Vw E E , F ...- miw' E47-as , El U ll src' 1,- '+- ADLIINISTRATIONZ julie Wallis, Dorothy Michellmack, Ann de Cook, Bev Perkins fchairmanj, Jacque lobes, Marcia Merdian, Marjorie Sercomb, Kathleen Micke. mssfZ.1g3" W 5-1. , X X Aurs AND Music: Row 1: Gwen Houser, Donnalee Barley Cchairmanl. Row 2: Bill Lewis, Dick Keene. Bill Jones, Betty Page, Cay Leary, Lucia Long, Elaine Walworth. -keg 3' ' - ' ' 'iii ' ' ri IA, Ty- gf BULLETINS AND RECORDS: Row 1: Pat King, Ann Bogner, Suc Hunter fchairmanj, Ioan Burk, Row 2: Kathy Schottke, Hector Arce, Bob Walker, Barbara Coe. HOUSE: Frank Hart, Bob Weiler, Janet Kotzen, Ed Herrera Cchair- inanj, Katherine Kemmerer, Vonda Lee Schuster, Sanford Roth. ar- :.- --ri' "i'ifi:-Y:-. I H . 'SK . - 1- if -Et Y : F if ii . AB Committees Lariat Theater, reading and music listening rooms, a reading hour, sale of magazine subscriptions and art exhibits were under the supervision of Arts and Music. Special Events planned travel bureaus, photo con- tests and the February appearance of the University of California Glee Club. Bulletins and Records sent out newsletters and weekly bulletins and kept a publicity scrapbook. Recreation worked out dancing, bridge and girls' pool lessons and sponsored a national 3-B - bridge, bowling and billiards - tourney. Relations met digni- taries and conducted Student Union tours. Admini- stration supervised all SU secretarial work, while House checked suitability of SU decorations and saw that minor repairs were made. joint ASUA-SUAB committees were Social Life, Publicity and Assembly. RELATIONS! Row 1: Janice Brandau, George Drach Cchairnianl, Mary Ann Murfee, Ginger Hopton. How 2: Toby Ariner, John Mulchay, Lynn Hombrook, Ken Koenig, Fred Joyner. 1 15' ! -- ...-v A, H+. l....g 9 QW HW' EK? 1 ,. ' fi QLKF., J RECREATION: Row 1: Shirley Fox, Beth Clark, Sue Chiles, Barbara Carney, SPECIAL EVENTS: Row 1: joan Muretic fchairmanj, Norma Pat -Campbell, Nancy Haddad, Ginny Peil, Sally Switzer. Row 2: Pat Crabtree, Pat Wrenn. Raw 2: Janice Axton, Tag Merritt, Elaine Shelly, Bob Stccnbcrgcn, Paul Long, Don I-Iarshfield, Dick Rczzonico Rodgers. Cchairmanl, Preston Smith. ASSUCI1-l'I'Ell Wllllll TUIIENT New women students were invited to meet Dean of Women Karen L. Carlson and her staff members at the annual AWS tea during Freshman Week. The woman was requested to pay at the "Singapore Swingf, the annual AWS formal that climaxed Twirp Week activities. AWS also sponsored a conference on parliamentary procedure, and for Senior Day planned a fashion show and leadership discussion. The Virginia Kling scholarship, offered to a junior or senior woman and fonnerly financed by Campus Chest, became an AWS project. "Experiment in International Livingv was promoted with a coffee discussion and movie in December. AWS members attended the state convention in Phoenix and the regional spring convention in Collins, Colorado. Expanding civic activities, initiating a Special Events Committee, enlarging office staff facilities and over- seeing the annual Women's Day ceremonies on May 3 were additional AWS projects. X fe. if - lla-' 5 maxi? i .aw A A, 3 am S WJ? gi gg, V-.. Hi? yi-2' V 41125 .' 1 N iffy, 14 , - 4... Q., l by 1 CLEE MITCHELL, PRESIDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL was made up of Beryl Bert Cvice presidentl. SPECIAL EVENTS were planned by Lynn Gardner, Dorothy Clement Cadviserl, Glee Mitchell fpresidentl, Ginger Johnson Rael Cargill fchairmanl, fstandingl Pat Baldwin, Csecretaryb, Mary Bennett Ctreasurerl. Marie Chavez, Martina Garcia. Near: . id :Q ul if V57 '13 . ,.,, ,. ....1, I is 'T I ii sa Ss. 'i A J' y 4 i Q if .,,i.L:if - .am ,. 2 wwf is , L sf i 34 W f.v3 aaawi' F., fig' M - M -2 , ss'- L mrs ss, , Y , 'r' at-Q ,jgf-'grew' ,W-' ,gf -W 'Mm' 'W ffztyifiifi sqlffiqr T Q' ' if at Q l EH XX, E - at ,-gi i ' gf- if ' K z j if 3' . rec a , - L - , ,.,. H .4 -:QE ,- . 3 Illll ...,.. X . . 1 V? F 'L -Q 'L - " 4 f' H A ' 1 "' .Q .... A in ' ng, ' H J z ' . . Z 2 Q K 1, ga A -3 , sa iw ' 5 E 3 Q fi lx P 3 , '- LT' V '11-Arr' Y x 9 GENEML COUNCIL: Row 1: Mona Anclerson Indy Cawsner, Rae Schafer, Beryl Burt, Ginger Johnson, Glee Mitchell Cpresidentj, Dorothy Clement Cadviserj, Mary Bennett, Diana Heard, VVanda Baber. Row 2: Mary Ann Mrmker, Rita ADPCIIOUI, COHDiC Milllgfllll, Faye Tl1l'l'lCl', Ginny Peil, Bea Jamison, Barbara Agron, Rael Cargill, Laurel Thomssen, Susi Collins, I0 Ann Roggen, joan Muretic. Row 3: Beth Morris, Janice Axton, Barbara Carney, Kay Simon, Peggy Klein, Doris Smith, Mary Io Gobel, Sue Nutting, Margaret Eiher, Isabel Burns, Elizabeth Cooper, Ian O,Neill, Norma Crabtree. l ...Wiatr H at H 5ak?Kgga gig,E5Riega'5 m as ACTIVITIES of the University's women students were coordinated by Virginia Harmon, Charlotte Foster, Norma Crabtree and Janice Axton. zrz , . ,. . ' " ' , W -1 . y. Q Q !, ----- --me V.-aa .V . ,F-1:-iw ,.Q,. w...,- ' " " '4 . . .. . .LL LQi.m.:.1'4.x.1:.-.- . . .. RED CROSS workers De Ann Nordstrom, Barbara. Balbach, Shirley Aulwurm drive patients and deliver blood to hospital. El l 1.1-J! CEREBRAL PALSY Foundation was aided by ROW 1: Vicki Rice, Jean Sperling, Ann Lurie, Diane Rosenblatt Cchairmanl Judy Weisblat, Vicki Fiori, Jo Megaw, Marcia Ostroy, Marilyn Ravel. ROW 2: Anita Coverdale, Louise Alverson, Marti Harding, Donna Walton, Mary Monroe, Kay Warner, Joanne Schumacher, Roma Edelman, Merle Wolinsky. 26 .35 vllo 'Y E' fb. COMSTOCK Children's Hospital patients provided appealing work for Charlotte Smith, Barbara Peterson, Gretchen Graf, Peg Froman. fchairmanl. 6 Eg, W I V ..,. HANDBOOK problems were solved by Peggy Klein fchair- manl and Sylvia Frampton. Sue Nutting tcenterl headed the Clearing House. I Orfmms Srixrif jobs were clone hy Row 1: Patricia Campbell, Gail Phillips, 'Cherrill Alfou, Marianna Schantz, Mzucine Anderson, Shereen Thomas, Lynne I-lunhila. Row 2: Sara I-Inycs, Peggy Lewis, Trudi Cronbach, Anne Korholz, Tina O'Neil, Corky Hurlburt, Pat Meeks, Doris Smith fchairman J . l .Pilll . '. ,eq 1 'Lillie -.J - , '?lT15': 1 3, .V l f K ' ' Q' WORKING with deaf and blind scouts proved interesting to Jan Levich fchairmanl, Marilyn Ravel, Vicki Rice, Loretta Goettl. 27 N , PUBLICITY for AWS activities and events during the year was handled by Ginny Peil and Mary Jo Gobel rco-chairmeni, Dixie McDon1e1, Nancy Holish. GIRL SCOUTS enjoyed the attention and help given them by Carol Kucheman, Peggy Wright, Pat Henry Qchairmanl, Doris Liesch, Sydney Wade. VETERAN'S hospital received aid from ROW 1: Ruth Ann Kurtz, Laura Collier, Karen Baken. ROW 2: Alice Arenz, Sue Zinn. ,fi 'WP E+ iv SOCIAL planners were Dixie McDonie1, Beth Morris fchair- manb, Nancy Holish, Kay Simon, Connie Mangold, Sandra Chiono, Linda Thompson. ig. wifi' . ag ""-v' V xl Az. ' -'If 1 F X 5 YWCA Nursery School kept University coeds Nancy Kubal and Carole Bachmann busy caring for children whose mothers were working. Z iz: e '- --nl" Q' To '91, 4' -3 -ua P 5 . Y , r, M ,ow ,ni WRANGLERS: Row 1: Ian O'Neill, Myrna Tanner, Elissa Hanhila, Barbara Homan, Patsy Harclt, Pat Burtch, Diana llearcl, Tana Horwitz, Martina Garcia, Sherrill Robb, Adrienne Polley, Janice Axton. Row 2: Emma Pickel, Jane Hughes, Evelyn Dungan, Delia Clark, Mary Ellen Fulton, Diane Darnel, Barbara Coe, Carolyn Moores, Ann Crawford, Katherine Kemmerer, Lora Perry, Noreen Knepper, Grace Mclvlillen. How 3: Barbara McNeil, Barbara Smith, Ioan Muretic, Elaine Rodgers, Johanna Troller, Carol Pearce, joan Koogler, Nancy Fink, Loleta Triflet, Hattie Nell Corona, Barbara Swoy, Sheila Adamson, Marty Dale. 28 enior Class " 'f.w,,,, 1- - r ' . .. ji.. ' ' ' -A., " SENIOR OFFICERS Phyllis Babbitt fvice presidentb, Ruthe Norton isec- retaryb, Herky Berry fpresidentb, Anne Busch itreasurerl talk things 0V8l'. Bobcats, local senior men's honorary, has as its annual projects I-Ioineconning and Men's Night. Horne- coming entails supervising the float parade and co- ordinating registration and entertainment in honor of visiting alumni. An awards banquet highlights Men's Night. How 1: Skip Corlcy Cprcsidcntl, Don Urrea, Neil Ward. Row 2: Russ Crailg, Marty Lang, jim Mulchay. Row 3: John Tverberg, Bill Ehringcr, Carl Thomas. How 4: Buddy Davidson. Not pictured: Bill Codd, Mike Kccvan, George Noon. Mortar Board, national senior XVOITIC-3l1,S honorary, worked with foreign students as their main project. VVomen foreign students were entertained at a picnic in the Tucson Mountains before being driven to San Xavier Mission and Old Tucson. The Most Eligible Bachelor was crowned at the all-school nlVIO1'tH1' Board Mardi Crasf, Row 1: Beryl Burt, Sarah Gibson, Betty Io Ewing fpresidentl, Beebe Rae Davenport, Row 2: Glee Mitchell, Barbara Zerrien, Jane Alderman, Gwen Best. Blue Key, national menis honorary, annually spon- sors Mom and Dad,s Day and High School Senior Day. Tours of the campus, special assemblies and a football game are included in the schedule of events for both days. Blue Key members also select a queen to 1'Gig11 over Senior Day. Row 1: Bob Beck, Dick Glassock Cpresidentl, Herlcy Berry. Row 2: Neal Kurn, Curtis Jennings, Tom Kelliher, Gus Stiles. Row 3: Norman Johnson, Doug Holsclaw, Hank Harrison, Bob Crouch. Not pictured: Jerry Feder, Bob Maddox. Junior Class Working in collaboration with the Student Senate, the junior class boosted school spirit by backing the block A cape section at football games. The Bed Cross campus blood drive and the 3-in-1 drive attracted their efforts. juniors also donated a picture to the Coop, investigated the possibility of giving scholar- ships to band members and Worked on the park- ing problem. Members of Chain Gang, junior men's hon- orary, acted as official UA student hosts, greet- ing athletic teams and out-of-town University guests. They served at Mom and Dad,s Day, Senior Day, Homecoming and during Freshman Week. FST, junior womerfs honorary, became af- filiated with Chimes, national honorary, this spring. Kidnapping 200 student leaders and faculty members and sponsoring the Spring Sing which climaxed Womenis Day were two major FST projects. FST How 1: Connie Alkire, Sue Nut- ting, Rosemary Forbes Cpresidentl, Betty Iacka tadviserl, Elouise Bell. Row 2: Elise Rosenblum, Ginger John son, Mary Bennett, Norma Crabtree Monica Morse, Barbara Agron. Not pictured: Paula Thomas. 1 JUNIOR OFFICERS Keith Renken 4pI'eSideI11J, Sue Hunter tvice presi- denth, Rael Cargill itreasurerl, Carolyn Wilcox rsecretaryb adjourn to the Coop. Q Ni CHAIN GANG Wesley Ford, Drach, Tom How 2: Dick Bob VVeilcr, Berge, John How 3: Sain DeFrancesco, David Hall, Dave No- vick, Pete Najera, Bill Telford, Pete Not mictured' Row 1: Koyo Lopez, Keith Renken, George Clarkson, Dale Allen. Lilley, Bob VValker, Dalton Cole, Craig VVaddle, Burt Kinerk. Johnson, Jack Dancer, 1 . lack Houck, Jim Allen, Toby Armer. 30 4' . SOPH OFFICERS Pat Finley fvice presidenth, Ginny Peil ftreas1.u'erJ, Jack Redhair fpresidentb, Dixie McDonie1 fsecretaryl seem to be "cornered." SPURS Row 1: Phyllis Gibbs, Ginny Peil, Gloria Glazer, Beth Clark, Marilyn Tcnch, Susie Pearce, Dixie MeDoniel. Row 2: Sandy Shupp, Martina Garcia, Claire Casady, Elaine Rodgers, Barbara Carney, Kathy VVillia1ns, Judy Caws- L ner, Karen Utke, Margaret Eiber. Row 3: lane Zahn, Slyvia Frampton, Mary Ellen Fulton, Connie Mangold, Pat Baldwin, Joan Muretie, Charlotte Foster, Patsy Powers. Row 4: Lucia Long Cprcsidentl, Mary Lee Hutchison, Betty ophomore Class Publicity and arrangements for the Spring Football Queen contest were handled by the sophomore class, which also joined with the other classes in putting across the block A cape section, the Red Cross blood drive in December, the 3-in-1 drive and UA Rodeo in February. Acting as clean-up squad after many Uni- versity functions were members of Sophos, sophomore men's honorary. Aided by Spurs, sophomore women's honorary, they met new arrivals at trains and planes during Freshman VVeek and gathered signatures for Ike's get-well card. Driving the sound trucks that publicized the blood drive, decorating for Homecoming and passing out stunt cards at football games were their other activities. Spur-Sopho cooperation was furthered at an exchange at Mt. Lemmon in November. Spurs sold cowbells, ushered at football games, assisted at Senior Day, Mom and Dad's Day and in the safe-driving campaign, and planned a Spur alum dinner. : Page, Dorothy Miehelbach, Swan Lee, Lynn l " 3 Gardner, Sylvia Taylor, Doris Smith. Not pic- l X Q , 'F , ., .,,,, 5, tured: Pam Manhart, Marjorie Sercomb, Linda l 3 ' 13 Thompson. , , l. Q is 'fs , 1 is A . S 'V X, ff w Wi ..,. .. f Som-ios 1 Row 1: Leo Corbett, Syd Salmon, Irwin , Mordka, Jim Eidel, Gary Johnson, lloward , I , , V 1 Tarr lloward Butt Ski: Wallach, Tag Mer , ., , ' , l L I ' ' ritt, Benjie Gross. Row 2: Keith Mardis, , , Cpresidentj, Chuck Jenkins, I-larry Barkdoll, John Wfilbur, Andy Swain, Hank Mollner, Ralph Miller, Jim Simms, Frank Krentz. Row 3: Busch Clark, Bob Coldfarb, Bill Larson, Bucky Maud, Lynn Hornbrook, Bob Wehrle, Pat Shelly, Mike Hoffman, Bob Robinson. Row 4: VVarrcn Ridge, Alan Polley, l-larvard Hill, Alvin Baher, Dick Rezzonico, Max Livingston, David Johns, Jack licdhair, Ernie Boynton. Not pic- tured: I-lcrb Vaiden, Dave Vifallace, Bill Mar- golf, Bob Perkins, Mike Pollock, Fred Hollis, Jim Hill, Bill Lynch, James Boginis, Ralph Caldwell. 31 we may f K H . Z, . Z." ig aaa tj Ls Fu x Fre hman Glass Two thousand strong, the freshman class endured an exhausting Freshman Week, white- washed the "An and won the annual tug-of-war against the sophomore class. Fifty Freshman Council representatives, chosen from halls, houses and dorms, helped to plan the year's activities. M During football season, the Frosh staged a rally for the team, and helped the Student Senate initiate the block A section at games. Old Rome was brought anew to the campus March 17 as the "Ideas of Marchv was presented in the Student Union as the annual freshman dance. Chariot races publicized the dance, at which the Fresh crowned their queen. T Sponsoring a scholarship for an Arizona E sf raises-mm high school senior completed the list of projects. FROSH OFFICERS Sonja Reinhardt ftreasurerb, Dave Martyn ipresi- dentb, Bob King fvice presidenth, Pat King isecretaryb rest from leading 2,000 freshmen. I 1, Z .L is in P7 1 iw- i 4 L ' ' 1, " s ..: Me- - -'--' -2 is H Flaws' K, M I . , tt . air .J 1 , , r ,. ...f . 1 ,if 5 si? ' 5 .. '- -. ...E " 1 ' f T if y t'll'l'?WgIX?,, itifb, wa s, 1 . . A . . . .... , ..... ,........... . . . l fm .f...if:ms 1 mi tif ' -J W ,, -.f A .Exam ,J aan., - Jttxjs.. 1 ' 1,1 f F HESHMAN 'COUNCILZ Row 1: Joe Jordan, Robert Young, Fred NVinkler, John Ayres, Alan Leeson, Fred Joyner, Don Caughlin, Martin Moran, Bert Veliz, Harry Hastain. Row 2: Pat Crothy, Al Haraway, Ted Donay, Mickey Henderson, Bob Berquist, Dick Coreham, Joe Bnlkeley, Keith Young, John Dunlop, Rick Paquette. Row 3: Sue Moser, Jackie Perdue, Pat Vande Walle, Sara Hayes, Pat Sullivan, Judy Seeley, Judy Rich, Jean Shirer, Gerry Abbott, Ellen Tower. Row 4: Loren Christopher, Virginia Manker, Gcorgcanne Duffy, Linda Lou Fiscel, VVayne Vest, Dale Hunter, Dick Pesquiera, Marion Beck, Susie Inwood, Ron Harper. STUDENT SENATE: Row 1: Phyllis Babbitt, Sue Hunter, Herky Berry, Keith Renkcn, Sonja Reinhardt. Row 2: Ginny Peil, Ruthe Norton, Anne Busch, Pat King, Carolyn Wilcox, Rael Cargill. How 3: Jack Rcdhair, Hank Harrison, Dave Martyn, Bob King. N .f N il? tfl.T'ZMf " ,:'wg.tQl 1- :"i Auf: I 6 6 .. , 5, ' si Q. iv 5 ' vw 5 g v awe' Q H ' I ' g - .. X it Q b . . .7-its S 1. . . , ... -. , - . .. y , .1 ' S my A , - A .. ,:c in , .T ' ff A :lu . Ii"5l's-'.' 4 f' T-I . A 1 z wi 'W V XJ ,. W' A'- xmigsgf E :Q A ..a:,., ' N ' X-A ' f cr ka s if N E, , ,, r,4' A :-- 'f-Egg , ':,.. ' 'rm-Wl ymewmi :iszxszmsa Lrsfeascsw. W, X :" xx I XV ' B I AQ Q-4.5 " ... fi,-94 1- 7: 1 Q N. ASSOCIATE DEAN THEOPHIL BUEHRER ACTING DEAN RALPH S. HAWKINS Experimental stations, extension services and resident instruction are coordinated within the College of Agriculture. Degrees offered in the college include agri- cultural economics, agricultural education, chem- istiy and soils, agricultural engineering, agron- omy, animal husbanchy, botany and ecology, dairy husbandry, entomology, horticulture, plant pathology, poultry husbandry, and pre-forestry and pre-veterinary training. Eight experimental stations serve eveiy farm and ranch throughout the state. Cotton variety tests are being carried on at the Yuma Experimental Station and experimental plots for plant breeding and agronomy are located at the Cotton Research Station, south of Phoenix. Plans have recently been completed for labora- tory construction at the Phoenix station. A complete poultry plant was built for re- search and class instruction this year. AGHICULT RE New to UA campus this year is Harold L. Myers, Dean of the College of Agriculture. Former associate director of the experimental station and head of the agronomy department at Kansas State, Dean Myers took over his new position in March. Acting dean from August until March was Ralph S. Hawkins. Dr. Hawkins has been on the University faculty for 38 years. He has again resiuned his position as associate director of the experimental station. Associate dean Theophil Buehrer handled student activities. R . . 1 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT HEADS: Plow 1: Russell Cline, Agriculture and Home Economics Education, Harold Sehwalen, Agricultural Engineering, Theophil Buehrer, Agricultural Chemistry, Bertha Gregory, Home Economics, Ernest Stanley, Animal Husbandry, Dean McAlister, Agronomy. Row 2: VVilliam Pistor, Animal Pathology, Laurence Carruth, Entomology, Myron Pasvogel, Poultry Husbandry, Arthur Kemmerer, Nutrition, Walter Phillips, Botany, john Stull, Dairy Science. AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION, ECONOINIICS AND ENGINEERING FACULTIES: Row 1: Thomas Stubblefielcl, Harold Schwalen, Kenneth Frost, Robert McClothlin. Row 2: David Woolhiser, Norman Landgren, George Barr. Row 3: Richard Shaw, Raymond Seltzer, joseph Headley, Boyd Huff. ENTOMOLOGY, ANIMAL PATHOLOGY, AND POULTRY HUSBANDIXY FACULTIES. Row 1: Myron Pasvogel, Robert Trautman, Raymond E. Reed, Hubert Hinds. Row 2: George Butler, William I. Pistor, Laurence Carruth, Floyd G. Werner. Agriculture Row 1: FRANK ADAMSg Tucsong Ag. Educutiong Rodeog Rodeo Club: ATA Pres., V.P.g SAE. MOHAMMED AL-KATIBg Bagclnd, Iraqg Animal Scienceg International Club. Row 2: GALE BEAUBIENg Phocnixg Animal I-Iusbandryg AZg fI'I'A. PETE BOGLEg Dexter, N. M.g Animal Seieneeg.Sc:1bbard 6: Blatleg AZ. IOHN BUTTERFIELDQ Tucsong Agronomyg Aggie Clubg Rodeo Club. BILL CAREY Meriden, Conn.g Animal Scienceg ADI- Pres. BILL GRIFFITHg Tucsong Animal Husbandryg Rodeo Club V.P.g Livestock Judging Teamg Rodeo Temng Aggie Clubg Aggie I-louse. WORTHY CLARKg Tucsong Horti- culture. WILLIAM COTTLEg San Marino, Calif.g Animal Husbandryg Livestock Iuding Teamg SAE. Row 3: JOE ELLINCTONQ Yumaig Entomologyg AX. WILLIAM FRANK- LINg Tucsong Horticulture. RUSS GRAGGg Tucsong Animal Husbzxudryg Bobcatsg Sophosg 2nd team All-Americinn busclmllg Birreu Awardg SX. VINCENT GRIMESg Sandersg Animal Science. WILLIAM HAGERTYg Phoenixg Ag. Edueaitong ATA Pres., V.P. THOMAS HALESg Yumag Ag. Enginceringg Aggie Clubg Aggie I-louseg Sears-Roebuck Scholarship. TRU- MAN JUTSONg Peoriag Dairy Seienceg Aggie Club Pros.g Aggie House Pres.g V.P. Ariz. Dairy Tech. Society Scholzirshipg AZ. Frank Adams M. Al-Katib v s S ., .FFW Q Q ZQ A I . ' . -- ., ....p,:.!-ss. .-,e Q.: ' - u 1 '-1':1s.s5gz. -+- -. 'V 1. Q R. ' I 2-Z . . i Z W . .- -1-2.-...gg is, N A "' I if M . f I 3. .Q L-Q2 ...I 1 .I-1. 5,-Jw., .de gg-.jjjfg ., . - f ,. 'L -1. r ' l' I is -.i' . I - -A - ,I T . :I ' Y W ' -- ' ' " -' C' ' WISH Wm.. G SM ' -uv . 'A ' Qi? I D . 1 ... QQM , . ...Q -I f Y . ' , -.Q ' ...H l ., J ,I . ww K Gale Beaubien Pete Bogle John Butterfield Bill Carey Bill Griffith Worthy Clark William Cottle Joe Ellington William Franklin Russ Gragg Vincent Grimes William Hagerty Thomas Hales Truman J utson S4 Senior How 1: KEN KEMMERIES: Tucson: Ag. Engineering: Arnold Air Society: Traditions: Elections Cornrn.: Puhlicity Comm.: AZ: 1l'l'A. PETER LANDAY: Los Angeles, Calif.: Animul Science: Club Latino Americnno: ISA: Rifle Tenm: Pershing Rifles: AZ. REECE MILLER: Tucson: Entomology. IOHN MURE: Tucson: Animnl Huslmndry: AZ Chronicler. ROBERT NAYLOR: Phoenix: Animal Science: Rodeo Club: Aggie Club: Livestock Judging Team: ATA. GARY NEELY: Tucson: Dairy Science: Ariz. Dairy Tech. Society Scholarship: Abllln ZENAS NOON: Nogales: Entomology: KE Pres. Row 2: JOHN CYBANNON: Tucson: Agronomy: AZ. NOEL OSBORNE: Los Angeles, Culif.: Animal Irlusbanclry: Rodeo Club Pres.: Aggie Club: Livestock Judging T4-ani: AZ. MARVIN PITTS: Ray: Range Management: Scablmrd und Blade: AZ Pres.: 1l'l'.l. ED POTEET: Marysville, Wash.: Horticulture: Allflf. ANTHONY ROGERS: Costa Mesa, Calif.: Biology. MELVIN SHILLING: Cochise: Animal Science: Rodeo Team: Aggie House Pres. ROY SIMPSON: Tucson: Entomology. BOTANY, PLANT PATHOLOCY, RANGE ECOLOGY AND HORTICULTURE FACUL- Tnss: Row 1: Dean McAlister, Walter Phillips, Steve F azro, Alice Boyle, Rubert Streets. How 2: Robert Humphrey, Charles Mason, Keith Hamil- ton, Joseph Folkner, Arden Day. Row 3: Robert Harris, Raymond Turner, David NVilson, Edwin Kurtz, Paul Keener. Row 3: LOVVELL TRUE: Torrington, Wyo.: Horticulture: Aggie House: Aggie Club Pres.: AZ Treas. RAY UNDERDOWN: Tucson: Animal Hus- bandry: Rodeo Team: Judging Team: Aggie Club: Rodeo Club V.P. ELDON WHEELER: Tucson: Ag. Economics: AZ V.P. FRANK WHITING: Tucson: Dairy Science: Aggie Club: AZ. GORDON WILSON: Willcox: General Ag.: AA! V.P. TRAVIS WOFFORD: Vista, Calif.: Animal Science: SU Public Relations Comm.: Swift Marketing Award: Livestock judging Team: Arnold Air Society: BAE. EDWARD WOODS: Tucson: Dairy Science: Scabbard and Blade: Truck: Virginia Dare Award: Ralston Purina Scholarship: Borden Co. Scholarship AZ. 4? 1 , e. ,. -! . , ,L l , ' ,--nm .1 o 7 V11 l 'I' Q' , l Ii elf.: - . uw Q A . 1. uf , l I Y V 1 l ' l Lili .f Ken Kemmeries Peter Landay Reece Miller John Mure Robert Naylor Gary Neely Zenas Noon John 0'Bannon Noel Osborne Marvin Pitts Ed Poteet Anthony Rogers Melvin Shilling Roy Simpson Lowell True Ray Underdown Eldon Wheeler Frank Whiting Gordon Wilson Travis Wofford Edward Woods 35 A gram. 3, wang X' Q 1 J ,, s New uvwvdc-Aiwlv1 x LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM: Row I: Noel Osbome, Bill Griffith, Travis Wofford, Frank Whiting, Iohn Murc. Row 2: Ray Underdown, Bob Naylor, Bill Cottlc, Toby Armer, Pete Bogle, Gale Beaubien. ELEVE MA TEAM CCESSFULI WE TER 'l'0Ull Composed of eleven members, the Livestock judg- ing team took part in the Grand National Livestock Ex- position in San Francsco, the National Western Live- stock Show in Denver and the Southwestern Exposition in Fort Worth. With 15 schools competing, Arizona placed fifth at the Fort Worth Show. They were third in judging beef cattle, and seventh in quarter horses and sheep. Bob Naylor tied for first place in Hereford judging. In the Denver contest, Naylor was the first con- testant to receive better than perfect score. any if . - AGGIE favorite Sherrie Welch receives a "queen's" gift from Al Tozer. Looking on are runners-up Elisabeth Yriart and Carole Bachmann. 36 Arizona rated first place in beef cattle judging and placed sixth for all events in the San Francisco contest. In dairy competition they placed fifth. Bill Cottle was third high individual Winner. Winner of the Butler Trophy was Bob Naylor who had the highest number of points for two shows. Cale Beaubien received the Irving Trophy as high point man in quarter horse judging. Art Pollard Trophies were awarded to Toby Armer, Beaubien, Pete Boyle, Cottle, Naylor, and Ray Underwood. Team Coach was Carl Safely. DISCUSSING the Co11ege's state fair exhibit are faculty members Charles Mason, Arthur Kemmerer and Ralph Hawkins. 5-,.. fgw I-loam Economics l",xc:u1:rs': .Row 1: Elizabeth Birong, Mary Adele WVood, Ethel Thompson, - june VVall. Huw 2: lluth Allen, Alice Books, Ilelcn Clayton, Catherine Adams, Mildred Jensen. DIRECTOR BERTHA GREGORY Ulal00L 0F HOMll E00 UNIICS Heading the School of Home Economics for the second year was Mrs. Bertha Gregory. A staff of ll, including four new members, guided the 132 majors. The School of Home Economics offers a B.S. de- gree in the fields of general home economics, home economics education, textiles, clothing and related arts and food nutrition. This year more non-majors than ever before were enrolled in home economies courses. Popular classes with non-majors were nutrition, child development and home management. Fl ' e5,4i.5,e, it -H Pwr jjsf.-5" .' . ' ' 5 -fiti., 1 5 : -' A f . i Q J H, leaf., ' . 'f 'J 5. F . 2254? .r l . ILM, N- 4 . ,V 'fill ' 'Tres . L' I -S' l I4 . r 1- . K- -A . J, K l K A . YV i ' .v I I I F T r A. I k ' Al fb 4' ' - . . " f if A ' 4 Q A ' - ' ' . " O 4- A ,.rf , J.. - .3 it ...Q s- . '.' 5 ' ' U - 4 - 'xx A ' Q. " Rf- --, N ' Ji -, L ,K - r Q ,. . X "kj K ' ' '- 'ff - - ' - , U l I '.'Lafi,, - . ' ' 2 15225 N ,. "1"-' " f,'.ixh'- JEQQT- A rf' ., ' Er' - It ' ' ' - ' ' I ts.-A-L ' 'J V A - EAGER looks of anticipation from fellow home ec students surround Lucille Smith as she carves the Christmas turkey. Big project of the year included the remodeling of classroom, laboratories, and offices. Also added to the department this year was a new modern unit kitchen for the foods laboratoly and new electrical equipment for classes. Two research programs were carried on in the School this year. A food research program on vitamin C was begun hy Ethel Thompson, professor of home economics. Faye Jones, assistant housing specialist, continued her research on housing. HOME ECONOMICS students Helena Murphy and Mary Monroe enjoy selecting patterns and materials for their semester sewing projects. 87 , t-,QM , fs - ..g :ii ::g . , VHP. I V All I A .V V, i f A . 4-, - 15 ' rw' ' A y if . . P--.245 x M N --2 of .. .rx ,. -'-N I .' 5 ' " TT, W" . 5 E -' Q iw. ? W 3 8 Lvl: 1: "'v7. r " 'i x ' , .. 1 Mo. A4 no lr ' ' gz. Q .Q . oix, 39' -'t i x' an I". W1 'eefyi - TJ 4 ' of , .l is C' V .. .V V . ' Mfg' "' F ,Q , Q. J ,I , 6' A W 3 'EM . f "Vx l V ' V 'f . . f -f ' Marilyn Downey Colleen Dunleavy Darlene Fields 'Q .. Barbara Ring Alice Smitherman Sally Sommerfield t Q 9 . X f n :zz ' ' , V Marilyn Abbott J ulia Burgess Beryl Burt Diane Darnell Kay Fredenburg Leola LeRoy Mary Kay Morris Beth Platt Elvira Thomas Lillian To1u'ig'ny Carolyn Williams Kay Wright llomo Eoonomio Row 1: MARILYN WIMER ABBOTTg Tucsong General Home Ec.5 Orchesisg Home Ee. Club. JULIA BURGESS, Racine, Wis.g Textiles, Aflf. BERYL BURTg Winslow, Home Ee. Education, Whois Whog Mortar Board Treas.g FSTg Spursg AWS V.P.g Danforth Summer Fellowshipg Home Ec. Clubg SU Bulletins and Records Com. DIANE DARNELLg Tucsong Textiles and Cloth- ingg Coconino V.P.g Wranglers. MARILYN DOWNEYg Haydeng Home Ec. Educationg Desert Typing Staff, Home Ee. Clubg FTAg UA General Scholar- shipg Tlllfllg 1'fIiB Pledge Trainer. COLLEEN DUNLEAVYg Phoenixg General Home Ec.g Transfer, U. of Colorado. DARLENE FlELDSg Redmond, Ore.g Textiles and Related Arts, Rodeo Clubg Aggie Club Scc.g Aggie Que-eng Rodeo Queen Attendantg Adi. Row 2: KAY FREDENBURGg Tucsong Nutrition and Home Ee. Edncationg Home Ec. Clulyg FTAg AAUW Scholarship, Wranglersg VVestn1inster Foun- datoing 111A Phrateres Sec.g IIACD. LEOLA LEROYg Tucsn, Home Ee. Edu- cation. MARY KAY MORRlSg Pasadena, Cali.f.g General Home Ec.g Racquet Clulrg Womenis Individual Tennis Cupg Arizona Open Singles Champion, AP. BETH PLATT5 Phoenixg Nutrition and Foodsg Transfer, Teinpeg Home Ee. Club. BARBARA RINGg North Hollywood, CaLif.g Nutritiong Pan American League Treas.g American Chemical Society Pres.g Artist Series Com. Chr.g Ariz. Dietetics Assoc. awardg Spursg 4I1KfI'. ALICE LEYLAND SMITHERANg Tucsong Foods and Nutritiong Spurs, Mermaidsg SU Bulletins and Records Com. SALLY SOMMERFIELDg Tucsong Fooclsg AAA. Sonior Row 3: ELVIRA 'TI-IOMAS5 Shelton, Wash.g Home Ec. Educationg Home Ee. Cluh. LILLIAN TOURIGNYg Tucsong General Home Ec. CAROLYN WILLIAMSg Phoenixg General Home Ee., Transfer, Purdue University. KAY YVRICHTg LaPortc, Ind.g Textiles, Home Ec. Club Sec.g KA9 Pres. . ,-L3 Q9 e .gig HOME ECONOMICS majors Beryl Burt and Harriet Sprague study child development in the Unive1'sity's home management nursery. 38 l E w- ' DEAN ELMER I. BROWN COLLEGE or BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION RU I IISS A II PUBLIC IIIIIIII I TRATIO A University of Illinois graduate, Dean Elmer Brown joined the UA faculty in 1916. While business was under the Liberal Arts College, Dean Brown taught all the economics, business administration and sociology courses, a total of 18 units. Dean Brown was appointed the first BPA Dean in 1944. I-Ie is the organizer of the Arizona Annual Retail Clinic and the Arizona Statewide industrial develop- ment workshop, both of which met for the second time in their history this year. Organized in 1934 within the Liberal Arts College, the School of Business grew rapidly until it was given college status in 1943. Under Dean Elmer J. Brownis guidance the School was given recognition and be- came accredited by the American Association of Col- legiate Schools of Business. The School was renamed, and became known as the 'College of Business and Pub- lic Administration. At present BPA is the second largest college on campus, enrolling 1,300 students, having maintained its second place standing for 20 years. Its four main de- partments include economics, business, sociology, and secretarial studies. Also included in the Business col- lege are the Bureau of Business Research and the Place- ment Bureau, which is co-ordinated with the UA place- ment service. Each semester, in keeping with new developments in the business field, the College adds new courses of study or makes changes in older courses. This year for the first time, a major in both geography and insurance has been offered. BPA FACu1.'rY: Row 1: Daniel Raaf, john Spcnccr, Ioscpli llalnbcnnc, Donald Klaiss, Leahmae McCoy, Florence Toland, Rex Call, Gilbert Gif- ford. Row 2: jc-ssc DcVancy, NViIIiani Fink, Vincent Boland, Roger Murphy, Elmer Thierman, Nestor Roos, Richard Kidwcll, john Denton. How 3: Fred Bogart, Louis Myers, Edson Sainplc, Paul Vllcnncr, Andrew VVilson, George Herrick, Andrew Sclnnidt. .C u V 'I .. . 9 is If fa. P ' II . .nil vpv. ,ix 3 I! ,A ,.-. .. M .a.g.,,E.g..,,. ,,.,.,. M- ,,,, ,f -'-'mf-:a::: .: ..... a.: U ' , r..a.y.:.:a:: :5: 'iff' H- ' W" . ':':':':':'i:: 5fI5I"IE:E-f-:f-.iiiiifi-7'-fN 'mia' I 5 mf in 3555 'gi Ii I 3 Z "EV" C E A . H .ei . s 5 L E H EM, A . .gd , :I A -V X Q .......',, l ,ll ,sw gg? E E E-EEE 55, - , ,.: Ae. W x ... - - -.. :F :E - .sw ..... : .Z i.. I ' -- f L if :ff -: .. " - FI TE. e 1-'I " 2:2 mms - F 35 35 H- liege 23: - -:- '1 s-a -,, . a-av 5, , , x ' , 1!-:-:- In rr ' " r ,as-mi!!!-.-a-:-:-iz:-: a :.: -:- :.: , b H fr. -:- . ." -. .,.' .,., ' -' A '. sr 1 W -:-..:.,:f:f,,:a' a:a,.a: JU -5 ' na sf- Q. s , f- e H Ei' ' :::.... ri li . . 3 W e 2-22 H 1--I e E sr- 1 , W 1' 3 ia. K K s .. 5 m -45, an - -5--:-,iz or yr e E , .. ee H- H .,:, M s K5 H s wid I za gk: i E E H H e :-:-. H 1- . xr me , e 3 f -fe f My 2:5 . W f N NS e Q: WSH sk 'WW' we A eww! -mga lere '-2 ' ..., . . Q Q CF.: .. 2,f:,:::5 we If! an , K- z mi me I B, 1 is me . 'W H Q -2, .. 'I2'. 'iw K W , H -.,,, .:. Q 'X Am -3 e .gg ,WE W I r . 155' 5-S . ,gr nd X wx? B ,, N l . sv Q mg 'I .1 , 1 dv N-I Y - LA ' - 5 B E " 2.5 V V I 1 1 if. . v s -"1 5 f in ':': my vf , , 7 :': -Q L. I tb It l ii 1 . ft ,- , --r - X lzll ,,, X - . 3 i 5 , .,,, ,-rg' TQTVLJ' 'K "Z " N X I Q . ' 7? ' We it h J' . 'sl I . i :.: ..:. ,qi ,.,x ,,, V , .1 1 3. ,ii E Z q. E :E -lil , A , A I f- -----' ws, I - 4-,Qs . sa '- 'ge if-in .:., I " '--- - ' ' :fi ...:.' H ""' I :::':' x Efliiil' ' -21 - --- ------ ' " ::::1:::' ' - , 5-1 la . ' .-1 - - . - - to eoeoy ,A A ,r : -:'. , . "" j :.: Ii 535. ,' 3 ' ,., e Y, A 'jf'-,' 1,1 Y I nm I .Au .,, Jane Adamson Edward Allen Mona Anderson Jack Baltimore Joyce Barber James Bartel Raymond Bebo Bill Beecroft Lloyd Bennett Brook Berger I-Ierky Berry Richard Bevins Joanne Bley Robert Booth Conrad Brashear Stanton Brelin Howard Bremond Edward Broome Michael Browning William Bryant Herbert Cameron Larry Campbell Robert Canter James Casey Jim Cherry Philip Cortez Frank Craig Vernon. Craig Row 1: JANE ADAMSON, Minneapolis, Minn., Personnel. EDWARD AL- LEN, Tucson, Gen. Business, Albin MONA ANDERSON, Phoenix, Adver- tising, Spurs, KKI' Treas., Al-2. IACK BALTIMORE, Alhanibtn, Calif., Marketing, IIKA, AAS. ,IOYCE BARBER, Phoenix, Personnel, IFC, Cochise Hall Sec.-Trens.g Baptist Student Center, ADI, Pres., Treas. JAMES BARTEL, Tucson, Gen. Business. RAYMOND BEBO, Tucson, Accounting, 152111. DEPARTMENT HEADS: Frederick Conrad, Sociology, Lauren Casaday, De- partrnent of Bureau of Business Research, Laurence Gray, Economies, Rus- sel Howard, Business Administration, Herbert Langen, Secretarial Studies. 40 Row 2: BILL BEECROFT, Phoenix, Accounting, SAIC. LLYOD BENNETT, Tucson, Gen. Business, Seuhbard und Blude. BROOK BERGER, Baltimore, Md., Gen. Business, AK'l'. HERKY BERRY, Sun Diego, Calif., Marketing, Traditions, Blue Key V.P., Senior Class Pres., Who's VVho, Student Senate Pres., Varsity Football, A Club, AAE, fI'l'A Pres. RICHARD BEVINS, Santa Rosa, Calif., Personnel, fI'K'l'. IOANNE BLEY, Belgium, NVis., Marketing, College Board, AE. ROBERT BOOTI-I, Tucson, Personnel, Sophos, T-Men Pres., Arnold Air Soc., AK1l', fI'I'A. Row -3: CONRAD BRASHEAR, Tucson, lvlnrkoting, STANTON BRELIN, San Diego, Calif., Gen. Business, Efllli. HOWARD BREMOND, Tucson, Marketing. EDYVARD BROOME, Lafayette, Calif., Foreign Trade, As- sembly Com., Varsity Track, AEI! V.P., XAIC. MICHAEL BROWNING, Los Angeles, Calif., Gen, Business, Arnold Air Soc., lI1KXl', BAE. WILLIAM BRYANT, San Gabriel, Calif., Marketing, SAE. HERBERT CAMERON, Los Angeles, Calif., Gen. Business, IMG. Row 4: LARRY CAMPBELL, Long Beach, Cnlif., Gen Business, KE. ROB- ERT CANTER, Los Angeles, Cnlif., Gen. Business, Ski Club, ZBT. JAMES CASEY, Yuma, Gen. Business, Sophos, Traditions, Track Mgr., Cheerleader, 1l'K'I'. JIM CHERRY, Chihuahua, Mex., Gen. Business, KE. PHILIP CORTEZ, Globe, Gen. Business, BPA Council, AK'I' Pres. FRANK CRAIG, Phoenix, Gen. Business, ABIT, BAE. VERNON CRAIG, Champlain, N.Y., Marketing, Transfer, Champlain College, Soccer, Ad and Marketing Club Program Chr., Pnpngo Lodge Treas. Business and Publis ililmini tration How 1: DEE DEE CROOKSHANKSg N. Hollywood, Calif.g Sec. Stutliesg Pom Pon Girlg liicrnmidsg Kitty Kat Sec. Mgr.g Alig llBfl' V.P. BOB CROUCHg Glvndaleg Aclv. 8: Markctingg Sophosg Clmin Gnngg Blue Kcyg Who's Whog Ski Clubg Public llc-lations Cmn.g Baird Br Phelps Dodge Scliolrirsllips AAI V.P.g AK'l'g BX. BILL CROWEL Prcscottg Gen. Businessg Newman Cluhg Golfg Aiig KS. PRICE CURDg Phocnixg Gun. Busincssg AX. IOCELYN DATEQ Darien, Conn.g Murkctimz. BUD DAVIDSONg Phocnixg lnsuranceg Chain Gans: l'rcs.g Bolicntsg Who's Whog Trmlitinns Pres., Card Stunt Ching Hillclg Zll'l'. JAY DAVIS: Tucsuug Accounlingg I-lillelg AKXl'. Row 2: IOI-IN DAVlSg Tucson: Econmnicsg 1-IX. DICK DECIg Ncwfanc, N.Y.g Finauceg AIMEQ Sflilll. ARMANDO DE LEONg Tucsnng Gen. Busi- nc-ssg Los Uuivi-rsitarios. DON DUERSONg Pliocnixg Porsonnclg Sophosg IFC Rush Chr.g EN. BUD DYKEg Arcadia, Cnlif.g Mai'kctiny.:g EIDE. ED- WARD DUNCANQ Picacliog Gi-n. Business. BILL EHRlNGERg Nogalesg Gun. Business: Bobcats: Who's WVliog Traditions St-0.5 IFPC Social Clim.g Public Relations Coin. Chr.g IFCg ATS! Social Chr. '77 DAVE SONTHEIMER, BPA STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT Row 3: IERRY ERNSTg Tucsong Real Estate-g Bookstore Com. Ching Ad 8: Marketing Clubg Assembly Com.g Newman Clubg BPA Councilg Real Estate Scholarshipg AKAI' Pres.5 Aiig fl-'K. BETTY IO EWINGg Tucsong Sec. Studiesg Mortar Board Pres.g Who's Whog FST Pres.5 Spursg Assembly Com. Chr.g Public Relations Com. Sec.g Kitty Kat Bus. Mgizg Desert Index Mgr.5 Outstanding Soph. Womang HAE Pres.g Alig l'fl1B. MAX FREIFIELD5 Plioenixg Economicsg SU Relations Com.g Traditionsg Steinfeld Cupg Hillel Pres.g Cheerlcaderg Forensicsg l'lKAg TA. ROBERT FINNg Tucsong Gen. Busincssg Newman Club. GARY FRIEDMANg San Francisco, Calif. Gen. Businessg Varsity Footballg A Clubg KIDPA. DICK FRITZg Tucsong Foreign Serviceg Scabbard and Bladeg Gymnastics Clubg Rifle Team. GEORGE FULTON 9 Florenceg Advcrtisingg Kitty Kat Art Staffg Ad 6: Marketing Club Pres.5 EN. 5' "li - milf 'Q .sf-s.:, 33525- "re .QRSEEE-suse::easesrar:-:5:.......f:f.2a2-2- 5 ' 1 .mf -Q B wt:-r-f-" T , We , 3,1 53-.Q .:-: - .... .. I., T 1" A 1 K.. A- . fi fs t , W - " f - i I " A -va ,yu ' 5, A W 6 -QI... L, N" 5 i ' reg . -N' if' D ' Q h Q -- .I TL ,jg E Q . ....:. ' , aa. 4' . C, . ts f ,s 1 W in A A i 1 ' 5' is f: i at E ysy M y 4 Q D ':'2 6" "t., ::yi T :si -. A -:-' .fb 5 '- ', :r i ' .' , 'is ' D ap- - A '-sf. f' N X f . , .i.. ,.2.,,,-. g . . t. ' :Q ,a LT ',vv' A Q ii . .- A X D. D. Crookshanks Bob Crouch Bill Crowe Price Curd Jocelyn Date Bud Davidson Jay Davis John Davis Dick Deci Armando De Leon Don Duerson Edward Duncan Bud Dyke Bill Ehringer Jerry Ernst Betty Jo Ewing Max Freifield Robert Finn Gary Friedman Dick Fritz George Fulton 41 ve' - - sf , -. 7 s'iEm'-xr B. , ,swim ff -v. f. V... Y. i- . ::: . .sears :-' : ' :-:-: . A ' . rf. - '. ,. W .Q Q A13 I, 'X' .At ,. .-155' I , - .MQ '. ,y ,WT v w T in . Roland Fulton John Garretson Ben Gin Ray Gross Pat Haley gg ff L FN 1 -S. i NJ I i - , :" ' f 'SEEI- ., . l un X K . H e " Q .JL-I W Egg ES ,. Q Muir ,ir ., K 5 , . . af X -M 3 Fl? , 13' w ' we 4. , .3 T di Q . ,. .J f vi -li? H ' , -se-'Af Ernest Garfield Phyllis Garvick Paul Ginn George Grosso Don Hartman Row 1: ROLAND FULTON, Florence, Cen. Business, Newman Club, EN. ERNEST GARFIELDg Wickc-nburg, Foreign Trade. WENDELL GAllllET'I'g Phoenixg Cen. Businessg Sophos V.P.g Scabburd and Bladeg IFC, Public Relai- tions Com.g Traditions, Distq. Military Student, 'I'I'A. Row 2: JOHN GARRETSON4 Tucson, Cen. Business, EN, PHYLLIS GAR- VICKQ Phoenix, Economicsg Wildcutg Desert, All Cor. Sec. AEA. TED GEYLERg Phoenix, Gen. Business, Acziciag Alillf. Row 3: BEN CIN: Tucson, Gen. Business. PAUL GINN, Fargo, N.D.g Cen. Business, 241,15 Sec. CHARLES GROOMBRIDGE, E. Detroit, Mich., Accounting, Kiwanis Scholarship, A4119 Pi-es.g KKXP V.P., ADI' Trcas. Row 4: RAY GROSS5 Tucson: Gen. Business, EAE. GEORGE GllOSSOg Phoenix: Gen. Business: Arnold Air Society, BAE. DAVE GROVE, Waynes- boro, Pa., Gen. Business: Sophos, Ad 61 Marketing Club V.P.g IFC Trens.g Traditions Com., Acacia Pres., AK'l' Sec. Huw 5: PAT HALEYg Hcmiosillo, Mex., Gen. Businessg Elections Com.g Canterbury Club: l'flPB. DON I-IARTMAN, Wichita, Kun., Advcrtistingg AX. JOHN HARTMANg Phoenix, Euginceringg Arnold Air Soc. Pros., Publicity Com., Cochise Hall Pres. , gm W1 r TT RH 4 ' ' ,El 1 Y 'el -Q .kr V A ,R ' 'fe : Wendell Garrett Ted Geyler Chas. Groombridge Dave Grove John Hartman Q i PLS TAKING A BREATHER between classes on the lawn of the BPA Building are Judy Atkins, Mary Ellen Fulton, Bill Belton and Bob Perkins. 42 -T' -.W T.1i:f.A X ,.,i.Af,l-,.'f'i-.j 'f' V W M r -fjgaf, . ff A fe . 'L' .J Lf ' il . 1 ..: .,,.. . .vvvley . ,Xl ..,-. ,, BPA STUDENT COUNCIL: Rmu 1: Joe Ann Nowell, Susan Stille, Dave Son- theimer Cpresidentl, Judy F leming, Susie Fay. Row 2: Pete Najera, Phillip Cortez, Doug MeClanalian, Joseph Guru, Kemper Merriam Cadviserl. 1 L . - , Q ,:. I 1 . 'i 'I - . x A .Lee Bob Hastings Lynn Henges Lawrence Ide Henry Karpf Neal Kurn Robert Lefler Row 1: BOB I-IASI INGSg fuesong Marketxngg Ad IS: Marketing Clubg AK'l'g AAS.. BUZZ 1lALVERSONg Tuesong Gun. Busincssg Arnold Air Soc.g A Cluhg Varsity Football. MAX HAWKlNSg Mseag Accouutingg Polo Vil- lage Couneilg Univets. Row 2: LYNN HENGESg St. Louis, Mo.g Accountingg AK'I'. ORLEANE IIORTON5 Possum Kingdom Lake, Tex.g Accounting. ELMER HUBBARDg Flngstnffg Gen. Businessg Ski Clubg Choraliersg AAS Sec. How 3: LAWRENCE lDEg Salt Lake City, Utahg Gen. Businessg Arnold Air Societyg 'DAG V.1'. NORMAN IOHNSONg Chicago, 111.5 Gen. Businessg Whcfs Whog Sophosg Chain Gangg Blue Keyg Traditions Alislfg AX V. P. ROBERT IUDSONg Tucsong Gen. Businessg A Club Varsity Trackg AK'l'g KS. Row 4: HENRY KAllPFg Tucsong Foreign Service. RICHARD KENNEDYQ Tucsong Markelingg KA Pres., Pledge Trainer. BILL KREBSQ Tncsong Ac- countingg AK'l'. How 5: NEAL KURNg Tucsong Aeeountingg Wl1o's YVl1og Sophosg Chain Gangg Blue Keyg Academic Com. Chr.g Freshman Tennisg Hillel Pres.g ZIIT Pres. TODD LANGLEYg Tucsong Gen. Businessg IFCg MN' V.P.g KA Sec., Treas. LARRY LANHAMg Rio de Janeiro, Brazilg Foreign Tradeg Transfer, Rutgers U.g Latin Cluhg A-11. Row 6: ROBERT LEFLEIM Tucsong Finance. CATHERINE LIEBEN- CUTI-Ig Long Bench, Caliiig Accountingg Newman Clulng AEg KAG. JAMES LITTLEQ Pltlsbrwgli, Pa.g Gen. Businessg Student Religious Council Can- terbury Club Pres.g AAN. 43 Business and Publis Admini tration Buzz Halverson Max Hawkins Orleane Horton Elmer Hubbard Norman Johnson Robert Judson Richard Kennedy Bill Krebs Todd Langley Larry Lanham C. Liebenguth James Little Rudolph Mackey Bob Maddox Robert Mailers Jack Mason Kenneth Metcalf Wayne Meyer Dean Miller Richard Mills John Morris Bob Morton Richard Motlong Jan Munch Jim Nikas Fargo Nelson Joe Ann Nowell Earl Oliver Row 1: RUDOLPI-I MACKEY, Waukegan, Ill., Gen. Business, AKNII. BOB MADDOX, Parker, Gen. Business, Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key Who's Who, Amolcl Air Society, .AK'l'g SX. ROBERT MALLERS, Chicago, Ill., Gen. Business, Scabbard LQ Blade Pres., Pershing Rifles, AAE Treas., AXA. JACK MASON, Ajo, Personnel, Scabhard 8: Blade. CARROLL McALLISTER, Glendale, Gen. Business, Sophos, IFC V.P., Rush Chr., Arnold Air Soc., Scabbard 8: Blade, AXA. DONALD MCCAUSLAN, Tucson, Personnel, AKWI' Cor. Sec., V.P. BOB McVVILLIAMS, Tucson, Marketing, Ad 6: Marketing Club, AKKI' V.P. Row 3: IOHN MORRIS, Arlington, NJ., Gen. Business, AXA. BOB MOR- TON, Los Angeles, Calif., Marketing, SAE Pres., Social Chr. RICHARD MOTLONG, Rochelle, Ill., Gen. Business, AEKIJ. IAN MUNCH, Scotts- dale, Sec. Studies, Christian Science Org. Sec., AE, Al' V.P. IIM MURPHY, Florence, Advertising, AX. ROGER MURPHY, Tucson, Accounting, AKNP, BFE, 112Kfl1. THOMAS MURPHY, Phoenix, Gen. Business, AKNP, -PK. Ao 1 1 -W - t - r -' .A I.. g url., n , , H-. 4 I , . , 4, if .- Agn . - ' time " i 'i -. Q- 3 -' ffm--' , '40 " A . , W '1 lf . ,L 1 I 1 f-I is H4 i A ' ' A E I r 3. Q Mir. I ,Ei A ' ,V 2 I I5 . V . W , ., 4- ,, L , 3155?-i A J' 'A V ll N in -H" :mu . i l..,, l ' ' ' w . if if v2 .P vr . I, go f A Bob McWilliams Carroll McAllister Donald McCa.uslan Dick Moe Robert Moore Joseph Morgan Jim Murphy Roger Murphy Thomas Murphy Norman Pearson Bill Pegler Vincent Pellerito Row 2: KENNETH METCALF, Cleveland, Ohio, Sec. Studies. WAYNE MEYER, Phoenix, Gen. Business, Traditions, ABIT, ATS2. DEAN MILLER, Yuma, Gcn. Business, Who's Who, Traditions, Arnold Air Soc., IFPC Pres., IFC Pres., Sec., V.P., Public Relations Com., 1l'K'l'. RICHARD MILLS, Ham- ilton, Ontario, Can., Gen. Business, Anthro Club, Ski Club, Pan-American League, AAX, DICK MOE, Tucson, Govt. Service, Traditions, Elections Com., SU Admin. Com., Basketball Mgr., ADD. ROBERT MOORE, Phoenix, Gen. Business, Arnold Air Soc., SU Arts 8: Music Com., Campus Events Council, 115113. JOSEPH MORGAN, Winfield, Kan., Accounting. Row 4: JIM NIKAS, Tucson, Finance 6: Real Estate, Ad Br Marketing Club V.P., Treas., AAS Treas. FARGON NELSON, Phoenix, Gen. Business, IFPC Pres., EN Pres. JOE ANN NOWELL, Phoenix, Advertising, Inter- national Relations Club Pres., Ad 15: Marketing Club Pres., Social Life Com., Publicity Com., Freshman Clnss Sec., BPA Student Senate Sec., X9 Social Chr. EARL OLIVER, Reno, Nev., Accounting, AKKP. BILL PEGLER, Tucson, Advertising, Ad 84 Marketing Club, AAE, ATS2. NORMAN PEARSON: Tucson, Gen. Business, AKNl'. VINCENT PELLERITO, Detroit, Mich., Real Estate, Traditions, Newman Club, AX. ,ms- 'lllmrli .nug- 1 iq " '-wr BUSINESS students Joneal Williams, Janet Munch, Joyce Van Avery, Diane Agard and Alice Leal test their skill on duplicating machines. Row 1: ALGISRD PORTQ Tucsong Personnel. PHlLLlP PRATT: Belleville, Ill., Accountingq .lllllq AXA. BOB RADNICI-Ig Plmcnixg Industrial Aclm.g ASCE. TONY RASKOBg Tucsong Finzmccg Scabbnrd 6: Bladeg Newman Clnhg Distq. Military Stnclcntg Efhl-I. PAT RElDYg Tucsong Acconntingg Pvrslxim.: Riflvsg Newman Club, AK'l'. l'E'l"E REVELLOQ Cloheg Market- ingg AAS. JIM RICHARDSON, Santa Ana, Calif.g Con. Business. Row 2: ALFRED lllCOg Tucsung Accuuntingg Los Univvrsitarios Pres.,Trcas.g Newman Clubg AKXV. DON llOBlNSONg Phnenixg Acconntingg IFC Treasq ATS? Pres., Trcas. CLYDE SClIOONOVERg Charleslrm, WV. Va., Mnrkelingg Buxton-Smith Retailing Scholnrshipg EX. RICHARD SCOTT, Litchiiclcl Pnrkg Advertising, Ad 6: Marketing Club, AAS. 101-IN SEALESg Tucsong Accounting, Aliilf. ROBERT SEARSg London, Ontario, Can.g Gen. Businessg Ski Cluhg fl'A6J. FREDDIE SEMBRICKQ Tucsong Finance. Row 3: GEORGE SERVENTH Aing Foreign Trade, Klill' Master, Publicity Chrq EAII Award, Bnnrlg Symphonic Choir Pres.g AKNl'g flili. ROSEMARY SlEGLEg Tucsong Gun. Business, AAA. ALBERT SLATERg Cooliclgeg Ac- J , ,:.: time N 1 ii 'l 'sv- "IT ADDS UP!" Computing business problems on many types of machines are these BPA students in an Adding and Calculating machine lab. countingg Chain Gangg Sophosg Presbyterian Student Fellowship. HELEN SMITI-Ig Tucsong Social Work. IOHN SOMMERQ Forest Hills, N.Y.g Busi- ness Adm.g Newman Club. DAVE SONTI-IEIMERg San Iose, Calif.g Real Estateg BPA Student Body Pres.g Anrold Air Soc.g Canterbury Clubg Bus. Mgr. Rodeo,g Solot Realty Co. Scholarshipg AK'l'g fl'l'A. NORM SPECK- MAIERg Calgary, Alberta, Can.5 Economicsg Sophosg Most Eligible Bachelor Finalistg Aillg KE Pres., Sec. Algerd Port Phillip Pratt Bob Radnich Tony Raskob Pat Reidy Pete Revello Jim Richardson Alfred Rico Don Robinson Clyde Schoonover Richard Scott John Seales Robert Sears Freddie Sembrick George Serventi, Rosemary Siegle Albert Slater Helen Smith John Sommer Dave Sontheimer Norm Speckmaier 45 2 ,. 2 5 Q- ,. ... ,, ,. ...xl 22 . u L -22 s gm 5 K 7 V' m - l sf , fp 2 2 2 if "" -I H 26 H K 22 ...--2. .2I..g2i' -I H 22 2 2 .. . . -. 1, ., , .EE E2 2 2 2 -3:32 f 2 2 K E :zu R' If 'A P .2 .......a!:.::' J . 2 .45 .if .T 1 '7 . fee, .2 " -I H 'W 3 . - . 3 2, .:.f "... .. X W" - Y K A 3' 2-22. ,gf -- 22 E2 ...Yi f ' 4 .52 .ii ii J ' -I -i--. .2 E X EEL: . -.253 ' 'SQ 'fiilflf i 'l 13? gg H 2 '- gg : N Q 5 ff? .2 -:- . 2. Q 5 Aga H -Q " , 4-Q ' ' ' " ua'-2 ... .. :a..5.E.....2,.-. -. r .2 ' ,, E B H Bt 222- .N . E. ' 3 HSM 2 . 1.2: - . -. '13 J. '. ...,- f . -25-5 V -' , , , ' A M32 5 522525 2 2-.ff 'r - -2 A X A 1:5 I Q E , 'i:.:2f" 2 I ':.:. 275' . - -- - 22 2 f -i x mm u wmgl M ... :' 2 : F !! ' . - Sl :.: .5 -.-.-.-.: .- ' E ' .- ' miie' 2 5523 22 A ,f 2 . ......... : X :-1: E - as z 22 . 22 V, .1 Y. :gg , F R .i 222.25 l W2 2' 2 2 Q- ' v..:e.L:L P iw? 2 - 2 ' 2 1' 2 2 ' ,gigi A 3 . ' . T hy . 'lf fy T222 A 2 SE.. 2 2 2- - " K .3 l' B H E E ET. :-,, f rg a , 2 2 . Yi 2 Q 22 - I W2 2 2 -4 . 111. . .-Jef' A 2 Q - H I: -: - if as 2 2 2 -2 . 222 -252' Q-E: - - -.-Z. - 2 -22 1 ... H We .2 N 25 H - ' 2? I . 2- 2, ' . 2 " . f .. x 1 .if Plan Bmw 5 ff 2, . A2 2 22. 22 A A F. 7 1 A--- 2 --.- 3 552? if we s 2 , 2 . 1 5:5 1 "ref -2: . Q - 22... A . A 2 .age ...gag s .Q . '-1 22 s 4 W? H w " 'f . 12 E F' ' H q J 1 W 2 5 .,.,, . 2 - - , . 2 2 . ,, Vu, .2 2 . . in V E -: B: In , .,. r E R N ...rm 5 gli ' .Q2iQ..ZQ' ,2 A :H wr- + ' . . H 1-1 fi ,. 3: "li ll ii" 22 :. all 2 f . ' L 2 2 - ' Wei! f T , rf- -, ,-EE: 22 22 .2 - 2. . 3 -I W ..a..:.:.s2 2. . x, 2- ' - 'I' 2 2 2? 2 ,, - . -.,.41.i.e5J 22 f 1.2555 22 V- 2 I 2 gg 2 21 ---' 2 2 2 2 Bruce Stetson Susan Stille Mary Ann Strahm John Strom Anthony Stys James Tenery Rodger Thisdell Tracy Thomas Harry Tichnor Bob Trammel Loleta Triffet Carlos Trinidad Harvey Trittipo Peter Troost Robert True Carolyn Ullman Richard Van Home Gary Vyne Paul Waltz Wilbur Wanstrom Jerry Ware Marjorie Weekes John Whitney Stan Whittum William Willis Row 1: BRUCE STETSONg Boston, Mass.g Pcrsonnelg IFC Treas.g EN Pres.g AKil'. SUSAN STILLEg Tucsong Sec. Studiesg Spursg BPA Councilg AE Pres., llBfl'. MARY ANN STRAHMg Holtville, Calif.g Sec. Studiesg AEg All' Pres. JOHN STROMg Tucsong Accounting. ANTHONY STYSg Gary, Ind.g Economicsg Newman Club. IAMES TENERYg Tucsong Real Estnteg AER Treas.g KA. RODGER THISDELLQ Tucsong Gen. Business. FUTURE secretaries improve their skill and speed by practicing in one of the many typing classes offered each semester by BPA college. 46 Thomas Wilson Leland Wright Barbara Zerrien Row 2: TRACY THOMASg Phoenixg Gen. Busincssg fldfil. HARRY 'TICI-INORQ N. Hollywood, C:llif.g Mairkelingg Allllg 'l'.X6. BOB TRAlXlMELg Munday, Tcx.g Accountingg AKiI'. LOLETA TRIFFETQ Akron, Colo.g Gcn. Businossg VVl'ill'lj.flCl'SQ Ali. CARLOS TRINIDADQ Eloyg Accrmnlingg Bundg Newman Clubg Los Universitzn'ios. HARVEY TRlTTlPOg San Mateo, Calif.g Eco- nomicsg KA. PETER TROOSTg Glen Ellyn, 111.4 Pcrsonnelg Newman Clubg EN Trcas. Row 3: ROBERT 'l'RUEg Bishceg Personnclg Soplmsg Cnntcrhuxy Clubg TIKA. CAROLYN ULLMANg Chicago lll.g Aclvertisinxzg KKI' Marshal. RICH- ARD VAN HORNE Tucsong Gen. Businussg Alfll' Cor. Sec. CARY VYNEg Prescottg Accountingg Chain Gnngg Tmclitionsg Arnold Air Soe.g Scablmrcl S: Blndeg Pan-American Leagucg Cantcrlnny Clnhg AK'l'g 1l'KfI'g Bl'Eg AXA. PAUL WALTZg Tucsong Markctingg AAL AX. WILBUR WANSTROMg Almont, N.D. JERRY WAREg Roswell, N.M.g Accountingg Scablmarcl K Blade. Row 4: MARIORIE WEEKESg Dallas, Tex.g Studicsg AE Cor. Sec.g Desert Queen Finulistg AI' Cor. Sec., Pledge Trnlncr. IOI-IN WHITNEYg Phocnixg Accountingg Arnold Air Soc.g Distq. AFROTC Cxxtlctg AK'l'g SAE. STAN Wl-IITTUMg Flagstaffg Murketingg Amolcl Air Soc.g KE. WILLIAM WILLISg Winslowg Accountingg GX. THOMAS W1'LSONg Tucsong Per- sonnel. LELAND WRIGHTg Los Angeles, Cnlifq Advertising. BARBARA ZERRlENg Oak Pork, 111.5 Foreign Tracleg Mortar Bonrdg FSTg Spursg Who's Whog Elections Coin. Chr.g Rodeo Publicity Cl1r.g Blood Drive Co-Clnzg AWS Publicity Co-Chr.g KKl'. EDUCATIO Reaching a peak enrollment this year, the College of Education ranks among the top three UA colleges in its number of graduates. Degrees offered by the college include bachelor of ans and bachelor of science in education, master of arts in education and master of education, and doctor of philosophy in education. Senior students in the college practice teach in the Tucson school system under the supervision of regular teachers. joining the University faculty in 1930, Education Dean Oliver K. Gar- retson received his AB from the Uni- versity of Oklahoma, MA from the University of Texas, and Ph.D. from Columbia University. Becoming Dean of the Education College in 1950, Dr. Garretson has served as chairman of the Committee on Scholarships and Awards and Dean of the summer session. Dean. Garretson's name is found in the latest publication of 'Whois Who in America and in Whds Who in the VVest. I-Ie is an honorary member of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools and is a member of the President's White House Conference on Education. ...WP . Made available to Arizona schools by the College of Education is a testing laboratory for guidance and educational testing. Faculty members of the college are engaged in extension teaching throughout the state. The demand for education graduates from the Uni- versity greatly exceeds the supply so there is little dif- ficulty in placing well trained teachers in either Ari- zona or out of state school systems. The college was opened in 1922. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION rye- 3 EDUCATION FACULTY: Row 1: William Slothower, Genevieve Syverson, Dwight Shafer, David Smith Row 2: Robert Crowell, Emil Larson, Thadeus Iohnston, Howard Bellows, Curtis DEAN oL1vE11 K. GARRETSON Mem, was ,SW 3595 iii si ? gn is . as , .:- 12E '1,,!' 1- :::, A 2-so W G F' 'igjij' . g , ,,: Vx I ' 1 Q E . if -- z z- ' I 4-Z' f . . 3, , : Q. Terrayne Ackosta Joe Alvarado Charlie Appel Paul Bigger Penny Bloch Jean Bowen Sal Campagna Marilyn Carey Carol Camey Carol Coffelt Carolyn Cowan Bobette Crandell Q4 'Q IST' ..- Mona Bambauer Ken Brown Sandra Chiono Esther Crane mn: new in E " " .. H jj 1 B I, , Z-. -:.: Carol Beckley Nancy Browning Jacqueline Clark Ann Crawford P . ,wr ,,i.,Y .5 :N A ? ' -A l 2 . Dawn Benson Patricia Burtch Kenneth Clark Barbara Crawford j ? " y" , .Zig ,-Q . , I A it N-X : F .,. f xx 1' w sr m iz, Gwen Best Anne Busch Bart Claus Frances Curtis is Row 1: TERRAYNE ACKOSTA, Phoenix, Physical Ed., Newman Club, Ramblers. JOE ALVARADO, Sonora, Mathematics, Newman Club, Los Universitarios. CHARLIE APPEL, Coolidge, Biology, Newman Club, Sophos, KE Pres. MONA BAMBAUER, Tucson, Elem. Ed., Spurs, Desert, Kitty Kat, SU Music 81 Arts Com., AWS Com. Chr., TIAS, l'fl"B. CAROL BECKLEY, Long Beach, Calif., Elem. Ed., FTA, KA9. DAWN BENSON, Elmhurst, Ill., Music Ed., Elections Com., Music 8: Arts Com. FTA, Ir. Class Sec., Christian Science Org. Pres., EAI Sec., Al' Pres., V.P., Sec. GWEN BEST, Phoenix, Elementary Ed., Who's YVho, ASUA Sec., Mortar Board, FST, Spurs Pres., Jr. Class Treas., AWS Publicity Chr., Activities Co-Chr., Baird Scholar, TIAS, KA9. How 3: SAL CAMPAGNA, Los Altos, Calif., Physical Ed., AX MARILYN CAREY, Las Vegas, Nev., Elem. Ed., CAROL CARNEY, La Canada, Calif., Elem. Ed., KA9. SANDRA CHIONO, St. Iohns, Business, Yuma Hall V.P., KAG Social Chr., IACQUELINE ORR CLARK, Hollywood, Calif., History, AXQ Scholarship Chr. KENNETH CLARK, Yuma, History. BART CLAUS, Brooklyn, N.Y., Physical Ed., Varsity Football, Baseball, A Club. Row 2: PAUL BIGGER, Bossier City, La., English. PENNY BLOCH, Florence, Spanish, Mermaids, Pan-American Club, AWS General Council, Alb. JEAN BOWEN, Las Cruces, N.M., Elem. Ed., Canterbury Club, KKl'. KEN BROWN, Phoenix, Dramntics, University Players, National Collegiate Players. NANCY BROWNING, Phoenix, Elem. Ed., FTA, Rodeo Club, AWS General Council, International Students Club, IMG, AEA. PATRICIA BURTCH, Yuma, Elem. Ed., VVranglers, FTA, Model Railroad Club, Mari- copa Publicity Chr., Canterbury Club Sec.. ANNE BUSCI-I, La Canada, Calif. Elem. Ed., Senior Class Treas., Rodeo Club, lllllli Trcas. Row 4: CAROL COFFELT, Glendale, History, VVranglers. CAROLYN COVVAN, Boulder City, Nev., Speech Therapy, AAA Pres. BOBETTE CRANDELL, Denver, Colo., Elem. Ed., FTA, Wesley Foundation, HAS. ESTHER CRANE, Ajo, Music Ed. ANN CRAWFORD, Nogales, Spanish, Wranglers, UA General Sclmlarslup, Maricopa Hall Pres., TIAS, Alfll. BARBARA CRAWFORD, Benson, Elem. Ed., AEA Pres. FRANCES CUR- TIS, Tucson, English, l'fl1B. Row 1: KATHLEEN DECKER, Phoenix, English, Spurs, Coconino I-Inll Sec., HAH, liKl'. PAULINE DIXON, Kansas City, Mo., Elem. Ed., TIAEV. JANE DONALSON, Ottawa, Ill., Elem. Ed., FTA, 1'fl'l3 V.P. DELIGI-IT DONER, Tucson, Music Ed., Music Scholarship, EAI, HAH, AX9. ALAN DUNCAN, Tucson, Elem. Ed., Symphonic Choir, Baptist Student Union. GRETCHEN DURST, Tucson, Elcsrn. Ed., Klil'. IO ANN EDWARDS, San Mateo, Calif., Music Ed., Wranglers. Row 3: PAT COETTE, San Francisco, Calif., Physical Ed., VVAA Pres., lllcrmaidsg KA!-J. MARY GOLBERG, Tucson, Elem. Ed., Wildcat, Desert, Elections Com., KAP! Sec. CAROLYN GUM, Tucson, Elem. Ed., Phrateres Town Service Chr., Wuslcy Foundation. TERRY CYGER, Glendale, Physical Ed. LUCILLE HAND, Tucson, Elem. Ed., ITAQ. JANE MOYER HARRIS, Pampu, Tex., Elem. Ed., KA6. HANK HARRISON, Tucson, Gorman, Who's Who, Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Elections Com. Chr., Scabbard and Blade, Save Our "U" Chr., ASUA V. Pres. IFC, Traditions, EX. I ,px 1 it wt .x A . ,V V Kathleen Decker Pauline Dixon Jane Donalson John Ekblad Stephne Federhart Ron Flora Carolyn Gum Pat Goette Mary Goldberg Catherine Hartman M'rg,r't Hennessey Marianne Hertel Row 2: JOHN EKBLAD, Haisington, Kan., Scabbard and Blade, 1IPl'A, STEPHNE FEDERHART, Bakersfield, Calif., Elem. Ed., AF. RON FLORA, Puente, Calif., Elem. Ed., Track. KATHARINE FULLER, Tucson, Physical Ed. MARGARET GARDNER, Tucson, History, FTA, Ramblers, OES Scholursliip, College Mrs. Club, Westminster Foundation, HAS, AEA. CAROL GENTRY, Bisbee, Elem. Ed., AAA, BARBARA GLAD, Tucson, Elem. Ed. Row 4: CATHERINE HARTMAN, Tucson, Elem. Ed., FTA, Girl's Glee Club. MARGARET HENNESSEY, Glendale, Calif., Elem. Ed., KKV. MARIANNE HERTEL, San Mateo, Calif., Physical Ed., "A" Club, Racquet Club, WAA. FREDERICK HIRSCH, Thatcher, History, Traditions, SU Recreation Com., Wildcat, Desert, RAE. JIM HOEY, Brooklyn, N.Y., Physical Ed. BARBARA HOMAN, Phoenix, Elem. Ed., Transfer Phoenix College, Wranglers, Gila Hall Pres. TED HORNSTRA, Gardena, Calif., Pol. Science, Orchestra, fl,AK. ,l af! Delight Doner Katharine Fuller Terry Gyger Fred Hirsch fi' ,BZ Alan Duncan Gretchen Durst Jo Ann Ewards Margaret Gardner Carol Gentry Barbara Glad Lucille Hand Jane Harris Hank Harrison Jim Hoey Barbara Homan Ted Hornstra A 55 E, .. if . 143 -.ww-W - "i" are " a as W, H E Q gem :H E .,.,.- ' M '- Emi 1 . Nm amp Richard Hough Bee Jamison Jocelyn Jensen Carol King Beatrice Lee Daryl Mailloux Ed MeEuen Kenneth Mogren Elizabeth Hunt Bernys Jamison Roberta John Genevieve Klein Susan Lindsay Michelle Mason Laramie McSparren Patricia Moody John Isbell George Ann Jensen Dolores Kaith Nancy Kuehlthau Caroline Lott Merton McDonald Shirley 1VIiller Carolina Moreno 50 Row 1: RICHARD HOUGHg Tucsong History. ELIZABETH I-IUNTg Coro- nado, Cnlif.g Physical Ed.g WAAg Racquet Clubg AAA. IOAN ISBELL' Seattle, Wush.g Music Ed.g Plnutercsg Wesley Foundation V.P.g EAI I'rr:s.g EAI Scholarship. Row 2: BEE ,lAMISONg St. Johnsg Elem. ELl.g Dcsertg FTAg AWS General Councilg KAG. BERNYS IAMISONQ St. Iohnsg Elem. Ed.g FTAQ KA9 V.P. GEORGE ANN ,IENSENQ Phocnixg Elem. ELl.g FTAg KA9. Row 3: IOCELYN IENSENg Phoenixg Elem. .Ecl.g FTAg KA9. ROBERTA IOI-INg Tncsong Elem. Ed.g Wrzmglcrsg AKI' Scholarshipg Phrateres. DOLORES KAITHg Tucsong Elem. Ecl.g Alflg FTA. Row 4: CAROL KlNCg Las Vegas, Ncv.g Elem. Ed.g Transfer Redlundsg FTA. GENEVIEVE KLElNg Tucsong Elem. Ecl.g IIAQ. NANCY KUEHL- THAUg Tucsong Elem. Ed.g Descrtg FTAg Music Scholarshipg TBE Sec.- 'lre is lxzs 9 Row 5 BEATRICF LEE Tucson Elem Ed SUSAN LINDSAY Phoenix Flcm Ed CAROLINE LOTT Gadsden Elem Ed Rau, 6' DARYL MAILLOUX Tucson Elem Ed Spurs Kitty Kut AYVS General Council lxlxl MICHELLE MASON Long., Beach Cilif Elem Ed Spins FTA Trois Whos Who Socul Life Com Sec Iluld Pom Pon Girl Soph Class VI' Student Sumte Scc P'll'll'lLllf.l"llC Councll lxAGJ Rush Row 7 ED MCEUEN Fort Thomxs Pllybllfll Science llxl LARAMIE VICSPARRON Rlmrock Elem Fd X0 V Pies SHIRLEX MILLER St joseph Xin English French Club IIAFJ KXU Row 8 KENNETH MOGREN Clucigo Ill Ed PATRICIA MOODY Phoenix Dmml University Players CAROLINA MOHENA Superior Elem Ed ENJOYING the numerous fac1l1t1es of the new textbook l1b1'a1y 1n the Education Budding are Maulyn Carey and Virginia Bolas ' la ., 9'-'.g l'lA . f J ' s " s ' - - s 's . - . . g . ' ' 9 ' . . ' : g . 4 ' ' . .g .' '5 ' . 5 - . 'g ' '. ' ' I g 7' '. , 2 ' .3 . .5 "g 4 -e.'.g ,. 5 '1 ' 1 . v .5 ' M - . 5 . , 1 H I .4 . J I . .S Q I . . .5 , Chr. MEHTON McDONALDg Wickcnburgg Physical Ed. : ' 5 2.5 A". g""l. L ' g ' g . . .5 . .. . ' . ' ' 5 . ' . L' .9 -' s s : ': -- : g ' A , .5 ' . g ' s - 15 ' -' '- . s 4 4 . . . . Q . a Row 1: ANN MORRISQ San Murino, Culif.g Elem. Ed.: KKP. CLYDELL MURPI-IYg Tucsong Elem. Ed. Rau: 2: NANCY NAUIOKSQ Wihnette, 1ll.g Elem. Ed.g Spnrsg Soph Clnss Suc.g KAGI. IAN NEWl3Yg Elgin, Ill.g Elem. Eil.g Transfer Northwestern U.g AF. CIILOE NOBLEQ Bisbm-eg Elem. Ed.g XVmnglersg Wesley Foundation Sec.g F'I'Ag Student Religious Cuuncilg Pima Ilnll Sec., V.P. Row 3: LUCILE NORTHCUTTg Tucsoug Englishg Transfer ASC Flagstaff: Cardinal Keyg 'PIIEQ KAII. LORRAINE OLSl'IANSKYg Tucsong Elem. Ed.g Kitty Kat Sec.g Desert: Hillvlg FTAQ AI-lg AE'l'. RONALD PAISOLAQ Tucsong Elem. Ecl.g fl'AK. Row 4: ANNE PEELg Whittier, Calif.: Elem .Ed.g Panhcllcnic Councilg AXS2 Rush Chr. MIKE PELUSIg Morencig Hisloryg EAII. BEVERLY PERKINSg Tncsong Elem. Ed.g Who's Whog FSTg Spursg Women's Press Club Pres.g SUAI3 Sec.g SU Administrative Com. Chr.g Desert Section Edkon HA65 HAEglHUh Row 5: ANNE PESSINQ Prcscntlg Elem. Ed.g Artist Series Com.g FTA: I-Iillelg Ariz. Wrnnen's Scholarshipg lIAGg APM' Pres. BEVERLY PETERSONg Jamestown, N.Y.g Physical Ed.g A Clubg PE Majors Clubg WAA Board, Trens. DONALD PHILLIPS: Snntn. Barbara, Calif.g Speechg Speech and I-In--aring Soc.g 'I'AK. Row 6: ROBERT IlAUI'Ig Tucson: History. NANCY RElDg Lincoln, Vn.g Elem. Ecl.g Wrunglersg Wildlife Conservation Cluhg FTAg Canterbury Club Sec. ETHEL ROLLOg Phoenix: Physical Ecl.g PE Majors Clulsg WAA. Row 7: SHIRLEY ROOKERg Tucsong PE Majors Club Sz-c.g Racquet Club Pres.g WAA Business Meng Orehesisg A Club Tri-ns. RAY ROSEQ Hoising- ton, Kan.g Physical Ed.: Newman Clnbg 4l1l'A. LEO ROSSETTEg Tucson: Pbysieul Ed.g Newman Clnbg PE Mujors Club. Row 8: SHIRLEY RUSINQ Tucsong Elem. Ed.g Bandg Phratercsg 'l'B?.I. RICHARD SARRAILg Pomona, Calif.g Historyg Trackg KE. DORIS SCAN- DAL'ISg Marysville, Culif.g Elem. Ed. zz .1 s 1 ,ws .L It ' v 4.1 k -S 'mfs 5 RN 3 " 15' 5- ii: ' f . - 1' ' N' 1 ,U A . 5 ,E Z .3 A , . ,Q ' , . I - 'x ii. ii i.f.gS . . yj fm- 5 .'fsf E 'HQ 2 3 - ' A gi l A A' ..., 1 I 2 , l I- Z uv 'F '35 ,,,. ' " Ann Morris Clydell Murphy Nancy Naujoks J an Newby Chloe Noble Lucile N orthcutt Lorraine Olshansky Ronald Paisola Anne Peel Mike Pelusi Beverly Perkins Anne Pessin Beverly Peterson Donald Phillips Robert Rauh Nancy Reid Ethel Rollo Shirley Rooker Ray Rose Leo Rossette Shirley Rusin Richard Sarrail Doris Scandalis Q, a 'Q Elisabeth Schaffner Alice Sehilt Fred Schuh J anann Smith Lucy Soltero Lynn Spottswood Ann Steenbergen Dee Thaxton Carl Thomas Molly Thompson Patricia Thomson Nada Vukovich Marian Wald Carol Walker Pat Weaver Jim Williams Thomas Wright Sudie Wygant Helen Younger Row 1: ELISABETH SCI-IAFFNERg I-Ioltville, Calif., Elem. Ed.g Alla ALICE SCHILTg l1Vashington, D.C.g Elem. Ed.g Transfer Santa Anag Mer- maids, FTA, IIAGJg Al'. FRED SCHUHg Tucsong Physical Ecl.g AX. JAC- QUELINE SEFFENSg Ioliet, Ill., Elem, Ed.5 Desertg XQ. ROLAND SELBYg Tucsong Physical Ecl.g AX. CHARLOTTE SI-IIEl..DSg Tucson, Elem. Ed., Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Baptist Student Center. DIANE SIMS, Los Angeles, Calif., Elem. Ed., Al'. Row 2: IANANN SMITH, Peoria, Ill.g Elem. Ed.: Mermaids, FTAg I'1lfl3 Cor. Sec., Pledge Trainer. LUCY SOLTEROg Tucson, Spanish, Newman -Club, ZIAII Sec. LYNN SPOTTSWO0Dg Palatine, Ill., Elem. Ed., Transfer Northwestern U., Al'. ANN STEENBERCENg Yuma, Elem. Ed., Public Relations Com.g AYVS Social Com., FTA, Gila Hall Sec., Kitty Kat Ed. .Stalfg Wranglers, AI' Scholarship Chr., Social Ching l'lAFl. MARLENE STONE, San Pedro, Caliiig Elem. Ed.g FTA, Lutheran Student Assoc., AEA. BARBARA SWOYg Chicago, Ill., Elem. Ed.g VVranglcrsg FTA. ELIZA- BETH TALMAGEg Tncsong Elem. Ed., KAGI. Row 3: DEE TI-IAXTONg Raton, N.M.g Elem. Ed., Transfer Colorado Col- lcgeg Ffbll Standards Chr. CARL THOMAS, Minneapolis, Minn.g Physcial Ed.g Who's Who, Bobcats, Varsity Baseball, All American Baseball Team, W Charlotte Shields Diane Sims Barbara Swoy Elizabeth Talmage Elaine Tremblay George Van Hecke E Lorraine Whitehill Harriet Wiggins V Jacqueline Seffens Roland Selby Marlene Stone Pattie Jo Tower Alcide Webre Elisabeth Yriart XAE Pres. MOLLY THOMPSON, Prescott: Elem. Ed.: Newman Clnlr. PATRICIA THOMSON, Phoenixg Elem. Ed., Newman Club Soc. Chr. PATTIE IO TOWERQ Tncsong Physical Ed.g WAA Board, A Club, P15 Majors Cluhg FTA, Bnndg Orchestra, IIM-J. ELAINE TREMBLAYg Tucson, Elem. Ed.g Orchcsisg French Club Sec.. V.l'.g I"l!l!. GEORGE VAN HECKEQ Moline, lll.g Mathematics, Sophos, Varsity Tennis, AXA. Row 4: NADA VUKOVICHQ Clolleg Business E:l.g Campus Chl.-xtg Panhcllenic Councilg Ariz. VVnmen's Scholarshipg Al-Ig lIi2Ilg AAA Rush Cllr. MARIAN WALDg Tucson, Elem. Ed., HM-J. CAROL NVALKEllg Nogalcsg Elem. Ed: Puttersg FTA, l'fl1B Pres. PAT WEAVER, Phoenixg Elem. Ecl.g Cocoaino l-Iall Pres., Social Cl1r.g llzlt-J. ALCIDE WEBREQ Norco, La., Physical Ed., Varsity Football, AX. LORRAINE WlllTEHlLLg Tucson, Elem. Ed.g Wranglersg Hillel Social Chr., Cor. Svc. I'lAlllllET WIGGINSg Tucsong Elem. Ed.5 ll.l9. Row 5: JIM WILLIAMS, Webster Grove, Mo., Physical Ed., Sxalrlzarzl and Blade, FTA, 'I'AKg SAIC. THOMAS l1VRlGH'l'g Phoenixg Physical Ei., Varsity Baseball, AX. SUDIE WYGANTg Silver City, N.M.g Elem. Ecl.g Mermaids, FTAg AE, X9 Pres., Treas. HELEN YOUNGEllg Santa Cruz, Calif., Elem. Ed., Xi? Personnel Chr. ELISABETH YllIAHTg Roswell, N.M., Elem. Ed., AAA. .- 4 ,f ie I if 4 fd 4 if: U 1 '11 , Af-4:1 fl-fri DEAN JOHN C. PARK ENGINEERI G A graduate of UA, Dean john C. Park began his career as an instructor in civil engineering in 1926. In 1951, he was appointed dean of the College of Engineering. Dean Park has been named in American Men of Science, Whois Who in Engineering and Education, and Outstanding Men in the So'uthwe.s't. The highest possible rating was given to the Uni- versity's College of Engineering last April by the ac- crediting committee of the Engineers' Council for Pro- fessional Development. " ' H .Q COLLEGE or ENGINEERING The college lists departments of civil, electrical and mechanical engineering. Research work in all depart- ments is being done under the experimental station. Con- siderable contraet Work is in progress in the electrical engineering field. Mathematics and physical sciences lay the basic foundation in engineering study. Humanistic-social field courses are included to round out the four year curriculum. Student affairs in the Colleges of Engineering and Mines are governed by an Engineers' Council, composed of representatives of student engineering organizations. A new cooperative program with state industries in which students Will alternate periods of Work and study is to be initiated next September. Undergraduate enrollment reached l,059, an in- crease of 100 per cent during the past four years. DEvAn'rMnNr I-leans: Marlin Thornburg, Mc- ENGINEERING FACULTY: Row 1: Arthur Gill, Quentin Mees, Mrs. Flossie Jordan, Andrew Ross, cbanical Enginecringg Erasmus Borquist, Civil Harvey Munn. How 2: Louis Erloe, Edward Roberts, Marshall Anderson, Robert Hessemer, Engineeringg Thomas Martin, Electrical En- Robert Nordstrom, Carl Buckman. Row 3: Rudolf Iiminez, Arland Foster, Harry Stewart, ginecring. David Hall, james Knickerbocker, Robert Manhart. How 4: Victor LaTorre, David Sakrison, Fred Schweppc, Robert Merrill. X ..a. . .. -1 ' i Q mea D 1' l U ,,, 1- Q J f b b 'STA 1 . .:., 1 ' - 1? -W1 2 5 znz X ' 1.. A 2 fssm- -gf A ,Ag -- r . 1 gngg A 11 1 1 1 -1 . no in ft Q . -.:- 4 - 1 e - 1' B f A L , 1 : A .::, . , .,.. Q A David Abbott Edwin Aiken Arthur Anderson Louis Benedict Ben Bowsky Ted Brannan Glenn Cederquist Douglas Ching Jack Davis Stuart Enfield Donald Edge Glen Festin Row 1: DAVID ABBOTTg Tucsong Mechanical Engng Scabharcl and Bladeg Engineer's Councilg ASMEg Ailiescarch Scholarslipig 'I'l1l'l. EDVVARD AIKENg Lynwood, Calif.g Mechanical Engng ASMEg Scabbard and Blade. ARTHUR ANDERsoNg Chicago, 111.g Mechanical Engl-.g eng -bmf. LOUIS BENE- DICTg Ieromeg Mining Engng fI11'Ag G-JT. IULIAN BO0THg Tucsong Mechani- cal Engng ASMEg Sophosg Chain Gangg Scabbard and Bladeg Polo Village Councilg UA Rifle Teamg GT. GLENN BOVVERSg Mesag Electrical Engng Bobcatsg Who's Whog All Border Conf. Football Teanig EAR. LARRY BOWERSg Mesag Electrical Engr.g Varsity Football. l -in ,M Engineering E Row 3: IACK DAVISg Phoenixg Mechanical Engng Varsity Baskctballg QT. STUART ENFlELDg Phoenixg Mechanical Engng ASMEg 9Tg GX, DONALD EDGEg Tucsong Electrical Engr. GLEN FESTINg Tucsong Mechanical Engr. JERRY FORDg Kingmang Electrical Engng Elles Scholarshipg Rotary Scholarshipg Sophosg AX. GEORGE FRANKLINg Phoenixg Mechanical Engng ASME Pres.g GT Marshalg GX Pres., House Mgr. WILLIAM FRANK- LINg Bergenfield, N.I.g Electrical Engng AIEE-IRE Treas.g 9'l'g SAFE V.P. Julian Booth Glenn Bowers Larry Bowers Sam Clark John Craddock Dom D'Anna Jerry Ford George Franklin William Franklin Row 2: BEN BOWSKYg Tucsong Industrial Designg Sophosg I-Iillelg TAID V.P. TED BRANNANg Phoenixg Mechanical Engng Ski Clubg ASTE. GLENN CEDERQUISTg Arlington, N.I.g Mechanical Engng ASMEg GX. DOUGLAS CI-IINGg Honolulu, Hawaiig Electrical Engng Ellig TBH. SAM CLARKg Bisbeeg Civil Engng ASCEg Phelps Dodge Scholarshipg Enginecfs Councilg Tllllg HME. JOHN CRADDOCKg Phoenixg Civil Engng Amold Air Societyg ASCEg 6'l'g EX. DOM D'ANNAg Tucsong Electrical Engng fl'K. .41 fl gf i PELTON water wheel testing holds the attention of mechanical engineer- ing students in fluid mechanics lab under watchful eyes of Harvey Munn. 54 l In - .:,:.. I- ,,7,:.?:- . - -415 ' f , ,. 5 A . I H, ' -lv le 1.3 l - if-J Ei' - ' 47' ' J JF " W w ..1,. '. Q t N' i n ff Y-W ,, Y f-ku A f 'QM V A jg-3 f , W A ,Q Q N -Y I 4 'v.??I . 4 hgzvri. 'LZ lv Ykm,1.3A 1-I nu,,,:, Q Y Q if 5 A I f F' A li "Fill U ' ' il ? I - 'ij A iff.: .... : il! N if 2 'iii ' .f , X ' g , H' f' - . " ' 3414- ' ' , 1 ff? J J . t .,,'A 'K g 524, e f ' h A -A X Q 1 M9 me 7 'F L L H' W. ZWMJ I W ,. .A.A .. .. ., . f Ei J g I H Y M 4, I . . 57-L 4-55 W-1.1.4 A f A Q f ' 4 ' 7 ' 1 'I l In W' i 3- l ' l -' rim' l Zi W I , 'il' iff ':"1'1 f3f 555 551 .1 J " ' ff X , f - eng -:QT A E 1 ,. nv- ' 1 , Af' - , ., 'fl Q W g:.- 4 'Tw , ' Tx?,f.,:.Qf' " fl i T- M D J ' , ' T1-5' W M i f +73 , , f ll ' ' 5 , ' ff, lffsfgkii r g, . ' ' , '3 L ' "'V 4 , QSSSW' 'Z - fy: , ...ev w , ,V gi V4 -1- 1 Vw, fm yi gg, lj: 1514, I H Q' J .. . ' ' L , I ' ' ' ZF T , , W ,usa EY ' ff ,w if . , .,,,. ' l 'L.,-.J 5,-gs E' il " " , j I' iii'I'i:. 2? . '- 1 A af , ' X f NJHA Yi if A fr, 5f7fif Anton Frederickson Tolman Geffs Harold Glenn Neil Graham Kenneth Graydon Thomas Cross Eric Gunther James Hacker William Hall Joe Hart Don Haynes Ralph Heinze Jack Hershey Glen Houck Keith Hutchison Robert J ochums Charles Jones George Helms James Kellis Edward Herrera William Ketchum Row 1: ANTON Fl'lEDERICKSONg Phocnixg Electrical Engng AIEE-IRE Pres., Enginccr's Council Tr:-ns., Soph. Scholarship Awardg TIBII V.P.g Ellig lIMlCg G'l'g AX. TOLMAN GEFFSg Tucsong Mechanical Engng ASME Trcas. HAROLD GLENN, Pntaxskaln, Ohiog Mechanical Engng ASMEg Polo Village Council GT Rcgenlg Enginver's Council V.P. NEIL CIlAHAMg Beresford, S.D.g Mechanical Engng ASME, AI'lSg'9T. KENNETH GRAYDONg Delano, Calif., Mechanical Engng KA. THOMAS GIlOSSg Tncsong Electrical Engng AIEE Scc.g Rotary Scholarshipg lhlflfl. ERIC GUNTHEllg Maywood, N.J.g Mechanical Engr. ttf, ENGINEERING COUNCIL! Row 1: 'Charles Preble, Jack King, Sam Clark, Fred Jones. How 2: Duanc Lingafelter, Clelis Land, Art Enriquez, VVilliam Rau: 2: JAMES HACKERg Tucsong Electrical Engng AIEE-IRE Publicity Ching EII2 Pres.g TBII. WILLIAM HALLg Landisville, Pa.g Mechanical Engxzg ASMEg Varsity Swimmingg 4-KW. JOE HARTg Tucsong Mechanical Engr. DON HAYNESg Nogalesg Mechanical Engng ASMEg ASTE. RALPH I-IEINZEg Chicago, Ill.g Mechanical Engng ASMEg ASTEg AEKIL GEORGE, HELMSg Tucsong Electrical Engng IRE-AIEE. EDWARD HERRERAg Miami, Electrical Engng Transfer ASC-Tempeg SUAB House Com. Chr.g Newman Clubg Traditions. Senior Row 3: JACK HERSHEYg Bisbceg Mechanical Engng ASME. GLEN' HOUCKg Tucsong Electrical Engng EIDE. KEITH HUTCIIlSONg Tucsong Civil Engng ASCE V.P. ROBERT JOCHUMSg Hartley, Iowag Mechanical Engr. CHARLES JONESg Tucsong Mechanical Engng Sophosg ASME Sec.g Newman Clubg lIMEg TBTI. JAMES KELLISg Deweyg Electrical Engng ADP. NVILLIAM KETCHUMg Kirkwood, Ill.g Mechanical Engng ASMEg Enginecfs Councilg GT Treas. JACK KINGg Calabasas, Calif.g Civil Engng HBH. Ketchum. Row -3: Bob Mcitz, Jerry Koupal, Sterling Schultz, Anton F recl- crickson, Don Simpson. 55 ,ff INTENTLY testing a concrete cylinder by compression are these civil en- gineering students working in one of the department testing laboratories. Row 2: DWIGHT LlNCOLNg Tucsong Mechanical Engng KE. JOSEPH LITZELFELNERg Phocnixg Electrical Engng AIEEg BAE. ROGER LOFT- FIELDg Phoenixg Civil Engng 9Tg KE. PETER MAYERg Tucsong Civil Engng Scabbard and Bladeg ASCEg 4113. JOHN McGEORGEg Phoenixg Mechanical Engng Newman Club. JOHN McLAINg Saffordg Mechanical Engng ASMEg QT. WILLIAM McSPADDENg Tempeg Electrical Engng AIEE-IREg W. Coast Electronic Manufacturers Scholarshipg TBII. Row 1: MICHAEL KENNELLYg Phocnixg Civil Engng Newman Club V.P.g Model Railroad Club Prcs.g KIM' Pros. JACK KINCg Calalmsas, Calif.g Civil Engng Tllll. ROGER, KLElNTg New York, N.Y.g Electrical Engr. JEROME KOUPALg Tucsong Mechanical Engng Engineers' Councilg ASMEg Aillesearch Scholnrshipg IIMIC Pres., 'l'Ull. RICHARD LE1iNERg Phoenixg I Mechanical Engng ASMEg TA. Row 3: BOB MEITZg San Manuclg Mechanical Engrg ASMEg I Engineer's Councilg Tucson Gas Scholarshipg Magma Scholarshipg AKIPSZ V.P., Sec.g TBII. WRIGLEY MOLLEREg Phoenixg Mechanical Engr. RICHARD MURPHYg Rollg Civil Engng EfI1E. DONALD MURllAYg Tucsong ASCEg Traditionsg EX. LEE MYERSg Tucsong Civil Engng ASCEg Varsity Baseballg TBII. DICK PERKUHNg Wichita, Kan.g Mechanical Engng ASMEg Arnold Air Society Connnanderg Distinguished AFROTC Cadctg IPAQ. ED PESOUTg McGill, Nev.g Mechanical Engng Transfer U. of Ncvadag Scahbard and Bladeg Ramblersg AXA. l'- seergg I :TSW 2 , . r N H W E... . -1' ' .4"4:'f 1. .. .. ...V , - -I ,K - . r S2 f -E En lneerln . V, N I ,E :,- , " Ju X: Q , U E Q ' U E il l . V. -"- : :,.-vs... - -as "" . .. V , , -jg 5 , in 1:53.13 :Z We gig? .5 ss? I Q HE 'fl .. . H: N B znzy . .. V. .V zlz U 4 ' . nl! 5. Ye 5-5 1: :fl if- I-I - " Y H 5 S ,. ,,.. .. tl, l E e .1 m e I J mf . :Vg ' z.: " it H - H fir nfs? Ewifff eg H M H W .E ' A' , sffffrwvfnafj QiEEZ1E' i' :" . im iii' ' W H I ' .s 1 ' ieguxiigli ,Sex E - E i Q.. 1. ,.,, ' g .. ,J - F H U. ' , , ?E g . 'A 1 L He. -,L ae . X , .-,M . -m iisf L' H' N .... 'TA A " ' . iii E U rl Z 9 gg :Q an M gm B 1 6 , .1 H . . ., vs 1 ,Q - A .5 if its W 1 H - isa H I ' ' as X, -V 1 " If .cg .l-gn '-4 X . ,ii . ref is EZ A W I f - V L - -- Q M ' an 4 -3:1731 V f F H is - ' 1-53 If E If' is' " .' K W me M 'ian 525 I gi uv- 1 ..:.,.:' . :V .. :I-I ' ,. rg.,-.A ,.,. F-Hg .. . A " ' I ,gg ja, E N . " 1 E I " I , . V- i 2 F EEE . S -: :., M a Z F Bi 1 , V . -jc-,. j ,.:.,. E M I' f - 4 . fs 1 I exif , l 1 ' - A .L 'xy' L Michael Kennelly Jack King Roger Kleint Jerome Koupal Richard Lerner Dwight Lincoln Joseph Litzelfelner Roger Leftfield Peter Mayer John McGeorge John McLain Wm. McSpadden Bob Meitz Wrigley Mollere Richard Murphy Donald Murray Lee Myers Dick Perkuhn Ed Pesout 56 Row 1: JOHN PHILIP: Tucsong Electrical linpzng AlEEg SlICg Acacia. JOHN PICONEg Pirllr-villcg lilvclricul Engng AlEEg Ncwnmn Club. JOHN PliA'1'Ollg Pluwnixg El:-ctricul Einzng 'I'IIll. VVILLIAM llEILLYg Phoenixg Elcctricnl Engng AlEEg EX. BRUCE. lIlCHARDSg Phoenixg Mcclmnicnl Engng ASME. Row 2: WILLIAM IIOTI-lLlSl3EllGEIlg St. Jollnsg Elc'ctricuI Engr. JOHN SCI'lWARTZg Phovnixg Electrical Engng AX. PAUL SCHUHg Tucsong Mechanical Emir. JOHN SlIEEl'lEYg I-lowclls, N.Y.g Civil Engng ASCE. LOUIS SlECElITg Prcscnilg Clvll Engng l'lMlCg 'l'IllIg GT. ROBERT SMALLg Cochiscg Meclmnical Engng ASME. GORDON SPlNGLERg Phoenixg M0- chunicnl Engng Assembly Com.: SClll.ll3l1l'lI. and Blncleg BAE Intramural Mgr. Senior FRED SCHWEPPE and Don Latham, electrical engineering students, test radio and television frequencies during a. laboratory period. Row 3: TOM TOMOOKAg Santa Maria, Calif.g Electrical Engng Varsity Baseballg TBII. HARRY WAGNERg Tucsong Electrical Engng AIEE-IRE. FRANCES W'ALKERg Tucsong Civil Engng ASCE Sec.g Ramblersg Tucson Womens Scholarsliipg UA General Scholarship. ROGER WALIiERg Phoeriixg Civil Engng Amold Air Societyg ASCEg Newman Club. MARCUS WILTCHERg Prescottg Electrical Engng Lin B. Oreme Scholarshipg GX. MICHAEL YODERg Phoenixg Civil Engng ASCE Pres. GT. !. A. l e I w J ' , J . ,, X fy , 1 - . V ,i g l F -A nf 9' John Philp John Picone John Prator William Reilly Bruce Richards Wm. Rothlisberger Paul Schuh John Schwartz John Sheehey Louis Siegert Robert Small Gordon Spingler Tom Tomooka Harry Wagner Frances Walker Roger Walker Marcus Williams Mack Wiltcher Michael Yoder 57 m .-E FIE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS Established on the University campus in 1934, the College of Fine Arts comprises the departments of art, drama, speech, and the School of Music. The college has a staff of 39 faculty members, with 363 students majoring in the various departments of the college. Ground was broken last spring for the new Fine Arts Building, which will occupy the corner of Olive Road and Speedway. The modem two story building will house the drama and art departments with room for future expansion for use by the department of speech and the School of Music. The new building will be ready for occupancy by the fall of 1956. Dean of the College of Fine Arts and director of the School of Music is Iohn B. Crowder. In 1952-53, he was the national president of the Music Teachers National Association, and has been on the Tucson Sym- phony Board of Directors since 1951. I ss ra B E misss B W n 1 .1, eww DEAN JOHN B. CROWDER a E s ss ra H. rms. ss rg W 11 ing ss Q hiss? wg. , il 1" NEARING C0mD1Cl3i011 is this H10d61'H tW0-SYJOTY Fine Arts Building, 1Ocated at Olive and Speedway. It will be ready for occupancy this fall 1 z an mm,-5.-e N13 mal Sf: if Aww ds wwx -, M mn ss ,, rf, sa 1 is H Us , Q ef ss us E H' , was ma may . -Q k sd 1' me .M ,as if Q' as as , W as 'M ,K . r.. 1, .. ea. .L i H A1- vi H-Us XIKQ -ss .0 if Ins . .1 8 Drama Peter Marroney, a graduate of the University of Iowa, and Tucsonls "Mau of the Yearv of 1955, has headed the dramatic arts department since 1939. The department presented five major productions this year, which included "The Remarkable Mr. Penny- packerf' "The Cruciblef, and "The Bainmakerf' Sixty-six majors were enrolled i11 drama, plus numer- ous non-majors wl1o took part in the productions. Staffing the department are five faculty members who fulfill the duties of costruner, set designer, make-up artist, and technical experts. 0 I 13' V . -.-.A-11:1-av-9-as .-f...r DRAMA FACULTY: Row 1: John E. Laiferty, Jeanette Pratt. How 2: Peter ' R. Marroney, Robert C. Burroughs. The seven members of the University art faculty are the guidance coimselors for the 124 art majors and hundreds of non-majors who enroll in department courses each year. The department sponsors several exhibits through- out the year. Among the important collections of art which are located in the Library mt gallery are the University collection of American art, the 25 Renais- sance paintings from the Kress Foundation collection, and the University print collection consisting of Wood cuts, etchings, lithographs, and serigraphs. ART FAcU1.'rY: Maurice Grossman, A. S. Anderson, J. P. Scott Cpicture framcj, Ii. M. Quinn, Mark Voris, J. G. Souclcn. vhool oi Music Versatility is a distinguishing mark of the School of Music, largest of the departments within the College of Fine Arts. Included among the school's numerous extra cur- ricular activities are the Marching Band, Concert Band, Symphonic Choir, Choraliers, Choral Society and Menis and Women's Glee Clubs. These various groups per- form concerts on tours throughout the state each year. Nineteen faculty members staff the school which instructs 140 music majors plus more tl1an 1,000 students who take music courses as electives. Individual instruc- tions is available to students who desire extra tutoring. 5 Ps 'S , as ,Egg KWH . I s H at ' 's 5 ' . X . A -J 5 1 Music FACULTY: Row 1: Andrew Buchhauser, Anita K. Sammarco, Anna Mae Sharp, Julia Rebeil, Edna E. Church, John B. Crowder. Row 2: WV. J. Peterson, Frank Simon, Jack Lee, Benjamin Bakkegard, Henry Johnson, Samuel Fain, John Bloom. 59 I . - if SPEECH F ACULTY: Bow 1: Klonda Lynn, Vilma Buros, Faye Head, Aletha llglattingly. Row 2: George Sparks, Ben Marklancl, Arthur Cable, Frank arreca. Speeuh Effective speech, correct enunciation, breath con- trol, and inter-collegiate and intramural debating round out the course of instruction offered by the Department of Speech. An eight member staff guides the 33 majors in the department and other students enrolled in speech classes. The department maintains a speech correction and hearing center which affords all University students the opportunity of receiving personal remedial training. This center, which includes diagnostic and referral as- sistance, is also open to all residents of Arizona. Fine Art Senior Row 1: SUNNY BALDWIN, Palo Alto, Calif., Commercial Art. ANN BESCH, Orchard Park, N.Y., Music Ed. CONCETTA BILARDELLO, Rockford, Ill., Drama, Univ. Players, National Collegiate Players Sec., Drama Scholarship, Newman Club, Zflvl-I Treas. DUANE BURR, Tucson, Music Ed., Sophos, MENC, MTNA Sec., Activity Scholarship, Band Staff Librarian, KK'l' Sec., flrlllfl, IIKA. ELIZABETH COLEMAN, Philadelphia, Penn., Drama Prod., Spurs, FST, Desert Section Ed., Univ. Players Pres., Sec., ZKIIH Pres., Sec., National Collegiate Players Scribe, Outstanding Junior Woman in Drama Award, XS! House Manager. SUSI COLLINS, Rockford, Ill., Drama, Univ. Players, ZIDH, FIIIB. MARIORIE DAVIS, Long Beach, Calif., Art, KAG. Sunny Baldwin Ann Besch Magdalena Diamos Nancy Doyle 60 Concetta Bilardello Elizabeth Coleman Susi Collins Duane Burr Row 2: MAGDALENA DIAMOS, Douglas, Speech, Los Universitarios, Pan American Club, ZKPH. NANCY DOYLE, Phoenix, Drama, Univ. Players Treas., Wranglers, National Collegiate Players, Outstanding Junior Woman in Drama Award, Z'lrH Pres. DONNA DRANE, Kodiak, Alaska, Art Ed., KKF. NOLAN GRUENWALD, Tucson, Music, David Murdock Scholarship, CPMA Pres., Treas., KKYP V.P. PATRICIA I-IARBIN, Phoenix, Theatre Arts, Univ. Players, National Collegiate Players, Zflfll, KKF. KARYL HAY- THORNE, Tucson, Drama, Univ. Players, National Collegiate Players, Desert, Zfl-'ll Sec., V.P., SU Publicity Corn., KM9. CAY LEAHY, New York City, N.Y., Art Ed., Wranglers, Desert Art Editor. 1? Marjorie Davis Donna Drane Nolan Gruenwald Patricia Harbin Karyl Haythorne Cay Leary ' 1:-r-fu' 5: T' is V: 'I' ,. X I lea lg TY' 3 R Oscar Morales ' -.1 .. . N , 325 A . ,. mil l . , ' ' -Q 'ff ' B S W A,., . fi . f ' : . .--- - ff 5 .iw - N A sm : U B ..::-- I gig y , til! 41 , Q ' E, qs - igfbu 3 . K 5 I: ,-:v ' ' . R .3 ,.,. S xr' Q 1 A' . . f it ' img: 1': - " .:.. P 52? 'V ' . 5 f :-:: - ,E :"' .':':' 5 ' .'... :-. .. ' H :., i it ' "i l ' ":' ' :': i' 2. F fi, QIV' W: ' ':':,., A " A jgjgjjjlh v:gfg:5:f""- x " Tom Perrodin Ralston Pitts Jean Rodeck Antonio Ruiz Sylvia Sanders Steve Shannon J anc Smith Virginia Smith Kayleen Stambaugh Barbara Tower Allan Ward Bob Williams Row 1: OSCAR MOllALESg Tucsong Music Ed.g David Murdock Scholar- shipg Post Grnhznn Scholnrshipg MENCg M'I'NAg 'I'MA. TOM PERRODINg Slicrnmn Oaks, Calilig Spccchg 'l'l'A. RALSTON PITTSg Tucsong Music Ed.g Bundy Symphonic Clmirg Music Club Scholurshipg lulcr-Varsity Christian Fellowshipg KK'l' Pri-s.g dllllil . JEAN llODl5CKg Boulder, Colo.g Artg Antliro Clubg Ski Clulig Al"l". ANTONIO RUIZQ Nncog Pinuog ISAg International Students Cluhg Ncwmnn Cluhg 'l'MA. SYLVIA SANDERSg Phocnixg Artg SU Ilccrcutiun Cmu.g AWS llcp.g ANVS Red Cross Clir.g AWS Scholnrsliipg XS2. STEVE SI1IANNONg Grunt Neck, N.Y.g Specchg UA Radio Bureaug VVildcut. Bow 2: IANE SMlTIIg Cusn Gramdcg Music Ed.g Catherine Nichols Award. VIRGINIA SMITIIQ Hollywood, Cx-1lif.g Art I-Iistoryg ,A.l"l'g KKF. KAYLEEN STAMBAUGHQ Ely, Nc-v.g Pinnog University Music Scholarshipg SAM TBXg AEA. BARBARA TOWEllg Tucsoug Artg International Students Club Treas.g Al"l' Svc-Trans. ALLAN WAIlDg Bellwood, Ill.g Spccchg Bnhu'i Youth Group Pi'r:s.5 Anthro Clubg Amvrind Clulig Speech Cluhg International Stu- dcnts Club. BOB WlLLIAMSg Freeport, Ill.g Music Ed.g Catherine Nichols Awurdg Stud:-ut Band Directory VVcslc'y Foundation V.P.5 MTNA Pres.g KKil'3 fl'MA Prcs.g Sigma Phi Nothing Pres. L- 'll POLISHING a. violin solo for a recital is student Robert Baska with the help of his instructor, Anna Mae Sharp. N TESTING Jan O'Neill's hearing a1'e Robert Dodge, Bob Flood. UNIVERSITY art students take advantage of a cool spring day to sketch campus scenery during a class session held on library lawn. 61 DR. DAVID L. PATRICK Receiving his masters and Ph.D. degrees from Stan- ford, Dean David Patrick came to Arizona in 1934 as an English instructor. In 1947 Patrick became Dean of the Graduate College. This year President Harvill appointed him co-ordinator of the University research program. In this capacity he serves on all planning committees and channels all research work. GRADUATE students Jim Masson, J. B. Sutton and Nicholas Raica carry on bio-chemistry research. GRAD ATE Rapid growth has characterized the Graduate School in recent years, as shown by the college's position among land grant colleges and universities. In terms of enrollment the col- lege places 31st of 54, but ranks 9th in percentage increase over 1954-55. Including students in residence, extension and special off- campus work, enrollment totals 887. Records were surpassed last May when seven doctorates of philosophy were awarded. Masters degrees were earned by 158 graduate students. The administration of graduate studies began in 1898, but a college to oversee preparations for masters and doctors de- grees was not established until 1934. Graduate credit is of- fered in fine artsg humanitiesg social, biological, and physical sciencesg and departments in the College of Agriculture. F ifty-two students in the Phoenix area are taking advantage of a program initiated this year which offers credit toward a masters degree for off-campus instruction in electrical en- gineering. on .2 ELMO Bruner and George Layden experiment with electro-magnetics. . Kixi. 5 1 F MICROSCOPIC Work in geological experimentation is followed by graduate students Dan Brennan, Gile Walker, Don Knox, A. K.Ba-nerjee. F RECORDING the effects of new pharmaceutical preparations on a rab- bit are Richard Childs, Lloyd Burton, Carl Pratt and Margie McCaughey. TREE RING dating techniques are employed by graduate students Lex Lindsay, Terah Smiley finstructorb, Dick Shutler and Art Rohn. .i"+,,- M 'QQ'- Z - . MODERN ART techniques are exhibited by graduate James Nordyke. USING a microfilm machine for thesis research is Marilou Bain. ,--.,M,,u Y --.MNH i-algussw ma . f-gelwfes- l si t. mg lr 1 H wk, it .. .1 mr A ggi W ,A,,,,gt, 5 13 , me V . sa ss s i . :-:R , ,, -:-Q: -g:, Q : , I ' -eg g V-asf. .. . I , -4' , .. fi: , W ci. faww' ANTHROPOLOGY Workers A1 Olson, Dave Breternitz and James Gifford finish reconstruction of ancient Indian pottery. BOTANY grad Jack Tarr stains slides for his research project. COLLEGE OF LAW Established in 1925, the College of Law is recog- nized among the top law schools in the nation. The college, approved by the American Bar Association, is a member of the Association of American Law Schools. The Law College is the only college on campus operating under the honor system, which is admin- istered by the Board of Governors. One hundred and ninety-two students Were en- rolled in the college- second semester with approximately 45 graduates. Directing student affairs for the college is the Student Bar Association, of which all students enrolled in the school a.re members. The annual intramural Moot Court competition is conducted by the law school under the guidance of LAW FACULTY: Byron McCormick, John Irwin, Normal I-Iull, Claude Brown, William Barnes, Francis Owens, Ralph Aigler. DEAN IOHN D. LYONS the five members of the Board of Governors. WVinners of the intramural contest then represent the University in intercollegiate competition. The College maintains its own law library, which is known for completeness in its field. Dean of the College of Law since 1947, Dean John D. Lyons received his AB degree from Cornell Uni- versity and his ID from UA. Dean Lyons is serving his fifth year as chairman of the Arizona Bar Associationis committee on continu- ing legal education, and serves on the Executive Com- mittee of the Pima County Bar Association. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION Orrrcrznsz Row 1: Jeanne Stauffer, Anis Mitchell. Row 2: john Collins, Lew Moore, Charles Esser. BOARD or GovmRNoRs: Frank Drachmun, Ir., Phil Robbins, Ben Williams, Ccliairmanj, Tom I-Iargis, Courtney Vurncr. Row 1: KENNETH ABRAMSQ Phoenixg Hillel Founrlntiong Alillg TA Club I're5.g 'l'AfI'. DARUISY ALTAFFERQ Tucsrm. CARLOS ESTRADAg Tucsong Orchcslrag Los Univcrsilariosg Ncwnmn Cluhg flulflfg SX. LARRY FLEMINGg Phocnixg Nnvujo Hall 1'n-s.g 'l'.l'I'. FRANKLIN G1BSONg Mcsng AAE Prcs.g V.I'. TOM GOODALIQ Fryg fl'K'l'. WAYNE HANCOCKg Glendale, Cn1if.g SAE. W .Ari ' Kenneth Abrams Dabney Altaffer Richard Harris William Haug ll -ww l , .v ,V VY 'Lil' L I FZ- Q --1 Carlos Estrada Larry Fleming James Jarvise Richard Kamps 65 MOOT COURT TEAM: Phil Robbins, Dick Kamps, Richard Segal, James Jarvise. Row 2: RICHARD HARRISg Tucson. WILLIAM HAUGg Phoenixg Aifb flliflh IAMES IARVISEg Tucsong Moot Court Boardg KPA41, RICHARD KAMPSg Warren. JACK McGRATHg Phoenixg ATS2. ANIS MITCHELL Supcriorg -I-A11-5 Ax. ROBERT MORREMANg Phoenixg dum. l I i Franklin Gibson Tom Goodale Wayne Hancock Jack McGrath Anis Mitchell Robert Mooreman LAW'students Tom Qoodale and Frank Gibson are intent on TALKING over some legal problems in the Law College Library axe studymg for an exam1nat1on in the foyer of the Law college. Kenneth Abrams, Carlos Estrada and Bill Waldrom cback to cameral Row 1: RALPH MORONESg Cliftong fl1AfIfg AKKV. WILLIAM NETI'IERTONg Tucsong Pinn-1 County Bar Auxiliary Scholarshipg 'bill-L BERNARD O'BRIANg Tucsong H225 fI'Af!'. WILLIAM SCOTTg Tucsong 'PAA Pres. RICHARD SEGALg Phoonixg AEPg fl'Afl2. MATI-IEW SHANNONg Phoenixg AX. ..-M' .1 How 2: IOHN STANLEYQ Snntn Ana, Calif.g flfifbg EAR. THOMAS TOR MEYg Tucsong IPAIIP. ROBERT TRAINOIM Tucknhoc, N. Y. WILLIAM WALDROMg Safford. BEN WILLIAMSg Douglasg 'DAIXL MARVIN WOLIIN Tucsong flmlflf. DALE ZIMMERMANg Canton, Ohiog Alilllg QIIAA. -a 'T , ,AVN v,, A , FW, , 5, 's f .,., , A ,. , p K T in I L 5 ,af K v, 1 ,H . ..' nf: , Q.:-J fn "iii I 'sf 'nd ni' v' . L an P '11 f 1 w L X 'M ' 3? fl 1. I 5 .. lb 7'1" Ja? ' I H 'N ' .QQ . is Magix H55 S-a gc ms- 'S nv EE 'E VI H :E E: pa 5,5 EZ 'Er' En O 'QE' FI gs 05 1-1 HDI 'O 5.5 Ea. '10 5 EE 9 EE SZ' PLS Q9 "I O 5 EE? IS- E5 En.. EZ' 5? 55 l1FF ig :S Sm gl!" EVE' :1 O 5 U E. ev . E W B S pf 5. 66 I ' I LIBERAL 1 ART ,: l V With a record enrolhnent of 2,068 students, the College of Liberal Arts is the largest, oldest and most diversified college on campus. Courses of study are offered for those seeking a broad background, special- ized or pre-professional training. A faculty totaling 168 staffs the 15 departments: anthropology, astronomy, bacteriology, chemistry, clas- sics, English, French, German, history and political science, journalism, mathematics, philosophy and psy- chology, physics, Spanish and Portuguese and Zoology. Inter-American studies, wildlife management and gen- eral studies are included in the special curricula. Pre- professional work is offered in the fields of law, edu- cation, medicine, dentistry and pharmacy. For the first time, a travel coru'se was offered for credit during the summer session of 1955. The history of Mexico class went on a 20 day tour of the interior of Mexico to cover places and points of interest which they had studied in class. During the regular school term, new courses were offered in the departments of anthropology, chemistry and mathematics. DEPAIITNIENT HEADS: Row 1: Lathrop Roberts, Chemistry, Desmond Powell, English, Mary Caldwell, Bacteriology, Roy Graesser, Mathematics, Oswald Wedel, History and Political Science. Row 2: Matthew Sclmeck, Philosophy and Psychology, George Caldwell, Zoology, John Brooks, Ro- mance Languages, Earle Warner, Physics, Edwin Carpenter, Astronomy. 67 COLLEGE or LLBERAL Anrs DEAN FRANCIS A. ROY Having joined the University faculty in 1934 as professor of French, Dean Francis A. Roy succeeded President Harvill as Dean of the College of Liberal Arts in 1951. Re-elected as a member of the Educational Commission of the National Council of Chris- tians and Jews, this is Dean Royis fourth year on the Commission. Dean Roy served as general cormnittee chairman for the International Solar Energy Conference which was held on the UA campus last October. He is an adviser to the Wildlife Research Unit, a member of the State Museum Committee and serves on the Bru'eau of Ethnic Research. M . ,.,, ' .Q . si QQQ " , :Q l 'If ' fi '7l'a Jacqueline Adams Jane Alderman Ramon Alvarez Ross Anderson Janet Baker Mel Balk Norma Bartel Gene Beach Elmo Bryner Betsy Buell Winifred Bundy Jess Bustos Row 1: IACQUELINE ADAMS, Dragoon, Anthropologyg Anthro Club .Social Sec.g Rodeo Club, AEA. IANE ALDERMAN5 Naperville, 1ll.g Jour- nnlismg Wl1o's Who, Mortar Boardg FST, Spursg Desert Assoc. Editor, Junior Class V.P.g Campus Chest Co-Chr.g UAE, XQ. RAMON ALVAREZg Douglasg Historyg Sophos, Forensicsg A241 V.P.g AEP Pres. ROSS ANDER- SONQ Plioenixg Political Science, Amold Air Soeietyg Transfer, Phoenix Col- lege. ANNE ARMFIELDg Pasadena, Calif.g Historyg Racket Clubg Assoc. Students Scholnrshipg Canterbury Club. MIKE ATLEEg Sacramento, Calif.g Englishg Hammer 6: Coffing Assembly Com., Publicity Com., Pan American Lengueg Ski Clubg Newman Clubg International Students. PHYLLIS BAB- BITT5 Flagstaff, English, Whois Who, FSTQ Spursg Public Relations Com. .Sc-c.g Recreation Com. Sec.g Senior Class V.P.g AVVS Activities Com.g KAO. ,Row 3: ELMO BRYNEIQ Las Vegas, Nevada, Physics, 21121, Kliilf. BETSY BUELLg Skokie, Ill., History, AIX WINIFRED BUNDYg Tucsong Historyg Transfer Santa Monica Ir. College. JESS BUSTOSQ Phoenix, History. 'OZZIE BURTON5 Phoenixg Pre-Lawg Sophosg Traditions Councilmang "A' Day Chr.g Desert Sports Editorg Public Relations Com.g 'lfl'A. IULI CAMP- BELL: Scottsdale, General Liberal Artsg WAAg TIBKID Pres., V.P. ROBERT CAMPBELL, Pebble Beach, Calif.g Iournalismg YVildc:xtg Kitty Katg Tradi- tionsg Arnold Air Societyg KS V.P. 68 Q55 A is I, ,Hg rv-not - . .., .I Y ' .I Q L ' 457 Q , S' f typ Egg Q :': ' ss 1 ' 'g ' . zz ig J W rx NN if I ' Q-X Y' "' . 1 7' A - .,...,. T git .,. 1 l Ei ' A216 , ziz .,..,,, 1' s f' 7 " .Q ii . F5 ' T7 'A . V" ' ... :': J' ,QQ - :': H M ,i:' . B A F WLELTQ gi J Anne Armfield Mike Atlee Phyllis Babbitt Mercedes Boss James Brennan Beverly Brown Ozzie Burton Juli Campbell Robert Campbell Row 2: IANET BAKERg Tucsong Journalism, Wl1o's Who, Spnrsg Desert Copy Editor, Wildcat News Editor, Editorg lIAEg l"l'B. MEL BELLMAN BALKg Tucsong journalism, Wildcat Society Editor, ADI' Philanthropy Chr. NORMA BARTELg Tucsong Sociology, Punhellenic Council, KKI' Hush Chr., Pledge Trainer. GENE BEACH, Tucsong Sophos, SAE. MERCEDES BOSS, Silver .Bellg Chemistry, AXQ Treas. IAMES BRENNANg Lansing, Mich.g Philosophyg Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Pres.g Psychology Clubg French Club. BEVERLY BROWNQ Glen Ellyn, lll.g Chemistryg KA9. K' 1 A L Q :- 'Lili V .H .:. , ,j r ' 3 ., ':'-2... , -' ' 31. w ZOOLOGY, Asrnomoim' AND BACTERIOLOGY FACULTIES: Bow 1: E. Lendell Cockrum, Albert Mead, Evelyn Wallraff, Mary E. Caldwell, William Brown, Edwin Carpenter. Row 2: Charles Lowe, Williaxn McCauley, john Duncan. Robert Chiasson, Wesley Lanyon, George Caldwell. '--1 Q f 1 yr. .4 ...... fe t S 5 1 Bt gf l .5 . tif :F , , H.,L.p.i: .G I V " 1 . ,Jig 'V T ,,,, , r ' ' 1 MI V . ,' 'f' ffl' ll Q A Ez!! W I 1 WA-lk' .P Y, I A - 'MW . H , j ' . 7i'4'iTl ' I Edward Casavantes Michael Chriss Mary Cobb Barbara Coe Harold Curtis Marjorie Denny Mike Devoy Bert Dickinson Marion Dinstel Leo Dodds Freddie Dunham Georgia Eads Tony Esler Marty Fischer Marcia Flaxman Bud Flinn Robert Franklin James Garcia John Garrett Lindy Geis Harold Geis Row 1: EDWARD CASAVANTESg Tucsong Psycliolngyg Psychology Club Trans. MICHAEL CHRISS: Phounixg Astroncnnyg lnternntionnl Students Clulig Artist Surics Com.: llcsidcnts' Scllolzushipg Frvslnnnn Chemistry Award. MARY COBllg Berkeley, Cnlif.g Anthropologyg Anthro Clubg New- man Clubg Orclwsisg Ski Clnlig AP. BARBARA COEg Yonkers, N.Y.g Jour- nnlismg Wmnglcrsg Wildcntg SU Bulletin and Records Com. HAROLD CURTISQ Englewood, N.Y.g English: t-IM. MARIORIE DENNYQ Ajog Soci- ology. MIKE DEVOYg Prvsuotlg Englishg Transfer Notre Dnmvg EX. 1llHlP'0 Row 2: BERT DICKINSONg Tucsong Chemistzyg Frosh Basketballg Desert Sports Editorg Scnbbarcl and Bladeg Traditionsg flnlllq EX Sec. MARION DINSTEL5 Irvington, N,I.g Anihro Clubg Spanish Clubg Ramblers Sec. LEO DODDSg Tucsong Political Science and Historyg Sophosg Chain Gangg Tradi- tionsg fIfK. FREDDIE DUNHAMg Tucsong Zoologyg GM. GEORGIA EADS5 Los Angeles, Calif.g Anthropologyg Anthro Clubg Intemational Students Club. TONY ESLERg Glen Ellyn, Ill.g Historyg Le Cercle Francais Pres., Treas.5 lllllf V.P.g flvliflig IPBK. MARTY FISCHERg Palisade, N.I.g Pre-Lawg Transfer U. of Penn.5 ZBT. How 3: MARCIA FLAXMANg Whittier, Ca1li.f.g General Liberal Artsg TIBKT1. BUD FLINNg Tucsong Historyg Intervzirsity Conservative Baptist Foundation. ROBERT FRANKLINg Bergenfield, N.I.g Zoologyg Men's Glee Clubg Acacia. JAMES GARClAg Phoemlvg History. IOHN GARRETTg Camp Hill, Pa.g Antliropologyg Ramblers SCC.-TTCt15.Q Anthro Club Sec.g Acacia V.P.g KKYP. LINDY GElSg Real Bluff, Cnlif.g Englishg 'PK41 Freshman Awardg IIA-'Pg fl?'Kfi'g KNSK. HAROLD GEISg Tucsong Psychologyg Psychology Club Program Chr. ,Z ANTHIXOPOLOCJY FAcU1..'rv: Row 1: William Kelly, I-larry Getty, Clara Lec Tanner, Emil I-luury. Row 2: Bertie Kraus, Robert Huckcnbcrg, Edward Danson. 69 P P i MONTE ALBAN, pyramid builtbby Zapoteca Indians in Oaxaca, provides point of interest for history of Mexico students. How 1: SARAH GIBSON, Elizabethtown, Ill., History, Who's Who, Mortar Board Sec., FST, Spurs, Panhellenic Pres., V.P., Sec-Treas,, AWS Sec., Intemational Students Club, French Club, FIDE. PHILIP GOSCIENSKI, Glenbrook, Conn., Zoology, ATS? Scholarship Chr., Pledge Trainer. MARTIN GREEN, Tucson, Ioumulism, Wildcat. STUART GREENBAUM, Brooklyn, N.Y., History, Freshman Basketball, Students for Democratic Action, TAKD. JAMES GROWNEY, San Francisco, Calif., English, AX. SHARRON HANDLYg Coronado, Calif., French, Cercle Francais, Mermaids, Rodeo Club, Ski Club, IIAIII, Aflf Standards Chr. GERALD I-IENSLEY, Flagstaff, Sophos, Artist Series Chr., Baird Scholarship, KIPM. How 2: SONIA HARSCH, Peoria, Ill., Journalism, Wildcat Photo Editor, I 13 ,. , , me K ml ef 1:2 is M MATHEMATICS, PHILOSOPHY AND PSYCHOLOGY FACULTIES: Row 1: Marvin Karlin, Dorothy Marquart, H. D. Sprinkle, Georgia Hart, Daniel Leeson. Row 2: John Strang, Roy Graesser, Burnett Meyer, Joseph Foster. How 3: John Siinley, LeRoy Kenna, J. Edwin Lee, Arthur Steinbrenner, Row 4: Charles Wallraff, Lewis Hertz, Robert Hurlbutt, Ole A. Simley, Deonisie Tri an. Managing Editor, Election Com., Spurs, Women's Press Club, flvliflf Fresh- man Award, IME, fI'llK, IWIIB. ANA MARIE HERRERAS, Tucson, Sociology, Newman Club, P.E. Majors Club. DOUG HOLSCLAW, Tucson, Who'S Who, Blue Key, Chain Gang, Sophos, ASUA Pres., Jr. Councilman, Soph. Class Pres., Traditions, Track, AX Pres. ANN I-IUTCI-IINSON, Des Moines, Iowa, Psychology, Mermaids, Newman Club, QM, AF. CURTIS IENNINGS, Sufford, Political Science, Blue Key, Chain Gang, Sophos, SUAB Pres., Public Relations Com., 'l'l'A. THEODORE JENSEN, Sheridan, Wyo., Political Science, Lutheran Student Assoc. Pres., Regional Pres., United University Christian Council, Pershing Rifles. IANNA-NEEN JOHNSON, Tucson, History, Freshman Council, Publicity Com., Desert, Kitty Kat, Cercle Francais, A'l' Rush Chr., Sec. ! - 1 .:. 5:1 A 2 'V' ' f n' ry . u x ww C, A N. 9+ ' f Sarah Gibson Philip Goscienski Martin Green Stuart Greenbaum James Growney Sharron Handly Gerald Hensley Sonia I-larsch Ana M. Herreras Doug Holsclaw Ann Hutchinson Curtis Jennings Theodore Jensen Janna Johnson 70 3- - L..f'i1. ll MJ PC PC 'i 4 ' f, .. 5 ' -'S' "' 1-Ji-1 . - ,, , IJ , I I A . 5 Q.,-V .inhfw A ' er xfiiiaa-oil CEHMAN, FRENCII AND SPANISH FACULTIES: Row 1: John Brooks, Elizabeth Cad, Bahette Luz, William Kendall, Louis Jardine. Row 2: J. R. Beck, M. B. Rodriguez, Luis Leal, Arthur Beattie, J. E. Davis, Timothy Brown. Row 3: Robert Lowe, Carl Oclenkirchen, Sydney Brown, John Reynolds, Hugh Puckett, Loyal Cryting. How 1: NVARREN JOHNSTON, Wichita, Kansas, Geology, 'l'I'A. IACKIE JONES, Parker, Fla., Anthropoloizyg International Students Club Rec. Sec., Anthro Club, Rainhlt-rs, Amerind Club, Parker Club Pres. PAT JONES, Dixon, lll., Political Science, 'I'K. JULES KALBFELD, Irvington, N.Y., Chemistry, Ann-ricnn Chemical Society. SHAHIEHAN KARIM, Pakistan, Political Science, International Students Cluli Pres., Vtforlcl University Service Coin. Chr., Pakistan Student Assoc. of America Executive Council. DEAN KARTCIINER, St. David, Chemistry, Chain Gang, Sophos, Traditions, Stamlard Oil Scholarship, AAS, 'l'A'F. BEVERLY KAUFMAN, Los Angeles, Calif., History, VVraun.:lurs. J' df'- CAR breakdown near Lake Chapala provided spare moments for outdoor study for students of Dr. Ewing's tour of Mexico. Row 2: TOM KELLIHER, Houston, Texas, Geology, Blue Key, Traditions, Geology Club V.P., Newman Club, Elections Com., Head Cheerleader, 446 V.P. NOREEN KNEPPER, Phoenix, English, Wranglers, Wesley Foundation. BILL KOHL, Tucson, Chemistry, Newman Club, IFC Pres., Tre-as., Chr. IFC "Help Weekvg Academic Com., Freshman Council, 111K Pres., Sec. FRED KROLL, Phoenix, Chemistry, ZRIDE Pres. SYLVIA LARRIVA, Tucson, General Liberal Arts, Hammer 61 Coffin, WVomen's Press Club, SU Music and Arts Com., Desert Section Editoi', Wildcat Cir- culation Mgr., Kitty Kat Co-Circulation Mgr., UAE, HAS, I'1I1B. ROBERT LERCH, Phoenix, Chemistry, KPAT, EKIJE. FRANK LESTER, Camp Hill, Pa., History, AEKIP. ff.,,,,:-' , X. ., . M 1' 1 5 Ei 1 ' inn ' ,, :-: siififif i--' fl lag A- fit C L' 'ir P Warren Johnston Jackie Jones Pat Jones Jules Kalbfeld Shahjehan Karim Dean Kartchner Beverly Kaufman Tom Kelliher Noreen Knepper Bill Kohl Fred Kroll Sylvia Larriva. Robert Lerch Frank Lester 71 Row 1: CORBY LEWIS, Tucson, Anthropology, Anthro Cluh Pres. IAC- QUELYN LIPSCOMBQ Tucson, History, International Students Club Sec., SW Pacific Intemational Club Sec. SUSY McHUGHg Cos Cob, Conn., English, Kitty Kat Editor, Assoc. Editor, Art Editor, Hammer and Coffin Pres., Women's Press Club, HAE. ' Bow 2: MARILYN MCNAMARA5 Tucson, Political Science and History, International Students Club, Constitution Com. Chr., Intemational Relations Corn. Chr. WALTER MEHRg Tucson, Iournalismg Pershing Rifles, Inter- national Students, Christian Science Org.g CPKII. MARK MIELKE, Waupun, ' " YT- . Wis.g Psychology, QM, ATSZ. .- ' af. vgrx How 3: KAREN MILLER, Phoenix, English, AWS Rules Com., Spurs, Panhellenic Council, SUAB Office Staff, IlBfll. LYNNE MILLER, Belle- ville, Ill., Historyg AXQ. CLEE MITCHELL, Chicago, Ill., Inter-American L Studies, AWS Pres., Treas., Mortar Board, FST, UA General Scholarship, Who's Who, AAA. ,X Row 4: MARK MOORE, Nogales, Chemistryg IIME5 211115. JIM MULCHAY5 Cananea, Mex., Zoology, Who's Who, Bobcats, Sophos Pres., Chain Gang Pres., Traditions, Elections Com. Co-Chr., Public Relations Com., Thomas E. Campbell Award. JAMES MURPHY, Merced, Calif,g Anthropology. 'E Corby Lewis Jackie Lipscomb Marilyn McNamara Walter Mehr ?.'jKi.i:SlfIx'f.,liIilE?I3Z.Lf35EE1?ipE12i'I'KI.?F. siiliiiiyliltlililu-F.iZZi Karen Miller Lmelvwler fIif,ZZfi',g?..SIE?2Ei,CHii.,XliL,b.fi?'2ffZ.Ngfflff -Tllilliilfffffiiflfg 221212 Mm M""'e -'im Mulchay Bookstore Com., Track, Who's Who, KE. Pat Murphy Sfirley Newell PHYSICS AND CHENIISTRY FACULTIES: Row 1: Lathrop Roberts, Jefferson Davis, Lila Sands, Leslie Forster, john Voshbigian. Row 2: Edward l1Vise, Douglas Chapin, Dick Park, Alec Kelly, I-Iarole Koenig. Row 3: Herbert Rhodes, George Kooner, John Robson, Edward Flowers, Leon Blitzer. Row 4: Jay Treat, James McDonald, Earl Warner, Stewart Becker, Melvin Michelson. 72 Liberal 4 el, . h W . if ' 1 L -tv if -JR it Hp., Susy McHugh Mark Mielke Glee Mitchell James Murphy George Noon 1- 71 I -we-5-Y M V fl i L14-mil' , . V R., R' Ruthe Norton Manuel Perea John Roberts Alan Russell Larry Sandell Jean Palmer Beverly Pollard Richardo Romero Thomas Sabin Jack Saxe Art Row 1: RUTHE NORTON, Roswell, N. M., English, Mermaids, Sr. Class Sec.g Academic Com., Cheerleaderg Ski Clubg Coconino Hall Pres.g Kitty Kat Ed. Staff, AI' House Manager. IEAN PALMER, Chandler, Historyg Desert Staffg Le Cercle Francais, Pan-American Clubg KA9 Treas. MAR- VIN PENTON5 Tucsong Historyg International Students Cluhg Ariz. Histori- cal and Archaeological Society. Row 2: MANUEL PEREAg Clifton, Zoology, Newman Club Membership Com., UA General Scholarship. BEVERLY POLLARD5 Billings, Mont., Englishg KKI' Social Chr. JOHN REISHUSg Glen Ellyn, Ill.g Cliemistryg Scabburd and Blade, Distinguished AFROTC Cadet, 'Cochise Hall Intra- mural Mgr.g fl'ATg fl'BK. Row 3: IOHN ROBERTS, Tucsong Zoology, Ir. Varsity Football. RICARDO ROMEROg Tucson, Political Science, Los Universitariosg AKYP. CHARLES RUCKERg Flagstaff, Zoology, Sophos, Traditions Com., Canterbury Clubg UA General Scholarshipg WPA. Marvin Penton John Reishus Charles Rucker Richard Salle Leonard Seheff Row 4: ALAN RUSSELLg Casa Grande, Chemistry, American Chemical Societyg ATSZ. THOMAS SABINg Old Hurley, N.Y.g English. RICHARD SALLE5 Los Angeles, Calif., Mathematics. Row 5: LARRY SANDELLg Phoenix, History, Sophos, Public Relations Com., ZBT. JACK SAXEg San Francisco, Calif., History, TAKE. LEONARD SCHEFFg Tucson, Economics, Debate Team Mgr., AEP, ZBT. U an sb 'Ns GEOCI-InoNoLocY AND DENDROCHRONOLOGY CONILIITTEEZ Edward 'Wise, Terah Smiley, Andrew Douglass, VV. S. Phillips, Donald Bryant, John Lance, John Anthony, E. B. Kurtz. '73 ski B . iii, 'vs- WN - 2- 'f , . .... , I I, .. 2. I H :l: A K , - i 5 , 4 I -- Alex Schneider Delton Schonthaler Robert Shepard Sally Ann Smith Marian Snyder Richard Snyder Casper Spangrud Rene St. Julien Stephen Terry Kinne Tevis Florence Therriault Jack Thomas Liberal Art k 5 X is A ENGLISH, JOURNALISTS-I AND CLASSICS Fixcuirrnssz Row 1: Cccil Robinson, Alice Senob, Ella Mae York, Nancy McDarby, Desmond Powell, Florence Morgan, Alsie Schulman, Dorothy Fuller, Marie Hamilton, Harlin Podfield. Row 2: xlvilllillll Irmscher, Roy Nickerson, Jack Huggins, Jay Blumenfeld, Arthur Kay, L. D. Clark, Lawrence Podgget, Carl Keppler. Row 3: Donald Ayers, Cerold MacNeice, Hyman Datz, -Carl Ketcham, Edward Loomis, Patrick McCarthy, John Brunner. Row 4: John Carr, Neal Richards, Hobart Whetstone, Melvin Solve, Robert Ievne, Iay Funston, Robert Williams. 74 Row 1: ALEX SCHNEIDER, Tucson, Sociology. DELTON SCHON- THALER, Phoenix, Chemistry, Tennis Team. ROBERT SHEPAHD, La Crosse, Wis., Chemistry, American Chemical Society, Anthro Club, WAT. Row 2: SALLY ANN SMITH, New York, N.Y., Sociology, Fencing Club, .XI'. MARIAN SNYDER, Briclgeville, Pa., Antliro Club, International Stu- dents Club, Transfer Carnegie Tech, Xil. RICHARD SNYDER, Amherst, Mass., Anthropology, 1l1I'A. Row 3: CASPER SPANGRUD, Tucson, Political Scicncu, International Arts Society. RENE ST. IULIEN, Washington, D.C.g German, Orchestra, Syru- phony Choir, Activity Scholarship, 'PMA V.P. STEPHEN TERRY, Tucson, Chemistry-Zoology, IIIAT, Alllll. Row 4: KINNE TEVIS, Tucson, Zoology, Scholarship Award, Fresh., Soph., Ir., Ramblers, Baird Scholar-sliip, IMBK, flflifllg HM. FLORENCE THERRI- AULT, Tucson, Sociology, Anthro Club. JACK THOMAS Tucson, Liberal Arts. Pla Ei BEGINNING geology students study geologic formations before leaving on one of their field trips to the Tucson Mountains. Raw 1: MARY LYNNE TUSSEYg Phocnixg Spanish. DON URREAQ Mesug Clicinistryg Chain Gnngg llobcnlsg 1l1K'I' Frcshrnan Awardg fI'A'I'g ATS! Social Chr. LYNNE VANDEIlCOOKg Kenilworth, IIl.g Sociologyg Ir. Council- womung Social Life Com.g Academic Com.g Who's Whog Afl' V.P. Row 2: ANN VICKERSQ Lns Cruces, N. M.g Englislig Spursg SU Bulletins and Records Co1n.g Klil' Pres., Pledge Trainer. NEIL WAIIDQ Coolidgcg Zoolmzyg Bobcats Scc.g Chain Gangg Sophosg Who'x Whog Baird Scholarshipg Arnold Air Socivtyg 1F'Cg 'l'l'A. LLOYD WILLIAMS Coolidgcg History. Row 3: JOAN WVOOLEYg Tucsong Journalismg Inlcrnntional Students Clubg Womcn's Prvxs Club S1-c.g llaumncr Liz Coffing Wildcat News Editorg Kitty Knt Feature Edilorg UAE. RALPII ZEPP5 Cleveland, Ohiog Anthropologyg Anlliro Cluh. LIBRARY'S main reading room is particularly filled with hard-studying students during the weeks previous to "D" Week and semester finals. ASUA photographer Henk Moonen expertly demonstrates "the photog- ra.pher's angle" to interested students in his news photography class. 75 .I i.: .A . , s- sf 2 fg,.:::-' we s .: il' ,C 12:1 ite E H . ls- ::..-:. -- ... .-3 ...,,.,, .... -1. -5 H :5.-. .. , - V- wg 62 Mary Lynne Tussey : Ann Vickers x s-X' -n rw W v 'Q was W Don U1-rea. Neil Ward Joan Wooley Lynne Vandercook Lloyd Williams Ralph Zepp enior PRE-MED Student Bob Goldfarb determines compo sition of unknown substance in Quantitative Analysis ,p - L-4912 """" - '.v,:? " 'TM , 2 ff M T' Eff T X I M QL ,,,-- 4 K 'I Ye , ,:,,..,-- .5 . .,,, .,.,. f E A LT? tai , I . .7 ,S 1 , 1' V '- . r fi BEW9' " G ' ,. ' 1: Jeff' 'lv ' rl ' a 1 .-3' W bi --- -' .-ff ' - ' " J ' '. .1 1. i ' , gg . . 'v'-4-g w V. .JI .:f. M -2 ' l 4 f ' L l Q - WIS . - .' ' ' . ' NW. - izttlggll kg 1- ' 4, Q: - , I , , 'U-1, 11. 5 :E .. 1 F A Q.: .. 'ff , 5 g 1 f . 5 1 L X 5' 'Gm ' v fai'-u r' 5 -- . . " 1 '- ' -gt' 3- -'?,:, '. . :.'1:,g1,. ,. v r' IR! I -3 , 1 rl gfjia'-'15 .ee ?T, 1 F Z., rg., ,ei in f. f ., f s I if . ,fag jig:-Q, -X , - - '- " -3 A .. aj he .f f . xr ' . M, , ,Me 1- A. . . , ,M i nn --33:53 -.fl ' ' A . I ' ' W . -" lf, . QW, I .,...,.., ,- . ' 1.21, .fra 4 Q ' 3 . X COLLEGE OF MINES AND METALLURGY Ml E A ll METALLURGY Preparing students to enter the stateis mineral in- dustry is the job of one of the University's oldest fields of instruction - mining. Although mining studies Were taught when the University opened in 1891, it Was not until 1940 that the College of Mines was established. Heading the College of Mines is Dean Thomas G. Chapman. He is assisted by Frederic Galbraith, geology department head and Iohn B. Cunningham, metallurgy head. The 15 staff members of the college are engaged in research in cooperation with the Bureau of Mines. The Bureau, in conjunction with the U. S. Geological Service, is in the process of producing a new geologic map of Arizona. This is the first revision of the map since 1924 and completion of the project is expected to take three years. Under contract with the U. S. Indian Service, the Geology Department is completing a mineral survey of the Navajo and Hopi reservations with a grant of S130,000. A rock and mineral identification service and an ore testing service are offered by the College. The Bureau maintains a clipping service on Arizona's min- eral industry. Enrolled in the College of Mines are 226 students. Thirty graduate students will receive advanced degrees in geology, one in mining engineering and one in metal- lurgical engineering this year. Having received his B.S. and Sc.D. degrees at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Thomas G. Chap- man, Dean of the College of Mines, has been a mem- ber of the University faculty since 1916. Dean Chapmanis numerous duties include his direc- torship of the Arizona Bureau of Mines, his instructor- ship of several courses including hydro metallurgy and his supervision of graduate theses for the College of Mines. Dean Chapman serves on the University,s Advisory Cormcil and the Press Committee. He is also director of the Arizona Section of the American Institute of Min- ing and Metallurgical Engineers. I DEAN THOMAS G. CHAPMAN -E ELDRED Wilson and Richard Moore check rock mineral content. DISPARTMENT HEADS: John Cunningham, mining land metallur- gical enginecring, and Frederic Gzilbrnitli, geologyu if RESEARCH workers Eldred Wilson and Richard Moore chip rock on a mineral survey field trip to the Tucson Mountains. li' MINES F ACULTY! Row 1: Fred Galbraith, Thomas Chapman, john Cunningham, Donald Bryant. Row 2: John Lance, Evans Mayo, Willard Lacy. Row 3: Robert DuBois, Elmer Drevdalil, john K. Anthony. Row 4: SlgI'i'1l.l1'id"S1Hitl1, Harry Krumlauf, john W. Anthony. 'H - - m 'iff' ' a eggs' F Wwff W ak W W Q H . . - fs' as s s s M 1 -, -:2:F"f:::i-L' M msg w-asa .:z. .. SH I S 5 , , H - W -- .ITL ' s - F we HQ Eg H ,. .. l -- -A B X 5, E 88 if l K Q W is H M Wm was was a as sa? SS BS8lm3.Ql5 Kgs Q' ii A 'fx I 25251 - Eli E A "Tn G 2,14 .zl :.: . 'J' . R :-: 7: 2. - 5" " 'Z 1-: James Armstrong Jonathan Browne John Gardner Otto Hatcher Arthur Huebner Robert Kirby Cletis Land George Leslie Keith Payne Charles Preble George Ribble Donald Simpson Ronald Stiles Manas Veeraburus Bow 1: JAMES ARMSTRONGg Ajog Mining Engng AIME Pres.g GT5 GPX. JONATHAN BROWNEQ Tucsong Geological Engng AIMEg llK'l5. IOHN GARDNEPQ Superiorg Mining Engng Kennecott Scholarshipg ATME Prcs.g Polo Village Councilman, Treas.g 9'l'g EN. OTTO HATCHEIM Plioenixg Geological Engng Geology Clubg AIMEg IIMEQ 9Tg IPAQ. ARTHUR HUEB- NEIlg San Diego, Calif.g Geological Engr. ROBERT KIRBYg Phoenixg lvletallurgyg A. S. ek R. Scholnrshipg AIMEg TBlTg AX. CLETIS LANDQ Ylllllili Metallurgyg Oliver Scholarshipg American Society of Metals Scholar- ship AIME Treas.g Engineexfs Council Sec.g Pinal Hall Pres.g TBTI Scc.g TIME Treas.g 9Tg AX. 1222. iff H W E H H H H if e H :': : E m :': Q ii ' 3 H' were A :sf Z gwya' 'S me le ini n i C. l. D' - 1 xewi " .gli ---'- is vasl mmiial an --. 1 .,,,, --: : -:-A 'mr "WK HMINERALS in Medicine" was the theme of this state fair exhibit prepared jointly by the College of Pharmacy and the College of Mines. 78 How 2: GEORGE LESLIE. KEITH PAYNEg Phocnixg Geological Engng ATSZ. CHARLES PREBLEg New Cnsllc, Iflllq Mining Engng Enginc-er's Councilg AIME Sec. GEORGE llIBBLEg Minneapolis, Minn.g Geological Engr. DONALD SIMPSONQ Ajog Mining EllLfl'.Q Kcnnccott Scholarshipq Enginecfs Cuuncilg AIME V.P,g TBH Pres.g GJTg GPX Pres. RONALD ST1LESg Los Angeles, Calilig Mctallurgyg WVho's Whog Clmin Gangg Blue Kcyg Varsity Bnsebnllg 'I'l.5llg G'l'g EX Pres. MANAS VEEllABUllUSg Bangkok, Tlmilunrlg Geological Engng FOA Scholarsliipg International Students Club. N, 'sulf- ' ,.' ",!a 'rg 4 P V1-Qin:-" H .-9' ' ' il'Qf"? 'Al 1 A 'V .,. " 'f 5? l' J ' 55, V :l'n:,,g -,5,.I, .- 1:3 ' -'-1'-I '- X J rf' v-.wg 35252 if V -in-up +1-:gf " 4 ' A ijwsf ,. ,-Y. 41 "S7Ef""'5"I- 7' iii ' '- "- all T.. 'T y -qi: a "k.i'-?.' 4 ' . SAN MANUEL is one of the state's mining operations which sends ore samples to the Mines College lab for analysis. PHARMACY iii... X anim ...i.-.la1-- Newest and smallest college on the UA campus is the seven year old College of Pharmacy. Established in 1947 as a department in the College of Liberal Arts, the college is now accredited as a "Class A" college by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. UA was among the first Hve pharmacy colleges in the country to institute the Hve year program of study leading to the degree of bachelor of arts in pharmacy. Located in the Chemistry-Physics Building, the Pharmacy College has up-to-date laboratories in dis- pensing pharmacy, pharmacology, pharmacognancy, and pharmaceutical chemistry. These facilities are among the most modern in the United States. Rho Chi, national pharmaceutical scholastic hon- ora1'y, is one of the newest honoraries at the University, having been installed in March 1954. The college has a teaching staff consisting of eight professors, who have the youngest average age of any faculty group on campus. Ninety-seven majors taking work in the college this year represent a large increase over last year's enrollment. Willis R. Brewer, Dean of the College of Pharmacy, joined the University faculty in 1949, and was appointed to his present position in 1950. The youngest dean on campus, he received his Ph.D. at Ohio State University. A member of the Ameri- can Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, Dean Brewer serves on the committee of predictive testing for the association. I-Ie is also affiliated with the American Pharmaceutical Association. COLLEGE or PHARMACY PHARISIACY FACULTY: Row 1: Richard Childs, Joseph Zapatocky, Vartkes Simoniaw, Rex Call. Row 2: Albert Picchioni, Eugene Parrott, Lloyd Burton. 3' M A 5652 wer A-he - gi' ,gag DEAN WILLIS R. BREWER 79 rm' 'imvf Ts sms as EEN age Q EW Bam an W. 8 we lewis Richard Albrecht Wesley Anderson Waltre Arenz Bill Bumson Robert Gaugush Dick Glassock Richard Hamilton Grace Hunt William Olson Samaan Sayegh Carol Park Robert Reis Row 1: RICHARD ALBRECHT, Casa Grande, American Pharm. Assoc. Treas., Brunswig Drug Award, Baird Scholarship, AFPE Scholarship, AX, PX, Kll' Sec. WESLEY ANDERSON, Pasadena, Calif. WALTER ARENZ, Tucson, American Foundation for Pharmaceutical Education Scholarship, PX. BILL BURNSON, Pine River, Minn., EX Plush Chr., Band. ARTHUR COHEN, Cleveland, Ohio, Traditions, Cheerleader, TA'l'. STANLEY FAR- BERg San Francisco, Calif., TNI! Pres., IPAX Pres. JOHN GABALDON, Flagstaff. ANALYZING drugs in plant form are these pharmacy students, Working with microscopes in one of the schoo1's laboratories. an ' md' 'SQA 80 Arthur Cohen Stanley Farber John Gabaldon D. Liebermann John Lugo Howard Novak Pharmacy Row 2: ROBERT CAUGUSH, Tucson, Kilf. DICK GLASSOCK, San Ber- nardino, Calif., Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key Pros., Sec., Social Life Com. Chr., Who's Who, AFPE Scholarshipg ZEN Pres., PX, K'l'. RICHARD HAMILTON, Benson, KW Pres., Sec., American Pharm. Assoc., AFCP Schol- arship, UA General Scholarship. GRACE HUNT, Phoenix, Pima Hall Pres., V.P., Public Relations Com., Elections Com., SU Special Events Com., American Pharm. Assoc. Sec., lil-I Pres. DOLORES LIEBERMANN, Tucson, American Chemical Society, American Pharm. Assoc., IPA Phrateres, KE. JOHN LUGO, Newport Harbor, Calif., American Pharm. Assoc. Pres., KIHAX. HOWARD NOVAK, Tucson, Artist Scrius Com. Chr., Newman Club, IFC, K'l', Klfli. Huw 3: WILLIAM OLSON, Tucson, IIIAX. CAROL PARK, Hawthorne, Nev., American Pharm. Assoc. V.P., 'DAX Pres., Trcas. ROBERT REIS, NVood Dale, Ill., Chain Gang, Sophos, Traditions, Newman Club, Vllnlgrcen Scholarship, American Pharm. Assoc., flll-I. SAMAAN SAYEGH, Ierusalexn, jordan, Soccer Team, International Students Club. ll' MISS MARGUERITE CHESNEY, Dimzcron Director of VVomen's Physical Education Department, Marguerite Chesney, came to the UA campus 33 years ago. Miss Chesney is the originator of the Arizona Inter- collegiate Invitational, the Racquet Club Tournament and the National Intercollegiate Invitational Tournaments for Women. Under Miss Chesneyis leadership, the depart- ment has initiated one of the most versatile Curriculums in the country. Freshman and sophomore women find that their four required units in Physical Education are some of the Universityis most enjoyable credits. The department offers many fields of instruction including golf, softball, field hockey, tennis, swimming, volleyball, basketball, archery, dancing, minor sports, and modified sports for Women with physical disabilities. Six practices in any one sport offered in extra-cur- ricular activities entitles the participant to 25 athletic points. One hundred points entitles a girl for membership in the Womcuis Athletic Association. P.E. I-'Ionoraries include "A" Club, Racquet Club, Putters, and Orchesis. WIIME US P. E. ,.,,' 'Z F ACULTY: Row 1: Margaret Brown, Mary Pilgrim, Evelyn Jensen, Elizabeth Catewood. Row 2: Rita Custeau, Betty Hileman, Mildred Anderson, Betty Dial. How 3: Marguerite Chesney. VVOlNiEN,S P.E. Mfxjous Chun: How 1: Mary Dalton, Jeanette Nelson, Karyn Jacobs, Beverly Peterson, Jody Cobb, Pat Perry, Shirley Hooker, Ethel Rollo, Pat Tower. Row 2: Jean Sercomb, Juno Thomas, Camille Massie, Patti Pollock. Nan Lewis, Bonnie Kain, Barbara Caffrey, Helen Burritt, Katie Hanna. How 3: Jean Matthews, Virginia Manker, Marcel Thompson, Sandy Sandburg, Bobie Covarrabias, Joyce Lowing, Nancy Noren, Donna WVallis, Pat Cocttc, Rosemary Rayburn. 45. vb.-X ev Y s we WEE e 7 ,Y ,gi ,si S QV' 8 new , 5' Aww as M as I' J 'V H 'W mg I :mm as na ,I wig I vll A F Q' . E , N ram ., sw E f at I , E 'S . m hz' -, .-L we ly... ,,,,,, r gh'-,H wr -Ln gms 7' 'E M 's x 2 X, r s f S. 2 M E E , LW ,Et , ,,, . -,. . .. ...S U , K V iff N i S i ts F 1 Mix-e .' --.e..,,1.. . -24 I l 5 1 , , ,. riggk, . - fi P . Am FACULTY: Capt. james Nielsen, Major Harry Burkhart, Major Marvin Jones, Colonel Oscar Heinlein, Major Paul Hartnett, Major Thomas jackson, Capt. Donald Ncvatt, Capt. Robert jones V fe ' sg EQ? A LTL . K 55.1-fi V 'V g .- M are M WJQQ' 4: :-:. ng. H M r N sawn Few we 9" 4 mw- as JSM H jg si , 7 f. 3, H -,- ,. 5 WT Khanna 1 5 . , . H s ,X COLONEL OSCAR A. HEINLEIN Cll00L 0F The Department of Military Science and Tactics at UA is composed of 717 men enrolled in the Army ROTC program and the 723 men enrolled in the Air Force program. Conducted by the regular Army, the regular Air Force, and Army and Air reserve officers, the course of instruction covers four years of training. The first two- year period is called the Basic Course. All male students under 23 years of age who are citizens of the United States, and are not veterans are required to take the Basic Course. MILITARY ,L . ,?.7mm- N g V ...W '- W 22' -was s me Um , . ml-. Pj.. ,, K , . ss ' ' sf-1 J -FN i. - ,W mf: W is 1 is if :-: H .: s H ss s K sw- H Z i.. gat ww?-nw? W 22225 X' H if 14.2195 .Q 'X MQW" ,. , , H s 5 W I nz :warms sms 1, Q awww? is mi , we -.sgmsisfgaggwt gm is 58 ia E A :awww new nw. , mms fs new .4 22,8 mn. Ugsmg. is A -"A, - .Cor . .-1. 'f . M . ,, vr .N ,- . . ,. .,. N19 -.. .. r - . , .-'- Q A . .. . if My .7 4 gi. 1 if X 'S' llvb 13' f ,1nHz:':"' .X free- az-Iv' .iff 1 . -. A 1' IL' "'ld'::"i. ' ' 'I 1 If 1' 7 7 if-' at QE-. .L mx- gf .. ,K X aewuvhg Whig ., M ..,, , Vi . 'W mm nf .5-U' ff" W N . " 772' W , - as-mf'f f,.5K.w:-...-- we ,,,.. , " ,. V. - H HW Q W -1' , W B B . 55255 W., V .-S - 5' N' A .. esf..:.s:."r?s-' - it ,,, ,W . - mi:gl.,,. .mx TW gM,n.,,.f QEESWKY ,N -.M .X -.K i ..,, L -X . .,. rf ' ,es-we ss, M w ir '-V -. " W H M H f . ' . Mir- rg E . wt 1 -.. 7 -1 ev- 9.3-Q-A :lx ' ,. .S K-1 , - . ,- 9. , 51'-'Jn ,,,,,m, -gfJg:m,v,..:ilH . V ., I 4 , N I , 122-55s'.M siimswwiif. Q ' if .- r-f-me . sm'91'MEmQg.-Agfmmnussxgu Q, V - V R Q- - ,L, me W A W, A me W Q - , . . . . is WM . . n , : , my is rms M 4 ,. ' hir s. ms 1 -I za . sw - .l ,, , . . amps-is L PASS IN REVIEW! ROTC squadrons do an "eyes right" as they pass a. military inspection team at UA for the annual Air Force inspection. 82 as - s us gifs Emi S I is 1923, Anmv F ACULTY: Row 1: Capt. Thomas Fox, Capt. Lawrence Cole, Colonel B, McKay Greeley, Lt. Col. Grover Richards, Capt. William Rapson. Row 2: M!Sgt. Milton Hiatt, SFC George Uzelac, M!Sgt. Whitten Sink, Mrs. Mary Ann Arford, Mrs. Nina Huhn, M!Sgt. Frank Kotowski, Mfsgt. Eugene Ryder, Mfsgt. Harry Hayden. sane H' - ani or in time si an The second two-year period is the Advanced Course. 3 Men entering this program are selected from volunteers iii of the sophomore class. These men must pass certain aptitude and achievement tests as well as a complete physical examination to qualify for the Advanced Class. Those graduating from the Advanced Course are quali- fied for classification as second lieutenants in the Army 01' Air Force. The department sponsors a rifle team, formal dances, a student drill team, and several national Army and Air honor societies. B nn U-an nn irnssa wgigwii iw BS-B29 ' 'AB sw sms H: ass as ,I . as was W. si-mi sat QW. ,zgmmkasusi Quasar-rms agkaalm Eemian an :H KNEE 3 Kilim Hamann if-E-A232 was E miss -as a -is E. me-is msn me aaa ami-:aa 5 M rr at 'W nw mrs f Q55 Emi , Esgggggrw, we we ra- ns SQEWVEJ , samcgl ' awe was an COLONEL B. McKAY GREELEY 5 Us asf was fm was me .rs es H. we sifflifw sis. f r Sagas.. eggwss. gy Q' as an E Hingis 2' A C ISHN mm it aa- is EQ , s We Q 2. 5 in 2. E vi Fi YR W . wall ti . yyyyyyyy a ra it 5-r -is H ai, m-as 5 in a K-an . on ...ar Xmas B i-W-iw as N an as ' ,,. rr is :a ' f-is so A. as B . , . HM l M V . ' DISCUSSING mutual Army and Air ROTC problems are Army PERSHING RIFLES' sweetheart, Elaine Vincent, hears the "good news" Cadet Colonel Ronald Stiles and Air Cadet Colonel Bill Whitney. of her selection from George Kaine and Dick Smith, Rifles members. 83 MEN,S CYMNASIUIVI ME' llll. The gymnasium roof bears the slogan of the University of Arizona in large block letters, "Bear Downf' In 1926 John "Button" Salmon, who was the student body president, varsity football quarter- back and baseball catcher, was fatally injured in an automobile accident during the football season. His last message to the team was "Tell them to bear downf, Since that time these words, now a tradition of the school, have been incorporated into school yells and fight songs. FACULTY: Row 1: Frank Sancet, Frank Cibbings, Robert Svob, Iames McKale, Fred Enke, john Ford. How 2: Joseph Picard, Carl Cooper, Warren Woodson, Howard Bellows, Richard Carr, Roy Tatum, William Coopwood. 84 Supervising 1,305 students enrolled in physi- cal education courses, varsity and freshman com- petition and intramural sports is the function of the Menis Physical Education Department. Despite the recent enrollment increase, fa- cilities are available for all major sports. Par- ticipating in the intramural program last year were 3,500 men competing in 18 sports. Included among the sports were basketball, baseball, soft- ball, volley ball and minor and individual sports. Major varsity athletic teams supervised by the department are football, basketball, baseball, track, golf, swimming and tennis. UA is a member of the Intercollegiate Border Conference and the National Collegiate Athletic Association. Sigma Delta Psi, athletic honorary, selects members each year upon the basis of competition in 13 individual events and scholarship. Varsity stadium has a seating capacity of 26,000 and Bear Down gymnasium seats 4,600. Mi- IAMES F. MCKALE Dnzecron Head man in Arizona's athletic program is James F. fPopQ McKale. "Pop has the distinc- tion of being the oldest director of athletics in the United States in terms of consecutive years. Completing his 42nd year at UA, Pop McKale received an honorary Doctorate of Laws at Albion College in Michigan this past summer. "Pop" came to UA from Tucson Senior High School in 1914. KM UNIVERSITY CENTER EE EXTEESIVE RESEARCH XM -ag ARTHRITIS RESEARCHERS Ted Mullen, Frank Henderson, and Mrs. Margaret McCaughey study charts on body enzymes. Professor Elias H. Pressley is directly the Cotton Breeding Experiments in 1956. All of the cotton breeding work in the Salt River Valley area is being conducted for the first time at the new Cotton Research Center near Phoenix. Yield tests of new strains, progeny row tests, and new breeding material make up the plantings. Experiments with Verticillium Wilt are being con- ducted at Safford and Eloy, Arizona. All varieties show- ing tolerance to the disease as well as extensive collec- tions of new breeding material are being grown at both locations. Research on weather processes is con- ducted by the Institute of Atmospheric Physics in cooperation with the Univer- sity of Chicago. In its second year, the Institute has added an extensive pro- gram in the field of Climatology. -1---.... By using observations of the Weather Bureau, and through the use of a radar station and photographic equipment on the top of the Engineering Building, the Institute hopes to explain the reasons for particular weather patterns that affect Arizona's economy. The Climatology research program makes use of IBM cards and equipment to analyze weather data from nearly 100 VV eather Bureau stations in the state. This procedure makes it possible to carry out many previously neglected studies in a shorter period of time. Through this card libraiy, the Institute will serve agri- cultural, industrial and commercial inter- ests throughout Arizona. Dr. Arthur Kemmerer heads the continued research on the dread disease, arthritis. Although rats cannot be given arthritis, they are being used in the experiments to see whether the anti-rheumatoid agents effect the enzymes concerned with the protein metabolism of the body. Experiments with the enzymes that are concerned with the transfer of amino acids groups in the body are being conducted to test the theory that rheumatoid ar- thritis may be caused by an abnormal protein metabolism. ' ,..., . .1 my J . mu? 'I 'falf' 'P :E il- J.:1.':TQ,'4:l- 1 734'- X in K' 'ti l -, .3 ' ' . " "it-'iff H293 - A Q-9 - l-. COTTON breeding experiments in the Salt River Valley are conducted by Mrs. Edna Lewis under Elias Press1ey's direction. 9 Q o :Qi-1' N 'sg Eg!-rf' - ELECTRONIC TECHNICIAN, Irving Ames, studies Arizonals weather patterns at the Institute of Atmospheric Physics to gain a basic knowledge of the climate. i Dr. Leland Burkhart and Steve Fazio y of the University of Arizona horticulture i department are doing research work with nutritional and hormone sprays as part of the fertilizer tests that are bing car- ried on. The nutritional sprays are found to be very effective on citrus, especially with reference to iron chelates, in correcting chlorosis Cleaf-yellowingj due to iron deficiency when applied as a spray or in capsule form in the soil. The hormone spray 2,4,D at very low concentrations helps to hold mature fruit on the tree for better market prices. Both of these sprays have a very im- portant part in the economy of Arizona's citrus growers. SPRAYING fruit trees with nutritional and hormone sprays are Dr. Leland Burkhart and Steve Fazio. The spray helps to hold mature fruit on the tree. X WORKING under a National Science Foundation Grant is Dr. Lendell Cockrum, who is studying Arizona mammals. Through a government contract, a television research program will be competed this month. Started in February, 1955, the study to increase clearness of the picture as it appears on the TV screen, will be finished May 31. A staff of three, headed by Prof. I-larry E. Stewart, has been carrying out the program. Graduate students are assisting in the study. Since this research is for the Army, field studies at Ft. Huaehuca serve as a testing basis. By doubling the number of lines, cameras will be able to distinguish images from a typical two-mile battle field range. The National Science Foundation Research Grant awarded a research project on the mammals of Arizona to Dr. E. Lendell Cockrum in April, 1953, for 3 years. The problem: investigations of taxonomy and distribu- tion of mammals in Arizonag the final results of the proj- ect: the Writing of a book called "Mammals of Arizonaf which is currently in preparation. UNDER the direction of Professor Harry Stewart tbacki, Louis Enloe and Boarent Biesemeyer work on television field tests. -115 ?....r . ga: V :sg ft Ng: xx ri H P1 5 if t fr . QQ W. sv , 1 , iii a Ma? germ iz aim' . s. E.. s ,W s as S lg E. .gtg H NUTRITION research is being carried on by Mrs. Mildred Staley icenterl and human guinea pigs Helen Preciado, Iris Cloudt and Anita Hand. Dr. Ethel Thompson is research director. Dr. Ethel Thompson began nutrition research last january with the help of Mrs. Mildred Staley, a Home Economics fellowship holder, and three human guinea pigs. The girls' diets have been controlled to the miligram of Vitamin C per kiligram of body weight. A fully ade- quate diet is carefully supervisedg the vitamin is ad- ministered partly by capsule and partly by food intake. The results will be used to recommend the dietary intake of Vitamin 'C needed in different seasons and temperatures. Professor Dorothy Marquart and her research staff are faced with the problem of trying to show the differ- ent bodily changes of emotion relative to the problems a person has. Their instrument, commonly called a lie detector, measures the blood pressure and the heart rate through a sphygmomanometer. A pneumograph records the respiration rate and the depth of breathing. MARK MIELKE, Dr. Dorothy Marquart, Ann Hutchinson, and Dick Eisehman view results of human emotions on a lie detector. 1 ,gi'.agngfgwwWe.,ge,ag52 ,- w a mi. -e-mama. sa-ee is in is .sf K,-sf .aa eminem ,. E I . . ...N ewes Rafal ai was il V asm: .Xmas X455 E. as - V. .. .. saws.. WORKING in the tree ring research laboratory is Dr. Andrew Doug- lass, director of dendrochronology work at the University of Arizona. What can tree growth tell us about climatic change? This is a question to be answered by scientists in the tree-ring research laboratory. Dendrochronology was begun by Dr. Andrew E. Douglass in 1901. Working with the archaeology depart- ment, the tree-ring lab has dated pre-historic ruins in the Southwest through the study of Pueblo timbers. Recently discovered pine trees of unusual age are furnishing much new climatic data. The American Cancer Society began work on this research project on cancer in 1954-55. Dr. Bertram S. Kraus, then working on his post-doctorate in research at Yale University, and Dr. E. Cuyler Hammond began a statistical analysis of the results of various cancer re- search projects. This project particularly involves the study of smoking and lung cancer and stress situations in breast cancer. COMPILING a statistical analysis of the results of cancer research projects is Dr. Bertram Kraus, who began his work at Yale University. Q 2 STUDYING the behavior of substances when illuminated with light is Dr. Leslie Forster under a grant from the National Science Foundation. What happens to light when it is absorbed? During his first year at UA, Dr. Leslie S. Forster is continuing a three-year study on the behavior of sub- stances when they are illuminated with light. Started in August, 1955, for a two-year period, ,work is being carried 011 under a grant from the National Science Foundation. This research is the initial phase of several studies in a long range program. Study of the Khapra beetle, last of five major pests in the world, is being conducted by Dr. W. M. Nutting. This destructive insect was found in Arizona and identified two years ago, the first time it had been rec- ognized in the United States. Because of the potential importance to the Midwest for information on the Khapra, Arizona was given a special grant for a three-year study. In a quarantined area, Dr. Nutting is studying the habits and food pref- erences of the beetle. THE HABITS and food preferences of the destructive Khapra beetle is the project under study by Dr. William Nutting and David Thornberry. ? ' sa 1 .. .. H-9E""7 f 616: C45 1 as tag .nw MERLE WITTMEYER, electrical engineering assistant professor, works with servial-mechanisms research in department lab. Servial mechanisms are an automatic control system that differ from other such systems in that the desired performance is compared with the actual performance of frequency response data. The difference between the two is the control signal to the system. Dr. Merle Wittmeyer, research project leader, works with a Sandbourne recorder which records the frequency response data. The study of atomic and moluclear structures was begun in September, 1955, by Dr. Stewart Becker. Building equipment' has served as a beginning of the study this year. Included in the equipment is a pre- cision permanent magnet capable of field strengths 0 to 30,000 gauss, and associated microwave equipment op- erating at 10,000 megacycles. This magnet research program is an attempt to describe the arrangement of particles, inside. an atom. Work of a similar nature is being conducted by six other universities. WORKING with this precision permanent magnet is Edward Flowers and Dr. Stewart Becker. The purpose of this ma- chine is to describe particle arrangements within the atom. - ,FT iviriksg 1 I 'Rf I-era. rv - -V ,Ei 5- ,5 .. A .5 NOTING rock measurements in the mineral resource survey of the Navajo reservation are Wesley Pierce, Fred Pierce and Don Saynor. In the spring of 1952, the University agreed under a contract with the Bureau of Indian Affairs to conduct a mineral resources survey of the Navajo and Hopi Reser- vations lying Within Arizona and a small strip in southern Utah. This project was instituted in response to an urgent need to make available the reservations' resources for use in promoting a self sufficient economy for the Indian communities. Director of the UA project is Dr. George A. Kiersch. "Well, We're learning how plants make fat," said Dr. Edwin B. Kurtz, head of the Synthesis of Fatty Acids in a Higher Plant project. The United States Atomic Energy Commission is sponsoring the work. The Botany Department is specifically Working with flax because of the high amount of fat produced by that plant. Radio active compounds are fed to the flax seeds. This causes the seeds to produce radio active fats which makes the study of the substance more successful. The project has been going on for the past three years. LEARNING how plants manufacture fat are Faith Poole, Artuno Miramon and Murray Coulter. Heading the project is Dr. Edwin B. Kurtz. . V. , I xiii' It - -rv:- H , ., nh 4 L f ,N jM,,f ,, 5f,... . L, egg '..11f'4i' - Y F, lilv 1 i .Q ' , ' . . - ' - H il,-,gf N A i : ., . . --2-1-L . , . " ' A Q .. 1 l V .1 Nap V , ' . -weak., 1 Q r 2, K jiri! ' .....A.. A., ,L ,-,,, . ,H -Q -L 5 : - -... rmnsg . .ary Q .1 ,. gg. an e ' v i' - L n . .4 . is fr.. ,pgs .. 569 r-A 1 . . J 3Ctlyllg,QQ WHO' Wllill AMEIHC CIILLEGE AND UNIVERSITIES JANE ALDERMAN Spurs, FST, Mortar Board, Desert Associate Editor, College Editor, Junior Class V. Pres., Campus Chest Co-Ch., Wildcat, X!! Cor. Sec., IIAE. JANET BAKER Spurs, Desert, Copy Editor, Wildcat, Editor, News Editor, lI.ll-1, Pfllli, 'l'llK, 4I'K'I'. GWEN BEST Spurs Pres., FST, Mortar Board, ASUA Sec., AWS Publicity Chr., Activities Co-Chr., jun- ior Class Treas., Student Senate Sec., Baird Scholar, ll.l9, K.-U-I. OZZIE BURTON Sophos V. Pres., Desert Sports Editor, Trn- ditions Card Stunt Chr., A Day Chr., Public Relations Com., fl'l'A. SKIP CORLEY Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats Pres., junior Class Pres., Student Senate Pres., IFC Sec., Traditions, Varsity Football, ASCE, Arnold Air Society, SAIC Pres. BEEBE RAE DAVENPORT Spurs, FST, Mortar Board V. Pres., Baird Scholar, SUAB Sec., Admin. Com., Special Events Com., Policy Co., Home Ee Club, Outstanding Frcslnnun Woman, Thomas E. Campbell Award: KHP. N ' 1 I H an aww m fig.: Q BSMT 55,5 sit gm r an is as ir... -,.AQ,. ss,arQ,,,,w A on , sw - . H Q tr... 1 ws my . wx' .... A ff. , .Q .. U. . Q55 it - W , .. sms., 'W t M1 was V:-Fi ligree . .r W 'i 91 PHYLLIS BABBITT Spurs, FST, Senior Class V. Pres., Public Relations Coin. Sec., SU Recreation Com. Sec., AWS Activities Com., KAQ. HERKY BERRY Blue Key V. Pres., Senior Class Pres., Stu- dent Senate Pres, Varsity Football, Tradi- tions, 1l'l'A Pres., "AU Club, AAS. BERYL BUHT Spurs, FST, Mortar Board Treas., AWS V. Pres., SU Bulletins Sz Records Com., Home Ec Club, Danforth Summer Fellowship, Pima Hall Mgr., Outstanding Independent Woman Award. BILL CODD Varsity Football Captain, Varsity Baseball, Bobcats, Arnold Air Society, EX, ST, Iim Ewing Outstanding Football Player Scholar- ship. BOB CROUCH Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Ski Club, SU Public Relations Com., ZX, Traditions, Baird Bc Phelps Dodge Scholarships, AAS v. Pres., .iam 411141. BUD DAVIDSON Chain Gang, Bobcats, Traditions Pres., Sec., Card Stunt Chr., Hillel, ZBT. 37 BILL EHIIINGER . I Bobcatsg ASUA Public Relations Com. Chr.g I f Traditions Sec.g IFPC Social cure IFCg ,vm Social Chr. . N l We . 2 V L ,H K SARAH GIBSON I - 32" ' ' Spursg FSTg Mortar Board Sec.g Panhellenic W - - XM" X Pres., V. Pres., Sec.g AWS Sec.g International ' V A, Students Clubg French Clubg I"2IJB. A xisij, 5 ' A , if , . I I ff. ess' Artesia ""-"- Q . 2 4 , o r gl. zzznznzz HANK HARRISON Qi V it :file Sophosg Chain Gangg Blue Keyg Elections A -Lf . 5 Com. Ching ASUA V. Pres.g IFCg Save our few 5 5 55: - L E ,, M U Chr.g Scabbard 61 Bladeg Social Life Com.g -.-. r if-21 H 5 SX. 5 :::-: ' il In ,4 77 .,... 5 I V gf, ,I 1 gifs: ' If ' N Y- 'V l tl ls W- 1 CURTIS IENNINGS Sophosg Chain Gangg Blue Keyg SUAB Chr-.3 ASUA Public Relations Com.g fIfI'A. NEAL KURN Sophosg Chain Gangg Blue Keyg Academic Com. Chr.g Hillel Pres.g Freshman Tennis Teamg ZBT Pres.gfl'Kfl'. BOB MADDOX Sophosg Chain Gangg Blue Keyg Arnold Air Society Commanderg Ir. Councilrnang AK1l'g EX. DEAN MILLER Traditionsg Amold Air Societyg IFPC Pres.g IFC Pres., V. Pres., Sec.g Public Relations Com.g 1IfKNI1. BETTY IO EWING Spursg FST Fres.g Mortar Board Prcs.g ASUA Assembly Cl1r.g Public Relations Com. Sec.g Kitty Kat Bus. Mgr.g Desert Index Mgr.g HAI-I Pres.g I'1l1Bg Alig Outstanding Sophomore Womang WAA Blazer Award. RUSSELL GRAGG Sophosg Bobcatsg Varsity Baseball, All-Amer- icam 2nd Teamg Birren Awardg AZg EX. DOUG HOLSCLAW Sophosg Chain Gangg Blue Keyg ASUA Pres.g Jr. Councilmang Soph. Class Prcs.g Tradi- tionsg Trnckg IFCQ AX Pres. NORMAN JOHNSON Soplmsg Chain Gangg Blue Keyg Traditionsg Outstanding Freshman AFROTC Caclctg AX Pres., V. Pres.. MARTY LANG Sophosg Chain Gnngg Bobcatsg Arnold Air Society P1'es.g Varsity Footballg Trnditionsg Most Eligible Bachelor Finalistg 9'l'g SAE Sec. MICHELLE MASON Spursg Sophomore Class V. Pres.g Student Senate Sec.g Social Life Com. Scc.g Head Pom Pon Girlg FTA TrczLs.g Panhellenic Councilg KAG Rush Chr. GLEE MITCHELL FSTg Mortar Boardg AWS Pres., Tn.-as.g UA General Scholarshipg Descrtg AAA V. Prcs.g mug 'l'Kfl1g mix. F' -.-,- 2 -get -.if , '14iZgEZ,. .f fr J lx Fix VNC' PHI KAPPA PHI f , l I . I .- :ill gm' 1 .W l . Fw JIM NIULCHAY Sophos Pres.g Chain Gnng Pres.g Bobcatsg Tradilionsg Election Com. Co-Ch.g SUAB Pres.g Campus Chest Co-Chr.g Public Re- lntions Com.g Thomns E. Campbell Awarclg Outstanding Independent Nan Award. BEVERLY PERKINS Spursg FSTg Won1eri's Press Club Pri.-s.g SUAB Sec., Admin. Com. Ch.g Special Events Com. Sec.g Desert Section Editorg H5165 llA9g llllfb. CARL THOMAS Bobcnlsg Varsity Baseball, All-American Tvnmg SAE Pres. NEIL WARD Sophosg Chain Cnngg Bobcats Sec.g Amold Air Societyg Buircl Scholnrg IFCg IDPA. ff GEORGE NOON Chain Gangg Bobcatsg Traditionsg Trackg Jr. Councilmang Senior Councilmang Academic Com.g Bookstore Com.g KE. RONALD STILES Chain Gangg Blue Keyg Varsity Baseballg Tllllg XX Pres.g GT. LYNN VANDERCOOK Junior Councilwomang Social Life COHl.Q Academic Com.g Afll V. Pres. BARBARA ZERRIEN Spursg FST Sec.g Mortar Boarclg Elections Com. Chr.g Rodeo Publicity Cl1r.g Blood Drive Co-Ching AWS Publicity Cln-.5 KKl'. E lllll ELECTED 'I'0 EIIELA TIE E0 EEAEIE PI-II BETA KAPPA F ALL Tony Eslcr F lorcnce Geis Sonia Harsch John Reishus Kinne Tcvis SPRING Janet Baker Marjorie Denny Albert Dickinson Gladys Goldstein Charles Kartchner Jacquelyn Lipscomb Karen Miller Glee Mitchell Charles Rucker Henry Sargent Don Urrea Mary Wheeler David Abbott Janet Baker Mona Bambauer Elizabeth Coleman Bob Crouch Diane Darnell Albert Dickinson Stanley Feldman Ewald Glaesser Gladys Goldstein Dave Grove Sonia Harsch George Hilliard Fred Hirsch Joan Isbell Garnet John Charles Jones Charles Kfirtchner Jerome Koupal Nancy Kuehlthau Neal Kum Robert Meitz Glee Mitchell Ruthe Norton Don Robinson Joseph Rottura Charles Rucker Stephen Silvertein Don Urrea Judy VValker Mary Wheeler Robert WVilliams George Woods CONGRATULATIONS are extended by Dean Miller, IFC president, to Jim Mulchay upon his selection as first Outstanding Independent Man. EW AWAEE EEGE AT EEE E WEEE EAEAEET A A A. -. I 1 ix E ' f A l w - ,V lv. 5 , V Y 3.5. . ..,. MA , . .V 3 X ,f' A 'ax M . U A - assi.. 2 . I . E ,. Y .sf V l A R .. if - KW-H Wi -A B ,X E i X . I' K' I. I, A , 5 I W VLA N A "HOW WONDERFUL!" Kathy Williams admires the Outstand- ing Independent Woman's plaque which was presented to Beryl Burt. Sarah Gibson, Panhellenic president, awarded the honor. SMART GIRLS-Elise Rosenblum, AEPhi prexy, accepts the new trophy from Gretchen Graf given by the A Chi O pledges to the pledge class with the year's highest scholastic average. 5 x. s me xii wa .ww may xx m s... ig ,Nu sm ,gg-az A mswns-xx B Q E B E .fm 1 ,ia is w,a as sf. RJ E n if K if Us .1 1. X . . ...ty K-, is . 1 r ' . lx' w jf fare-1 ,ph 1 X :Q -gaww-.-v--gwg:f- fhfe,---E-.11 f ... . ,, ..- . . ,. ,,, .,,,,,-,, , ,,,, -,MIN VQ1 PETER MARRONEY TECHNICAL HEADS: Bob Burroughs, art director, Fairfax Walkup, costume directorg DIRECTOR Jeanette Pratt, makeup director, Gene Lafferty, technical director. RACK 'PAGE EREW PREPARE PREEEETIE All of us enjoy the smooth, well-directed plays which the Drama Department presents each season. But too often the work behind the scenes is unappreciated by the audence "out frontf: How is a play produced? First Mr. Peter Marroney, director and head of the Dramatic Arts Department, selects the drama and leads the stagecraft class in an initial discussion of the prob- lems of building the set. Then Gene Lafferty, technical director, and Bob Burroughs, art director, draw up the actual plans and present building instructions. Construction is completed under a student shop foreman. Herring Hall, in the meantime, has been the scene of constant and feverish activity. For a three-week period before each play, rehearsals are in progress, and make-up artists, prop crews, and lighting and sound technicians are busy with special duties. Thus, as a result of skillful planning and constant labor, each play has proved a success. The University Players look forward to a similar season next year, when they open at the Fine Arts Auditorium. SOUND AND LIGHT technicians Evva Joan Pryor, Pat Wiener, Neil Motzer and Connie Bilardello operate from the Herring Hall light booth. PLA YERS Cookie Jacobs and Ron Butler rehearse lines for a skit to be produced in the Drama Workshop. CRUCIAL point comes when waywa1'd father, Holland Williams, asks JUST RETURNED from a rendezvous in Philadelphia with children if they will still accept him, even after his secret has been his second family, Mr. Pennypacker greets "Ma" Penny- revealed. Barbara Wiersema and Pat Moody await their verdict anxiously. packer, portrayed by Barbara Wiersema, and Pat Moody. MR. PENNYPACKER Remarkable indeed was the first play for the 1955-56 dramatic season at Herring Hall. Directed by Peter Mar- roney, the drama department presented Liam O'Brien's diverting play, "The Remarkable Mr. Pennypackerf' The opener began on October 25 and played a popular six-day run. The amusing but highly complex story of the progres- sive Delaware businessman who believes that a man is entitled to live his life and direct his own affairs without interference from anyone resulted in a gay evening for all. Mr. Pennypacker applied his philosophy in a very practical way: hc had two wives and two families! This unstable situation continues until one son from the second family made an unprecedented appearance, and Penny- packeris double life is revealed. Confusion reigns when the daughter plans to marry a ministeris son, whose father has very definite opinions on Pennypackens unorthodox behavior. Which family is legitimate? Mr, Pennypacker does not answer, but the audience finds out after some hilarious discourse and action from the whole family. With logical and laughable reasoning, Mr. Pennypacker defends polygamy. This delightful play proved to be quite a challenge to the able cast of twenty-one. Skillfully portraying the lead was Holland Williams as the remarkable father. Nancy Doyle played Aunt jane, Barbara Wiersema was Ma Pennypacker, George Morency portrayed Grandpa and Robert Prestlien became Wilbur F ifield. The remainder of the cast performed admirably. Children from the Tucson Children's Theatre appeared as dependents of the two Pennypacker families. The pro- duction called for five child actors, including an eight- year-old boy and a set of twins. But in spite of being one of the most difficult of the season, "Mr. Pennypackerv was also one of the most successful. ANOTHER WIFE! Another family! Barbara Wiersema looks grim as she listens to her husband as he unmasks his double life. 'X 9 F' Q ff" 'S-. YM 4 Siiwiifgirik I R... A y ,, J ., M B PIITY 'FQ '-vs -Q-'guns ""'a" iw ZW . .Q , Nu. . ,N if J x , A . inf. A, Q57 ff' 'PHE RAI MAKER Seven players presented the drama depart- ment's third production on February 14. WVritten by N. Prichard Nash, "The Rainmaker" was a story of whimsy and fun. The action was laid on a- drought-racked ranch in the southwest, and concerns a farmer and his two sons who are as eager to marry off the daughter Lizzie, as to have the rains come. When the Rainmaker, a fast- talking con man, drops in, he succeeds in working his magic faster on Lizzie than on the weather. Two newcomers to the Herring Hall stage took the leads in the production: Liz Coleman doing her namesake, and jim De Ciancio enact- ing the Rainmaker. Holland Williams portrayed the role of the concerned father, while Phil Sibr and Bob Prestlien played his sons. Terry Ander- son and Andy Andrews completed the cast as File and the Sheriff. Three effective sets were designed by Rob- ert Burroughs. They were done in an interesting "stylized realismn with force perspective, Slig- gesting the mood of the parclied ranch house and the blazing desert beyond. john Lafferty, technical director, gave special accent to the sets with his sun hot lighting, both men providing an excellent backdrop for the story. "I KNOW he's here somewhere." Deputy Terry Anderson questions Andy Andrews, Phil Sibr, Holland William and Bob Priestlien about a rainmaking swindler. "YOU NEED a dog." The sheriff, Andy Andrews, confides to Deputy File, STARBUCK, Jim de Ciancio, expounds his rainmaking tech- played by Terry Anderson, that he needs a canine companion to aid him. niques to sceptics Phil Sibr, Holland Williams and Liz Coleman. 99 w LOVERS in Portia's garden, Lorenzo, Otto Larson, and Pat Harbin, are PAT WEINER, Joe Jenkes, Holland Williams, Tony Collins and too enthralled to notice Pat Moody and Pat Weiner in the background. Jim de Chiancio argue at trial of Shylock in Merchant of Venice. MERCHA 'l' 0F Vll ICE The first presentation of a Shakespearean comedy in theater-in-the-round in the state of Arizona was The Merchant of Venice produced by the University Players in May. The group created their own arena theater on the auditorium stage and edited the script to make it fit more easily into the new medium. The play still retained its complex plot of the mis- adventures of three different sets of lovers. Cast as the "main" couple were Pat Weiner as Portia, and joe jenkes as Bassinio. The wealthy Merchants was played by An- thony Collins, and Holland Williams performed as crafty Shylock. The famous "pound of flesh" is the Merchant's forfeit if he fails to pay the debt he owes Shylock. At the fateful trial, Portia, disguised as a lawyer, defends the Merchant and teaches Shylock the meaning of tol- erance and mercy. Directed by Peter Marroney, the drama was well performed. The actors delivered the difficult verse with clarity, life and gusto and handled themselves with the poise so necessary when the audience is nearly sitting on the stage. The problem of being convincing taxed the collective talents of the Players, but "Merchant,' was a fitting climax to a season of successful presentations. PORTIA'S garden is gathering place for Joe Jenkes, Pat Weiner, Otto Larson, Tony Collins, Pat Moody and Jim de Chiancio in Shakespeare play. ,Y r' 1 - 'ns .-M . 1...snm...nxfm.., .iam ,Amis TWO MEMBERS of the renowned Dublin troupe perform as the husband and his devoted wife in "The Perfect Husband." IIUBLI PLAYER The Department of Drama, in co-sponsorship with the Sunday Evening Forum, brought the Dublin Players to the University Auditorium for two nights. The internationally famous troup presented Oscar Wildeis "The Perfect Husband" and Louis D'Altan's "The Money Doesnit Matterf' The productions were met by a packed house both performances. Using no scenery and only a few chairs and tables the company succeeded in creating an atmosphere of reality. The actors delivered their lines with a spontaneity that give the plays a feeling of vitality and warmth. It was one of the finest profes- sional productions to be presented at the University. DUBLIN Players, internationally famous group, enact a powerful Abbey Theatre play, t'The Money Doesn't Matter," by Louis D'Alton. 2 1 fy '- 5, ,. '. .- , I' , 7 f - wsu? ' L Q 5 .sm 5 455 fl 5W3,FQ, Y! wi Wfww. as JA, w in w . , , mv? t5 N EW?-s ru---E-is W 5 wsgwg se ...s E.- i - P ,w if Hair: "NOW this wire . . ." Ben Markland, chief of the Radio-TV Bu- reau, explains workings of the complicated apparatus to class. a ,..ai-stave "LOOK straight at the camera." Radio-TV class is instructed in on-camera behavior as readied cameras 1'o11 into position. RADIO-'PV li REAU C0 DUCT CLASSES l MA Y PIIASES Few people realize, while passing Old Main's rustic walls, that housed in its basement is a very modern and up-to-date TV studio, one of the few university studios in the United States. The facilities for this studio were added to the Radio Bureau last year making this Uni- versity one of about 15 to have such equipment. Classes in TV production, programing, directing, camera Work, and general techniques began this fall un- der the direction of Frank Barreca. Mr. Barreca joined the University's Radio-TV staff this year after serving as news director of Tucsoifs radio-television station KVOA for three years. The course was planned with the goal "to give the student the same background he would find in a commercial station." The Universityis studio operates on a closed circuit, which means that it does not transmit its shows on the air but only to its own monitors. While students are handling cameras in Old Main, a few feet away in the basement of the Administration Building, others are working control boards, microphones, and "gravel boxes." Here in the Radio Bureau they learn the many techniques that go into producing a good radio program. The Bureau has been serving the University since 1938 and has as complete a "set up as any commercial station in the area." The department is headed by Ben Markland. In the Movie Bureau, Harry Atwood and his assist- ants edit miles of film. The movies produced by the bu- reau are used primarily on television stations across the state and as educational films in Arizona high schools. "Blueprint for Tomorrowf a film showing the Uni- versity's academic and extra-curricular program, was completed this summer and shown for the first time in the fall. The film is being seen in high schools through- out the state to acquaint high school students with the University and its activities. The University Symphonic Choir, under the direc- tion of Professor john Bloom, received national recog- nition when Atwoodis film "Christmas Music of the Southwestv was released for national showing. The film included three sequences: a cowboy scene shot on the desert, the choir at Old Tucson and at San Xavier Mis- sion. Released in December, the film will be shown an- nually at the Christmas season. "Cloud Searchf' a movie on research done by the Atmospheric Physics Department, and "Altars of Sandf' a film on sand painting, have also been produced this year. L. DEeA'r1a SQUAD: Row 1: Gary Yontet, Dr. Sparks, Bernard Van Emdcn. Row BERNARD Van Emden takes one side of a popular C011t1'0V61'SY- 2: Steve Pogson, john Murphy, Hugh Stewart, Herb Robinson. EERE SIES H0'I' EANEINAVIA DEBATE TEAM To develop speakers of high quality, members of the Forensics, led by Dr. Sparks, enthusiastically took part in Western speech tournaments and contests. . One of the most exciting activities of the year was entertaining, and being entertained, by the Scandinavian debate team who came to Arizona March 28. Students from the Universities of Stockholm and Copenhagen came to America, bringing with them their experiences and trading them with the American students. These students were sponsored by the Institute of International Education. In December, members of Forensics represented the University at Occidental College in Los Angeles par- ticipating in the various speech contests. Again in March they went to California for the Pacific Forensic League contests at Pepperdine College. These trips were financed by the Associated Students. Student debators also appeared before the Tucson and Benson Rotary Clubs. Eligible members of Forensics were elected to Delta Sigma Rho, the National Forensic Honorary Society. There were about twenty students in Forensics this year, all found Forensics the most enjoyable way to enter into speech activities. STRATEGISTS plot argument procedure like army generals. Ep-, 1l""" 105 r. iw l. z i 2, l y ,A 1 , r .it I ,,p S Q A ly. ,sly A: TT "F 1 i . , 2 i ,F . 4 - a k . .W N ri LIVELY debate pits UA against Scandinavia. Leonard Scheff, Paul Svanholm, Copenhagen, Hugh Stewart listen to Harald Serner, Stockholm. Intramural peach "FRIENDS, and I know you are my friends . . ." While Suzanne Berko- witz handles the tape machine, Robert Ray records at the Speech Clinic. 106 Albert Steinfeld Company, Tucson, presented to the University in 1934 a silver cup to be awarded to the representative from an organization Winning the extein- poraneous speech contest. This year the Steinfeld Cup was presented to jim Allen, who competed with students from other campus organizations that were asked to select an entrant. Iim, a junior majoring in history, repre- sented the Wesley Foundation, which will keep the cup for a year. There are no set qualifications for competition in the contest of extemporaneous speaking. Anyone may enter and win, however a winner may compete only once. INSTRUCTOR Vilma Boros awards the Steinfeld Cup to Jim Allen, winner of intramural contest in extemporaneous speaking- H, 'ss ss Eu an san ws gm a a wa mm fc ,.x . X mxjxxm is my B ss m Qs . X "n ' ,.,.. H '-5 aw' ma 1 wg H H E mg w E M lag A25 w x ss 26' Us ., DQ If N xr-S in U ' M- K if r sf z A aw ms as ms ma ss a 1 . . , , B -. . 1 M 1 ': I 5 , - ' F. A.. f I 5, 5- . ,. . -.qw-:- Q ,E ,H.,2gm'Hj '- mi 12 K 'KE mf. 1.1.1 Y L .-x V - .-' ss.. H 'sm' E - -.ss 4 ' 4 Q Q ..,,, ,, Q - f ' F A wfgiw A E: . ' L 1 ss H. ss , vm QV! fn.. ln f, . r, , M155 ,mg ws, J an ' " ' if ' " . - -.L ' 1- ' '- r ., .,1. 'f - 9' f.,r,'Jf,g 71.-.'. . is-I , .I ' ' v w -'A f . ss 'am 'Arty kin K sq-six! ,Kgs AWK . , -. -'4'.:1' lieu -vu--:, uw ,K L Amps 'f gwzgf w' , 'pcb' 'J fu '-N.f.w3.' V ,w ,Hmm HQ? 5 15 ..- ,.,. ,rqhf ,- 4 .,,,.- .. Q. rg: ,. . K: . , I Qzlllw, A , ,1 W M, ., - W .5 ww ,..- WH , r.-1, vf-,' -V '.-M - '- w- -M N E -m --ex 4.5 .. 1 ' , ,, , . . , , , .mi A , Y ,M V1 Am,-H N - - -T "mga, " y 'Bi ,W , 1 'mg ' ' 'R W -- In wfigxwmh ,X 513 . H, -.--, sfd?:5s . ff ,, .- 1 Y' --.mg H-4 - 2 ,mffs gg gf -Q -,H has ..., .. JOHN BLooM UHURALLIER PEI-lFORM 0F'l'E lllllllll YEAR DAVID Meeker and Mary Smith sing "The Telephone," Menotti. "Encore! Encore!" shout captivated audiences after hearing the selections of the Choralliers. As the Univer- sity of Arizona's ambasadors of good will, the mixed voices of the Choralliers have thrilled listeners wherever they have appeared. They tour throughout the state and sing before large conventions and at club meetings. Many Americans have heard them with pleasure over radio and television. Their varied repertoire ranges from me- dieval madrigals to modern close harmony selections, but whatever the program, it is always met with enthusiastic applause. These singers have developed to a professional level which places them among the best choral groups in the nation. CHonALL1E11s: Row 1: Sharon Reneer Qpianistl, VVinifred Southwick, Lois Foster, Joyce Benbow, Jane Smith, Molly Roller. Row 2: Don Mattox, Wayne lang, Frank Suggs. George Serventi, Elmer Hubbard, Keith Mayes, Jack Dickson. ...n-,...Y-- - .. . . . - . - . V L. - . - - . . ,.. Y ,Y Srmvuomc Cuonx: Row 1: Elena Scandonc, Darlene Copleman, Mary Sult, Gail Peters, Molly Roller, Lois Foster, Leslie Slagle, VVinifred South- wick, Paula Blow, Linda Thompson, Carole Theobald, Carol Wilkinson, Nancy Stanford, Loleta Triffett, Babette Crandall, Catherine Goddard. How 2: Nancy Brewer, Patricia Black, Martha Jones, Ann Myrick, Barbara MacNeil, Dorothy Zipprich, Joyce Benbow, Joanne Swanson, Jacqueline Mason, lNIarilyn Borneo, Jane Smith, Eve Crane, Jane Snowden, Sue Van Blzuieome, Nancy Brown, Carol Crosby, Lou Russell. Row 3: Edwin Greenberg, Bernard Van linden, Jerry Hayden, Jerry Gelembieski, Oscar Morales, Robert Anderson, Frank Suggs, Carl Self, Robert Williams, John Adams, Jack Dickson, James Scott, James Lloyd, Robert Osborn, David Gauweiler, James Rejmolds. Row 4: Joe Rotura, Pat Crotty, David Wilson, NVayne Jang, David Meeker, Don Mattox, Charles Douglas, Elinor Hubbard, Gene Yeasell, Lee Savaria, Gordon Strunk, George Serventi, James Carroll, Keith Maver, Seymour Sehonberg, William Swift, Thomas Turner, Dexter Long, David Smith. Composed of carefully chosen vocalists, the Sym- phonic Choir never fails to delight listeners with its color- ful repertoire of classic and contemporary music. This year the choir has toured southern and eastern Arizona 0 I R! and the Phoenix area. They received national acclaim 7 for their exciting performance on the coast-to-coast broadcast of "Voices of Christmasf, The choir performs both II Capella and with orchestral accompaniment as they will at the joint Choir-Orchestra concent in May. 1 T 0 Rl Glee clubs are a tradition on every campus and the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs here are no exception. ' They have toured Arizona, singing the music which is a rich part of America herself. Choral Soviet "Singing for funn is the theme of the largest group of vocalists on campus, the Choral Society. Any student, with or without previous experience, may joint and enjoy the exhiliration of singing with a large, spirited group. The Choral So- ciety performed this fall at Columbus Day. Students take Choral as a regular one-unit course, meeting on Tuesday eve- j nings. Through the Choral Society hun- dreds of students learn by participation fo appreciate the magnificence of music- JOHN BLOOM leads a practice session of Choral Society in the Aggie Auditorium. 109 JACK LEE directs the basketball band in some "musical pep." ' - LQ .. , f X H an wrt 7 Y -iii X I -i J :L F v - e Q . 0 + ll H3 , 4 .K "V ., is '-19 AQ Q if N: es: -:b . A ' -:A,,1 if '7""' as e be . r' if ' Egg! I .Nl 4 , , 5 a i l JT? " -Q -f - -.f. ., 1 ' L if asia T T A 1 TIRELESS Marching Band struts through precision formations as they display their skill during half-time festivities on field. ARI 0 A' MARUIII G Ill IIPIHIVIDES SPIRIT Rallying in the football season every fall is the Uni- versity's high-stepping Marching Band. Excited fans cheer as the band, led by Ken Teel and Shirlee Demchak, steps on the field chanting its traditional: A-R-I-Z-O-N-A! and shouting, "Co, go, Wildcats go!" With their precision drilling and colorful routines the marchers have changed many laggard voices to victorious shouts. The troupe is large. The Whole band, including its director Mr. Iack Lee, his assistant, and the announcer numbers one hundred. After Monday through Fiiday aftemoon practices, the band turned out in brilliant uniform at our seven home games. Over Thanksgiving vacation they migrated to Tempe and undoubtedly aided in our victory there by their peppy music. Representing the University at the State F air, the band also appeared on a radio broad- cast from the capital. Chandler was the location of a special program on the return trip. Supplying the background for maching ROTC ca- dets is the 60-member ROTC Band. Consisting of fresh- men and sophomores, the group plays at many functions which require a marching cadence, such as military re- views and drills. THE WELL-KNOWN Arizona Marching Band salutes fans and foes alike with a "Hi!" and a spirited musical acc iment I,- ,ef P!!- SHIRLEY DEMCHAK, DRUM M AJORET-1-E and UA WAS HOST to high school bands during competition on Band Day. KEN TEEL, DRUM MAJOR Basketball Rand With the coming of the basketball sea- son the Basketball Band turns out to boost the moral of fans and athletes alike with traditional songs and spirited music. The band is composed of members from both the Marching and the Sym- phonic Bands. The talented musicians lead noisy spectators into rousing Ari- zona songs and they literally "sound the rafters" at Bear Down Gym. Usually 50 players are on hand at each home game. They always give the audience an outlet for the release of the high excitement that inevitably reigns at all hardwood tilts. As only half of the two larger bands is used at one time, everyone may try this musical encouragement. w ,c.-,..,,.4 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA BASKETBALL BAND CONCERT BAND: Row 1: Carol Frear, Duane Burr, Karen Baken. Row 2: jane Smith, Robert Vifilliams, Nancy Kuehlthau, Daweel George, Carl Ingram, Rosalie Robles, Edwin Greenberg, Judith Smith. Row 3: Jack Lee, Lyle Koch, Marilyn Post, Richard Fletcher, Carolyn Hastings, Barbara Colt, Torn McKenna, Samuel Foster, Edward Hellenbrancl, Anthony Freeman, Barbara Mason. Row 4: Ralston Pitts, Gilbert Arvizu, Roy Campbell, Betsy Spitler, Sally Stover, Bert Enos, Herbert Diinler, Charles Ohlund, Charles Rouse, James Pierce. Row 5: Larry Risen, Paul Humphrey, Colin McEachin, Charles Braman, Donald Gilbert, Mike Kennelly, Andrew VVarwick, Judy Wilhoite. ymphonw Band A whirlwind year is the only way to describe the busy activities of the 87-member Symphonic Band. Their agenda included a trip to Benson where they played at the Arizona Band and Orchestra Association Festival, and a concert at the University Auditorium. Conducting half the performance was Dr. Frank Simon, the former as- sistant director, and Coronet soloist for John Philip Sousa. The Fine Arts Wo1'kshop, the five-day Easter tour, the Spring Concert and Commencement completed a full year for the busy musicians. Woodwind Quintet The five talented musicians in the Woodwind Quin- tet have joined together for the fun of playing music written just for a group of five. They have even played student compositions written expressly for them. Another purpose of these artists is acquainting listen- ers with small group style and helping them to appreciate woodwind music. The Quintet has played at the Arizona School for the Blind, the Creative Arts Workshop and at the Iewish Community Center. Woonwmo QUINTET: Row 1: Ted Hornstra Cobocl, Carol Frear fflutcl, Robert XVilliams 9 'Sift si I M ZH. . an J, H SKB fi 2, .Rami rr is as , sf L ' sf: 1 nam sg vs legg la, ss 5 a Ken sg -it is in 'E 11 EH C SAMUEL S. FAIN 112 C clarinetl. How 2: Thomas Knudson fbassoonj, Frank Fleming CFrcnch hornl. l mam it W Q l s image? rmasmm , s ,gs if-rr - is realism amass -es figs saw 1:22am semi: s- :M ss si , ws as ,sms- ,v M it sms an s -f W 1 E l sri is swims -WM as sr M ss Egg fame W as s, ,W s. lirsmwmss xg-,arm ,E :L .W ' .W t-,,',,, ,- L B? . st EE THE .rages as mfgstwf Wgsfms grggmgr sw,n mm K ,- r e was X-Q 's mf:-1 as W 1 ' sr- -rs M.e-Q ss- as m Es: gba is sr it-em gs vi s -nw is xr M was an nr E mms B ss e an ax .si H WE H s s E rages Bm was sw Q3 sw re s-. W W s nag s are ss SW wrist s 3Ess- s-"E 1 m-598835 B w5m H , W- wgmg sa gazing- ssMs was is runs -new is ,- - si. as , ,naar it-,mg Mas-sz. rams rn ssqr.-im Q at shy mimi,-s s--fwpgmmr ,wr ssfgkss- Essingg ir- W saw was ,msn ss ' -as E we -E an - magma E smgam Nt: mixes U se NE a E me sms B H 'A HF BSS!! ww if 1. .11 .- , mwafa mms-Wu: we E HE B mil wuts an ,rm ..,,,,.s- CONCERT BAND: Row 1: Nancy Stubbs, Bob Matthews, Charlie Phillips, George Webb, Edward Richardson. Row 2: Frank Fleming, William Swift, Donovan Nelson, Orville Snarr, Dr. Sol Lewis, Fred Case, Gene Smith, Hattie Cornona, Daniel Leeson. Row 3: Richard Twito, Reginald Brooks, Phillip Stockdale, joseph Palais, Gary Gillis, Robert Miner, Charles Groombridge, Maiilou Bain, Martin johnson, Delbert McDaniel, Norma Berrcllez, Richard Anderson. Row 4: August jaxel, Vance Davidson, Charles Coffinger, Stanley Rose, Byron Aughenbaugh,Ier1y Hyden, Duane Knudson, Robert Rubin, Paula Betts, Charlotte Salyer, Mumford Graham, Robert Potter, james Mueller, Miguel Campos, Edward Hart- man, james Leary, Donald Bennett, Charles Mattern. Uolwert Urohe tra In addition to their regular concerts, the Symphony Orchestra provided the background music for the Sym- phonic Choir's production of Drum Taps with Howard Hanson, composer, as guest conductor. Organized four years ago, the orchestra is composed of tvvo-thirds music majors. Director Henry Johnson, a graduate of the University of Arizona, received his master,s degree from Columbia. The orchestra also plays for the Opera Work- shop and performs music written by faculty and towns- HENRY IOI-INSON people. Dmrscron or SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA CONCERT Ouci-IESTHA: Row 1: Anna Mae Sharp, Joseph Cordicra, Helen Swindall, Carol Verceles, Charles Mattern fLibrarianJ, Margaret Detwilcr, Delight Donor, Anita Sammarco. Row 2: Peter Ross, Stephen Powers, Robert Baksa, Dorothy Brewer, Carol Frear, Nancy Stubbs, Theodore I-Iornsira, Edward Richardson, George Webb, Newts Guilbeau, Betty Sterns fSeeretaryJ, Margaret Guilbeau. Row 3: Alex Pappas, Richard Randolph, Tony Merken, Mary Brewer, Nolan Gruenwalcl, Jane Smith, Daniel Leeson, Irving Miller, Tom Knudson, Charles Psahnas, Dr. Robert Lowe, Sherwin Sloan, Robert Williams, Barbara Hendrian. Row 4: Dr. Carl Odenkirehen, Paul Laos, Iacquleine Sterns, Virginia Clover, Linda Weisner, Peter Ross, Frank Fleming, Rosalie Robles, William Swift fpresidentl, Orville Snarr Cvice-presidentl, Leslie McLean, james Mueller, Michael Bennett, Lloyd Weldy, Roderic Sharretts, Philip Stockdale, John Byrer. Row 5: Joseph Byrd, Derwin Grimm, Charles Coffinger, Judy Wilhoite, jean Smith. A- -fz'-'Sv "gh--157-29:4-: : 71 1--1.11155 ' ' ,gig-qvgn,g L.. -I r2:s..,,...aL r...1.. ,..,.. nxlmi-...::Aw, mn s s is is an fs. L-I if M 1 Q . fs 315W , ,B ii? WS' E? MQ, N W' , W H E . if Y X? in MW' m qi 4' W 1 gk .A af Q a-- . .Q wa sw Q vs . an ,W ' ,X S2 J v. J' A I ,..:.:,::::::E.:.,. 3 J it H 1' ,ff Q f L , A . I 5 Mm E , - X, .ws wma Q M, Q. lim' gs fx: 'Paws 'mm L my xx .W 3825? sg ' Q E S q A uf ms my 4 W. fx w ms, ,af news 153' X if 23111-V 1 f 133' . Q Emu . . M N HJ N 2 ,Q - 4. 2 N " 'QW ,, W E Q W , way? 1 ' 4 wg 2 ji - S xg - .Q 'F . , U ,, V , ' 1' - QL fly nf Am . 4 A, ,Z -Q: . ,, .- 2 . . f I , T "Ti -- -:ir . ' ' ' V .:.:.g5v'ug5g,.,.E:E. 1:5 :- .,.., .,!1!5:5 - , A X 'Q 1 A' wi .U S wg f nw? wma, mf .- E J' B, Bwiiigsl Y , mi" YM HBS, ' -., ' V. ..::g W-fu-og 'fuer 'vvov W R 'sv W ' L5 aj -51 .fin . ww 4 f ,N fi e"'96 1 y. ,W .-5 ea ,Sedan .W-E Q- .H. Qi rf .vi il... ---- 4--1-YW' v. 1-R ss .YN gm ho: r .1 L M' 'www N ' - iffimw' , 1 a , my: .wgwfk 95 .r A w f .F ,Q 5 1 . r :iff- f 2 5 :uk r ' K, 1 -,QQ 1w...,A , 'aikws-:m.w, -, -1: ' , A ' ' wwf-- .. ' '- . I mWEA9:rve:W , "if-73-gf 1 4 1: , N N '- ' ws- WN .:. f L7 X ' ' -'PA w., R Lg. gym, ' .-. ' ', g., ...v' X X - M W ,NM Wim N NA My - ,I v ,::. V, A A " - 7,-M f .6 , ,I A ., V , 4 .Jn T ,A K x ' V' ww i ,- mmm, ,- 4 W 1 5.3 ff pf HM W n L23 A M Y - X ., .f, -A My , .su kin, Nw. 1 5' , 1.!,.k . . 1, ,Y-, .49 . , we 6 Mf- v , Q lsk ,fx.:, 1: la. I .ff , , 5-r ll' G gl. V V lmrvgf i, , JIM ALLEN, BUSINESS NIANAGER MONICA MORSE, EDITOR DE ERT Problems and delays of one sort or another char- acterized the year of the 1956 Desert. The major one of these was a breakdown in the washer in the photo studio, and operations were slowed to almost a stand- still for two weeks during the crucial month of March. The business staff under the leadership of Jim Allen sold 50 pages of ads, the largest amount in history. A financially successful Desert Dance was held in Feb- ruary. This was the first year in many that this dance has added any revenue to the book. Deadlines haunted the staffs of both sections, busi- ness and editorial, but somehow someone was found to finish up all the loose ends and get the signatures to the printer. Most of the section editors and editor-in-chief Mon- ica Morse drove to Boulder, Colorado, in April of last year to attend the American Collegiate Press Conference. Monica spent June and July of last summer drawing the dummy for the present book and carrying out a theme of research. This year the plan was followed with a few necessary changes for unexpected events. The individual staffs of the sections scheduled about 1,750 pictures with Henk Moonen and Art Gras- berger of the Photo Studio, and wrote reams of copy to fill the printed pages of the finished product. Bill Smith, adviser, and Mark Voris, art adviser, gave many valuable suggestions to the staff which was Often hard-pressed for original ideas to express campus life as it ties into the research program. MARY TARR, COPY EDITOR MAX I-IILLYARD, ART EDITOR JANE ALDERMAN, ASSOCIATE EDITOR 115 l 5 n ' M 1 f , ,,, ,,., , , .A H V pl Z .,,, wp Vpp . f-eff li l '- e s T., lj -X .52 -1 D TEV" "-fly!! i PRUBLEM , llllllllLl E , DELAY IIAUT 'FAFF i x . r ss E Zan H ldfe mls QHUEKNH' B -we ss gw. ., vw- ,'w.1"'ms' . M H . . lggirkwis . skis sm is-Wg JBL, 5 'H ,fb H U SS ' ' " 1l.K:.r. -am-.. v nn 1 Us me w 5 H er an if is me ss an H ss Q r.. . .Q BSE if -gem. ' m n a was ss .-sg. E ..u TROUBLE shooters Bill Smith Cadviserb and Mark Vo1'is fart adviser? puzzle out one of the year's perplexing problems. we W E 4 2 r , lfilffl M 'R gym- - - 5 H MQ? f gl H fm. HB5g,',?l?w,,,WJ.5-- Tef,1mwmW....- me X F ..,,,.-........ ......f-- Q---rf'--J' H isuqfim , .., " Q T S8 ii H B H B nu K TA '- H B in I ii I In :.. . , me A Q --2 -' up . . I - . M 2' H W. , "' y 5. 59 W N N H .5 4 ye I ' " -NX f Q W: , if wg: 1' ' lm ul' W1 . in mmm ' .. . .W . 4:5 . - , n EET . , , INDEX VVORKEHS: Kay Delsmam, Joyce Orms, jill Olson, Paggy M S" ' milf 'NX Schmidt. ,E was-R E N 25? . N.. , .. .. . r 'ZW-' N - t J if .ei new ss may 1-.L 1 TIME OUT for amusement! Don Harris, George Kaine and Jim Allen enjoy taking a break from their respective jobs. ADINIINISTRATION SECTION: Jane Parker, Mary Tarr Ceditorj, Elise COLLEGES SECTION: Pat Campbell, Mary Lee Hutchinson, Ann Bogner, Rosenblum. Susie Bender, Virginia Ellis, Jan Dedmzm, Bob Coldfarb feditorb. ss . -.fm K-,xg ':-ygfgzivw--1-Q55 A .f . wmv M B -Q.. 3 ...Egg H3535 5525, iiffemeilififmw H xg H Hmmm My IH- HHH li nw me mx me Q. Q S 5 M 1 Q'-5 e.w'f,yW..1 M 75 U Wax -'rf .11 2. I ., .fr W x I . . A Xxx.- , Y , QMWMS . ,Je -e if.-Q59 Q-.wiwl 2-'lf YWEW I, , .1 M L .. age em 'Q r A N -v . B, B -N 9 EM H ,.-1 A ,,.. . me M 'lg-1 . f ,Ewa .ZS A , y . 'Q H EW-' I 5 K-X me 532 , ' -Riagg ,ggim , Mila - A ' me 4 H H Q. V . E E W 1.8, ' K eqrff A rg :g gig K Y pgfggijg 2- 1 , ,ll r 4. E Em for me X .V if .1 ' 1 W M1 P Ekxw. Q 2 Mr , ,, Y an x - - W X. E ww- gp. AE. .nh . S' W .- . . . . H iz. -- .. 4 . . .. A ...-..e,.ff,.. E E... ,lf wx wr in-en YK gf' A lila- 7 'V I3 T I 'PHE E ll LEAD T0 REWARDI G PIHIIDUCT is Z - F ii 1,1 ff ' W ,G sn. -N 9 "'-, I1 II A 'KQQN we .sy Q 'Y N K. BH If I 'X W H 7 is If. -www, -I EE!! is 5 N "ip 1 fs I s 5' H ORCZANIZATIKDNS SECTION: Myrna Tanner, George Kaine Ceditorj, Dixie ACTIVITIES SECTION! Robeita Altschul, Phyllis Gibbs, McDaniel, Karen Utkc, Susan Lee Cseutedb, Don Harris Ceditorj, Doug McGrath. use Q , . mm w H-we H as OLD Deserts are fun to look at, it seems, Phyllis Gibbs, Dick Moore, Kay Delsman, and Marilyn Ot- tinger find books of former years interesting. as as .1 'BHP-vi Q-.v f, sgzggs enigma use 'as was E gs If -I, ew. w .xi-I was Ian Neal, BE is is mam msmnms is If E I, I, II , M IE in gsm E si mn s sm HB ik me as saws, sw Ia, Us :I .II is Im If me II" N ss I-I is mlm ness WV? sees- swim ggmmm meg sms sw mf,-I new as :Is SPORTS SECTION: Dick Moc, Koyo Lopez, Mardi Scrcomb, Lurry Xvohl- ACTIVITIES SECTION: Pat Crouse, Sue Nutting Keditorb, Susie Stilttilf, Lou Slmfcr. Pearce. - - - If --an - I sm: ' weigh., ' sm a mass 7 Trek?-as A v5 ms ' X B SS- 88 ' mn-E ' WE I - .. 12- as - ws - Q , . 1 H33 M S E HQ ws? If In sex fm. we we IM. Iwiiefiw wwe WW in I H I .I ,, Mr M .S mrwmef-sgrxs f Il I, 5 if K H gf: Y Qk --be ,,,Z':7QiMWms,iTQd we Wg is 4322? Iigwsfj I 1 Mfg Jim B is 5-153 253354 1: 1' I VN V .I In --,- ..1 is E E W .Kim i, ,T f, , H is - 5 Z sr if I: Ss H , Is? Y VU f "'12'HZIIEf'. , I sl ' '1 -I LU? : . I . 'U' N, ' H I f N 'I A W Mmm., H L ' if 2. V I I if s Q I MSM f H M V7 M Q, wife Q QT 4 M I ,, if is f If A - L I Qi Z I sf H I me I ' ' M N W 'li Q 5 . I We ? H 3? AM ks-Tsiiss T. mms t sms ' ' gy I sig WL, Q.. asf sn ,flu TEN ml, 1 gag E-:ss H Bm' ' A f 5-i SUSY MCHUGH, EDITOR , ,, sz s .iarggfrst s QEEHQ.--.-age IRWIN MOBDKA, BUSINESS MANAGER ' -., U .1 l 1. f is -' TY ifgvr. W P-2 Ka 'h 1 lull l s,. i . B-4.1 PAUL CPABLOD KELSO, ADVISER l i sl F Ari ima Kitty Kat The Arizona Kitty Kat saw a year of many new additions: the first exchange issue in years, the revival of Hammer and Coffin, the humor magazine honorary, and a fashion section in many issues. Susy MCI-Iugh, editor, survived the year when the humor magazine was changed into a feature magazine. Her first issue of the latter type was a success. Irwin Mordka, business manager, sold a greater amoiuit of ads per issue than anyone before him. The group introduced serious short stories and various Wood-cuts in many of the issues this year. The infamous "Mildcat" was included in the first issue and caused much controversy on campus. After lengthy Board of Publications meetings and arguments pro and con, a constitutional revision to change the status and format from a humor to a fea- ture style was drawn up. This Change passed in the special election in March. Favorite pastimes were worshipping associate edi- tor Syd Salrnonis Mexican idol, i'McOgg" and playing Deakebarf, a game played with bottles of rubber cement. I . i l .xxplya 419' :Suu H 'Q is in-T4 A N - Lit 1 as if. 1,- - 1 'S " f ffrysrft' HWY-.' V . ' Q..-24.12 - - ' 'XF .- 1 .lr 1 ff X lx R ' 'T f"f' ".?-"EJ J SYD SALMON, Assocmris EDITOR I KITTY KAT EDITORIAL AND AIIT STAITFS: Row 1: Janet K , Frank Knlil, Dave Flllllllllll, joe Domlcr, Larry Leahy, Allan Bazar. '?g vi Q-Q.-1. 'J Q79 I AD SAI.IssIsI1sN: Linda Lou Fiscal, ,Iovmm Jones, Tom Sticht, Dave Miller, Dave Goochnun. KI'r'1'I' KAT SIZCIIETAINAL STAFF! Row 1: Mary Randall, Ioan Barker, Mary Jane Foster, Blanclize Hcclges, Peggy jo Allen, Ercclle Tisor, Sara Hayes. How 2: Sally Marlclcy, Sarah Bice, Noxunalcc Baca, Sally Switzer, Gail Englancl, Ianct Lincoln, Cathy Clark, Linda Ross. 7'-'J 119 :III ,I I , -: Pi In ., , . E JLF.-.-.., ...U ., , f 3 fy A -' ' lff--,hp "N--i ennccly Julie Zaiscr, Maria Tschampel, Sydney VVade, Pat Bush. How 2: Bill Taxerman, ...- ---ii --may-wAM..........,, "- - Nw-sm-nn... -vnu--.,, - . :a:,. -as W.,.,,,,,'- I - Qs., W - L swims Qu ........w CIRCULATION STAFF! jean McGregor, Phyllis Gibbs, Fran Loubct, Shirley F ox, Ann De Cook, Charlotte Foster, Janice Seiler, Ann Lurie. SYLVIA F RAIVIPTON, ASSISTANT CIRCULATION NIANAGEBQ lX4ARILYN T ENCH, CTRCULATION MANAGER: PAM NIANHART, SECIIETARIAL NIANAGER. ig A s.. ww .Wi Elini Em Emir- A 'Wi .mm is A B E xii vi ,haf 'W we ii W, ,gs ,. p 4, 2 I JANET BAKER, EDITOR -MQ ff, px , -f K., ,f +4-.ws xhrv wma? A 'ffm MAX VOLK, BUSINESS MANAGER SONIA HARSCH, MANAGING EDITOR in Arizona Wildcat Tuesday and Wednesday night labs were often upset as the staff waited for major stories to break. The state legislature decided the fate of the universities- one, two, Or three on Thursday afternoon, and the en- tire front page had to be re-set. Nationally known journalists made the lab their headquarters during the solar energy conference as they sent out the news to their respective papers. This was Doug Martinis last year as the head of the journalism departnient, and Brewster Campbell came from Detroit to act as his assistant. Janet Baker, the thiI'd woman editor ill UA history, capably handled the task of coordinating the staff and getting the paper Out. Max Volk managed the adver- tisers, always filling the paper with enough ads to keep the free weekly in the black. Other staff members wrote and re-wrote heads and copy until 1 a.In., identified pictures, and wrote more queen stories than there were girls on campus. DOUG MARTIN, ADVISEIK TOMMY WONG, PHOTO EDITOR ELOUISE BELL, FEATURE EDITOR ff ii, Cl 224 "I .11 A V, ig 'Ov 'Y fix Q 'X I- ' "ll A ,gs-3 it in iff 'rw' A- ,, W, an -5 -L A S V rv--.. K -.-, , --.g:.o1-.'c.- , I D I I W QV -I , figwcma.. 4 It I. I 7, - ....,'f'1"r""-QL4. I' . I f "'7'L'f 2 L., 3 R- - 3 ,nf 'ivy' COPYREADERS: Jim Price, VValter Mehr, Chuck Nunnelly, Richard WVilliams, Jane Alderman, Barbara McNeil, Rose Anne Goodrow, Barbara Coe, Kclrlny Ruud, Sue Nutting, Norma Jabbour, Frosty Cahlan, JoAnn Featherston, Sue Hunter, Dorothy Ackley, Carol Carter, Bob VValker, Larry RO arson. Editor .....,.........,...... ...... I :met Baker Business Manager ...,.... ...... A lax Volk Managing Ellitor ......... ....... S onia Ilrzrsclz W News Eclilors .......... ....... E lise Rosenblmn, Bill Kimmey FC!ll'lll'0 Editor, ...,., ..,,... E louise Bell IJ, r .' ' .. . . 'AWN- Ioto Lflzlor ..,,.,. ....,. I' om Wong, Ist Semester Lx luck Houck, 2nd Semester Socicly Editor ....... ....... A lel Bellnmn Bulk L gl! Q. Sports Editor ....... ...... B 012 W'alker ' """5 -fr-'A' ni iw' ,-get ' A ,R y 1' T, A I 1 M ' 1 355' "I-fffli., ,, - . NA. ELISE ROSENBLUM, NEWS EDITOR BILL KIMMEY, NEWS EDITOR L-'91, MEL BELLMAN BALK, SOCIETY EDITOR TOM STICHT, ASSISTANT CIRCULATION MANAGER BOB WALKER, SPORTS EDITOR PHYLLIS GIBBS, CIRCULATION MANAGER 121 me F I E 1:75 . AA s s E , . s, W, r s , REPOHTEBS: Row 1: Rose Anne Coodrow, Carolyn Babcock, Mary Ellen Fulton, Sue Nutting, Elaine Rodgers. Row 2: George Kaine, Fran Loubet, Judy Credle, Pat Crouse, Dick Sturges, Frank Saunders. HEEIEEE ,HEETIE WEEK EILL LIVE EE TAFE 1 fi 5 gt f sf -sr 'rr . -mf o ' ' as mm nail H an Bl HELPING Bill Kimmey enter the night lab through the Wild- cat staffs private entrance are Janet Baker and Sonia Harsch. Humorous incidents filled the busy lives of the staff - such as the time managing editor Sonia Harsch clummied an April Fool story into the regular paper. Another evening when she demanded to know who had Written an unusable head, she found out, to her embarrassment, that Mr. Martin and Mr. Campbell had collaborated. Then there was the night Koyo Lopez disappeared into the dark room and returned four hours later with 18 prints of the same picture. The staff also had fun trying to rent a bunny suit for an April Fool stunt. 715 . N N32 PERPLEXED, news editor Bill Kimmey asks "where on earth did we get a story like this?" of Jim Price and Sonia Harsch. 'fg Q 'T- 5 84 5 is IQ sw N 'I7 fN CEE x, 4 6'+ mn M .M -MII-.ww-I.,,, M. .,,.gEII,,..IIII .aa I mx iwfax 1... 'H-,K I ' . .11 N v Higgs me Mfg.. .MI .M . ur I -M M -. X A . .. mx U 1a Ixmms 1 :UT J! M. pn, M. HM M.. 5 X s -M B as l Mi 1- . . H 4 . ' '. , 7 an I -'P' -Fin MMI LI.. . 1-I -Mm g13.,II'..,M GV' M, j I... .W P-2:?.f.'IM'7I Ig.. .M II :M - I I M .. I . S M . 9- M . . .1 . J.. M 9 Q -1.0 - x.1'., M.. . f Y f--. I - 'M .g . . .. .. MM M U 1 ul?" 'ru : . . 'III'-" , In-M gf f,I'.g "" Yiwu"--WW 3- Wm IW-M G M -Mm Q M - . M2 I. 4 I ., IM M- .I ,: Il WI II II II I ., ,I II . ., .I A . A' M M I, 5 Ki I M SS S8 B 88, M, 1. .wx-- . 4 - . . .I-II. - . , IM:,.-, .I.54.M-.-I ?m1I I .vnu 7 N3 M an way I . v W x -M, M .... 'I ... MI -. I I .I . -, I - . .. I .Q BKI mg. - ,w wg 1. Wm. I M I ' +,. M ,J .- . . ...M .. 1. I. . I Q.. EMM I MMM, Im. M Im my MI Q HMM . NM M I .M M -- - ' .. 1 W. -. . . MSIMIIMIMW. .M M . ws- "Q MM' M535 .MM MM . II I I MII III ,., I II M I WI III M II I? IIE? I M 5 M.. I III . II II, . . M lull!! f . 'wwe' ' k Q V H M -x Ig is as . . I M? I. I M V 2 'M - . . 5 WM... .. ,S 1 ' - -Mm - I . II, '7.I . HQ 'A . , ' ' 4 ' 4 7 mi' .M M "s ' Q M . M W.. M . M. if 5 -A' I . .M M 5-'M M556 . I.. Mg Q I Q -I I2 II I .- ,- .. ' .L 1' - :P 1 3. ,I may 5- I 'H 5' ' ' M ' UM ' .M a M- M-, I I . 5. BME i 'K ' 'F Bi I i M EMM.. W - nn . M . -H ' W W 9' Y ..,.. 'W II I M . I I M 31 .M -I if I M M .v f - ' . ' IQ' --L. II- ' ' Mak? 5 ilw II . gif, 1 1. . M I ,M Ii M - 'W M I , . M I I BII - ' 'e f. I wr 1-III Q I 'mm . QIIL - A I -ivy . .sa -I A -Q . M I , In I .I ' . KI IIE I f-:M ' M' M- H .rw-2 W U gr- .IMIII M I .M IIIII WI I II... I .MI Q I - .wi ' WH. M... ..,.Igs2.. "H 'W '- Q ' ' M .ww 'wi I MM I .El 1 M. " PM, M .. M a M Wm gm. M ...MMM . M. , .MM - . . F f I, W Y -'M M gy. LM Q M 3 ' fp -f .. Wg ,Q fu EE M M . M' N --:MQ I .1 gg - I . ., Q -ff F II 31, - .le 5,35 5-My K- Fi kg, My: M .I Sf - M-:fig ' . ' . . . - M M. M--2 M M ww M- Ms . --I . - M . . f. Q . MMF v 1: f . MM ' . . mga M W Y. I ,HI M' ,M ,MMM , -A , II may A gm " n 1 'Mis g,I II. I -f - M . Mg. M-:M-IQM-M - M' Q . I M 1 M ' 'W Sm H M ' H' ,WV .I ' I M Ai -...Q .1 . . I ' . my I ss M . W B II I ' M 3 I II 1 I ' ' . mag.: .. my ,, . .. - .. -. - si -- - M M M ' . . I W K M I . I .:.:.,. II . I ' - ' MQII-M134 23: M I ..,.. Q.: M I.-.Q-II MJ-,Q - . M. . .,.. . -- , .M -- 6 -MMQQM M5 -1.2 . 5 Q.. 1 3,1 I. , Mu- Swim. 33 M? M f -2 3 ...M fi. II I I I I IIIIIIII M I . III .,,.. I I IIIMII I II . . I IE I MQMIFIMB I ,MMI .I ,..., I I I . Di - ' M . - if - M M iw. . ' M- -- fsgsi- S. -WM - -- . 4 ' , ' I . .. . M . II I . II II III IIIII I .. I III .. . I M .- -YV ' " 1 M I . 1 .I aw , H .. E Q lm-LM , f .. - M. M M. M E M .B -' M M - 'Q' . - - M WMM Fw. M .My 1" . -' . M. - 1 - -, -1 . ' 4 gm. M If IM I I " , M -H' II . I ,gm IIMM .W IM M M .II I I -:IM-- M - . ' - . - - f is M ww Q ex :-: M . ' 5 " ' . 1 - W 1.-:: ,, .,. . ' .,.,. . .- . B 'Wm M M., W H M W' ' 9 'SUS .- 1 ' I-'E ' 1 '51-'E 31.5 Emftg "...:..iEi2sE2E '-.... an W- Mr' Y' 4 . ' www' E . mg W W sk - A 0 ' . was :M nm. -.QQ W, .W 1 - 'D - M 3.5 KW Z, we Q, . , ' M H ' M' '- ' 'T-ff' fi f ' ' Gsfima' .2 ..- - M. . ,wi iw - M-'MM -' ' 1 v- . . -. 1--x --..-F I:-: -1... .II - ...'-... -.-. .MF sa MK.,-.Ms M, K . . -1 .gf I. . .I . . 1 - . I H . 9 I .I, . Q :, II . 5,g x ...Lf.J 5? EI -nu QW Ida? 5 Q III? III . QI M ,I and Mfg. MI . X X - - A, ,g 'I I. .-I I I 5... --.....: f' -' II'1... w - '.1xIf M ,I ' I ' I I - I My gr-f - - . ,, II I, II I III I IIY IKIMII Iwgwf JIQQIQ YII MIHLE IMI. ,I .. III I ' L . Q - ' .. MMM' MM MH WWQL . ,Mew ' Y L ' 3- M Q ,II . . I I I I - II vs. 3 IM I M M - Q' .. f fx m gsw . . . Q ,M r. I . ' .1 ,. law . SEQ X E' -'z '- M 4' a..- 'QM f- - ' ff . ' H .-'W . W fx .. . Q . f - . .M - -f -MQ' . M M ' - ' I ' ' 'I 'T . -'S M- 'M -2 5 W? W Eyizx-'fi-M ES .. W -- 1 - . . W -M W ,. M,.,2??'MM' - -M -E. K- gf - .MMM -M 'uf . .'..,M.- . ...fn .M f P. II M . H. .M ..,-git"-1,, - I ...III I If .. iw? E 25-7g IQ..,,I ' 5 W , ..,--WI. gf gm wM.:If'g'-54,5 v KL I I I I - - I .. .. I gif .. - -- . " .. iz- MQW. -3. MM-Mig, - . . gf' MM " M. Ma- 'W M M - - 'Q :MM .. M- - M- . MM M M g . . : . M - . M III, IM I M I . . I . .. I, P xx L M W ., 1. - M .4 ga tr - .M 1 'AIIII ' 42. I ,I I I .. .,. W ...I .III 5 . 9 my .,- I 5,1 e I 5 me , . :M M 1 I M ,Q Q f 52-KM . ' M- 'M 'H M ' ' ' ...H I Q U I 'MII' m.gI ff. E.. .MMM Ig - I M 'Q --M - --as . - .. M- W ' m My M:M...I M25 . Ig- M. - M I I II . any . .......,.:- I . IM If., . EI ' ' - II II II -:- IIIK. Ly H51 . M. M32 . M H" 2' - Q sw K -mv Sf IM M .5:E..::- ,f f 1 f 1 . MM g' ' -M f' 1-'P ' M2 . ' bf m .H " . M - M. W .rr M - 5' M . fa . : .1 -lf M - .Mr -' Wg." I MM-..W.M....m.M..m3? IIIIII .Im-Q-.Hg M' .EM Q . , ,M '- ,M M-,K M M we ' HM M,-Mf -M WMM.. MMM M-E., . MMMa.M,.,, M, .. 5. . ' .' -ML N 'ffm 'am if-M A M-W ' M MI MMM .iv SAI 1 ' . 5 H MI. QM 9'-L M ' Q .1 ' - 'M M W " ' ' . M V . ' M . - . , ' f N ' MM M. ' -..-..af,g,,. - -1 . .M .m -..M - - '- ' ' M.. -... M ' a, ' 5g M.. isa. .M 7 ' MIWAMM I .sg . . MI ,..,,I.,., a,I?.II.,,,,,, I .M . I I M. M- .... I IIII I M .I I . . M M. . , - ix 'fL!?f Jffw--n 1 -- '-'MH-5 NJ" 'f M. " M. -'- "ww . A . 1 1' M E M . ' aw -5-5 Sw MW MM ' ,, -f. . f, ' . ,. . 1 1 - -. . MM - ww -. . M.. .. . . .. - .. .1- 5, ' . M .. .Mm - M M M .' -. -- . ' '. ' .. ww ..-1 ' 'Vw-M-'M M , .M . . gag 55- .15 521 .JQW II , - .IF ---- f' -. .j Ji. - ff gm'-r - I - ,.. E 'jI.Q:Qt ..E.. Wi m .. - I ,.,-.f. M. 5. 5.5 ' I IE gy M.IQ?5I E-55.15 IW Qs M.. " ' . - Z' M ' F ' za : -E I -:- 5-:-:-. I,',,fEf III:::. t MM- 'QI er i- - 'fs1ia4E:". F33 " A M ul" 4 W H ' . -" -- - H " -ww .... .. ' - M 'Q' -- My 'H 6- -MEa.sfg" Q ' H - ' -. I -.. ,., - .,. M .F , - LM. : E- M .- , m'fwM1'. ...gag " W I' '- - ' . ' .-. M ... ..., M M ' .. - . ' - ' in ...R .M W -.... B M as. M M M. . :MEM M M 5 Q 4 y, 'M ss ,QI Ia ... I IIIIII SI MQI1-MP I X.. WM 5- z EI... ss s I ,gf - I. . - Q .. M I I MI M ' .V f-' M ' W '35 N M I QW Tm M 'B ffm.-aw ... - Q w .. M -. - M is IM' MM.. . . , M . M I . I . Mg I wang- ' f ' B I... . I ...III II I: E II III III IIE j :IIQ gg II III -' - ' ,i .. M M-4 a s - ' 3.551 M f M ' - M W I M M , -sas M M M ' M . . M . M H , W, gn m. HE I... I . . wig, HI wgIzf..IIII I M Q.. M M W - - . EVM K .,. ,.,.,., M gs if -. M - .. , M An u-...-M .na ' . . . Min. Sim, . '.?i .,,., M.. .M M 5 sw M K 5-1 M Q .. . MM W SM ' 1 M .M M w M W 5 M M. - M M . - -' M M . , I 1 Mfmg I M IMI L . ,,IQII,w ,MI ...Q I gag .-ww.mg MIMQIMMMIKI I ,, :MM .. -X -H - . .MM "www, W ...M M- 'N'-A., III-"MH-gQ.f. V' W-f.f323fEF.P'zEW?5..'vgs3M.wMz -MMI 4554. ...M MMI M MMENMMM M M5 IM, . ..IIMI2I,I.I I.,.Mf.SIIMI..M?I ...MIXII I.. II .' Mg., ,g Q M fm' Emmys -fx M II-LZEIQQI E M I-II-.,'ZM'M5:MMM MIMMQQ-QM.:--MMV ' W " - W' . my M sw M va--' . M M..-ia... M . -Y- M M M M I-fM...M-F- .. M ..MMIgf3M .Mg-5-fM...MII . II'j,f7- I - III I II. I I ,M I ,MII I.. M ,NMI "" ' - - M M M M M M . " f . .M . .' M. W W M M- . . M M . . M MM-T .WM M. MM M. H M. ...M M. -'WMM . MM M... .f M M vs Irma M 1.41 2 f.- ws :M-QQMM r M M 'Q' .. M MM 5 .UM ...MMS .M 1: S :' TMPHMW-3'-... M' ' .W .. ' M I ggwgggn M.. IMMI:-SII M....I'II5Igg..?EI3Iy.. MMIMESIEIIWMIWII IMMM- .M.IM.IIIM.I I. . Ms ws' Rv .wh Me: , -fig 'WM .M MEM-wskaw.,'QM.!-L211MM'-:M M -. - .,.,,' 1 M ' - 'FS E525 FS - - szffifimz -R-'S .M - M Q M M- - I ' I - Mm. M M HW..-W WM Ns..--IgIIg,,Ma.-. Mmqgwf-.zgasgf a,.g'ff.m.MM2.e.... MMM .- -gy... - . M.' M .Q H H Egmmwsss N aw W W Ms 2-W--2-'ing'-'-fivpm-'iii-3.5.22 as -ff2...M1JM':-H? -' .Mai 7M - .-.M .... MM' H MMEM-MM MgME'gM.wmwM www Mm-S:-.QM-,HM..M '...M'y..:fg.., M- M I I M I MI ,. M .I as B a ms mf' Ia mms E wmIgI nuwws xs.zfIImQg-,QIIIIIIII ,. I IIIIIXIIII - M ' '-"1 M.,iMi MLM-3'iM--.-."..EMM.M..-Q. M. ..JMl-M .H MM.. fm'-'.. M . H -Sw? My - - N- M.-was ' M ' ' 1 in JE: fs' wihrz if ,fl s rg is signs COACH "Woody" Woodson addresses the Towncats at their luncheon in the Pioneer Hotel. He is famous for his Towncat Wllllll 0 , MUKALE EA Head Coach of the Wildcats Warren Woodson has Won more football games than any other coach now active in the nation. His record, after 29 years of coaching and 25 active seasons, stands at 172 Wins, 67 losses and 17 ties. He ranks fifth in percentage of games won among all mentors who have coached ten years or longer. An advocate of the Winged "TQ, he ended his fourth year of coaching at Arizona with a mark of 22 wins, 16 losses and two ties. VVoodson, a Baylor graduate, has coached at Texarkana junior College, Arkansas State Teachers College and Hardin Simmons. -NAME-aaa QL nal DR. McKale may own a Ph.D. but they still call him "Pop." Tuesday His baseball coaching record is 318 wins against 124 losses. speeches. RN NA'I'l0 AL RECUG l'I'l0 With 42 years at the University behind him, Ath- letic Director I. F. "Pop', McKale is known by the title "dean of Border Conference Coaches." In 1914 he came to the university, Where he has served 16 years as head football coach, 45 years as baseball coach and won 14 consecutive Border Conference baseball cham- pionships. In 1949 he retired from active coaching to devote full time to his present duties. McKale has been named to the Helms Foundation College Baseball Hall of Fame and has served as presi- dent of the American Baseball Coaches Association. Many of "his boysv gained fame in baseballis big leagues. ASSISTANT coaches Roy Tatum Clinel, Max Spilsbury Cendb, Carl Cooper Cbackfieldb, and John Ford fbackfieldp pose on the practice field. 124 1, 6 ,W , , 5 '79 -L B55 2,3 VVILDCAT Foo'mAL,1,. SQUAD: Row 1: Alan Pollcy, Bart Claus, Skip Corley, Hcrky Berry, Marty Lang, Andy Ruinic, Max Burnett, Art Luppino Row 2: Ed Brown, John Mcllckas, Ev Nicholson, Buzz Halverson, Paul Hatcher, Bill Cocld, Bill Stovall, Gene McDonald, Bob Graffis. Row 3. .Snuffy Smith, llaun Vosc, Doug Allred, Don Bowerinan, Jim Pell. Row 4: Jack Davis, Gene Leek, Dick Rush, Bill Cody, Pat Ryan, Ralph I-Iunsaker Mark Owen, Jun Chapnmn, Dalton Colc. lilll TEAM IBACKEII BY TEAM REHI ll CE E Qtlz 011' NLANACERS AND TRAINERS! Row 1: Jim Mulchay, Bill Collins, Dick Carr, Dick Moe. Row 2: Clint I-look, Jim Casey, George Settleineyer. Bow 3: Pat Crotty, Morris Blumenthal. v- 7 . 4 CHEERLEADERS AND POM PON GLRLS: Row 1: Max Freifielcl, Francie Norton, Rae Schafer, Jan Seiler, Bobbie Corr, Skip VVallaeh. How 2: Sherry Blake, Ruth.ie Norton, Jim Casey, Margie Buckeye, Susie Pearce. Row 3: Julie Wallis, Sue Moser, Peggy Schmidt, Patty Meeks. How 4: Terry XlVilliarns, Joey Holter, Donna Peachy. Row 5: DeeDee Crook- Shanks, Susan Daly, Judy Armstrong, Janet Jones, Judy Priekett, Mi- chelle Mason, Anne Boice. 125 0-50 SEASO MARKED WITH P All IHIW Arizonais up-again down-again Wildcats conducted a lukewarm 1955 grid season with five wins, four losses and a tie, but the 7-6 finale over favored Tempe soothed the pain of what almost became a losing season. Despite the yearis unimpressive won-lost record, attendance marks for home games zoomed to a new pinnacle. During the seven home games 134,493 fans squeezed into Varsity stadiiun, an increase of better than 2,000 over the previous record year, 1954. The Arizona stadium continued to host larger crowds than any other in the Border Conference. Also in defiance of the team's unimpressive record was the individual performance of tailback Art Luppino, who became the first back in college grid history to hold the national rushing title for a second straight year. He also set a new national rushing record for two seasons with 2,672 yards, but missed the three-year mark by 122. He wound up second in the total offense category, 35 yards behind Navy,s All-American George Welsh, and in rushing edged Southern Methodistis All-American jim Swink, with whom Luppino waged a neck-and-neck battle for the title all season. In his junior year, Luppy scored 96 points and ran 1,313 yards on 209 carries, a 6.2 average. He scored 13 TD,s with 18 conversions out of 25 tries. The season ended with Arizona in fifth place among teams in the Border loop. Conference champion Texas Tech was voted the Cats, all-opponent team. Arizona compiled an offense record slightly better than her opponents, 3,204 yards, compared to 2,905 for op- ponents. The Cats gained 2,378 yards and lost 233 on rushing, against 2,315 and 445 for opponents. Net yards gained were 2,145 against 1,869. On 646 plays the Wildcats carried the ball 457 times, attempted 189 passes and completed 81. Twenty passes were inter- cepted and seven resulted in touchdowns. There were 27 touchdowns against 25 for opponents, and 20 suc- cessful conversions against 15 for opponents. The Wild- cats scored 184 points against their opponents' 167. Nationally, Arizona ranked 15th in total team of- fense, 23rd in rushing offense, 22nd in passing offense and 12th in punting with a 38.0 yard average per kick. The University also ranked seventh among the nation's 1nost penalized teams and tied for second in most op- ponents' fumbles recovered. Arizona players ranked high in several national categories. F ullback Ed McCluskey, who was second on the team to Luppino in rushing and scoring, finished with a 40.5 punting average, ranking eighth in the nation. Quarterback Skip Corley ranked 25th nationally in pass- ing with 46 completions in 111 attempts. End Bill Codd ranked 11th in pass receiving with 24 snares for 250 yards. Luppino rated 20th in kickoff returns with 253 yards for a 23-yard average. He was also third in scoring and ranked 10th in points after touchdown with 18 of 25 kicks for a .720 percentage. Named to All-American honorable mention for the second straight year were Luppino and center Paul Hatcher. Luppino, Hatcher and guard Bob Griffis made the Border Conference first team, while John Mellekas and Ed Brown were selected for honorable mention. Max Burnett, 'Griffis and wingback Pete Ar- rigoni were named in the pro football draft. Luppino was chosen outstanding athlete in the state for 1955 and received the Keagle Memorial Award as athlete of-the-month for October. At the annual banquet of the Towncats, downtown boosters' club, Governor Er- nest McFarland presented the most valuable senior player award to Ed McCluskey. End Bill Codd got the first annual Jim Ewing Sportsmanship Award. Bur- nett Was MVP in Salad Bowl. Arizona football in 1955 was spiced by the usual assortment of unlooked-for developments as the season wore on. Sportswriters noted the lackadaisical nature of the victory opener against Colorado AGM. The "no- offense bluesi' became a chorus against Colorado the following week. The 'Cats found a quarterback in Skip Corley against Idaho, but underdog Texas WVestern tied the Cats. Discontent among fans and players reached a peak when Max Burnett threatened to quit the squad and Woodson was hung in effigy. A promising stand against Oregon developed into a rout. The season ended on a happier note, with three victories. The Border Conference seniors won 13-10 over the Skyliners in the annual New Year's Salad Bowl game in Phoenix. Nine Wildcats were taken by graduation. They were Ed McCluskey, Gene McDonald, Herky Berry, Andy Bumic, john Mellekas, Marty Lang, Bill Stovall, Bart Claus and Ev Nicholson. s tr' 'Z ., ' 5'i.kE .':': B . '- :fi EEE . . an an Ak q E 5 I I Eagan B E 5 1 E : H, H , s . . if- - . W . ar . N. . ' .....-'i" fl. 5 ':' fi Q U BOB GRIFFIS PAUL HATCHER ART LUPPINO ED BROWN JOHN MELLEKAS LEFT GUARD CENTER TALLBACK RIGHT GUARIJ RIGHT TACKLE All-Border Conference First Team Second Team 126 RAMMED by a Colorado blocker, Art Luppino is shoved out of bounds -on the Arizona 40 yard line after gianing' six yards on a left end run. . 0" Z WHAT'S IN a name? Bill Henry got an "A" blanket from Doug Holsclaw and "Pop" McKale for naming the Wildcats in 1917. CAT B 'I"l' ll0L0liAll0 RAM 2 - l IIPE ER Arizonafs WVildcats inaugurated the 1955 gridiron season with a 20-7 victoiy over the strong Colorado AGM Rams. Art Luppino, defending national rushing champion, ggot off to a good start in his bid to regain the title. I-Ie paced the game by scoring twice and adding two extra points, in addition to penetrating the Ram defense for 146 yards rushing. Newcomer Pete Arrigoni accounted for the other Arizona TD on a 25-yard pass from Marty Lang. An- other ex-service star, Bob Griffis, and holdovers Paul Hatcher and Ed Brown stood out on defense. The Wildcats struck paydirt in the first quarter when Luppino climaxed an 80-yard march by carrying over f1'o1n the nine yard line on a fourth down. Luppino tallied again early in the second period after taking another fourth-down pitchout from quarter- back Snuffy Smith and sprinting 12 yards to the Ram goal. In the third quarter tackle Mellekas recovered a Bam fumble to start the VVildcats' final scoring drive. Arrigoni took Lang's toss on the AGM 15 and raced into the end zone. FIRST TD of the evening is scored by Luppino, who runs fifteen yards around right end early in second quarter. He kicked his own extra point. H.- -- -... . -rn-. Arizona Colo. ARM First downs 13 15 Times carried 50 44 Rushing yardage 236 179 Passing yardage 69 86 Passes attempted 11 20 Passes completed 6 7 Punts 4 3 Punting average 29.7 31.7 Fumbles Fumbles lost 1 3 Pcnglties 1' d 66 30 rr . ena me Pfgmf ,Bm 61 64 GovE ALLEN DOUG ALLRED CLARENCE ANDERSON Ne: gain 305 265 WINGBACK CENTER RIGHT TACKLE 127 CAT ll0G ll0W T0 BUFF ll-I40 llllllllll Fllllill. Facing their second straight Colorado opponent, the Wildcats lost a hard-fought 14-0 game to the Uni- versity of Colorado Buffaloes in a driving rain. It was the first time since 1953 that a Woodson- coached team failed to produce even a single TD. The soggy field hindered Wildcat riuiners, not used to the wet footing. Art Luppino again led the ground-gainers with 92 yards. Several early opportunities for Arizona failed to materialize, as the strong Colorado line never permitted the Wildcat offense to get started. The only serious threat was stopped by Buff center Don Karnoscak, a thorn in the Wildcats, side throughout the game, who intercepted a Snuffy Smith pass deep in Colorado ter- ritory. Fullhack Homer jenkins plunged three yards, and end Frank Clarke took a 30-yard aerial from quarter- I 5. YQQEEHS BACKFIELD runs through a practice play, with Snuffy Smith ready to hand off to Pete Arrigoni 0143 or Max Burnett 4431. PETE ARRIGONI HEBKY BERRY DON BOWERMAN MAX BURNETT JAN CHAPMAN VVINGBACK TAILBACK VVINCBACK F ULLBACK QUAHTEHBACK back Dick Hyson for the Colorado touchdowns. The Buffs collected their final two points when Karnoscak blocked a Wildcat punt in the end zone during the fourth period. STATISTICS Arizon i Colorado First downs 8 20 Times carried Rushing yardage 125 206 Passing yardage 51 127 Passes attempted 14 15 Passes completed 4 5 Punts 8 7 Punting average 38.6 37.3 Fumbles Fumbles lost 1 5 Penalties Yards penalized 68 72 Total plays NPI Hain 176 333 fm .A FQ ' as Q ., BSS 5 'W Q ar as if 4.-A .. i . E i.. B , ,.. - 5 ,, 'P seen' "- l ,F :s: ' 'yi gi fs- .- if as INTENT on the Texas Western game are student manager ton Hook, coaches Carl Cooper, Warren Woodson, Roy ' qu v i: L-'Tic' H g::,A: ,. ,, 'twig ' ,f-ayvp Sw 9 15" , W 'I H Q3 3 it H 'gill E ,- :mf - ' at r -' V, A 1' ' In Qjlgf-N ' XIX . i Qi , t fi ' K ' - is ix 4' ' T ja f Er- J1:V,1'f: .f,QfI',s'j3'.+.-P 5 . .sg ft!-j:f',', -.1 1 . ' - 15.1 jgqf-..gAgk' 3 Ejgga-f.--5,r.e1':,.," '- - A V ' t . L " -4 .riijlp-.ta RUMBLING into the Idaho end zone is Arizona end Ed Brown, who took a short pass in the third quarter and ran to boost, the score to 26-0. wlnnclr ma no T 'fs AFTER recovery of an Idaho fumble on the two yard line, Art Luppino takes a pitchout and rushes to the Arizona 11 late in third quarter. WT BART CLAUS BILL CODD Brom' BNI: Liner END 129 PITCHOUT sweep gains nine yards for Ed McCluskey, who was pushed out of bounds by several Vandals on the Idaho 34. lMll0 VA DAL 4 -I4 The latent Arizona oifense erupted against the Idaho Vandals as the Cats thundered to an easy 47-14 Win behind Art Luppinois running and the sharp passing of Skip Corley. Luppino rolled up 130 yards to regain the lead in the national ground-gaining race, while Corley hit the mark on 10 of 16 passes for 142 yards and three touch- downs. Max Burnett scored twiceg Luppino, Gene Leek, Ed Brown, Ham Vose and Don Bowerman tallied the other Arizona scores. The Wildcats ran up a 34-0 lead before the visitors from the Pacific Coast Conference could muster a scor- ing drive late in the game. Corley passed 26 yards to Leek early in the iirst period to touch oft the Arizona powder keg. Burnett plunged through from the one and Luppy ran over from the live yard line to give the Cats a 20-0 half-time edge. Ed McCluskey returned the second half kickoff 42 yards to the Idaho 43. Seven plays later Corley pitched eight yards to Brown in the end zone. Shortly thereafter Corley connected again, this time on a 39-yarder to Ham Vose. After a Vandal score, Bmnett scored his second TD of the game on a 23-yard bLu'st over tackle, and Bowerman capped the Arizona scoring with a 51-yard sprint to the Idaho goal. S'rA'1'1s'1'1c,s Arizona Idaho First downs 24 19 Times carried 50 44 Rushing yardage 330 164 Passing yardage 155 104 Passes attempted 19 9.1 Passes completed 11 11 Punts 2 3 Punting avr-rage 41.0 36.2 Fumbles 4 8 Fumbles lost 1 4 Penalties 10 10 Yards penalized 130 66 Total plays 69 65 Net gain 485 268 ll lllll'lllllG ll FFS SURPRI E WITH 20-20 Tl An underrated but determined VVest Texas State eleven came from behind twice to battle the Wildcats to a 20-20 deadlock in their Border Conference contest. The underdog Buffs, using a two-platoon substi- tution system and an eight-man defensive line, com- pletely outplayed the listless Cats. Art Luppino again headed the Arizona attack, rushing for 168 yards and scoring all three touchdowns. After this game Luppino led the nation in total offense and rushing, the first time in 20 years of oH'icial statistics that a runner topped the total output list at midseason. Skip Corley continued his top-notch passing with seven completions good for 98 yards. The Wildcats held a silm 7-6 margin at half-time. After Max Burnett and Luppino combined to move the ball deep into Buffalo territory, the Cactus Comet capped the drive With a four yard sweep around end. Early in the third period Arizona marched 53 yards behind Corley's passing. Luppino went over tackle from the one yard line for the score. West Texas bounced back to knot the score as quar- terback Bubba Hillman consistently fooled the VVildcat defenders on the option play. Ou the first play after the ensuing kickoif Luppino bLu'st through the line and outraced the Buff secondary 59 yards down the sidelines to score. S'r,s1'1sTic:s YVcst Arizona Texas State First downs 16 17 Times carried 53 49 Rushing yardage 243 807 Passing yardage 98 03 Passes attempted 16 12 Passes completed 7 4 Punts 3 2 Punting average 43-0 54-1 Fumbles 1 9- Fumhlcs lost 0 1 Penalties 3 2 Yards penalized 20 10 Total plays 69 61 Net gain 351 360 FRUITLESS attempt at interception of a West Texas pass is made BEGINNING drive for a Wildcat score, fu1lback'Max Burnett by quarterback Ralph Hunsaker. Pass intended for end Bob Covington. charges six yards to the West Texas 46. Tackler is Joe Brooks. SURROUNDED by helpless Buffs, tailback Art Luppino charges into the end zone from the seven yard line for A1'izona's initial score. V, l I BILL CODY DALTON COLE LEFT Guam: QUARTERBACK 130 4 ,,L- , - P-L -:A , t .' 'L L, .- "'-ml -1 ,i.f E :HAM-ll, - j'- 'illskfb' 4- b. ,I qllfifg, J aiidllfii ' STRUGGLING to get free from TW halfback C. Ward is Skip Corley, who FLIPPED end-over-end after a gain of only two yards on end gained 20 yards on this keeper play. Guard C. L. Chappell nears. run is TW halfback Don Maynard. Main tackler is Ed Brown. Ml Eli ll LIVER 29-0 lllilllllil G T0 WILDUAT RETURNING a punt, Texas Western fullback Hugh Harmon runs into Wildcat Skip Corley 1343 and an unidentified Cat. Gain was five yards. ,rs , --. .,.. ,,,,. few fl? SKIP CORLEY JIM DAVIS QUAl1'1'El1BACK Llsifr TACKLE 131 Texas Western's Miners gave early notice that a rough evening was in the oftlng for the Cats, taking the opening kickoi-l? and driving 7 yards downtleld to score, then throwing up a stiff defense that held Arizona to its lowest offensive showing of the season. The stinging 29-0 beating before a home crowd of 21,500 fans was the worst ever suffered by the Wildcats in the 29-year- old rivalry between the two schools. The lighter Miner team completely dominated play, holding Arizona to a net gain of 73 yards on the ground and 86 in the air, while racking up their third straight victory over the Cats. Leading the Texas Western attack were quarterback Iesse Wliittendon, halfback Buty Rut- ledge and guard Charlie Wilcox. The latter not only was a thorn in the Wildcat side defensively, but also provided an outstanding scoring feat of the evening by intercepting Art Luppino's first pass attempt of the season and scooting 26 yards for Westenfs final touch- down. Luppino topped the game's ground gainers with a net of 77 yards to retain his national lead in that de- partment, Skip Corley connected on eight of 20 tosses for 85 yards. Sl'A'l'15'1lC s Texas nrmuun VV CSI8111 First downs 10 16 Times carried 28 51 Rushing yardage 73 169 Passing yardage 86 68 Passes attempted 26 15 Passes completed 7 6 Punts 7 6 Punting average 33.1 32.6 Fumbles 6 2. . Fumbles lost 1 2 Penalties 7 3 Yards penalized 51 25 Total plays 54 66 Net gain 159 237 1 i . . fi . . if is 1 , . . , gi, . i1 -.3.,,:- A A 3 BUZZ HALVERSON DON HOLLEY RALPH HUNSAKER MARTY LANG GENE LEEK LEFT GUAIKD CENTER QUfX1lTEllBACK QUARTERBAGK WINGBACK Tlllllll PEI-ll0Il LUSES 46-2 'I'lL'I' T0 UREGO ONE foot away, Art Luppino is tackled after gaining 15 yards on an off tackle play which set up Arizona's first touchdown. First downs Times carried Rushing yardage Passing yardage Passes attempted Passes completed Punts Arizo 22 45 286 184 29 12 3 Oregon 23 48 269 13 1 12 6 2 With visions of colorful floats and the Homecoming Queen still before their eyes, 22,000 fans saw Arizona take the opening kickoff, lose the hall on an interception and Oregon race to a touchdown, all within a minute. This rapid series of events set the pattern for the 39th annual Homecoming game, won by the Ducks 46-27. The two teams played to a 14-14 standoff in the first half, but the speed and reserve strength of the Pa- cific Coast Conference eleven took its toll during the third period. A "new lookv was introduced to the XfVildcat offense as Coach Woodson had his charges using a spread for- mation. Before the Webfoots could re-align their de- fenses, Arizona had scored twice. The Cats tallied the second time they got the hall. Skip Co1'ley's passing led the way with Max Burnett plunging from the one- foot line for the touchdown. After containing an Oregon drive the home team took the lead midway in the sec- ond quarter on a pass from Corley to Ed Sine. Art Luppino kept the national rushing lead by gain- ing 166 yards and scoring one TD on a ten-yard sweep around right end in the fourth quarter. Later in the same period Ed McCluskey blasted his way into the end zone from one yard out to wrap up Arizonais scor- ing for the night. CLEVER passing by Skip Corley brought Arizona's first score. Punting average Fumbles Fumbles lost P lt' emi ies Yards penalized Total plays Net gain 36.0 3 1 1 1 85 74 420 21.5 3 2 7 50 60 400 INTERCEPTING an Arizona pass in second period, O1'egon's left half Dick James is downed by Cat tackler Gene McDonald. ., wf 'vue lm .. . , f , ,, QM, I mf: ' 0 " A , if A-,AYTGTWWB 2 M if ' P I .w I I ARIZU A TAME MUNTANA GRIZZLIE , 29-0 Z" SPOTTING holes in the Montana defense, Art Luppino wends his way to a touchdown in the fourth quarter for a 28-0 score. S'l'A'l'lS'I'll s Arizona Montana First downs 21 12 'Finn-s carried 54 36 Rushing yardage 334 S0 Passing yardage 98 51 Passes allcmptcd 10 25 Passes completed 4 5 Punts 3 8 Punting :wc-raigv 38.0 33.3 Fuinhlvs 4 5 Fumbles los! 2 2 Penalties 12 8 Yards penalized 130 90 Total plays 64 61 Net gain 432 131 STRETCHING for a pass is Wildcat left end Bill Codd, who went 51 yards: a penalty nullified gain. The latent Arizona offense Bnally erupted with a bang against the Montana Grizzlies of the Skyline Con- ference, and the Wildcats grotuid out a thumping 29-0 victory behind the deft quarterbacking of Freshman Ralph Hunsaker. Pete Arrigoni and Ed McCluskey both turned in top-notch performances offensively and defensively to share the spotlight with Alt Luppino, who had his best night of the year piling up 200 yards rushing. Held scoreless in the first quarter, Arizona struck quickly in the second. On the third play Hunsaker con- nected With Arrigoni on an electrifying touchdown pass play covering 56 yards. Then McCluskey capped a drive later in the same period with a 2-yard plunge for the second Cat TD. Early in the third quarter Buzz Halverson recovered a Montana fumble on the Grizzlies' 28 and Luppino swept around end on the first play to score. The Cactus Comet also tallied on a 5-yard sweep in the last period, and shortly afterward tackle Jack Davis accounted for the Cats' iinal two points when he smeared Montana quarterback Norm Kainpschor behind the goal line. TACKLED on kickoff return by Wildcat tackle Clarence Ander- son after Arizona's first TD is Montana left half Don Brant. , V p ,.: ,.: 1 2 R czlv 1 . zzz I Q ,V is -1 ee's2 t ltyt A V7 in .,,.,. ..,, DICK RUSH PAT RYAN ED SINE RIGHT GUARD F ULLBACK RIGHT END 134 E Him' lm a A -. A ..,- 1 35 . ,H H H SWE- - , KISS in ii mr-ra W M H H 45 N . ,.,, .- .3 K X p --'- 1 V. M W 4 V, .N - FUMBLE by Tech quarterback .lack Kirkpatrick in the first quarter is PURSUED by Arizonans Pete Arrigoni and Paul Hatcher, Tech s scrambled for by Wildcat QB Skip Corley and Tech fullback Jim Sides. right end Pat Hartsfield races downfield in the second quarter Rfllllllll 'NIPPLE CATS 2 -7 N SECO ll HALF Once again the Wildcats outplayed their opponents for a half only to fall apart in the second half, dropping a 27-7 decision to the Texas Tech Red Raiders. The loss was especially costly to the Cats because of a neck injury suffered by eo-captain Paul Hatcher early in the game which sidelined him for the remainder of the season. Ariona held a narrow 7-6 margin at half-time on the strength of a 45-yard scoring dash and extra point by Art Luppino, who rolled up a total of 184 yards for the afternoon. However, it was the superior Tech reserve strength which told the final story. The actual turning point of the game seemed to come on a disputed third quarter punt by Ed MeCluskey which appeared to go out of bounds on the Raider one- yard line. The officials ruled the ball had rolled over the goal line, however, and the Techsaus took over on their own 20, marching from there all the way for the last touchdown. ,... E EV NICI-IOLSON MARK OWEN LEFT TACKLE LEFT END S'rA'r1s'1 IC '5 First downs Times carried Rushing yardage Passing yardage Passes attempted gasses completed tl. un s Punting average Fumbles Fumbles lost Penalties Yards penalized Total plays Net gain -f': r Q Q . 351-1 f ....i 4 f 'V '...-. .!. ED McCLUSKEY F ULLBACK H , 'S' I rf' JIM PELL ALAN POLLEY F ULLBACK CENTER 133 Arizona Texas Tech 14 45 185 185 71 105 24 8 9 37.0 40 5 2 1 ll 70 69 256 3 0 rv R .L Q fm 5. Q Bw 1 4 1 aw P L N GENE MCDONALD LEFT TACKLE fin, ANDY RUMIC LPIFT GUARD CAT HIT L0li0 2-6, K EP Ullllll THUPIIY A fighting but thoroughly out-manned grid squad from New Mexico found the Wildcat offensive power too much to cope with and fell before Arizona, 27-6, in the final home game. By winning Arizona retained possession of the Kit Carson trophy rifle. The WVildcats were again paced by the usual Hue play of Art Luppino, Ed McCluskey, Ralph I-Iunsaker and Bob Griflis. Opening the scoring early in the first period, Mc- Cluskey plowed over from the one-yard line. After the Lobos had closed the gap to 7-6 in the second quarter, Criflis recovered a visitor bobble in mid-air on the Lobo nine, and Luppino tallied around left end on the next play. Luppy intercepted a New Mexico pass on the first play of the second half and Arizona drove 75 yards in 10 plays. The Cactus Comet scored from four yards out. Then in the final stanza a 38-yard pass play from Hunsaker to Pete Arrigoni wound up the Cat scoring. Luppino and McCluskey between them gained nearly 100 more yards than the entire New Mexico team could muster in the air and on the ground. Thirteen Wildcat seniors made their final home ap- pearance a successful one in the contest. age. A LUPPINO scores, chased by Lobos Joe Murphy 4255 and Andy Morales 6535 following recovery of Lobo fumble by Bob Griffis. gs GRASPING a pass on the New Mexico 37 is Wildcat, end Bill Codd. Lobos him are Wilbert Runcorn 0145, George Balleau 6523, Dick Drake. STATISTICS New Arizona Mexico First downs 20 7 Times carried 44 35 Rushing yardage Q48 51 Passing yardage 131 94 Passes attempted 20 16 Passes completed 8 6 Punts 4 6 Punting average 46.5 45.1 Fumbles 2 3 Fumbles lost 2 1 Penalties 5 3 Yards penalized 43 25 Total plays 64 51 Net gain 379 145 .V ,cg 5 m v Ei .1 X E Eiga 1 H . r g N W 1 L . ":' ' Half' iii rn.-+ 1 J BILL STOVALL SNUFPY SMITH HAM VOSE RIGHT GUARD QNAlI'FliI1BACK LEFT END 135 TROTTING past a sentinel of Pershing Rifles and into the New Mexico game is Wildcat guard Andy Rumic. The honorary partitcipated at halftime. iral "'sSit'QQaeWsia'sw sl.. V . . WHOOPING up their victory in the locker room are graduating seniors Gene McDonald, Bart Claus, Buzz Halverson, Bill Stovall, Ev Nicholson, Ed McCluskey, John Mellekas, Bill Codd, Skip Corley and Herky Berry. DE LUXE defense is shown by Gene Leek 6211, Luppino 1225 and Ham Vose C821 on Tempe pass intended for Chuck Mackey 4845. CRIPPLED CATS HUMBLE Fllllllltllll TEMPE - High point of the season was reached in the "big gamev when the Wildcats struck iirst, then held on grimly for a pulsating 7-6 upset over traditional arch rival Tempe, derailing the Sun Devil express in its bid for the Border Conference championship. Heroes were abundant for the crippled, underdog Cats who smashed Tempe's vaunted multiple offense with a magnificent defense. Art Luppino accounted for all of Arizona's points, and although held to a net 68 yards mshing, managed to rack up his second straight national ground gaining crown. Ed Sine, Ralph Hun- saker, Bob Griilis and Cove Allen were all standouts in the thriller. Sine partially blocked the extra point try by Tempe's Bobby Mulgados, giving Arizona its slim margin of vic- tory. Hunsaker completed 13 of 20 passes for 116 yards and also starred on defense, as did Gritlis and Allen. The latter pilfered two of the seven Tempe aerials in- tercepted by the Wildcat defensemen, the last one deep in Arizona territory with about a minute left. BOBBLING the ball on the Arizona 25 is Tempe quarterback Chuck Mackey. Eddie Sine C863 and Gene Leek rush Mackey. Griilis, the fifth man in the Sun Devil backfield, set up the Arizona score by recovering a Tempe fumble on the 50. Eight plays later Luppino shot Ott left guard and raced 20 yards for the TD. Tempe got the touch- down back quickly on a screen-pass play that covered 72 yards with the aid of a penalty. Mulgado then Went over from a half yard out. Srivrisi rcs Arizona Tempe First downs 11 14 Times carried 40 33 Rushing yardage 137 91 Passing yardage 116 187 Passes attempted 21 22 Passes completed 13 9 Punts 6 3 Punting average 36.0 48.4 Fumbles 5 4 Fumbles lost 3 2 Penalties 9 7 Yards penalized 60 55 Total plays 61 55 Net gain 253 278 THREE Devils, guard John Hickman Con groundi, back John Jank- ans and an unidentified one fin backh butt against Art Luppino. g5,M,5z5gg,,4:' g-,,,r,: , , ' f1svf'f1g15,1.uQpwam'3-' -u1nuuum.igsm:z1.-mr-azxuar-3.-.1-mv: Bgreaf -v- 704 ii FRESHISIAN Giuu SQUAD: How 1: Hank Murphy, Pete Kotchoy, Riftin Curtis, Dick Houston, joe Bognanno, Larry Miller, Armando Anaya, Iames Davis, Matt Encinas, Dave Hargrave, Hay Mardn. Row 2: Sain Blakesley, Mickey Noble, Jim McGuire, Gene Simmons, Wilbur Lohman, Manuel Casillas, Dick Fossen, Mike Prior, Cary Slater, Dick Perri, Pat Crotty. How 3: Eddie Perkins, Gary Cropper, Charlie Orsi, Nick Balich, John Du- ran, Duane Forcniastcr, Browning Yelvington, jay Lowry, Lionel Romero, Chuck Raetzman, Fred Schuh Cassistant coachl, Alcide Wfebre Cassist- ant coachl and Coach Frank Sancet. FRO ll P0 'I' MARK 0F THREE WI , 0 E LIISS Under the inentorship of Coach Frank Sancet, Ari- zonais budding Wildkittens posted a successful season record of three wins and one loss. The freshman grid squad defeated New Mexico Western, Fort Huachuca and Eastern Arizona junior College before being downed by the Tempe Sun Ilnps. Opening Sept. 24 in Varsity Stadium, the Kittens outstripped the New Mexico Western Mustangs 24-20. The Mustangs opened the scoring, but the Kittens fought back with a TD by halfback Lionel Romero. The con- version failed, but halfback Bill Schimmel put Arizona into the lead with a 24-yard run before halftime, Half- back jim McGuire went over for another. The Mustangs came back with two touchdowns, but a third-period :snag and TD by end Gary Cropper told the story. CLUTCHING the pigskin against Tempeis Sun Imps is end Gary Crop- per. UA's junior rivals dealt the Kittens a 12-6 defeat in final game. After trailing most of the game, the Wildkittens came from behind to defeat Fort Huachuca 19-13 on October 8. Quarterback Dave Hargrave scored the Win- ning TD. The soldiers struck first, but McGuire streaked 94 yards on the kickoff for a score. The Soldiers again took the lead, but the frosh tied the score with a pass from Hargrave to Romero. The frosli next massacred the Gila Monsters of East- ern Arizona Iunior College at Thatcher, 33-0. Tempe's spirited Sun Imps defeated the Arizona fresh 12-6 in Varsity stadium. Tempe scored first, but the Kittens followed up with a touchdown by Matt En- cinas. Tempe again went over in the third period. CLOSING IN on a. downed NMW ball carrier are unidenti- fied Kitten C76D, D. Perri C883 and Gary Cropper Cfar rightl. Htl 55 swfg w . 4 '- .,5 ws my E 553m W. .gggggfegm -f 112 Mwvguf M mnfhfxff W may M SS .Q Nw, "swarm: mm 541351 QHWSS W w W .www .W .. . 1 B M ...Q . H W .. mm. mmvfggff mv 51 W pf win .gif Ly Q X nr'2 mm A ' Saw IE 'san mggnwmz 35535351 W NFSEETXEBE. ' 5 5153? smggv wig. new fm. ..,...,fV V-fvffw . . .25 5.5, . Wg 1 ' QWQQAQA. ' .2525 . san, is B38 .W .Www . X mm ,A E ,X Q . . V a mg m A : 5 -1 M A 1 gig 5 X 3 J. 5 .. Q52.2.gs,,f4 W 5 Q H I. fb" '2 ' F -'33 . 3 K' Q 22 2 , fi ..., - - 5 H +2121 Q . S ' 21 f.fL.:.: W 5' E E v 1:15 'S ... '- - E .4 .Q z Q 2.2 nu jig: H map - E - 5 T .M Ffwxmmgwm--'?:'Ww W .Q Wg Q. 335 i M as W M. Xgfmwg Mg .,.... lj- V 55.,...,.,.,.,.,.,., ,L - W T ,, .W Q 2 W Q M ., , wy i mm 4..,'.., Egigwggmm Y H Si am ' 2.2 .2. E ..,. M E X A A, M M W 5 Y A , my . . , l:I :2:,-:--. ' " L" , ' '4 - EXW H rv gg 3- .U hm syn ' Sw -w ms ,' . 'P .X .N E. E55 . Y my at W ..- . MLM ' .L.,..qq 2 M W ' . ,,.,,u' u..,:s.ssaa.i ' -- 2, c J' .' , my Alix .Six xi . E is. "wb r. MU? my 'K 1'-ms Y,. M,- 1 ss Q s E ,J Sig S Q5 1 'I . 2 J X my H 1 . - . H .-...HE-5 Y., .1 ' .-,--3,-,g..:::,,.,... , ... E B' mx wmggm K zl:...,.... .... ...N A ms fi-'ff' uf' H ' BASKETBALL as .-.- ,ww-, .ma gf ' W.. .rv 2 ' fix, 5- .ff 91 -- f. J W- .alw M, C ,L awww ' .Jw we-f . nw- " .' ,.--3.5.5 . 5' fx mmf. .3 f. 5. v We H -,.,....m . 2, v u w ss .H 1 1. . . 55 E . "L an UAT IIUINTIET Cllllll ll WI , I5 LUSSES Although they didn,t have their best season, the Arizona quintette set a record as the most accurate shoot- ing squad in the schoolis history and a sophomore placed his name among those of Wildcat all-time greats in scoring. The Wildcats, using a brand new double post of- fense, completed the season with 11 wins and 15 losses. Coached by Fred Enke for the 31st straight year, Ari- zona finished in a fourth-place tie i11 conference play with a 6-6 record. The team as a whole scored on a 37.8 percent accu- racy on Held goals, breaking the old record of 33.7 percent set by the 1950-51 squad. Ed Clgudgej Nymeyer, playing his first year on the varsity, scored 407 points to become the third high- -est scorer in Arizona history. Nymeyer, who was named to the All-Border Conference second team, also set two other marks. He hit on 131 of 177 free throw attempts, both new marks. The starting lineup which jelled after the first few games found Nymeyer and Bill Wagner at wings, Bob Mueller at low post, Bill Reeves at high post, and Terry Coyle at point. Wagner injured his knee near mid-season and saw only limited action thereafter. Soph Warren Ridge stepped into the position ably. Lending depth to the well-rounded squad were Ernie Oosterveen, Dave Inglis, Lionel Goar and Bill ODonald. SEASON,S Ruconn Arizona Opponent 80 Sim Diego State 74 96 ASC, Flagstaff 67 45 Utah 119 63 Utah 97 71 Hamline 63 63 San Jose State 68 74 California 86 92 Memphis State 98 83 Louisville 103 76 Ohio University 91 75 Bowling Green 92 73 Murray State 98 COACH FRED ENKE finished his 31st season as 35 New Mexico A 8: M 60 Texas Western 78 Texas Tech 69 West Texas State 90 ASC, Tempe 77 ASC, Flagstaff 68 Santa Barbara 67 Texas Tech 78 West Texas State 63 Hardin-Simmons 75 New Mexico A 8: M 84 Texas Western 83 Hardin-Simmons 88 ASC, Tempe BASKETBALL MANAGERS for the Wildcat cage quintet are Dick Moe Csen- ior managerl, Jim Mielke, John Barkley, Stan Grimes and Jay Recanzone. ED NYMEYER 2ND TEAM BORDER CONFERENCE R, 139 ne 1gQ44n e.1-rg. sa x -suaunuuuv new Wildcat cage pilot. 68 54 85 64 76 74 54 105 76 71 71 85 73 96 BILL REEVES CO'CAPTA1N e N ymeyer, Ed Mueller, Bob Coyle, Terry Reeves, Bill Ridge, Warren Oos terveen , Ernie Inglis, Dave Wagner, Bill O,DUl1llld, Bill Goar, Lionel Thomas, Dave Hudak, Bill Metz, Dean Gear, Leon Rice, Don Eppler, james McGinnis, Don Own Team Totals Opponents' Totals Gms. 26 26 26 26 23 26 26 21 24 19 3 7 S 2 2 6 1 26 26 CUMULATIVE BASKETBALL STATISTICS SUMMARY 57 No. FIELD GOALS FREE THROXVS REBOUNDS PRS. FOULS POINTS Ats. Pct Ats. Pct. No. Avg. No. Disq. No. Avg, 323 42.7 177 74.0 182 7.00 81 2 407 15.65 280 40.0 103 68.9 168 6.46 '77 5 295 11.35 228 39.5 121 71.9 105 4.04 70 0 267 10.27 285 31.2 111 56.8 343 13.19 83 5 241 9.27 144 38.9 50 74.0 80 3.48 48 0 149 6.48 154 32.5 56 62.5 45 1.79 23 0 135 5.19 122 34.4 74 59.5 100 3.85 45 0 128 4.92 132 35.6 28 75.0 63 3.00 53 3 115 5.48 71 36.6 29 82.8 50 2.08 31 0 76 3.17 78 38.5 5 40.0 13 0.68 5 0 62 3.27 7 57.1 2 00.0 3 1.00 1 0 8 2.67 7 42.9 2 100.0 6 0.86 6 0 8 1.14 10 30.0 8 25.0 4 0.50 9 0 8 1.00 3 33.3 1 00.0 1 0.50 2 0 2 1.00 3 33.3 0 00.0 5 2.50 0 0 2 1.00 8 00.0 3 66.7 8 1.33 6 0 2 0.33 0 00.0 0 00.0 3 3.00 1 0 0 00.0 1855 37.8 770 67.7 1317 50.65 541 15 1.905 73.27 2107 33.7 920 73.4 1363 52.52 469 20 2097 80.65 VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD: How 1: Warren Ridge, Terry Coyle, Ernie Oosterveen, Dave Inglis, Bill Wagner, Ed Nymeyer, Bill Reeves, Bob Muel- ler. Row 2: Dick Moe Cmanagerl, Jim Eppler, Dean Metz, Leon Goar, Lionel Coar, Bill I-Iudak, Dave Thomas, Bill O'Donald, Coach Fred Enke. TERRY COYLE JIM EPPLER - A Q Sv LIONEL GOAR DAVE INCLIS CATS START IIPTIMI TICALLY WITH TWO WI The Wildcats got off to a flying start by winning their first two games of the season, against San Diego State, 80-74, and ASC Flagstaff, 96-67, on the home cou1't. A rookie and a veteran paced the Cats against the San Dicgans. Bob Mueller, 6'5', sophomore, and return- ing lettennan Ernie Oosteween scored 23 and 18 points respectively. The Aztecs overcame a seven-point Arizona half- time lead early in the second period, but die Wildcats shook the visitors, full court press to tie the game up with about three minutes to play. Three quick scores then put the game on ice for Arizona. Control of the backboarcls was a major factor in the VVildcat Win, with center Bill Reeves grabbing 19 rebounds. GRABBING a rebound is Wildcat Bill Reeves. San Diego center Noel Nickelsen jumps, with Mueller and Inglis poised for action. DEAN METZ BOB MUELLER K...-I-7.,.M',-N-1 -fb . m.fis"1f - fi " 1- ' ., " 'z ' 5, . .J .' K .V - - 1, . Z , N' , :T TW., Q - I" .. " - --1 53 ' ' 'X 1.-1 Q , ,, fat., A . , ' 1 A' W1 f- - ' ' . , . w i '- gr MRL 1 -X , r' San Diego's smooth hook-shot artist, Danny New- port, topped all scorers for the night with 31 points. The next night F lagstaff's improved Lumberjacks fell before the onslaught of the high-scoring Cats. Another sophomore, Ed CPudgej Nymeyer, topped the local scorers with a 20-point output, followed by Mueller with 14. The game was close for the first 10 minutes, but Arizona began to poiu' on the steam and raced to a 47-33 halftime advantage. Coach Enke substituted freely in the second half, using 17 players, 13 of whom figured in the scoring. Lurnberjack center Bill Lewis was high man for the game with 23 points, while forward Frank Turley con- nected on 14 straight free throw attempts. SLIDING to the floor, Bob Mueller allows the ball to get out of his control as San Diego's Tony Pinkins reaches for it. JUMP BALL is contested between unidentified Wildcat and Kenny Goodman of Flag. Thomas 1523 and Don Rice await. 1 f' -i Ll' - Bats llall Three 'limes In their next three games the Wildcats fell before three strong intersectional foes in Bear Down. San Jose State rallied after a sluggish first half and overcame a seven-point Arizona lead to spill the Wild- cats, 68 to 63. The Cats played steady ball for the first half and held a 41-84 halftime margin, but had trouble finding the range in the second period. Bob Mueller's 17 points were high for Arizona. The Colden Bears of California also used a second- half spurt to beat the Wildcats. Tied 43 to 43 at inter- mission, the Bears jumped into a quick lead and rolled on to an 84-74 decision. Mueller again topped the Arizona scoring, sinking 20 points, followed by Nymeyer with 16 and Terry Coyle with 11. Robinson led Cal with 16. The Wildcats nearly upset the apple-cart against Memphis State before falling 98-92 in overtime. Arizona led by 86-80 with about 90 seconds to play in the regu- lation game. The Tigers turned on the pressiue, and szmk the tying goal with only three seconds left. In the overtime period the sizzling Memphis quin- tet tallied 12 points while holding the Wildcats to six. Coyleis accurate shooting accounted for 25 points, and four other Arizonans scored 10 or more. Nyineyer hit 14, Mueller, 12, Bill Reeves, 11, and Bill O'Donald, 10. VVin VVilfong turned in a brilliant 33-point show for the Tigers. CATCI-IING a rebound is Arizonafs Bill Reeves as San Diego's Noel Nickerson jumps. Bob Mueller and Dave Inglis line up. AGILE offense is kept up by Bill Reeves lwith ball? aided by Warren Ridge C359 as Ha1n1ine's Winston Folkers stands ready. , kip , 1, In ' if r 3' ..,. ,,, i ' -3- tl-1 R 1 I if-"' ff: ..,. E' il f 1 . I Y V i In C3 X bqgx :,: . .... A n ag? .',.,,A,l .., 1 - iw, .L , BILL O'DONALD EHNIE OOSTERVEEN LEAPING for the rebound is Ham1ine's Winston Folkers. Bill Reeves 1425 waits tensely as an unidentified Cat follows through. I f T- SHOOTING UP, Arizona's Terry Coyle misses the basket as four California Golden Bears get ready to receive the rebound. FW . l. fp K 'j ' r : YA 4"'i' At., A 3 4" '. 1 w .,,. . ' ft' WARREN RIDGE BILL VVAGNER Co-CA PTAIN DESPERATE to keep the ball, a Bear struggles with Bob Muel- ler and Bill Wagner. Bill Reeves and Ernie Oosterveen guard. tall Raps Cats Twice Utalfs powerful Redskins handed the VVildcats a pair of lop-sided wallopings, 119-45 and 93-63, in Salt Lake City, displaying a powerful double barreled of- fensive attack that completely overpowered the green Arizona squad. The accurate shooting of Art Bunte and Cary Ber- gen got the Utes off to an early 26-6 lead in the first game, and they coasted the rest of the way. I-Ialftime score was 60-22. Bill Wagner was the only Wildcat to score in double figures, with 12 points followed by Bob Mueller and Bill Reeves with eight apiece. The determined Arizonans changed defensive tactics the following night and managed to hold down the Redskins for the first half. The Wildcats trailed by only nine points at halftime, 40-31. Mueller's 15 points were tops for A1'1ZOIlI:1,S and Reeves and Ed Nymeyer each contributed 14. Next came the Pied Pipers of Hamline, perennial national champs of smaller colleges. The Wildcats took an early lead, then staved off several comeback attempts by the touring Pipers for a 71-63 upset. Heading the Arizona scoring parade were Nymeyer, with 15 points, and Reeves, with 12. The Cats put on an effective "deep freeze" of the ball in the late stages of the game to successfully pro- tect a slim lead. REACHING for a runaway ball, Cat Dave Inglis tries to cap- tLu'e it. Win Wilfong 6223, Lionel Goar, Bill O'Donald stand by. ' W"1H0 'L W We Cats Last In Tourne The VVildcats opened a holiday barnstorming trip through the Midwest by taking a stinging 103-S3 trounc- ing at the hands of Louisville in the first round of the Kentucky Invitational Tournament at Louisville. Flashy Ed Nymeyer stole the scoring show, how- ever, with a 31-point performance, tops for the tourney. Terry Coyle added another 17 points. But it was the superior height of the Cards, led by 6,87 center Charlie Tyra, and their control of the back- boards that told the final story. Louisville out-rebounded the Cats 74-36. In the first consolation round Arizona took an early lead but couldn't maintain the pace and dropped a 91-76 verdict to Ohio University. The VVilclcats opened fast with an 8-O lead, but just before the half Ohio moved ahead 48-46 and built the score up through the remainder of the game. Ny- meyer again led the Cats, netting 19 points. Coyle scored 15 and Bob Mueller hit 12. Arizona then won the dubious honor of last place in the eight-team fray, suffering a 92-75 setback by Bowl- ing Creen of Ohio. lkdL1Gl1G1',S 23 points were tops for the Cats, with Bill Beeves and Coyle tossing in 15 and 12 . FLAYING ARMS grab wildly for the ball. Bill Reeves f42l, Bob Mueller C413 and Tech's Eugene Carpenter are the contestants. CONTESTING for a rebound are Bill Wagner and Memphis State's Forest Arnold. Arizona's "Pudge" Nymeyer stands by. Cats like Win lin Tour After a short rest over New Year's the VVildcats tangled with Murray State's Thoroughbreds, winners of the Kentucky Invitational, and received a 93-73 wal- loping. Murray State started slow, but just before the end of the first half hit a streak that gained them a 45-36 lead. Early in the second period the Thoroughbreds began pulling away to sew up the win. Terry Coyle canned 14 points and Bill Reeves followed with 13. Backtracking westward, the Arizonans ran into an airtight New Mexico AGM defense that completely frus- trated their scoring attack. The Aggies held a 29-14 margin at intermission and then broke the game wide open in the second half to coast to an easy 68-35 vic- tory over the hapless Cats in the Border Conference opener for both teams. Bob Mueller with nine points and Coyle with eight led Arizona. The Wildcats shook loose with a torrid second half attack that night to overcome a live-point halftime deficit and upset Texas WVestern 60-54. Ed Nymeyer paced Arizona with 26 points, 18 of them in the second half, to spark the Wildcat come- back. Coyle continued his hot scoring rate, contributing 14 counters to the cause. Cats Lese te Tech, Cop ext 'l'we Texas Tech reserve forward Ned Underwood turned hotter than a turkish bath and poured in 31 points as the Raiders scored an easy 85-78 victoiy over the Cats. Tech jumped off to an early lead, built it up to a 10-point margin at halftime and then coasted in. All five Arizona starters hit in double figures with Bob Mueller and Ed Nymcyer scoring 18 apiece. A brilliant second half defense caught the West Texas State Buffs by surprise, and Arizona walked off with a 69-64 win. West Texas began as if to make the game a run- away, rolling up a 10-0 lead before the Cats began chop- ping away at the Buff lead. Arizona trailed by only one point, 41-40, at halftime. Late in the second period, a flurry of baskets gave the Wildcats a 5-point lead and two effective afreezesi' put the game on ice. Nymeyeris 19 points were tops for Arizona, followed by Bill Reeves and Mueller with 18 and 14 respectively. Rival Arizona State at Tempe was given a rude wel- coming by the Cats who started fast and finished the same in registering an 89-76 vcitoiy in Bear Down. Nymeyer and Mueller scored 23 and 20 points re- spectively for Arizona, which had a comfortable 43-28 edge at halftime. Ernie Oosterveen and Warren Ridge each added 16 more points. Outstanding defensive play by Reeves was an important factor in the victory. "THIS 0NE'S mine," says Bill Reeves to his Santa Barbara opponent. Terry Coyle and Ed Nymeyer start down the court. SLAP! Arizona's Bill Reeves gets to the jump ball before Johnny George of West Texas State has a. chance to get his hand on it. Team Downs Two en-Centerenee Fees Between semesters the Wildcats won their third and fourth straight games, defeating non-conference op- ponents. In contrast to the first game between Arizona and Flagstaff, it took a last-minute boost from Pudge Ny- meyer to pull the game out of the fire for the Cats, 77-74. Nymeyer scored only nine points in the game, but five of them came in the last 50 seconds. The first two points in Nymeyer's 0116-ITIELD rally pulled Arizona into a 74-74 tie. He had been fouled in the process and made a free throw. Then with only five seconds left he sank two more free tosses. Arizona led the Lumberjacks at halftime, 42-39, but the northern quintet rallied midway in the second period and pulled ahead until Nymeyer went to Work. Ernie Oosterveen tossed in 16 points for the Wild- cats, followed by Terry Coyle with 13 and Bill Reeves and Warren Ridge with 10 each. The Arizona defense worked beautifully in the first half against Santa Barbara College of California, and the Cats put together a snappy 68-53 victory. The Arizonans rolled up a 32-16 margin in the first half, which was exceptionally cleanly played. Only three fouls were called against the visitors and two on the Cats. Each side had 12 fouls in the second period. Nymeyer tallied 18 points to top the scorers, and Lionel Coar contributed 14. WE SHOWED THEM. The Arizona team start joyfully to the showers at the conclusion of the victory over ASC at Tempe. ONE, two, three, sing! John Burton, Tempe, appears to lead the others in spirited song while attempting to make a toss. TEXAS S EW TEE , EPPEEEET TAKE TELL A WILEEAT WI 0 E EET EE THREE A snowstorm and the annual jaunt through Texas next took toll of the Wildcats. The snowstorm caused the 3-game schedule to be shifted around, giving the Cats reason to wonder who was to be played next and when. After all was settled, Texas Tech took advantage of its cracker-box court to scuttle the Arizonans by a re- sounding 105-67 score. Both teams started slowly, but the Raiders, hitting with deadly accuracy from all angles, built up a 44-19 lead after 15 minutes of play. Tech moved ahead 52-24 at halftime and continued to add on. At one stage of the game the Raiders led the Cats by 47 points. The Tech bench was cleared in the second half as the entire team joined in the scoring, topped by Jim Reedis 24 points. Ed Nymeyer headed the Wildcat scorers with 17. The following night Arizona bounced back to nip league-leading West Texas, 78-76, on their own floor for the only victoiy of the tour. Leading by 13 points at the end of the first half, the Wildcats had to fight off a desperate Buffalo rally in the late stages of the game for the win. West Texas, "big two,' Rookie Rogers and Ray Bur- rus, poured in 28 and 27 points respectively, but didnit receive enough support from the rest of the team. Pudge Nymeyer and WVarren Ridge led the Arizona attack with 16 points each, while Dave Inglis was close behind with 15. Hardin-Simmons caught up with the tired Cats in Abilene and handed the Arizona cagers a 71-63 loss. The scoring was close throughout the first half with Hardin-Simmons holding a slim 37-35 margin at the half. Play got rougher in the second period and the Cowboys increased their lead to the final eight points. Ridge led the Wildcat scorers with 20 points. Terry Coyle and Bill Reeves added 12 and 10 to the cause. LEAP, step, step. James Loomis, New Mexico Aggies, and Terry Coyle dance around underneath the basket to gain the rebound. WILL it be good? Bill Reeves and New Mexico Aggie Mike Daugherty wonder about the toss while teammates wait in back. H0011 Tllli WI 'PWO 0F THREE FRUM BC I VADER The Wildcats gained revenge for their early season trouncing by New Mexico A8zM by coming from behind with a brilliant rally to upset the Aggies 75-71. Trailing 65-63 with only five minutes left, the Cats, led by Ed Nymeyer and hustling Terry Coyle, caught the Aggies and took the lead with 25 seconds remaining. Two long jump shots by Coyle provided the tying and win- ning baskets. Bill O'Donald added the finishing touch with a goal from mid-court as the gun went off. Nymeyer scored repeatedly from side court and topped the game's scorers with 30 points, eight of them in the last five minutes. Texas VVestern nipped the VVildeats S5-84 in over- time, as Ed l-Ialler dropped in two free throws in the last 15 seconds. Behind 57-49 late in the game, Arizona pulled even with the Miners in the last two minutes, again led by the ball-hawking Coyle. Texas VVestern missed a last- seeond shot to send the game into the overtime stanza, setting the stage for Hallcr's game-winning tosses. Nymeyer dumped in 25 points and Coyle hit for 19 to lead the Cats. Arizona next recorded an 83-78 win over Iflardin- Simmons in a game which saw Nymeyer score his 400th point of the season. The Cats, led by Nymeyers 23 points, piled up a big first-half lead and then switched to a ball-eont1'ol game in the final period. CROWDED group of hoopsters gather around an unidentified prayer who is vainly struggling to make a basket during the Texas Western game. CAGEY side-step dribble is executed by Leon Goar as he tries to find an opening during Texas Western game. Opponents watch carefully. TETIPE TAKES RETE GE, Arizona closed out the 1955-56 cage season by taking a 96-88 licking at the hands of Tempe on the Sun Devils' home court. Reversing the situation of their first meeting, Tempe got off to a roaring start and the Cats couldn't close the gap- The Sun Devils successfully bottled-up the lrVildcats, high scoring Ed CPudgej Nymeyer with a highly-effec- tive shifting defense. The soph sensation, who had an even 400 points going into the contest, was held to only seven tallies, six of them in the second half. Arizona trailed the home squad at the half, 47-36, and late in the final period had fallen behind, 90-65. Here the Cats seemed to catch fire and held the Sun Devils to only 6 points the rest of the game, While piling up 23 themselves. The Tempe lead was just too much for the Wildcats to make up, though. Arizona outscored the Devils from the field, with 31 field goals to Tempeis 30. The Cats, however, had 24 fouls called on them, 17 in the first half, and the Sun Devils took advantage of the situation, making 36 free throws out of 46 attempts. Tempe fouled 17 times and the Wildcats made 25 out of 26 tries. Bill Reeves topped the Arizona scorers With 16 points and also was the top rebounder of the game, with 20 grabs off the boards. Dave Inglis with 15 and Warren Ridge with 14 followed as every Arizona player scored. Boyce Youree had 32 points and Garth Wilson 28 for Tempe. 148 OUCH, my toe! Forward Ed Nymeyer grabs his foot while striv- ing to recover a rebound in the winning Hardin-Simmons game. Llilli CAT I FINAL TILT i MOVE, PLEASE. Delnor Poss, Hardin-Simmons player, seems annoyed at being so closely followed by Arizona,s Dave Inglis. .gl ii TED LAZOVICH Fnosu BASKETBALL COACH SEASON'S RECORD KVITENS OPPONENTS 78 Davis-Monthan AFB G9 60 Phoenix College 69 77 Dnvis-Monthan AFB 68 69 Marana Air Base 65 55 ASC-Tempe Frosh 59 80 ASC-Flagstaff Frosh 62 78 ASC-Flagstaff Frosh 82 76 Davis-Monthan AFB 101 58 EAIC 88 59 EAIC 66 74 Phoenix College 62 52 EAIC 54 85 ASC-Tempe Frosh 70 69 Phoenix College 72 65 Phoenix College 57 57 Davis-Monthan AFB 52 73 Ft. Huachuca 71 78 Marana Air Base 68 61 EAIC 60 WlLlllll'l"l'E S Sll0W Gllllll SEASO 'S PERFURMA CE Arizona's freshman basketball team, under the tute- lage of Ted Lazovich, finished the season with a winning record of eleven wins and eight losses. After a slow start the Kitten hoopsters rounded into shape at mid-season and put together some fine per- formances. Against their annual rivals-Phoenix College, Davis-Monthan AFB, Marana AFB, Arizona State at Flagstaff, Arizona State at Tempe and Eastern Arizona IC-the Wildkittens traded victories. They beat each of these teams, but in turn lost at least one contest to each of them. In two games with traditional arch-rival Arizona State's Sun Imps the Kittens broke even. Arizona's frosh won easily in the first game in Tucson by an 85-70 score. But the Sun Imps got their revenge in the final game of the season as they edged the Kittens 50-55 on the Tempe floor. High scoring Rudy Garcia was the mainstay of the Wildkitten attack. The 5' 7"' guard from Miami, Arizona, scored 327 points for the season, an average of 17.21 per game. Tabbed as an outstanding varsity prospect, Garcia was also an excellent playmaker for the Frosh. Three other players scored over 10 points per game for the season. Bill Hawk dumped in 12.2, Earl Lubbers hit for 11.2 and Tom Warren averaged 10.8 for the year. Hawk put on outstanding shows in the final two games as he scored a total of 43 points. Burdette Morago filled out the regular starting five for the freshmen. Fnosi-1 BAsKE'rnAi.L TEAM: Row 1: Burdette Morago, Earl Lubbers, Bill Hawk, Tom VVarren, Rudy Garcia. Row 2: Jim Mielke fmanagerj, David Englenian, B. K. Wicderholcl, Lionel Romero, Dick Mourer, Larry Neff, Ted Lazovieh fcoaehb. ww- -- - --aww-.-:Hua-memnma -A M me V. -'ze t- t. .vwasw-ewes-eunmv mq a Q M x as wa xl msw PRI G l'0li'l' mn ms ss a -fm N Q Q-W2 Si F E, H Q Wm B as H , ms LB Em HHWQHH E N mass wx-A E sq M 55,51 MW EE HBH M W M M KEY sm W sims Em? ms hmmm ss Scam sen um ss 545524 -wx ,1 W A 2? n, ms gin H 'Awww BRE!! QE.. H5 Hawaii? ss MW B ma was ml Emma mnfaggzi H K-f Q W an Q Q-N' UNM 'ESM mvifw qs SQL QE 2 a a ws' B as H255-NT H ,wg sm as ,Eg Ss as E aww mf mimi H ,K 53 sw w sm nm. Enigma ms- " Ham W .. H ?wg2f5: H 6122121 H ai. E. asm 5.1 sm aw xmf"m .ms 5 jg 'U 5 1 a mn B Um ms' n Kwai a mn NW EQW Smevwx ms a H2 an mm nm ss ss ss s ati mg: lm an P1 an E- ss mms nsqss na ,nm nw5 ,FVHB ..n- ss ma ss mx adm s my a ask. an -xx ss , .,r .. 4 pgfi -smug- QF' gm, ,l ' ,Lr RZ. ..fQ.x, H, . wgysi., ma mn . . ss - f?-4"""""'KB-- - ---- - vs-.x ss -:..-:-: - -- , ..,,:,::-:-:-.:-:Wm-.-J,-1-:. . --:-:::.1.-,.-....:.:,...- , Amzoxft 3 8 10 18 16 11 21 9 18 8 10 5 14 14 16 13 20 8 5 4 5 8 4 10 9 3 10 15 17 r- L'DNlsb-AUIIOUINIUIUI n-fkcn-fn-sv-v-I CBCOIOOOP-ID 0 18 Al Hovagiah, Masumi Ikeda, .. 1'5?"?-'-,A FXS .':f'1'- L -rf .' , W., . . . J BA EBALL SEASON RECORD Sul Ross Sul Ross Camp Pendleton Camp Pendleton Naval Training Center Naval Training Center Pepperdine Pepperdim- Utnh Ulnh Utah Utnh Utnh Utnh Utah State Iowa Iowa Iown Iown Iowa lown PK'D1Jl'l'llll'lL' UCLA Fresno State Camp Pendleton Nnvul Training Center Wyoming Wyoming Wyoming Sun Diego Stntc Sun Diego State Fort Bliss Fort Bliss Fort Bliss Nnvnl Air Stntion Nnvnl Air Station ASC Tempe ASC Tempe White Sands White Sands White Snnds UCLA UCLA Davis-Montlmn AFB Davis-Monthan AFB ASC Tempe ASC Tempt- Dnvis-Monthlm AFB Davis-Monlhan AFB OPPONENTS 2 1 2 6 0 7 2 1 8 2 2 0 Q. 1 5 7 0 7 3 2 2 5 3 4 4 7 5 5 2 2 8 5 3 P-4 Nlr-1OOr-:NIJ-rOr-r-lslw -:-V-:-: -, w s e A gl e, " ' is -s s mg sfsu ..x Q- :.: wx- si mms W - :' it M E X825 at su 'usa-is 'Hi VM E A :q,2i,,g FRANK SANCET BASEBALL COACH Frank Sancet, in his seventh year as coach of the Wildcat baseball team since taking over from J. F. CPopj McKale, fielded what has been called his best all-around squad. A native Arizonan and star catcher for the Wildcats in his undergraduate days, Sancet is Well known for his ability to get topflight performances from his athletes. The 1956 squad, with a record of 43 wins and 6 losses, A1003 iii :sm Q5 is N: 'Tl al :xml W: S63 .... F,-.. GE' Fe !"i eff 57-. P5 - '4 QE-U ?IOp 54 EFS Q :s ,. --O Cn' E FU'-7' 0235 v:,-lmvc 7749 25-1 ff' co"rf egg 9915 8:30 rf 5 '11 Ea? C EEO? Em? GH P'-2-1 C QQ? Q50 sr Zffi 522' Puri 1' 940 ogg' rm :S rf: sag File ,qu 83 5? 22.9 0.5 '50 -. 55 Q? O SP? SE. 850 :LO 5, Eli Sc F8 ca: boosted his seven-year record to 253 victories against only 61 defeats, playing the best college and service teams in the nation. His teams have participated in the NCAA Cham- pionship Tournament in Omaha, Neb., for the past two years, and he has coached six All-American players. 15 1 :' 'p AAAA' ' ' " '- AA EAA. A AAA A A Et . Ya :E 'AA k rw Rv B Agfa "'AEvA5 5 . , A. .. A A A A A MA FE f. 'AAA A At AAifWr..AAa-A AH3f.BA,AQ1 AAAEAEMA CAA ATl0 AL FI ll UA l FUUIATII PLACE The 1955 Wildcat baseball squad culminated its best season by breaking the "Texas jinx" in District Six play- offs and placing fourth in the NCAA College World Series at Omaha, Neb. Compiling a record of 37 wins and only 5 losses in regular season play, Arizona traveled to Texas for the district playoffs with Texas A6zM. Don Lee put the Cats ahead with a neat 6 to 2 decision over the Aggies in the first game, but A8zM's jerry Nelson shut out the usually potent Arizona batters with four hits to win the second tilt, 5 to 0. Benny Rincon and Lee combined efforts in the deciding game to hurl the Cats to an electrifying 2 to 1 victory and a berth in the Nationals. Established as tourney favorites with Oklahoma A8zM, Arizona drew Western Michigan in the opening round at Omaha. Both the Bronco hurler and Lee gave up only four hits, but Western Michigan's came at more opportune moments and the Wildcats lost, 4 to 1. Little Springfield College of Massachusetts was Arizona's next opponent and Carl Thomas tied the all- time NCAA record by striking out 15 Maroons in the process of pitching a two-hit, 6 to 0 win for the Cats. Rincon pitched and batted Arigona to a 20 to 0 decision over Colorado State. The little hurler scattered six hits, and hit the Series' first home run. Don Cile tied another record by hitting two home runs, but the 'Cats' 1954 nemesis, Oklahoma AGM, edged them in a razor-sharp 12-inning battle, 5 to 4. Hark-luck hurler Lee, although allowing the Oklaggies only 8 hits, took the loss which eliminated the Cats. gm H A AA A HA EAA AWA H AAgA A,AE,EAA HNKXHB A-H A 'AAA' A AA A Af W A A mi WAAES-AA :A -5 CARL THOMAS CRAIG SORENSEN RUSS GRACG DON LEE ALL-ANIERICAN ALL-AINLERICAN Tumi: TEAM ALL-AANIERICAN SECOND TEAM Fmsr TEAM Fuisr TEAM NCAA ALL-STAR NCAA ALL-STAR NCAA TEAINIZ Row 1: Eli Lazovitch, Sam Ziskovitch, Russ Cragg, U D Tommy Wright, Rudy Castro. Row 2: Carl Thomas, Benny Rincon, LISTENING to the NCAA C011eg1a-te World Series at Omaha Hop Bachelgr, jen-y Tone, are the Graduate Managers office staff and summer students. QKAZAE I AA AA AA - -A A AAR AA , AWA mr A id ms Hmmm!! H AA M A AA AA AA A AAA AAA SA AA A MEA-AN H AA? EFA A H AKA - T 'AA-AAA - NM AAA AWA AA AEA AAA AAAAMA- AAAA AA AA AM AAA was AAAAA EQAAAAA HMSAM A -EAA ms BHAA HA AA AA AA AA E AAA x'AA BBKAAA AA AA AA AA AA A'A' , .1 ASH A 5 AAA 5 , A MWAAAAQQEA Amiga? AAA ,AAAAA AE AAAAAMAA-AAA W W AAA, AAAA A A BWAAA H AA AA LA B A AA .- A .A- A- A gg AA H A B Am. gm I gr. at U- H. I H Qs so. if- - xl -sr-1 K M X. E my if, s 1 xi E ix We ss '..He:ew'2.,E M Zag' anaemia N -was B ,es V E use W .W it in an ya sewn M , is - is. E ss.-lm: , s' - " s - ' is -. .'. , is ...L E , me H - , M wi fe -figs E r B B as K - B, s-wang, B -N ,-gre s we - , --,ers V f me S gagsis' Wit 4-',-.Qs 'es , ,,,sasmEkg.rk, ,Janie ., . , ,U .mWm, . "GET that ball over here!" Utah catcher awaits toss as Tommy Tomooka scores. BIG STRETCH of Harry Messick puts Utah runner out. '56 SEASO TERMED BE T I WILIlCA'l' lll 'l'0llY ,N -' f-H-za: .. ..., . CARL THOMAS defies Wyoming as he sprints to third base bag. The 1956 Wildcat baseball team got off to the most successful start in the sport's histoiy, winning their first 25 games against collegiate and service opposition before suffering a loss. Though NCAA records do not list any record for consecutive victories, Arizona claimed the streak as a national mark. Included among the Cats' victims during the 25- game skein were such major collegiate powers as Utah, Iowa, Pepperdine, Fresno State and UCLA. The Wildcats also enjoyed their best season Linder the tutorship of Coach Sancet, winning 43 games while losing only six in regular season play. . Highlight of the brilliant season was the pitching by fireballer Carl Thomas of two consecutive no-hit, no- run games. Thomas' first gem was against the arch-rival ASC Tempe Sun Devils, 7-0. Exactly one Week later, under the lights of Hi Corbett Field, the big hurler rocked the UCLA Bruins 10-0 with a spotless perform- ance and helped his own cause with two mighty home runs over the left field wall. The Arizona mound staff, Without a doubt, was its finest ever, with control artist Don Lee and Thomas as the mainstays. Lee was undefeated through the season, Winning all 13 of his games. Thomas won his first seven straight, and finished with a 12-2 record. Don Hyman was the Wildcats, ace in the bullpen, and received credit for seven wins. He didn't lose any. Ernie Oosterveen rounded into shape as the season pro- gressed and had a 4-2 record. One of Oosterveeifs losses was a 1414,-inning stint against Fort Bliss. Buzz Boltz, Masnmi Ikeda, Pete Arrigoni, Jerry Cop- pola, Gerry Carter and Warren Ridge rounded out the pitching staff. w-saggy . sm .5 s.. - missisfair,.aiM.M..r.ea'Lrwa3s.'sAaea. - i . Astar. PITCHER Don Hyman is congratulated by the Wildcat squad as he crosses home plate after smashing out a homer against Utah. WILDCAT BAT .304 llllltllllllfl GAME Through the first 47 games the Wildcats batted .304 as a team, scoring 476 runs to 176 for their opponents. Don McGinnis and little Tommy Tomooka waged a battle for hitting honors. Don hit .402 and accounted for 60 RBI's while Tomooka batted .361 from his leadoff po- sition. Additional slugging power came from trans- fer Harry Messick and All-American Craig Sor- enson. Messick topped the team in home runs witlrseven and also hit ten triples, batting in 57 runs. Sorenson hit .338 and scored 51 times. Other leading hitters for the Wildcats were Tom Clarkson, Dick Nixon and Captain Lee Myers. Clarkson hit .344 and performed smoothly in his new outfield position after turning first base over to Messick. Nixon stepped into the outfield in mid-season and belted the ball at a .373 clip. Myers was leading the team in stolen bases, setting a new record, when he broke his hand against San Diego State and had to sit out four weeks. Bin H - sa.,4-gn tg '1 .EPT .si i, ,ns 'W-w-'Www-1-A 'ft-, ss, " 'rkeyityz .sgmr-" rigs n1La,'kgg?P"7Wf5'x -ss w"5'tf fr WN-H4157 TEAM WI ALL Arizona defeated the F rosh, 8-1, in the an- nual pre-season practice game and then swept two-game series from Sull Ross, Camp Pendleton, San Diego Naval Training Center and Pepper- dine. Utah's Redskins were next on the Cats' list and Arizona took six lopsided wins over the Utes. After winning a single game from Utah State, the Wildcats won another six-game series against the Iowa Hawkeyes of the Big Ten, including a doubleheader in Scottsdale held as part of a reunion for ex-UA athletes in that area. On the annual Easter trip to the West Coast, the Cats bounced past Pepperdine, UCLA, Fres- no State and Camp Pendleton, before San Diego NTC handed them their first loss, 7-3. Returning to Tucson, Arizona overpowered the Wyoming Cowboys in three games and split a two-game series with San Diego State. The first game against San Diego was played at night ,W 00 ANOTHER HOMER is chalked up by second baseman Don McGinnis against Wyorning's Cowboys. Craig Sorenson and Lee Myers greet him. PRE-EA TER GAME in Hi Corbett Field and was a pitchers duel all the way between Lee and the Aztecs' Noel Mick- elson. The UA hurler finally had to take matters in his own hands and slammed a three-run homer in the bottom of the ninth inning to get a 5-2 win. After that the Wildcats hit a temporary rut and lost their first series in two years, two games to one, to the Fort Bliss Falcons. San Diego Naval Air Station handed the Cats their fourth loss in five games, 7-5, before the Sancetmen started another win streak that carried through to the next to last game of the season. Arizona swept a doubleheader, 4-l and 7-0, from ASC Tempe in Phoenix, behind the slants of Lee and Thomas. White Sands Proving Grounds were next to fall victim to the Wildcats, dropping a three- gaine series on the UA diamond. . .,,,3.... - ' v t f LA- ,. HALTING at second base, Arizona's Don McGinnis watches at teammate Craig Sorenson loses out in a race with the ball against San Diego NTC. SAFELY arriving at the "hot corner," A1'izona's Jack Davis slides in as the Wyoming third sacker patiently awaits in vain the catcher's throw. 155 SLIDING into second, Tom Clarkson breaks up a double play against San Diego Naval while Dick Nixon loses his cap but beats out the throw to fi1'st base. GLEEFUL Don Lee is welcomed home after hitting a homer against San Diego in the night game played at Hi Corbett field. UCLA's Bruins flew in for two games and might as well have stayed in California. The powerful Wildcats blasted the Uclans twice by the same 10-0 score, and Thomas and Lee allowed the visitors only one hit alto- gether. Thomas hurled his no-hitter before 1,789 fans and the next afternoon a crowd of 1,000 saw Lee set the Bruins down with one bloop single that was almost caught by the Arizona left fielder. With the season drawing near a close the Wildcats downed the Davis-Monthan AFB Mustangs in three out aw-, WILD ECSTACY is plainly shown by the spectators at the end of the UCLA game in which Carl Thomas pitched a no-hitter, STREAKING home is Dick Nixon in the White Sands game. The oppos- ing catcher tries vainly to recover the ball while the umpire looks on. of foiu' games and swept another day-night doubleheader from ASC Tempe, 10-3 and 6-2. Thomas and Lee again proved too much for the Valley team. At the season's end, the Arizona squad was waiting for the Ch2l11C6 to defend their NCAA District Six title against Texas Christian Unive1'sity, champion of the Southwest Conference, and become the first team in history to go to the College World Series three years in a row. """sf'f-J-fi T- s " -'wqnvv-ef-' "' A s nl V , ' BEAT YA! Jack Davis safely steps on home plate before San Diego Naval Training Center catcher is able to receive the ball. Fl-I0 ll BA EBALL The F1O'3ll, undel the coaching of Billy McDaniel also enjoyed 1 prosperous season, winning 16 and losing only f1VG, with three late season games to be played Coach McDaniel has developed sevel al excellent prospects fo1 next yeai s varsity P1tcl1e1s Buzz Baltylla Tom McIntosh and Burdette M01 ago each turned ln sev eral outstanding mound performances agamst top notch 0131705111011 which 1l'lCllldCCl Tueson High Eastern ATIZODH Junior College, Phoenix College, two Ft Iluachucha teams and Davis Monthan AFB Outf1elde1 Gene Leek was lated as the best hitting plospeet Catcher Mlekey Noble wlll provide the UA varsity with depth in the backstoppmg department, while seeond baseman john Colher and shortstop Dlck Pes queira should help make up for glddl1dt10l1 losses The W1ldk1ttens opened season w1th 1 double win over Davls Monthan, then edged by Pueblo High of Tuc son, 1 0 The Klttens swept a twin b1ll from Phoemx Col lege on the first road trip Tueson High was the only team to take a SCIIGS fl om the Frosh, winning two of the three games played The last game was a tllfllllllg 1 0 ten mmng w1n for THS Right after Easter VclC41t1OH Davis Monthan swamped the Kittens 18 1 Easteln Auzona JC dropped all tlnee games to the W1ldk1ttens by large ITl3.1g1llS, and Nogales High fell twice MO18g0 hurled a neat one hitter 3.gd1l1St the Apaches in winning 4 0 Against Ft Huachucha teams, the Flosh defeated the Fust Slgnal Corps squad tW1CC, and split with the ASA group The KIUCHS also dlvlded a doubleheader W1tl'1 Pll0CIl1X late 1n the year 'SNES A sm Fnosn FROSH BASEBALL! Row 1: Billy MeDaniel, Jerri Robinson, Jesus Ruiz, Dick Pesqueim, Gary Leinenbaeh Matt Eneinas Micky Noble. Row 2: Jim Kuinius, jerry Lewis, jim McGuire, Gene Lee , Larry Neff, Buzz Bartylla,Ii1n Norvinski. BILLY MCDANIEL Fnosn BASEBALL COACH Davis Monthan AFB Davrs Monthan AFB Pueblo High Phoenix College Tucson High Tucson High Pueblo High Nogales Hugh Phoenix College Eastem Arizona Ft Huachucha Sig Corps Ft Huachucha A S A Ft Huachucha Sig Corps Ft Huachueha A S A Davis Monthan AFB Nogales High Tucson High Eastem Arizona IC Eastern Arizona IC Phoenix College Phoenix College .mrs Ovpowswrs ki -M Axim l 1 s ygga L ,wg 1 Q-ffifau, f 5 - vigifafigmeit W QE! .WM VAX! qw lg, CARL COOPER TRACK CoACH ARIZONA 26 67 16 52 W 61 SEASON RECORD C Incomplete? Southern California San Jose State Colorado Iowa OPPONENT 105 63Vz 7816 70 TRACK Arizonais traekmen ate their share of the cinders this season as some of the top teams in the nation invaded Varsity Stadium. Such strong squads as Southern California, San Die- go Naval Training Center and Iowa dotted the busy 13- meet VVildcat schedule. As was expected, these power- houses of the track world easily defeated the UA cinder- men. A great array of Olympic stars and hopefuls, includ- ing Bob Mathias, Milt Campbell, Max Truex, Ion Arnett, Jack Davis, Lan Stanley and Dick F oerster, performed on the Arizona oval. In their first ten meets the Wildcats of Coach Carl Cooper broke even with five wins and five losses. In an unofficial relay meet with ASC prior to the start of the season the Wildcats took seven out of eleven first places. This meet, along with comparative scores, again estab- ARIZONA OI'1'0NEN1' 62 Los Angeles State 59 Santa Barbara 41 50 Brigham Young 81 99 New Mexico 32 23 San Diego NTC 108 GSW Camp Pendleton 62W 98W San Diego State 32 TRACK TEAM: Row 1: Bill Abbott, Ken Zahn, Ed Brown, Walt Goodwin, Ed Mendelssohn, Clive Alexander. How 2: Clark Butts, Harry Lucky, Ernie Crump, Ed VVoods, Jim Tate, Dave Schuler, john Piggee. Row 3: Carl Cooper, Jim Henness, Jeri Moler, Frank Ensign, Bruce McDoniel, jim Lair, George Young, Paul Kinder, Jim Reilly. Row 4: John VanSciver, Bob Whitlow, Lynn Cornett, Roger Kitchens, Ray Hiseock, Ed Nymeyer, Emmett Smith, Larry Barnhill. lished the Border Conference battle as a race between the Sun Devils and Arizona. It was a hard season for the record books as nu- merous dual meet marks fell, four new school standards were set and seven stadium records smashed. Team co-captain W'alt Goodwin took top honors in the school record breaking category as he established new marks in the mile and two-mile run. Against Colo- rado Goodwin traveled the two-mile in 9:23 and in the Camp Pendleton meet the lanky runner hit 4:2l.2 in the mile. Two newcomers, Jeri Moler and Ray Hiscock, set two other new UA records. Moler broke the old pole vault mark twice, pushing it up to 13' CSM" in the meet with BYU. I-Iiscock also broke the shot put record twice, finally extending it to 50' SJW" against San Diego State. Although Coach Cooper lost five top performers at the semester, he balanced off the loss with a group of promising freshmen and transfers. Cooper built his team around the nucleus of nine returning lettermen. The Wildcats had their biggest troubles in the mile run and javeliu, but were stronger in the dashes than they have been in a number of years. In addition to the regular varsity schedule the UA freshmen had one meet to themselves. The frosh won as they scored 76M points to 4915 for New Mexico Western and 33 for Phoenix College. C v'hf.51'7QT,H'f' W 3iL-,V3"L WALT GOODWIN, co-captain of this year's track team, is clocked in as first in the mile event during the contest held here against Iowa. 159 de as ,K erigjfii -Blislrvmuvvs , Eisfsnwa Em'3'f'g3?""'f THE WINNER by an obvious amount of distance is UA's Jim Tate as he leads in the Iowa contest in a long distance race. as-1,-is Ez35u.fr,W,. ,.. s sg 'Hz wifgfi 1- s s W. its fa XN6 '91 lg is rm w X H5182 ,M .E'Mee?i" cfs Hw- LEAPING over the high hurdles is Harry Lucky in the Iowa meet held under the lights before a sparse crowd. - ff 14 :Q 'l'0P PERFURMER Much of Arizonais success on the cinder paths this year was due to an outstanding crop of freshmen, termed by Cooper as the "best since I've been at the University." Freshman lim Tate led Wildcat scorers with an average of better than 12 points per meet for the first ten contests. He recorded outstanding marks in the 100, 220 and broad jump. High jumper Lynn Cornett, hurdler Harry Lucky, quarter-miler Dave Schuler, half-miler Em- mett Smith, two-miler George Young and Ray Hiscock, shot put record setter, all made good showings in their first year. But the old veterans held their share of the spot- light. Ed Brown teamed with Paul Hatcher along with Hiscock to dominate most of the weight events. Double record setter Walt Goodwin was the mainstay of the dis- tance men and Clarence Anderson was nearing his previ- ous record form in the 440 toward the end of the season. Bill Abbott, UA 880 record holder, had trouble with a leg injury but also was nearing his own mark as the season's end approached. Among the transfer students Jeri Moler, who set a new pole vault record, Ed Mendelssohn and Paul Kinder were especially outstanding. Only three seniors, all of whom made good show- ings this season, will graduate from this yearis team. Clive Alexander, Ed Woods and Anderson will be miss- ing from the very promising 1957 version of the Wildcats. N ,A Y '- . ' gs .. ' X-f V ' - . I . .ii . I .1 J ' na ' , I.. 1 A A 'fl . Vg U ' A 1 h - , ' . i"jI. l 1 - ,. -- . f ,' -X l 'F-ft- ng: x--, 5 ,,! t M V -C-Y, -M.: N3S,5 ,,.f:.. -' -- - V N 4 . L gi - ' V ""' A -.fQQ,.1.r -5. rf . . .- f- f' rain-vz'. . ' 2 . ' ' 'ti 1. fl-5-111:-42x-13-,,9s..g5., 3' .3:a.1-1-V-wsu",-.,-.J-. - .-- S W -HY: . ,g,,aH. A :..-'- , ft,-, V- ,--,.- pn.-W Ji.. ' ,-, .q " ... --sa '-:.l-- . 'ff fl: fig , :W ----Q . f .- -- A ' 'riff' 4 Vx I . I 4. ... . 4 . -,F aulifflffgjjal gk- H X ' iq' , l , . V .. .. ., ' ' n'1.!f-'Q'jJ.v'-.J ,Va , .- .v .:- , " -f A Ter , ,, " fft 51""f ,, .1 'fJ.5,,g.',' 'fgrrmief .i-522-T--2" e'r'!P.--- -" -ww -cv' - 3 .,.a,.r-fe' 4 I Ji' 1 'f . we-M - H . ' -- -1 ef,-"KZ" F ---'..niQ3:f.-. -'Ui l' ii' - . . V - - 'alll' K 'il'-"FN ' 1' ""'-65' , ' ,af if .,- , 'jug . ' -' , uz,..g, , ,,, 4 3 - - ., l ,. - , J Q, '- r 1.1 ' , ..P"' -'-'g- . - .. " . . fi ' ' ' ' '-1 L, JIM TATE flies through the air during the broad jump event in the track meet between San Jose State and the University. 1:-2-al '- 'fx'-'iv A .. PUTTING the Shgt, is a San Jose contestant, The PLING! Far in lead Clarence Anderson breaks the finish line tape as officials watch his form closely during his try in meet. the University track team's anchor man in Arizona. State College relays. y . ,-Nx- BROAD JUMP artist Mal Andrews makes a mighty leap in the USC meet. RECORD setter Jerry Moler is over the bar in the pole His efforts are partly in preparation for a bid to the Olympic Games. vault event which was held during the meet with USC CRIISS CDU TRY TEAM Cnoss COUNTRY TEAM: Row 1: Clark Butts, George Young, Emmet Smith Bill Abbott, Joe Leech. Row 2: Roger Nichols, Jens Iohannsen, Ken Meneen: Bill Collins, Dick Willct, Carl Cooper. 161 SEASON'S RECORD fLow score wins.j ARIZONA OPPONENTS 18 Tempe 44 20 Tempe 43 41 Camp Pendleton 48 The cross country team, under the direction of Coach Carl Cooper, Went through an undefeated season beat- ing Tempe twice and topping all other entries in the San Diego Invitational. Walt Goodwin and Joe Leech were the most con- sistent winners, and they tied for the John Sandige trophy given annually to the best runner of the two Tempe meets. In the first meet Goodwin took first place with Leech second, but in the second meeting of the two teams they reversed positions. GULF TEAM ATTAI- 9- Enjoying a successful season, the Golf Team, under the supervision of Coach Fred Enke, compiled a 9-3 rec- ord with the Border Conference Championship yet to be decided. According to Coach Enke the team has an excellent chance to win the championship if they keep playing the type of golf they have played in the past. Ron Eitel is leading the team with a sensational 73 9f1O average with Tag Merritt hitting at a 75 279 clip. The seasonas record up until April 20th was: ARIZONA OPPONENTS 24.5 Phoenix College 2.5 14 Texas Western 4 11 Tempe 7 27 Cal Tech 0 31 U.C.L.A. 23 48 Loyola 6 9.5 Camp Templeton 17.5 7.5 N.T.C. 10.5 6.5 N.A.S. 11.5 20.5 Phoenix College .5 11.5 N.A.S, 3.5 9.5 Western Ill. State College 5.5 3 llllilllllll BEFUIIE BC TRY GOLF TEAM: Row 1: Ron Iachowski, Warner Leppin, Tag Merritt. Row 2: John Mueller, Ron Eital, Bill Crowe, Fred Enke lcoachj. 162 4 , 'inf ' r' ' ,.xg'fv' ,iff - ,. BILL CROWE casually watches John Mueller trying his drive. "-. N . X ' . X. x X' rx ,rx ' , . N. , xr "1 3 HQ i 1. X5 V - . 'xx KXX - XJ . - rN.j-mek. ,af ,X ,..... I - , ' ,Q.4,,.--'If' g 1-,V .fe ,. ,E ' Q' 4 HW Mt ' BQQ-9 4 mf W ,-1 r ,nr , is . --Hai-f , . -35 1, ,. e. li? '1 -3 l'f55'f'r'..re.efilZ , ' . rf -' a ' ' 3,11 1,.w',':',1E,r:2'aY,v,.4.'-:F-ff,efX -, .:' 3 ,- - - .VWE .gh , ' ' STU -, 11,-'g1.-'7.-,Il-.Q 11- f- ' -4 5j".-f " ' ,. 47, . 1.-.,.,., I. N.. -I . yy.: ---,-jf.-T -,v-,- 5.-w ,Q -, 5 Yi"Q7'.k.'fQ'fEfgl',-if-91111 N .5-141,71-gif: ".1sf2.-in-f'.Lf:i,-'N reggae-..'f,rra1rMf61rsx"sg2.Wil :S sgnizfivi-rwflgemic Qgwe W3 UQ,-.qA,w ev- - . 5,5-42"--9 ', -, .J rv',,.t':wr'--f'fi-,.I. .-:':'f.'.r'.,v.-ig ga, .4.r,,.-1 ,J write! .f:. rr- "Ull'L-,4':ri"' .-.fffq-He., ...,:.-aw..-wif if .3155-5.'jQ,.:,.v .qggryd , .., f..':'.-11,1163 53.45. ' ,iff .y -v 1.1 -5 gmfvigi-:S ' -' ' f ' Q ', . fww fg. .W gr, ff- '- ,,g.-f '.'.-.4-, 1, .-L segagrgyevefi 1.-3155.11-,,'v, "',-5,1 A.,45.1.4,-Align.,-,.Jg,. 4,r.W,.e.JLgf...F1-.v- , , ,,r.,,,.. lr -gn.: Q- .-.3131 I..-,-:.,....1, .v,,v1,',.-S5....H71f . ' 1'L-:hifi"54"',,4w'a132 .-ffl . 7: .11 rug" 'Z ' If Qu., .1'3.rglfE' "i1'g,.5'5 PUTTING is practiced by Bill Crowe. Mueller watches. WIMMEII AMASS IIECIIRII 0F 4 Wl , 5 LUSSES l uw l ,- 5.1.1- -..- 'Y GO! And Hank Parker, captain of this year's swim team, be- gins his race with a far-reaching racing dive off the stoop. SET for starting the next lap of a relay practice is Hank Parker. Pat Wilson swims in as Farrell times. University swimmers were coached this season by Marty Farrell. They ended the year with a record of four wins and five losses. During Easter the team traveled to the coast to com- pete against UCLA, Fullerton Junior College, San Jose State, Cal Poly, all of whom beat them, and Occidental, over which we were victorious. Here in the state the team gained more points than Phoenix YMCA in their meet with them, they twice beat the Tucson YMCA. Outstanding this year was high point man Howie Goldwyn, who swims the 220 and 440 freestyle races. Others who added to the points were joe Higgins, a sprinter in the 50 and 100 yard freestyle, Pat Wilson, 220 yard orthodox breaststroke, and Art Wilkenson, a backstroke. All these men will return next year. The swimmers train for their meets from October to February, and the season lasts until the end of the Easter vacation. Next year Hank Parker, captain this year, will coach the swim team. X ,win I as ' a . au, c ri E W W 5 Y, E E ,, 5. 5, 1 t a WS? . i " H " as Al' I I I I K lu K "' 't 2 rs. . , as le .- 3- if L i f 'Q 1 H V . 5 . ' 1 i" " we n A il :Z r 4 4 - in V 7 - A i :33 -i , I if 3 J " ' I Q 1 if ,Ji QL , , ,Ta . U 1 ,, E , H , .,,, 3 A iq., 3, ' . - , -. - -' ' 9,1 -. A fer. .E " .' l',,,.f,1, -Gay, V "fv" ' -:-v G - ' f A ,Z at X " , K ' ' J ' , ' V, I f Qui? I , A f il -Q 31 ' .9 1 1 3 1 - V J pl '- , ' 4 N , ff x I A . H! L-,f-2' V, C -I IE L 'Y ii! L 'jgis W " "ig - ' f 1 ,.,. l" - ' ,V I x , I , I, ..,. I. 3 , , I . I X , , X W V Vg V, ,L 2 ,' , . l . Y- K T x SVVIINI TEAM: Row 1: Dan McDonald, Paco Day, Hank Parker Ccaptainj, Pat VVilson, Dick O'Conner, Preston Harrington. Row 2: Marty Farrell lcoachl, How- ard Goldwyn, Art Wilkinson, Joe Higgins, Dale Hunter, Bud Wakefield, Mel Pettit, Joe Mescari. 163 . ' fm? ,Mg l' V ee 's QQ' . , P , , Q. at I . +1 K 'if 3 fra :--it --'gwgiw 'fi , 'f J, P 'ft I A X ti V 511' V-TAC. 1 f 1, q,.'ff A-if TENNIS TEAR-IZ Steve Clarkson, Delton Schonthaler, Bob Yount, Zuncr Lcsher fcoachj, Camry Peterson, Ernest Sclioop, Ilcrman Carillo. Winning the Collegiate Invitational Tennis Tourna- ment and tieing Pomona College in the 10th Annual Arizona Intercollegiate Invitational were just a few of the tennis squadis season accomplishments. Traveling to the Border Conference Tournament at Lubbock, Texas, were Cary Peterson, senior, and Pete Berwick, Ernest Schoop and Hennan Carrillo, freshmen. The Arizona squad was beaten for conference champion- ship by Hardin-Simmons. The team also placed first in the Border Conference round-robin at El Paso, Texas. They won the class B singles and had a finalist in the class A singles. FOREHAND shots are executed by Delton Schonthaler during a warm-up before a match in the tournament play for the day. Individually the team beat Tempe twice, won over Los Angeles State College, California Technological In- stitute, San Diego Naval Training Station and White Sands. The individual matches were lost to USC, UCLA and Redlands. Holding down the top position for the Wildcats was Cary Peterson. The tennis squad is coached by C. Z. Lesher. GARY Peterson watches carefully to see if his serve is "good." at I - -we 'F 164 -4 . -C.-f CQYLINASTICS TEAM: Row 1: Tom Van Atta, Ken Teel, Bob Holmes, Jim Williams, Joe Leech. Row 2: Buck Buckalou, Manuel Garcia, Ted Lara, Mike Vaughn, Guy Bateman, Joe Johnson. Row 3: Ed Marks, Frank Vasquez, Harold Smith, Hal f ' Woodring, jim Monty. HELEN Vosskuhler and Diane Broadway get in some practice in various aspects of fencing approaches. Fencing The fencing team completed a successful season. Coached by Irving Kipnis and led by captain Bruce Burch, who was the state's outstanding fencer this year, the team won individual honors at the Ft. Bliss invita- tional and every event entered at the Torueo del Norte held in Chihuahua, Mexico. In the Western, Intercollegiate Fencing Conference the team tied for first place in the sabre and foil. Burch won first place foil and sabre and second place epee. Row 1: David Broadway, Bill I-laugh, Joe Gervasio, Pat Lipscomb, Freddie Adams, Diane Broadway, l--Ielen Vosskuhler. Row 2: Bruce Burch lcaptainl, Phil Marquardt, jim Thomas, Stu Procter, Dick Munch, Sandy Greenberg, Paul Austin, Irving Kipnis fcoachl. IE S ,L ' l fr i - p 165 Gymnastics The Gymnastics Team has put on exhibitions throughout the state. In competition the team has beaten Tucson High School three times. At the UCLA Invita- tional individual honors went to Morris Arbini on the trampeline and tumbling and Mel Andrews on the high- bar and free exercise. The team has been coached by Dr. Howard Bellows who began his coaching career at the University this vear. PARALLEL BARS are the spot for a workout by Bob Holmes. NW, 1, 5- , ,a issfsi?-e2"' " ' s ,, . ff Ani F ONCE RIFLE T EAL!! Row 1: Roy Armstrong, Larry Risen, jack Rowe, Robert Jones, Phil Marquardt. Row 2: MfSgt. Kraedermann, Don Kerr, Don Reeves, Dale Hefner, joe Gervasio, Vmxslrr TEAR-I: Row 1: Doug Marshall, M!Sgt. Frank Kotowski, and Bob Sellers. Row 2: Don Reeves, Alfred Gardner, jack Rowe. GIVING the ball a kick is Lauro Soares, and the game goes on. X -3'?'7!"ZJt'f .wp-1 .ffsf-fZ'Aa,., V fl R1Fi.E YFEAINIZ Row 1: Captain Fox Ccoachl, Robert Sellers, Jerome Golim- bieski, Alfred Gardner, Stan Lunt, MfSgts. Frank Kotowski and W. A. Kradermann, coaches. Row 2: Roy Armstrong, jack Rowe, Larry Risen, Robert jones, Don Kerr, Dan Reeves, Dale Hefner, joseph Cervasio. Rifle Team The varsity rifle team completed a successful season placing eleventh in the Southwestern Conference matches at El Paso. Doug Marshall took individual honors, placing third. Results of other matches Were: ARIZONA OPPONENT 1,861 Northeastern University 1,373 Forfeit Hawaii 1,884 Illinois 1,874 1,420 University of Maine 1,409 1,445 U.C.L.A. 1,426 1,912 Stetson University 1,827 1,912 Montana State 1,933 1,898 Oregon 1,882 Soccer Team A soccer team composed mainly of foreign students plus three or four Americans beat the Marana Air Base team 1-0 in February. The Marana team consisted of Radio Officers of the Italian Academy who are here for jet training. This is a national sport in almost all parts of the world with the exception of the United States, Canada, England and her possessions. Last year's team was the first one in the University's history. Arthur Iacarnan was the coach this year. 166 I-aunt iii PRESSIN G weights is John Van Sciver as he works out at the men's gym. UP IN THE AIR go the weights as Arnie Marks lifts them. Weightlifting The Weightlifting team under the supervision of coach Ken Coopwood did not officially participate in any meets. Although inactive, the team worked out reg- ularly and will compete again next year. Wrestling Lack of competition limited the wrestling program of the University this year. The team has beaten both Casa Grande and the Indian School of Phoenix while losing to the Phoenix YMCA. In AAU competition, Mike Milkes and Stan Grimes took second place trophies. Late in the season the team met Tempe twice in its final two matches of the year. WRESTLING TEAM: Row 1: Stanley Grimes, Mike Casey, Vaughn Binzer, Bill Gorham, David Adams. Row 2: Coach Robert Scanlon, Manager Mike Conner, Mile Milkes, Leo Corbet, Justin Keay. I-IEAVYWEIGHTS Mike Milkes and Vaughn Binzer in training. x L .J 'J . 5 in .3 K ,F ...Jig Emfmuw ml.. mm WSWE M ,EE HW any Hman Ry. M W 5 X H W-Md NZM M -N ESE mg W M bf ME H ,L M .Q M H .M H W W if N W. Sm MW' ,K 'rpm ' . '11, M fffgyf . . W1 .. :P 'T.,xw gg 1 . . L 1- X 1, U , . .. , 1. -,. W W M . I E " 7. M .1 N1 H Aa K , ' . ' ffu 4 1, V. ,J unify .V l I .5 Jw. I ,AM ., -Q -.4 " ...-,...a..n- x wiv? A ' .---v l ws Aw . W... ,- . ,. 7 .-f. muy " mu. ss s. wx eumia me isa mn x. mm f ss asf awww mam n we w nxf W Aw y :xnxx -jj JfJ!ffJ-J m,. ...,,..-- -EP I I 'ca .1 E I XH A - -1 f I 5.-is a M . - Y L ' I U .Q S Q . . 5 W .X-1 , - , Q - was I if I W ', . M EW-51.5. M -V .. X 5 y ,Q EDN: 5, I . . :H ' . A R Q X. 1 'K ff: M VH 'w'5'j.+ - -Par f H . .. ,Q V W -' am- 2 . E B V, . A .X gu i-Lv E 2, E I- , ,E I K' M H M M H . YU, W ff -' i - 1' .. P 1 www '-f . ' MN - ig 'A W ,X Q. . wg n B' 51 W A ff 1:2 .ian 4-.- 'idx ...fs 5: ,Pi Wm was 1 ss E X sf in , gi - fa . . -L , f ' Q bw -,, W- 'v 'sf , 7 eg ., '-Q F ami, -I V -wk V V Av W H ,, . 'wg H W 2 WK? 1 W 5 ss .1 fn- A H - X if 3 .leg 34:5 S531 "' g . w HM - ff ' - ,. Y ,Q m- - am mf 'K f - -. gf X W, H www? -ly . . rg,-1. Lf W J-M M. ' - W . ' fr H 4:43--1 ,ssl "1 rw-.. . ., - 55:11-I wa 3 vw 5-Eivw A . 1 'K .W ' Q., ms W -H' ' '.3I3'vL.'Pq'.1lfv1'... ""'f'G. 'N 5 ' . - ..' ' :wg F. - 4 Q ' , wx ' '-ww-1-3 ., , ...gi .gzgvfgsgl'-:2:-:::1.1ga5 - - 4, . . H Wfffgl 'Z ' M . . if-,K A ' Q1 Z M -' f C M B 2 If - Sw Wi SW f' 'Q' ' 15' r '. . if . ' 11" ' '. " ,g-- " aw I , , , ':-iw., - 3. 1 -W f if : M- NH H .au fi 5.95, . M.2Q'w .iw -Www 1- eq-W -' fx V . .- X .. Emu P' my W M. ""- -WE' ' W has . H ' ' '-.Q.f,.f 23 - 4 'Q-.,+gs.g.. .',yf-,.1-fp ,L I .E 'Fisgflr .' V1-,...,5.. ' ,KES M , ww 'W . ' , W 4 ' . r 'fifg'-g,,5'l'? a'5.,"q.'QgF. ,, '- ' ' x .,., Rigas. mm: . , w 5 . - ml , mx v, , Y . N wiv Y.-,p,f.5I?r. .1 .E-.g,L.gT,.Qq3 .,.,L, .. -L '-"1 :-f.-n B f Q - " . M U ' ' . -'f Q. ' ' f . -' 1 , ' -, -V .- -f 1:-:.. rg, -- A., ....::s::7 . fa V H 5 5 H E ,, K. W - W -" :wg 4 . ' E ' f. , H ' --. r 11 . r ' .sf 2: -3135 . .. :g...f !.! j:j' :5:'::j C E5E5..,.5::aIg:s ---ma.:-11a:.:5..,2a 2i:5F-:?:- - lgwsgf .M-:grail--H H , K "' ssj',ii'5 . Q, l . .., .ss --'1 Y A 'x f - . :-Q . 5 zjpmj- -wil :.: -,F QQ? 5: .L -:.:, , 7555 A fs E 31 31 ss Z N CN' .5 v , M.. V -- 5 I. 1, , K 4 X gg X lbw' E:,1,Q,sIsi?5'5 HE .,gj' ,, 2 13 ' .L 5 . +- ' ' E ss. 14 ss 'as' Hr... E - ,ff"5:mq' .:- ""' Q "" Q ""kW'Qff-:--:-r .1 ,,. an , -1 :ks-va .. : X i - , , - H f 1 , ' ' .. ww- H Xa 11 H . .. R . . 'A - Q' . -V ' W. M, V., ss T ...J an , wg w:3,,,,,,,,,...,,, 5511- Y-J v '-ff -::-. . . ...Mak 5.1, My I TMM RAL 168 T we-.' . . -- ., ..VJ'.hL' A . .Ihr . 2f3'fE+QT.?E' 1 Siifiir- INTHAMURAL NIANAGEIYSZ Row 1: Bob Svob, supervisor, Bob Kolenda, Phi Kappa Psi, Iohn Reishus, Cochise, Al Pappas, Papagog Ham Borland and Bill Gorham, ATO. Row 2: Howie Bernstein, T au Delta Phi, George Zamxnatta, International Students, Les Purcel, Dick Motlong, Al Baber, Phi Gamma Delta. Intramural athletics again proved to be one of the top contests participated in during the year by men,s organizations. Heading the intramural program at the University this year was Bob Svob, who was assisted by student managers. Competition was divided into three divisions: major, S A I minor, and individual sports. g Q p 7 Winning the most intramural points was Delta Chi, who was awarded the intramural banner. Kappa Sigma was runner up for the title. 1. Delta Chi ..... ...... 1 ,012 2. Sigma Chi ...... ...... 1 ,006 3. Kappa Sigma ..... ...... 9 34 4. A.T.O. .............. ...... 7 96 5. S.A.E. ....... ...... 7 89 6. Phi Delt ....... ...... 6 96 Z- Ifllgfginglli-Egg ----- ------ gi 2 i?ClZ'Q'.fn?'3.'Z iZ3'32.-ffitfifnfiiriuiifiiimiivfiiaifefgnlgiiQ35 9. Phi Cam ............. ...... 5 87 10. Tau Delt ....... ...... 5 86 ll. Z.B.T. ....... ...... 54 5 12. Papago ............... ...... 5 37 13. Aggie .........,.......... ..,... 5 07 14. Delta Sigma Phi ..... ...... 4 69 15. Pinal ......,............... ...... 4 57 16. Sigma Nu ........... ...... 4 53 17. Phi Kap ................... ...... 4 49 18. Sigma Phi Epsilon ...... ....,. 4 30 19. Lambda Chi Alpha ....... ...... 42 6 20. Hopi ............................ ...... 3 94 21. L.D.S. ................. ...... 3 53 22. Barbs .................... ,.,.., 3 34 23. Pi Kappa Alpha ....... ,.,,., S 25 24. Cochise .................. ....,, 3 24 25. Pi Kappa Phi ..... .,.,., 2 96 s is 3: Wil g Swing -is wi, ,ws r 3 gi INDIVIDUAL WINNERS! Row 1: Hugh McKenzie, Howard Goldwyn, joe Hig- gins. Row 2: Dan Robertson, Toni Moss, Glen Lindner, Larry Monier. Swimming DELTA CHI PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI DELTA TI-IETA Tennis SIGMA CHI ALPHA TAU OMEGA ZETA BETA TAU Gnli PHI GAMMA DELTA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ive- '.f-I.---ml ::,. 1 lull' ' 1 . ? ..., gi.li.f,,1i 111 rf'-i:.,'l 4' ein- '- :-faq-fy. NI A I . All M! A -5- 1' ' A ' Q A' ar ' lf H I l 5ffif:f55.'ifi.ffllllif?ffllill im.. 'I 7ff'f:f':' mfr? - ' r 4 ' SPLASH! The 440 freestyle is under way after a spirited start. SMILING Neal Kurn watches his partner, Bob Weiler, get set to slam. 1 if ivii "1 WK i t .. TENNIS WINNERS: Row 1: Mike Devoy, Bill Reilly. Row 2: Pete Berwick, Dennis Lyon. 170 JIM BLOCK practices for intramural golf matches. Gymnastics PHI KAPPA PSI BARBS DELTA CI-II llorseshoes SINGLES-DELTA CIII DOUBLISS-KAPPA SIGMA Ialamlliall Pl-II GAM MA DELTA IIOPI Flag Football SIGMA CI-II SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON DELTA CI-II .am If I CHAMPIONSHIP style is demonstrated by the Kappa Sig Blunt brothers. RIVALS Sigma Chi and SAE push hard in championship game. FLYAWAY off the gym's high bar is calmly executed by Guy Bateman. l1"i'2g'?EEt ig 'Ha ': i . ' ' 2 ? 3 I s sm ai X ,E . .K a - . : --J,-3 V sa x : - S' :B aa 2s2 'jj 1 EW E EVEN? ts .f. iz :I xii. 5 5 as was ' -f 'H j:j Y 2 - MEWHQH aa -'em 5 E Q' ed , W gi iw mg gui :ji .- i swf iggg- Bi L . .5 2- .f ,i A A giwfi, me a WE at , - Misa, sigm- A as ng gg 5 if E E .. ,-:Ia-:::i Y ia aye Q W H as a as s iam as B V . ga - mmm s aa s as if , as is I 'K H E SS as , , , am, , -- s as s ' ' Z0 V I Z -an Xi ma 4 - 'ip , w as L 5 ' FUUTBML 7 M I'IANDBALL DOUBLES: Bart Claus and John Mellekas. 'fo fi r, 1 , W- 4 FLAG FOOTBALL WINNERS: Row 1: john Colyer, Bob Loriclen, George Howell, jack Parsons, John Yaryan, Burt Kinerk. Row 2: Busch Clark, Gus Stiles, Bob VVilson, Leon Savaria, Dick Lilley, Bill Codd, Dale Hunter. 171 5 fc KAPPA SIGS Gene Baldwin, Dick Baltimore and Tom Smallcomb drive the ball over the net in a practice session before winning over SAE. llnlleyhall KAPPA SIGMA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON DELTA CHI Pneket Billiards BARBS I.S.A. KAPPA SIGMA ,VA .gswsmmqssjf Bengali e 5521-Q-WWYYNP'-11-'Bibles-2' BILLIAHDS XVINNERS: Fernando Monroy, Roger Keeiut, Ioe Mollerc. 172 -5 JI... 1 . f v ,Jf 555 Saxq lbva p- W 4 H 'i lr f FR L , ' i .L . ' E , i ,552 ' I i f I 'I H , V H T :'l ' " J ' A ,n I V ' ll La' 'fl Ml ' 'ii i ozezl 1-n sii " Pi W ti' ee-2' ' Sei 'egfii-A ' 'iii In , r' T l n if , A , '--. rl M. V . 2- .Trix if-.. Q nr- ' jf ' ,. I E 'ili M Q -,. .,., X ,. f A . - '-1"' ' , ,'T".u'-L.'.T7'i"f1 :-: . Wir. . -he 721- YVRESTLING CHAINIPSZ Row 1: Bob Scanlon, Stewart Cassidy, Stan Grimes, Bob Christopher. Row 2: Mike Milkcs, Gary Houston, Keith Marclis, Leo Corbett, Leslie Belslier. Wrestling SIGMA CHI BARBS DELTA CI-II Table Tennis SINGLES-INTERNATIONAL CLUB DOUBLES-ZETA BETA TAU sl DOUBLES partners, Bob Gale and Bob Weiler, work together. VICIOUS slam is set up by Bud Davidson as Dick Loewy awaits. f .70 f 12 X TOUCHE! The fencers practice their strokes as others watch. lladnnnton Fencing ARIZONA HALL Fall Track Grass Country SIGMA CHI KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA PSI PHI GAMMA DELTA E' SIGMA CHPS Larry Seal, running second in picture, gets set to pass an early leader to win the three quarter mile race. , ., 1 I Aww. I f :, F I Q re I -I . .. -an li I, I I ff ,renin e , '., -,Q " A N 'Wf ff: F ,I I I A, ,I AE we H" . 'I 5 new 1 ku ' pf: 1 ' gg A R W' MW' fhlkwx, 2 'ay X pl M ja: 5 'ET -1' , I QA 5 1.2 fn? ' -52434-'e" -" ' i R, + 1 I ' - -aff' A .. tif' . -V .5 , , 5 ,, X g, N, , , , ,P ' 4. 'fr Si I vaj ' ix A nal. ,nge A a QQ X,xKig2,, ,A , 5 V nn. Q 'la ,, M, -1 lx my A N ,, it t ipqgeamwv Wm we , :.: . awww M 'wv. 2Q- ,x,va?5 cms Q Q .4 . ,, ' A A . 4 UQ A wb ' 4s,fi'gs:g. 3 amz A i, Q . f . 'll gp - ff gg K :,g g 'Sym ll. ' if 2, ww :.:- 'wg -:-.-5 as 'zagamwse mamma . 3? are .i.i:.'1::'-"4 as 2-fiwsmr N ,' ggm -:- aa,ga.c,Q xqeamaggr w Sea, A '- sa:fmm..L V-,mfr :crafts 1 " , ' . 3 fm? if l :vs lm? asmfig-,r -1 "jig-gn:f53i?g,gfg4,?3?g5Zgg5 N me gl ' M' .' V 'Li .- - MXN-if . , ' :ew swan : , in QI -Q 'L .- , . , ,,,Y:?wff?n2l Q 9 j , Y, in V ,Z ,tx ' ' . so .tml 'if , .,-',,ivgggig?Le35i'yl, 2 a 5 3 5,4 M J - .. H I , -wx . ww' :sf , .31-'W ,I ir, , ' ,Q In Aglwileaisf,-r1'.-.,,T,' .-,f',Ag, 'F 1, . -. I ' . -fig 1 ,nl V ,gg ,gt ,ar,,x. 1' ,W f' 4, by .an . . : '-,,-,,,Jf1 -neg ----4 4 FRATERNITY pledges are off and running in the three mile grind. More runners begin this grueling cross country race than end at the finish line. 173 egg l E5 Sglieigfgi we A., I I , Q ,affair seams . A. H M mmm term egg I BW" it, is an ,M U .. WW man 'WMS ns An df, gf :amass .Mt I 51 r if?QRff2Bm5kEEsm w:g?g5w . - , 1 W wanna eaves AW! an new mx . fi 3 in rr a ri 'Q - rr rs ra H . ' ,f- V- I .5 L 5 eu: , V I. E W :' ,sr : . ' W 2-is ' "" ' 1:5 mf ..-1 6 'W an-meme .' gs 's . l 1 v l 'il 1 " I ' QP' ' . 1 5 -Y, " - .Al Y- Set-'-tv -- -.gb ' ., .-5.35 - ' h . HM' rr . ws. if BASKETBALL WINNERS: Row 1: Jim Robinson, Charley Appel, Roger Loft- T00 LATE to tag out Tau Delt Bernstein is Zeta Beta Tau Hank field, Bucl Grant, Larry Campbell, Roll Vickner. Row 2: Chip Milne, Lee Coleman during one of the intramural tournament matches. Matscb, Gene Baldwin, I-larry Boone, Gene Ashton, Dave Block, Roger Baker. KAPPA SIGMA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON THETA CHI PHI GAMMA DELTA DELTA CHI Baseball SIGMA CHI DELTA CHI BASEBALL WVINNERS: Row 1: Jimmy WVilkcs, Burt Kincrk, Dick Pesqueira, LEE Matsch fights to make a basket in the champion- Jim Stevens, Bob Wilson. Row 2: Russ Graff, Busch Clark, Jack Parsons, ship basketball game between Kappa Sig and Theta Chi. jerry Robinson, Don Hyman, Larry Seal, Dale Hunter, john Colyer. 174 -. if .. ' fM"""'M ' -'rf7'wH' " - - -N , M M ' 'MT ' -me M M. Mm M - . .. M-f-H ,MQ . ,,, . .W f K' --if-5--4 Q 'w wfww fM,j-NM.Q?'5M"fM??5'3E?wN-5 H-QM 2325- ai. M55-5-5579 Mm MM? - f-"..,.,r M-M . H-mg jgj , if - W.. QQMSXMEQE Q.. Qgfzxniii -M miwgim M .M.Z5.5,,M- Q- 3 gi , -M Q. E - ...WE .iM Mwvgggg - - .mg .f-4g,'.'f5gy M -- N . 22 :WMM -M 1,-2 HiT"""gg'. Mm giggle Mr . Q 'M-ww pix? M. . ,, ' 11 . . . - 'r QW MMMWQ - M- ' M , .nm - -"' Sa. - ,1 .qu ' . ' VM 1 .. , .,, ' ,J mm. . MA MMM 4 - M-M .3.1:'1:1'5f1:"1.1 mmap ' Mf-Mm..-Y -Qi .r . - -SWL ' -7 MM' -- W . W MM-M-M-M 5 .. - - ' MQMSMQMS-M3 W-W.,WM .."-MQ? x. .. 4 .,.-- - , .Q M M W - X,-an " K .Ma-1 .Q M Mr -Q , .. .,..... M W mu--gg ee.. MM 1- YM -gs sg: -- ,E ,., .,...5... ...... gs5 U - . M wig , . ...... --'ww . .. M ., V- M f- .x 1 .1 5 Q, M M .win fe . mm Q gg M , M m.mmA E.. ... 5 QM: .. -..,-....,-, ,: ..... ..... , . , .-ggi: ,::, .5 .. . M 5. A -- . - MM-W" - , -, ' M, 1' Lg- -- -W 3: w4.fg.Ei" -':3:- xi. .gm maxi - ww.-ggi .. ...V -1. H ' 3 -. . Ni 5 - ' "' ' 13.-.Q ? 'W NM.N.f' M 'gia xwjgiga 5- -Wy Ma -agk jggfn ., gk , -M .- . , " ,- '- - . N 9. ..,,- ,M -:Lv . 2 H gm-QMQMQM W3 .- MLB M. -in .MRM ,ge-3 - " ,ug -M kV" -' 47 1- .M 73.4-'Q -. . :Q -. mm -5 Axfmmgfifzi- .n W., jft. -ipffgm 255. fq'g.13g '3a f.j -, ,A - -my - --mf at . -- - M ,M ,. qs., - fm ,BMJ ---www ww :gM,mMw',M-, -ww dm. 'awww -.img '- f - 'S 44 - 4- ': . . Qi- ,- - Q , -Q gg- qwgyx- J .gs nv:.....5 A M,-Apxazwxn mgxmg ESWMM, ...:-:.:. ix www: ... ...-- -M ,, 1 M.. ' M -M, . -.PM .. MM- M, fm H-H31 5 -2-Ms-M'-Q ' Q' :Swi m as T H -ww 3.3 11--M....' ffE': 5'i!i ' " - ' ' 'M' ""' elm -5 fl ' HW '-i'HH- . . ' .W 555 5821 ' III'.'.1'. 5:5 BE Big .E M 'M '. -" ' fii' EEE .. "1 "' 'M' 1 Nw -'C www'-.,?-. --My E? MV' T ww- M Qs-gm.-5,5 -MSM S-Saw-W-W M H M , W gyms mwwgiwi-,f:.5 .Mm-.5 Mgwgeg was ' MaQ Z aMHwMET .1'E' .i3iI ig Wg Q ..'.: '2:2'M'- L5 Q -.4 W' U' H H-55 ai H MZEEWW 77 Pgfg wfgi-M' H' MM - AMN . . wm M M W -- Q M35 W E U - ' f-wgmw Jw ., 1.2. .. .3. 1.1 - M M ,-W" - M M H- M N- H - - . 13' ' --.MMM-:M-g,'M M-M-:M .:.f':..2.2 '-M-MN A. 1 -' Mg -M 2,9 ""M- rg H in Mn M Sig., f "N MQWM ' - wmv Mahal? .-ffm'-g '-- X - 'ssaij . -. -:. -, " 5 " -- .-...M .... -8:-g nmgsw."Mf "5 ssys. wts.,,v-m's?w 9 Egg-R 4 'A aux ' . 4 - M---M . ,, --555, 1--3 -M K-Hg-gf W. ff.. -aflgw ..gM-m-,ggg3.n,.4-.f-M-.- gg :M "-. . M.. - ww--A , M- .2. X - W Higw ww -MQ wang -ywyglwkwaw'-f ' ' . ' --H .. M- -'W H H Um " H 2 1 ...Ei MW - M v 2 " f .W MW Wm 22' w ss J 2.2 Jw' ' ..., If --'-1 H 1' . 1 - "JM wx ...M - av- SYYM- MM , , .,, ..' lil-M wx m?.?'g5 'HM ' . .M -EZQW M fef .:.- M rf. Y -94.5 mg-ma. 1 ,Mm-Am E fwg, ., M - .R-MM? gmyw MgQ6,zEM,.Q.egg : B . ,,.gw .g.,5:qaga,E... .,-M.: ' t M 1 -- '- MM.. W -NM 5 ' . M 3 - in W EW . ...fm 1? MH S-'uma . M -fa-aa .- EH WQ.. -. - , - Q . an f: 4, - sqm ., mmf! 4 5.5 . E M MM ......'..-5:5 M . ...M.-....... .5. .Amy If k ,gg i .uv ,- I mg E X Q- v . ,amy mmam....-msg! M ,Egg -mfaw .-. 3 mms- EE ka nsas 4- -, BM , ' ' ' N f' 'Q' 4' EMM-M H gif HM QQ wggem--ww 'xiaiw'-Q?fxumMM5 E E. WT 5 - E595 . ' ' K aff M- mms sa mx , Q-izkw . Mmm .Msg .M A ...M W ,M M. z M ,M-,WM M , , , --' M .-5 .gy M w:?:Q'::1 H-:im-MM..1-qi iff-Eg MM M-11 .mm-W W ...QM gg' mmf M.g5Qjmm2M .g ggfjwmm :jig--gil 3-215 M!'j,,'5 'f- - , -1 . W- gm' --'gf wg we-'S M.mE-f"1W22...M..M..HW gf-www! QMEQM H'-"" L..J K M- ' M .H-vw M--W'-' milfs M QM HQEWENQ ,M Y -we1gMi,.g?',ggH1'aEgigvfpigfgwk M. ,sw N - H - - ECM Q' 'wa-W MM- -..M,,, MM! sw Q.: rf -E " ivan-wg- Mfii -ff M ff W .354 ... Hg' Mmm- 4. M., ...W-MQW? M-63f.MaMMM...2.. Www. ..-M.:-EQ'Mf,.5giw?g5....s-Q. - M . D- M . HH.-.MW N' Mi- M SMS WWW E ..?5"?-2.5221-MMM' ug: L-Q W '-. . 2-I f'Q. ' -MH 'MM MMM-H21-.MM W:-:HMM-H.M..aM ..MLw-M..MQ-.HHQ--MEM-..MM W- M-HH E .. . . -Rss. was M -.mnkgr mm ,5g.f,. wg .ggggxmwwmf-m gggwswgsm ggggk- NMW.-ns M. ---M - ww M ...MMM ma... , sM...s.-.M M Mmyfx-M . . M ., . , W , .R . H Mmm. E .M-1... nf' MM. M-pw M- - . M M . . M. M M MM . W - may .- My - i M .gm - L--. M .: ML. . mama ,1-mf ,M M M M MMM M. -..M .MM . MK. . -. ... Mm ' . ,x M.-C. WEE ami? 'Kiwi id-18?'9'. Y-W - 1 ' B .R M- nw... H if ...M V" MM -w i MM .. -----M M XM... M Q. N..-' A-if M3-M.M...a jKKw5E.,...M-11gm5rf.k.-NPRM, :Q QAM WZQQQQXMMMAEQ. fi- H M... ..'w..- .2i.-.a---fW'- 'M Mm.MM2WH.Q--.gX-M'4-'M- "-Y-w""?3i 5' sf-HMQWWLQQM Him-ffMM fw- -. .-, .M ...xv -M255 M2- .-equalizeLima..-......wsf-M":.. M,.....M.MsQQM.M ..+..w'-wwf, .ma fax.,-.,gs..M..-. Mm:- '- X 'M H 1" M... .MF ' ' '.-fa1MM"2i-'M -25-QMMMMW Mqzfm-Mu:-'...2'faf.WE-3-k2..5ffBwgg,g ff,-3,1-M-MMM -wa..-.ww we - . , ' '-L. M M. Qin!-.MM,""'.1.-MMMRQQYQQ?.MMM',.2"i.s?fMgSfrw E,QMBsF5is,wM33g?-1--x - if kf 4- q - ,. , vr M .jf-.gwg ...M .Ay -- Mfg-gggg .ag2ifTM"M'-.M 53.555, M Vw Q , X' , " -H'-:MM 'iff 1 Q'-fig: M :jj ggi... j .Eglin mf ...W-'HLNM AQTZQS 1 'T-'Mgt . , M W' L, -Dqygigg 1--BM-EM Q53 .Mies W:-H MMM MMM.- -M " "1-.1 7 '?-P M, .. . 'QU M,..k1SH'-'- g,,.,,f51"i-' ' 'LM' '3--" 'M -. - 5 -M-f' gm- . gf . WE- .TV iffii M-.ghl " ' V. -f ' ' ,iv Q'--iw " M- .Lg 5--'-552 M.M-1.2 MMQMKFM- .. .ff 'a- M ' Mr- -Aw... x...'- -v.w.M- ---'ff-,v3aB1f" M-.:.,, MM' -M'-"..JM-M ff -MQ -.- .,. -mf ...ef MM M M MMM -M. MM ,M-M Q. .. If--1M. M, -,UMM . .M-M.-M-M ., QM jg X. - Mix' H . ,ME Qxgxji W . A- '?5g1XMS,sM M...,:5'g-MgE.lxf.....M Q.:3.i.5,Mg,,:Qs.3f - 'M MM .. ' -'-EW ,. -.Mg 15 ., M MM W 5 M A ' .Mimi rM'- My ITMMQUMM---W.-M M,.dH?:.i:"MMu' ' 'TM "" :"-.252---. " T .M K 'M-.MM5..ffggfM1i5M. M.. M ' - M MMQWM:-i'M vs.. . M-,M IU.. -v ' - - MN - r w-- wg- ga .MM f-g.g , - EH. ... 2' --Mei f . -- M. M' i?2?!w-M .Q ...ff :sae vp M -sw -- N- . M . H .Q iM'M"' A W: - Wzfw... ' . .," 1. Juv 'T en. Q PML M SM.-1.4 -.-Zwx-X IW. ., M..--5 ,,- YQ4... --A fry. ,-353. MY- L fag,-M-,. .QSHMQQZ M55-SMMM. -qw , N -. MM- Wg, LMQM - M M ?g,J.1.g.': - .. 1 .1 . ,M .MW-..M Mw- 'MMMM 'MM- - M mM.,'-M MMf..MM-M S-.wwf ,-- . Q, M N-.55 45' Mg" M. "XM'-ET-w.f X. .M Q4 A ' .. ' ., M-34512-5 if ,A 2. M.Z ,Mfg-M . gfirz- 2 M-MLQQ ' .,..-.Q - ' " 5-.A ' ,v-- 1 ' - E". Q--9 5. .Mi . 'VW' M." - ,Q M 'gif Vg. 2 .. - Q ' M M4 Eg' -.g .Af, . ' - -S. ,, M .. 'M 3-' TMz"'-' -QQ' M1 M. www .. . . M . ,,, .,. .,,-,, ,T .. WZ... MV .,. i :::'f-W-'f--42: .3 -M . . - N - -Z:-MMM' - - - .. M- .fii5M.:.MEMM . J M -1 M ,. M M W H .... M-QM--swWKQ,?fM - M M -YM ' -:M4ffSMiM.7f H,giMg,Q2Mf5ifM --f-e M M -M i M -H.. ' 1 M-ww - - -Hi rw-1,5 H' ., ' -351,5 .MW -- - 35W-N ' M- .vw L a --. MMM . V M H ?y M .j Mi 4 I I fri. WWE' -ggi, an M -M ' M M --VM M5-. HM M M. M ERY pm.. M MM . M A M ? -M - afff- M . -.23-.M mm. 45- 3. X sf 'M.. ikwwx . mg 'M .. " M. 3:fM..M ,MVSH .Wx-, A M M- L. M - -1.51-.f. -,M my- X ' . If ' M X -5 ':.:iff'?5'5iQ3'. i- F ififf-F MM- M .. ,, ww -.. 2 M -- gf H J- ewqggm ' - Q. -n,.Qf5 rs-M .M- : -M M 1' W- .M .M .. ,lt V MRM. M 'I - z -M I - . ,, Mm. .. W.. . . , M - . . , K W , A, ,Q ' - K . .Q .. ,Z ., N fi. M -M:.-- , ' " "'1 M"r ...'C3ZM3MM... . - - M- .M-L . --Mf ' ' . 755W NH 'A Ml lMM. ""7xf'xT . XT' 'M . 'W .. . . MT"':. . . - .M .J1 -a,z2M.'7rM '-1-Ma,.M:n A' K- ' LW MM -jjksxw-M. 'M- new g ,ML m MM J.-'.,'M MMMMg2'f-35255 ,- -- .4559 3: ,x ...MM ...Ng 2 ., , .- M M W - . 1- .1-M 6 4 - . -M A W A ,, ,... M Vg A J ... high . iw v M MM -:Mm . I " " I ' Wx- M 1 .. A f ' . Miihi . '-"ll" - .TM-MM MM, -'- -.jr ...Qaew-M '.?..Mga.'iT' WQMMMLL- M.- 1 , 3 . A Li U Misha- .Q 1-fi'--M . -Xl inf'--'Q , .. LQL- .wi M ' ' ' 'HM ML. '- 1?-f. - "QE,Q.zw-HSM' .wixszws 'k'?1g1ff,.M,.M.--wglg, .. -M.--33.3 . ,QM ' . M M, M M M ...M ,QM we . W. -mga: ff M M. M.Mf-.:y,- . MM--Q ' .Mx-: vw af A A. . I - ...K M-H - , .... MM.,.5i5 H.-..,.M...rQ ..,M-QM... gMMMy....M- - . -- ,g - . , 11 l M- "1" Mi.-MH MMfX'MMMM' . '-'gj,M:f.:.w' . 6' f"-- "'- n' 'f' ""- :M A " Q:.f"735i5" gg ' i' an ms- fm-M H B 2 xmas ::gm M-'J 'S ...M MMU VW Mg Mm..-X "- MM 'WW Mm - M1 -. ,ww M H2-M M - ' MW T" '- all HW Mf 'MS'-MSI MM W EM 'W WQMMHQTZ --' . 'Y' X H - ' --2---MESS? M - .1?.i2gMf ,,g,..M '- We-,ZQQMM 11... Sf - QA. 1.-if J QMWMQMMF' . .Mage-My WMMMMMMK N swag-gggmfw -I 5,5 r I ' I M jf -'jk 'xgxmwgggkmjg' M.Mggga',8m?i.E,x-gf.9fmEA3'2?H.'?Ms1M.f mgEgimgVmfw'M5..igs - .,-M ,M W- .MJLM MM '..f...r?5T M 'MM M. '- - M -M .M M- .1..SEa'..'sf 1 -w-"'Z'2Mww:fs2i Ssswff'-M-ASEE-4fMf ,- 1, -' ' 1 3- QJWMQ :MaMf.3-,M..wggEggmm MNMHQZSZ MMM..--ff M M MMM! ZLL M- SEVEN H M ZZZJH V -' M :V I nr Ng' m::.!ixn ..Q.5ggsmsga ss wgmxwn: wi ' 1' 'K ' Ms- 'T 158523 S5538 -M E BEM WSJ M MM M M .MMM .MM M ,A WM My., l, Wwgga XM Mm.,,m, ...U U 1 " f 'SMH . SEEN-Ha ' -im ' H M . - ., H. 3...-um.. ,M 9.-Q., MMMMWW... WM.-M. 4-'Vik 1 . H is M: E W-zum. .-.M:m6,'iMQ1 wg-:qf?'555gw.q.Ba2ig5smQg:... jig-milgmmwij-MW 6...--V ' M--FT. Mal., ...,,,..QM-. , ...Lg,,,jz,,m,,,.lfiggv-,,8Lk..,kM M,,iEEM.,.5, -LT... - B M.. M., ..M...--- 5-jx. -QFMQM.-uw -HM?-"'vM..--MM -QMMEM.. ,ggggsg ' I Zi! 7 ...QQ-'P iii- H7225-Ralf jf-'L . EM ' A-M K, .wr Mm' 1 Vjfngw aw mfs ' 'hmm-A M' - -- ' HM- MT. fm... .Mfsgif .3 fig? ,-Q.. . .....'MgAg1.. M . -M3 .-.., ' W M 'g.g.M.. UMM.-M Maw -L xl-1 . 1 bgL1i".,fM my M. mggzgw... 'HMM M ggmwi M ,QQ .' MMW Xmd Wggkwla I ,ggfw MM, H ,. M, Mn .- .. mm 'Mi' L5.xy7vL-'NTQMHEZL A .dime MM sil-,, . .. .. -1 Hmmm 2 M-Wwe-sim SSQEZQEMH--f-Q.1-sf-M--Lf .'M,iig3wm-522-2 M. -. . -' . H H' m...:1. Mmm?" M' .U N.-MMM'-.. .MMS-fif?Mm I'7'i7"'?:?'w.-In - "-"W 'Cx 32 2 HM P-WMV ii' - ill."-?5M1 M-'fffifiiw-'HM ww '-WEE?" - Mi-'QQLQ--..-."-"" M 5338 - '95 VH HI' 33' 'iii H -, - - .... W.. ...N-HH -'Z-MH - , - ,. M M M. N . .o W, .Mfg Jak M Egg sing M.. - -,,H,, , H MH My HW was ,: Mmxgmfxn MMM -- 4: H W E., MMU-5. MMI mmm! "" mm ws- :ma "wi sal: ' MMT' Y: -- 'W-22: M im- M 'swf-M----5 4--.E .U 1 ..-'M1g-M-ug.. MM. - A-. Mu. - EL gsm masV"l ,M W-BQ NM EM EMM . we ,,- .- ,aff . . M 3 M M... .-mf. M B Ml. - M--M,.,, M..q. H B, . .M M M. M E M .. . , ,, . . A . M 'Ni-M,+.iF-.,MM"A ,... X F W ...M M . 2 . MNH - M wsssgiiil W gg. ,.'1:.-A.-. 1 ,ns-L. M K mn 9.-'-M. 'M 2 M XE M - W MM M . .- .. , M may WE. M. B ,W mn, . r .W sms... gg -WW- ' .2 Mg mm'--+--UM vu, l mmm HBE!! I V M11 .-1 ,USR My EM M..-mg ,saws ww. PAT GOE'I"l'E Cllll E "0 'I' 'PANDING9' BY WAA Pat Goette was elected outstanding sports- woman of 1956 by the underclass members of the WAA board. This honor is awarded on the basis of participation in WAA activities, service to the organiation, sportsmanship and skill. Pat served as president of the organization this year. Her favorite sport is swimming, but she en- joys and participates in many others including volleyball, basketball, softball, badminton, hoc- key, and the minor sports. Pat is a member of Mermaids and "Av Club honoraries. During her junior year she served as volleyball chairman. A member of Kappa Alpha Theta, she has an outstanding record in her service to WAA. gifs, My-ye . r . ,ji .I , ,.,,,,, , - , M ENJOYIN G one of her favorite pastimes, Pat practices skits in which she will perform in spring aquacade. SINKING a basket, Pat gets in a little extra practice on her basketball skills before the rest of the team arrive in the gym for the day's game. -2, sc K EEsQ:g'E,1gw,g lg 5... ...M Wit Hr: 'nfs I 'r -was s es sg ' Yu .1 - sea ssl W msg.. l s sas l lb OUT on the University lawn we find Pat work- BADMINTON is only one of the minor sports ANOTHER of Pat's hobbies is shooting arch- ing to improve her stroke and driving swing. that she enjoys and in which she participates. ery. Looks as though she just made bul1's-eye. 176 WAA BOARD: Row 1: Katherine Lutieh, Mary Thomson, Ginny Ruhberg, Pat Goette, Tilli Barlow, Barbara Wall, Pat Tower, Nat Vincenti. Row 2: Ann Holmes, Shirley Hooker, Miss Evelyn Jensen, Doanic Games, Mary Leigh Dalton, Ioan Crane, Donna XVallis, Barrie Ryan, and Connie Alkire. WAA UFFER Vllilllll YEAR-IIUUND PRUGHAM gf-4 ,--- 'jg'-J"-M 'fr' H..L.f--TT""""' w vfi 'f . y ngagg . - ' r Q. ' g ' '- :U 'a.' " ,-1 ' 1-1 '5 Qzfi . - rf .ww fe ." -A -fi . uf.-,-.' Jn,-, . ,., Vw j'.,'Q-.1-g . '-+ 1 .- Q. ,v 5,34 'f,f,.-'-- ,, v ' 1.- , 11, .mu-nfl! ' 1. . UM! DELICIOUS! Majors and minors club members concen- trate on the food being served at their annual taco party. The Women's Athletic Association offers the Uni- versity coeds year round recreation in 16 intramural sports and several clubs. This year Pat Goette presided over the organization as president. Qualification for membership is on a point system. For initiation, 100 points are required. One thousand points entitle a Woman to an "Av blazer, and 1,800 points earn her the "Av blanket. These points may be earned by participation in any of the sports offered. Sports offered are volleyball in the fall, basket- ball, hockey, softball in the spring, archery tournaments in the spring and fall, badminton singles and doubles, howling, and a spring dance recital. Minor sports are table tennis, riding, swimming, and pool and pocket billiards. This organization sponsored a co-recreational volley- ball tournament for the first time this year. Fraternity, sorority and independent teams paired off, and a very exciting contest followed. Another experiment this year was choosing an all-star group of hockey players from the outstanding players in WAA and holding the first annual inter-group play-off. The University of A1izona's WAA held the annual AFCW convention on March 16 and 17. Representa- tives attended from Tempe, Flagstaff, and Eastern Ari- zona junior College to discuss mutual problems. The WAA office is in the WOIHSIIQS Building, room 101. Sport honoraries sponsored by WAA are: Mermaids, swimming, Orchesis, dancing, Racket Club, tennis, and the "A" Club for women who have Won their blankets and blazers. SWINHNIINGI Row 1: Pat Uher, Ginny Ruhberg, Gail Gaskin. Row 2: Shelley I Heath, Carolee Gilbert, Martha Io Anderson, and Barbara Wall. Swimming KAPPA ALPHA THETA A ' H , INDIVIDUAL'S first place Went to Barbara Wall, Theta. Co-lleo Volleyball KAPPA ALPHA THETA - Pm DELTA T1-IETA Volleyball VOLLEYBALL: Row 1: Pat Goette, Susan Conniff, Kathy Lutich. CO-REC VOLLEYBALLi.R01,U 1: Barham Wall, Ginny Ruhberg, Row 2: Connie Neat, Ginny Ruhberg, Frances French. Pat Goette, Kathi' LUUC11- Row 31 .lim Hill, coach, DCDHIS AU' derson, John Dunlop, Andy Ryan, and Brian Donohue. 178 Aucumw: Carrol Pearce and Gwen VVhitnell. GOLF CHAMPION, Tiili B2I'10W, W011 fall tournament 0116 UD Arohery Golf BEGxNNEns - SARAH I-IAYES CHI OMEGA INTEIUXIEDIATE - CVVEN Wlll'1'NELL ADVANCED - CAROL PEARCE U S SINGLES - IXAPPA KAPPA GAIVILIA DOUBLES - KAPPA KAPPA GALIINIA . New Ash, ' .1,L fd1,. ' Qlilglxj .17 TENNIS: Row 1: Elizabeth Hass, Dorian Henry. Row 2: Bette Field, MODERN DANCE: Row 1: Frances Norton, Eva Mejia, Iudy Luzie Maxwell, Pat Larry. Edel. Row 2: Elaine Tremblay, Margie Buckeye, jane VVisl1ek. 179 vi' -.....,f .JJ Bowling ALl'Il1X Pin Minor Sports TABLE TENNIS NIARILYN NAT1-INAGEL A BILLIARDS IVIAHILYN RAVEL BowL1Nc: Sue Stedclin, Marge VVadsworth, Iean Matthews, and Virginia Mankcr. POCKET billiards are practiced by Marilyn Ravel for the tournament. PING pong practice occupies Irma Evans and Viv Wilson. Badminton DELTA GAMMA DOUBLES partners, Kary Hanna and Linda Thorpe, Work DOT Crowe concentrates upon hitting the out before entering badminton tournament which they won. birdie to score another winning point. 180 f"1.L-ll B 5:7772 " . v. ---rvq,-1 -' lloakay Basketball Softball Bow 1: Joyce Lowing, Ethel Rollo, Katie Schaller, Macel Thomp son, Jeanette Nelson. Row 2: Erma Evans, Faith Poole, Maxcia Noble INCQM P1.1cTxa N 7 ' is-H3 .ge -' I L. J-..-1 .t .4 TJ- - A--H.,-.:, -W. ,. whfgf h-, . gm- . ,.,. 1 7569 B .sl ew If-w:77i.A'1 A .""' ." ' 'E qr1Hf""'J'T?" my 123111:-if-Alas' gfw - -' 2 , r' F'--" - 1-1 4- va - avr -Q2",,,, +5'v1?3 'r ,U-w -.L fr: lf at V L -g:f.g.' fr ' 1 .- I wiaffa A' fa ' 'L -- , . W L -VM EA -aa.,-f g -- 5 .- I - -:.f:al-- Wir' Q'-i-,-,au . . f-1. . . ,.-Q., F '-.V ..- - ' " . - . A ..",i:fT-1.-1.n?n .J ,- gina" . . Pat Tower, and Lois Humphrey. SOFTBALL fans Warm UD their Skills b9f01'9 the t01l1'D21meI1'C- BASKETBALL: Lee Hughes, Blanche Hedges, Sally Switzer and Betty Page 'QA 4. ' tx -7 AKA Lua 'X 31 . V .". " - '-- u . ' .,- 'U -' -, '- f ' W.. L ' . f' ' - J a- v I , - ' a .J 'v " 1 'ff ,L if 'E ' ' ' ' 'l ' l 41 - -.4-v" ,,... ? G ,i4- 4 Q A K iv' . . ' .f K V X f' Q 1 fm 4' ' 'f.jF'i".,.A 'Lg "' -Neff ' ' J.. , ea xx 21.4, , '- 4 l ' 2-."-Ll., - N ,. . ' .v W 1 e K- ., Q .- Urn ,pt N-egg a W Amr' ' -' 'l . ,-f',1,,l-,ftfm I a -4- wi. f f' ' W QA . e . '2 Q' af 5'9"W.2 SEE . ,VL H7 A ,S-em-.E F .... g ie Maw ff- 'W' N' V , g ,,.,..'W5'w , we eww., 'LA -was xv.. e. if ,x,g,.w, ,Hajj va:g,,gm.... . - A wcgwgwmz' ' 'wg' M - Q -' ' w . Dupri- -we -nv' ' ,,.3f .a I , .-.,4Mav,51 3 , - hy 'X' .MLM - .gg L -r ,L-,,,WM it VV ' C0-REC volleyball, an experiment this ayear, proxled exciting and an excellent way to better sorority-fraternity relations. 181 ' -1-. Q , RACQUET CLUB: Row 1: Miss Chesney Cadviserj, Virginia Bobersky, A CLUB: Row 1: Beverly Peterson, Nat Vineenti, Ethel Rollo, Pat Tower, Pat Larry, Shirley Rooker, Priscilla Hareidton. Row 2: George- How 2: Shirley Rooker, Erma Evans, Bobbie Covarabrias, and Jeanette anne Duffy, Linda Ross, Jane Brisack. Row 3: Ellen Jorenz, Nelson. Betty Henped, Jo Ami Baffedds, and Mary Kay Morris. Racquet Club is the tennis women's honorary. A tournament is held in which women compete for mem- bership in the club. It sponsors a tournament for boys and girls of elementary and high school age. 'iA', Club is the honorary for women who have earned their "A" blazers with an accumulated 1,000 points. After earning 1,800 points, they are awarded an "Av blanket. The club members serve as hostesses at Sports Day, Mom and Dadis Day and other events. Oncr-ussrs: Row 1: Elaine Dalemater, Glenn Heberling, Karen Malone, Sandra Jones, Elaine Tremblay. How 2: Jane Wishek, Eva Mejia, Jackie Jobes, Sallie Baillie, Ruth Feymiere, Marilyn Hodges. Row 3: Louise Wong, Ria Elhers, Mary Cobb, Claire Cassidy, Judy Edel, Frances Norton. Row 4: Heather Salvator, Mary Martin, Judy Darlington, Shirley Rooker, Helen Harris, Sue Green, and Delight Doner. 4 4 Q- Orchesis is the national dance honorary. This group presents two dance recitals a year. Tryouts are held at the beginning of each semester. Mermaids is a swimming honorary sponsored by WAA. They perform for Mom and Dad's Day and Sen- ior Day. Their annual aquacade is given in the spring. This year the theme was "A Trip to Europef, Rehearsals and meetings are held all year round in a heated pool. The students plan, write and direct the entire show. lVlE1llN'IAIDS2 Row 1: De Ann Norstrom, Theo Barr, Marianne Frazier, Connie Byington, Rosemary Rayburn, Kathy Major, Mary Jo Cobel, Jean Sperling, Jan Jurena. Row 2: Maria Tschampel, Sherry Handley, Jo Ann Beecroft, Peggy Schmidt, Tina O'Neill, Marty Armstrong, Kay Delsman, Kim Olson, Helen Tolleson. Row 3: Barbara Caffrey, Peggy Ruppert, Sharon Scott, Joyce Murphy, Katie Hannah, Sue Hunter, Martha Jo Ander- son, VVally Smith, Penny Bloch. Row 4: Peggy Wright, Mary Leigh Dalton, Barrie Ryan, Mimi Taylor, Gloria Keller, Brenda Mimi Rollins, Nat Prus- sing, Margery Rice, Nat Vincenti fpresidentl, Rita L. Custeau fdirectorl. ' H ' i "fi 3 4 . s . s' ,Nr 'K .. 3 111.9 . f r as r Esaixalsswrsgg we ' -A N V N is .' .n. A K " X :k it 'XX K 72,575 L 'X ix k sk 753i 'X X, X Y Xxx sK'K."'1K NX-xi-if 7K 'R X 14 1 ,'+ 'X 'X' XWKY , xxixfixfjgfxx-x-+f, W -x . 1 71: 'K 1 . 7' 'K-if X K.-?5'1:'1 Y uv 'l .F 1 I-' Y 'I-F 'X Y 74 - g 74 3 HY 'lf 7K ,fx dll. I' -F Y :IX X X W X34 1+ 'V+ BX yxxu' NHIIX X71 : 1 Q Q A N N"l'.-'.-hxf 1' Y L.. - 6' 1 K 'I-f".ff ,f xxllfxuh ,KH ,U -X zskfgu.-0 . Q3 L,-,rf -N. lxul, I N . X i .hx ns igiiwns Sv'-:jnd- wf .-"LN Agp-- sxxxlnl NX .if ' x I nl' " Alu 'A X -,Q Ulu XU1, W, Wh un, Nh Up, ' ' NLQI1, 'I - lub XXII! 1 if ,L xf X -Af ,-Af . ' ' .' . . . fx . 'I - "Il '." '- .. I - ' ' . - ' mule' I Q.' -, ' I'- xxlll- N ' I - .fs -- xtln. xylll. ,'- .',....- .g-. .. , ull. ,mf .1 .. '- Z' I ,'. Xuh. xxu. I- 'u-' tl" Y .'. A .' ' auf.,-"x"'.. F: . '.','- -1" Q XXW- vlf.,' 3. ' ' - M.: " . -. 1 - 1. xxlh xxunl' I v.. . .".- . .'.'..,:,.'.'. 1. xurxlyu ,'1""":.'."'.'-T' :'..- '- ' . '.' X UU'V.':fQ - ' "I ' '. ' ' '..uu1 -kilinv-.2 .I ,'.L .Juni ' .I A-DZEXVII1 ' , ugfdlll. ,uh nm' ,. N,.,,-' muh n Q ll X .',.uI1f.. " :fb . ', duh, - I NH X Y XXV. . - A xXll1. '-muon., ..u,,, -XWW lwllwlf, pn. . xuuff, AUII, xulr. U uw. UH" --2 - . Nl, xx l. xVIl. , , Mn, x,m,h X " qlll. 4 Uh mlb. xml., , . mn, Quin X ' XWI, xXHll- ' ' xVl,, xilh, l Q ' qu, NUM AVI. un uw.. ' .D xxlil., Alu.. 'UU X '- lf' -' HW" Qu., mm. "'-Wm" mu.. WM 'PK ' - ' . UI' um. nu.. MIL, H uh," olln I ' ' ' .. xxulf. QU," NH'-. U xllllf ' ' A '1 xl - ' ' ' UI - .I xxu. Kqlll, 'D XX 1 Xk . Q . mn. A I NIU .I XXIII, 'xl' xx I' xx,l' .E ' 1 NVD' N " XII, XHI. l . XXII. 6,1-7 ' - ' . - N , xX I. ' ' X A -. . -, 'V . A Nh. W, Xu. Xu, mf.. nn, + JK ' . . ' 1 ' ' I xxlly, ' ' ' l f X 1, . un 1. , - mf. xX 1.-44.1, LQ .. . , ' -I -. I D Xu xxllz. oh. I. f Q l xX1l1- A MU' I, x 1,. xuf, ' ull-+ RX' l vii ' l , A XVI' Ml'-'D '-- xx" X if WH. ull. NW, W, xml. Xu, +f+ " . ' ' nn vi: uw Nr - + X. ull XXV' yu, f Q ' " -if 4 on 'W' xlllf X fi' l -Y I lr J' 1 I -X' I GHEEKS ., ms . - ' ' If K- .,., I 5 H H ' E X E E -:Sum mjfmwn lg -Iss, ER E M7 fn mmm nngkawi Q II. ' sig- 9153...- MW mils E wr 4,,,,..w I ,,,.-W--nf Y-' ,il l ' It H I Vw E ix' -. .,-,EUPPL WZ. a.iw-"DY " ' an is is E . E an ,i Egfr If E K .-a as If ml' as II E E i -a I. . ni R 2139 wry., 1-. SARAH GIBSON CONNIE ALKIRE PRESIDENT, FIRST SEINIESTER PRESIDENT, SECOND SENIESTER I' HIILLII IC, IFC JIII 'III I I'IIA'I'II JUDICIAL IIIIAIIII JUDICIAL COUNCIL: How 1: Neil Carroll McAllister, Connie Alkire, iamwbl I E W 4 I A ,M E -- fm MMI M www? im E .EZQSER SSWIBMS Yi!! - I -me New X M In I-In WMI Mmm HB, 1 I I -Rami IWW MR ,gf ws HH WW E-EB K .. Em , ms sms mm H s Wzu'cI, Bud Davidson, Irv Stuclcbuker, Joe Michie. Row Hank Harrison. I xx E r rw 2 Mary Runclznll, Skip Corley, Surah Gibson, ma mn am ws ii' rl ms Im ,1 HP fqmsw' in HEI w mn ms IIE mn -Q. mn Y Cf? ,ep Ir 1 lm , . f"-X,-Q ' LV!! X "fa M X . .9 .4 N-.M A 1., 1 mi ' , llflit . H7-.7 -1 -I ,mass '- 'e.. q.-d s. . R' s 1' E t H 1 ' t bl? H fag: ' -r' ' ,fi - time lg X tif' ' - , 1 -we f-' :.. - 4. .gm we fa : - -C, rw ii C35 my ii ss .is sum V , y .N . :.: .. ,, .. ss , 1 5 h '- , .- fe fx.. .W is ' ri! 'Q fi-. 1 we .. l E PANIIELLENIC COUNCIL: Row 1: Susan Conniff, Michelle Mason, Joanie Johnston, Martha Walker. Row 2: Mary Thomson, Dean Carlson, Connie Alkirc, Mary Randall, Sarah Gibson, joan Volckhausen. Row 3: Lynn Krug, Mardi Sereomb, Jan Levich, Anne Peel, Pat O'Brien, Janet Jones, Betty Ncwmeycr, Marilyn Tench. Row 4: Nancy Browning, Judy Bell, Kim Kjolseth, Nada Vulcovich. An active Panhellenic Council helped introduce Greek VVeek-something new on the University of Ari- zona campus-this year. The "Week for the Creeks" began March 18, and was brought to a close with the crowning of the King and Queen of the Greeks at the Creek Week Dance March 24. Exchanges and banquets highlighted the week. Panhellenic Council invited Alpha Delta Pi, a na- tional womenis fraternity, to join the Greeks on this campus in order to fulfill a need for more sororities brought about by the increase in enrollment. lt was also decided that informal rush should be done away with at the request of lnembers of the group who felt that it was unnecessary. ll va tg, in H I E T 12: . f 31315, ,. , .J ' 'nislf V ' E1 N . i ri af '31 if Assistant dean of men, Darold Shutt, helped or- ganize a judicial council composed of the three Pan- hellenic officers and men elected by the Interfraternity Council. The function of this group is to help "iron outi' difficulties that arise between sororities and fra- ternities and to determine punishment for those who violate the rules of this campus with regard to the Greeks. The council adopted Eleanor, a cerebral palsy vic- tim, and presented her with a wheel chair on her birth- day. Another of the projects taken on by the council was to purchase silver buckles to be given as prizes to winning ubronc bustersi' at the UA Rodeo. ELEANOR smiles thanks to Mary Thomson and Sarah Gibson who have just presented her a birthday gift- a specially-designed wheelchair. M A :,, . Q :iz :.,W :':' 3 . 'QT i 4, wtf' 'amy' gig -9 ,i W 5 A :' 'fl l , I nl' 51 l 4, , W' V "' -'ld-.'. . r' IP' .J fe : . I 1 - . B if - 'I . - .- ' it ' ,:., ""' 9 '. ' 2 E .,.V :., :Qi'2f2 - , l . , ' ,J-H 's Row 1: Dorothy Ackley, Coleen Ashley, Alice Arenz, Carole Bachmann, Mercedes Boss, Marijane Crawford, Delight Doner, Susan Early, I0 Eggleston. How 2: Margaret Eiber, Nancy Ford, Peggy Froman, Gretchen Graf, Fran Hamilton, Kim Kjolseth, Kay Khyl, Marilyn Larclie, Dianne Lutz. Row 3: Mary Lou Lynch, Donna McNitt. A3 Sl lk! Turnabout Night at the A Chi O house featured a Hawaiian Luau theme. Houseboys exchanged places with the femmes and let them try their hand at balancing trays and serving fod. Instead of building a Homecoming float, the Al- pha Chi's donated their float money to their national philanthropic project, Cerebral Palsy. Exchanging of gifts Qtoysj highlighted the Christ- mas party held by the Alum Mothers Club and the Alpha Uhi Umega N gi' " " ilu- ALPHA CHI OMEGA HRAUNCHY night" finds Laura Bicknell, Anne Peel, Barbara Moran and Elaine Walworth dressed for 1050 N. CHERRY AVE. the occasion. Whatever happened to the new A-line? 186 T-Y-V I l V Jw" I Y . 211,51 :,,., - -V ' 2" 3- " 1 Y , ' ., ...,., 1:1 P - I , Hg: . gg:4iiL,3g:: V . gf.: v , ' T Q' ,. ,.. ,a , O ' '2"' . r is l 'l T ' " .y ' 'rf - L-H W ' B .. 5' ' ' ' 'QA' .. X ' A li. i-. .4 ,J xi' W 5 . " a5 EaE.":5 1, , l f , - in 1 V ,':- if up :gg if 2-- ' -- f - . v T' V A A. It , 1 . 1 V A up H H 1 ' , W , " ' 'J 'zl' ' 'J 3" " Q Q T A if ' S' ' 'F 6 1 '33 f 55 , ' f 5- ' ' L 'X . , Y f N 'ig ,,,' i L it ,,,,, -9 H.. i ' ' , H g Q -91' . M 'A IS' y T , ' ": N :': Z -:-: 1 Q':'1" H353 T' - VY ' A . :EJ - iv A U ... :' . .. sl I Row 1: Lynne Miller, Barbara Jo Moran, Bcverly Moritz, Sue Nutting, Karen Olson, Jackie Orr, Gail Overpeck, Anne Peel, Jackie Perdue. Row 2 Donna Powell, Marian Bcnetzky, Carol Saulsberry, Charlotte Smith, Dianne Teague, Ruth Towler, Betty Peavy, Kay VVarner, Beth Warren. active chapter. These toys were then given to children at the Cerebral Palsy Foundation. On Founder's Day a party was given for youngsters from the Arizona Chil- dren's Home. A Chi O's also "adopted" a cerebral palsied boy and gave him a new wardrobe for Christmas. Pledges entertained actives with an early breakfast at Sabino. Before Christmas vacation everyone tuned up their voices and went carolling to all the fraternities. Sue Nutting Was a member of FST and Margaret SANTA CLAUS made a hit at the Alpha Chi house judging from the expressions of Laura Collier, Betty Peavy, Dee Teague and Marilyn Lardie as they open their Christmas gifts. Eiber represented Spurs. Sue also editecl special events for the Desert. Swaying to Orchesis music was Livia Santini While Carolyn Kjolseth swam in the Mermaid Aquacade. Delight Doner helonger to Pi Lambda Theta. Officers of Alpha Chi Omega were Marian Renetz- ky, presidentg Donna Lee Barley and Diane Teague, vice- presidentsg Elaine Walworth, recording secretaryg Lynne Miller, corresponding secretaryg Beth Warren, treas- urerg and Marilyn Lardie, social chairman. "LETS harmonize," say the Alpha Chi's as they gather around the fireplace to practice up on their high C's. Add a uke for rhythm and a stuffed animal for company-and 1et's hit it, gang! 187 A ll M 3 1 ' ui---4 'Li "' ' ', li' ALPHA EPSILON PHI 1071 N. MOUNTAIN AVE. Alpha Epsilon Phi Founded: 1909 -,Mtn L31 Apple bobbing, pogo sticks and jacks-in-the-box highlighted the AEPhi's successful campaign stunts as they "Bobbed for Bobbin Agron for Junior Council- woman. "Use That Midas Touchn won second place in the vvomen's beauty division of the Homecoming Parade. Carrying out a gold color scheme, the float featured King Midas seated on a purple and White throne. Sea horses with streams of water coming from their mouths adorned the center of the float. ,W am? Q y 137' Nj I , Q.. ..,,,Qf-'SY .-.C I were A A Qi LQZQ - W .fm STEAK for the girls who didn't make the "D" list-beans for those who did are on the menu. Anita Reiser fcenterb secretly vows to do bet- ter next time while Jan Levich and Judy Rich enjoy their "1'CW81'd." Wildcat workers were Mel Bellman, society editor, Elise Rosenblum, news editor and Diane Piosenblatt, advertising. Pi Delta Epsilon memberships were boasted by Diane and Elise. Diane also belonged to Hammer and Coffin and was a member of Alpha Epsilon with Lorrie Olshanslcy. In Pi Lambda Theta was Anne Pessin while Brenda Kurn and Barbara Chernos were I-Iillel corresponding secretaries. Wearing the FST emblem were Bobbi and Elise, Spurs claimed Gloria Glazer and Judy Gawsner. Gloria served as Sigma Alpha Iota librarian and Bobbi recorded minutes for FTA. Alpha Epsilon Phi officers included Elise Rosen- blum, president, Bobbi Agron, vice-president, Bonnie Goldstein, recording secretaryg Brenda Kurn, correspond- ing secretaryg Lorrie Olshansky, treasurer, and Anne Pessin and Janet Kotzen, social chairmen. 1s xg!! I oy.s. . -if ld r ' ' " 'K 'lx -5, ws .l-- K A 5 E i --':i ' n. ' n K H.. kv l- V' A M K1 a J.. I N ,fi , . Ll , in V xv , tl W. L X F i" ai-2 get ,X I iid- I--. Q f ' ..... me a ei I . L- V ' C ' J' T . yzzx I 'I' I- f ,,,, W, yi . ' phd . . '.-, A f Q T "i. 3 .. -' F: 1. 2Iif'U:i-1, -N . , " . I ' 2 -' -1- D-1' i .,yyy.y: T "' 1 ,Eff I fl 4 . i , r at oa i ' w 7 f f -A - ' , I L ii' " o"i A A - - .A 3 I ii Ll - f A Row 1: Bobbi Agron, Cherrill Alfou. Row 2: Mel Belhnan, Anita Berkus, Bobbie Chernos, Dianna Cliiate, Vicki Fiori, Judy Gawsner, Roberta Gerst, Bonnie Goldstein, Leila Koltun. Row 3: Janet Kotzen, Brenda Kurn, Jan Levich, Ann Luric, Marilyn Marx, Lorraine Olshansky, Anne Pessin, Rita Plotkin, Marilyn Ravel. Row 4: Anita Reiser, Vicki Bice, Judy Rich, Diane Rosenblatt, Elise Rosenblum, Liz Solomon, Georgia Teller, Judy Weisblat, Merle Vllolinslcy. 188 if . , 'trrfr' -' ferr'-as 1 K. l 'L 19' ' ' A . i- - ag.. if I-5 '- ,. ga. f 'P' i -' H If 'I' . 5 ,, .gl ,N ,y fl 1 a, Q , jj! fy ..:5a,-.- R, ' 3 r ' , - F. 'fl F . i ' Q " -- is - . A- ' 'y ' J ' " -' 1 'K -Lf-'J A ' . -1 U" 2.2, . -we sl .,: Er 1 'ev i ' .. .. .5 -if "'- it - A ' .,f: .,,f, ',' 2,2 , im t l- 1. N - ' l' ' E , wp' - -nzln 5 . 4, 5 - fi if-'ii 5 . , ,. . . , ,.,.,.,,,... ,,.,.., 5 F., P :IH , .-:,:,,. ..,.. ,,. . ,. . . . . , . .-:- . . in H JA A K A .i A ' ix F- W Y f W mb . 5-f, ---- rg M ....... V - H nMLj5E:i in ,I X y ,- 'i , A " QQ, X .4 f-V- --13? .1 f' E., in if Q M 'ft rl we f or w - H i nit f ij , My ,- 13, . 7. ...A yi! . ,J 3 Q-I . .,L,,, -V 1, Q45 I' ' x H g 'kgs' ma- , . - - 4 3. V 1: -. .5 f .Q , .5 j ,..,. si ,-QQ. . '- :gig if .QTL ' , .:. - j Q-H N ef l lr ' ,gill ' . 4 'M ' 'f 2 A" ---- S? :.igieg2gigig.' Trix ' H X , . X V- N. 4 :I ,. - H X aegis:-:-Z. In 5: Q 5' an ,.. 22.5 325 is Ii , , , .-.- ...,, md- TV .- E Row 1: Jackie Adams, Betty Beck, Anice Blewett, Virginia Bolas, Nancy Browning, Carol Carter, Barbara Crawford, Carol Ann Davis, Caroline Dillon. Row 2: Margaret Gardner, Phyllis Garvick, Lynn Krug, Sandi Io Lawless, janet Mooney, Louise Park, Jo Ann Roggen, Mary Rosen, Helen Stafford. Row 3: Kayleen Stambaugh, Marlene Stone. Alpha Xi Delta 'Q' ' ' g l su, Founded: 1893 French student Mireille Ner became an avid car fan as she bought her own "hot rod" and majored in auto mechanics. Alpha Xi's truly "Winged Their Way to Victory" as their Homecoming float took top honors in the women's beauty division. ""' Dr. Elizabeth G. Van Buskirk, national president of Alpha Xi Delta, visited the local chapter in time to "I PASS"-and the eternal bridge game goes on, despite classes and crises. The four girls participating in this popular campus sport are Marlene Stone, Margaret Gardner, Nancy Browning and Mary Rosen. 1' - -ix,-,X participate in the annual Yuletide party given by the pledges. The Lodge on the Desert was the site of the "Moon- light and Mistletoev Christmas formal. Springtime brought the annual Pink Rose Formal. At the senior breakfast in May a bracelet was awarded to the outstanding graduate. Following this breakfast, unfortunate seniors were promptly tossed in the showers or doused with the garden hose. Alpha Epsilon elected Phyllis Garwick as corre- sponding secretary while Kayleen Stambaugh recorded minutes for Sigma Alpha Iota. Holding membership in Pi Lambda Theta was Margaret Gardner. Officers of Alpha Xi Delta were Barbara Crawford, president, Kayleen Stambaugh, vice-president, Phyllis Garwick, recording secretary, Margaret Gardner, cor- responding secretaryg Betty Beck, treasurer and Dee McVay, social chairman. ALPHA XI DELTA 541 N. PARK Avis. a 3 IIISI.IIIIgn252'sIIIEII EW. sesame II Imgss H-saga-g-III II3IgIggss-.asirsgss 'Mata-gig ssmws-E . W . New .-has m n EEE mugs Emmig E radix a EQQEEE H-Sim m 'mums anna H5588 NESS HHH SSN an is Mm as as if an 1- aaa -as an :WE a was uma wgE .g, s mm mmsmsg E Mwmmm was WW-E if we an Mama as n, I M, M swag mm ,..sXs:g,,g gwmgpws .wgmagfg-.-s was xg mix mass an H an iw I Es .. gf we sm .sea wi? -me a MW .Q-as I E E.-as agfmmm 5' .. ,, "-W - 'fff angfweisa-1 - .MMA M . safegwsgrm g ,, ...-swfQ--was-wsfrseegg-gI?gg,Isgs r.,,,,I,MI . ,,."' c 4 -.. Y ' l' ALPHA PHI HALLOWEEN may mean bobbing for apples to some people, but to Sherry Handly and Diana Stanford it 1339 E. lsr Sr. means decorating the picture window of the house. Al ll Ph' "VVorming their Way to Victoryi' the Alpha Phi's P a I wriggled down the street in the Homecoming parade with only their green-clad legs showing from beneath the huge body of a long green worm. An open house for returning alumnae was held following the parade. .- On Mom and Dadis Day the "folks, were greeted with a large target and an arrow on the side-the slo- Q '- Founded: 1872 gan, "We,ve missed you, Mom and Dadf' The house ' gave a buffet supper for Alpha Phiis and their parents before the football game that evening. ' ., - If , . ,,,- wg ,wr IIQ-Q' ' .:.'.::-if" L. I I I I I-' I , I - I I 'I 'I , . I -. I - - ,EIIJI .:. ... II .. I, 55 1 . I ' -, -'i --., Q - -'R - - ' ' Wi .. . 5 . ,'-f- me 53 "': ff 'ki 'fr' .. ' - 4: .4 T' 'ir- e L rs .Ig -: '::..:.3.: ' -I- III .1 .aI I . - B M gr . a.:.:I ,EI , ru is IIIII '- I - - B ' E. .-: I " -1-1.1 ' -. M .:. : V J.:. Q 1 ' .1 . I -. ' me-" QI :H . '-1 l F , . . ' - - . f 1 I E . - .. Y- A - . 1 .. '- 1 A ' .. I .. , .,,, . H ' 1 - ,' . - ' - uf: H : ' " N 5:5-:f Z., 5 - R 1 1 ,.,,. , . , "5" 2 " --. . - 3 . V , - r ' -4:-'I':E?5a ""' ,I ,V I il ,- -"- I II .:. - ' " I :.: n W 3 :'- ,. : is H 1 - 21 , f"':5:ng! - , V- ,FIJI I .. B ' ..: ' II - ' I - W Zi QIFII . 254- -' ' 'QI S N E ' . -- W H vf- .. :e-5 -- ...I - I QI I . M I if HIIIQI . ' B if 1 ' . 1 III ... , - .. ...J III.'Eif .ms 3:2 ,A I 'gf' ZH kI ,. Wi I RI In I 1 rv .X ul-', - . " i 2, - : , .1 " sm if . ff' ' gy 1 ' H 1 i fa f i' J ' ' ILT A" . ' , - -' W 3. . ... . . ' -'L' :Ii H 'i ' -. " -42 -.I . i ., Q II :I waxy? a E E II -ru .II . I II ,. ... I I' I xg f ,...-,..II I I 1 Q . , he-'f'j E-my ...... X. .5 - 2-1 . W II IIIIf Q 1 sa sas 'a an - II:5gf:I.f1i :.. v""'?""-' M" PM' 'N . , ,. - . 'L 4' ' X ' 2:5 Y 1 , ss , : . 'f "I ' l, 1- .- : I I - W . .... ' 7 ' y-N - I' 5 ii K: :Q 1, B , 'f, if - l 1 - ' .. - E ,. 'i I 3522 ' -, 1 ' .. . B is a ity - -- .. , ' ' 'I 'I 'V - . nm ..-::. 4 'af I Q III , a wr- We I ' , . - v , , I -Y 9-Q , I msg if p gig? :Ip 'fgf' - ' M A . 9 fp- Q., . ll . 'ravi' -N--V ' "" ' - m 1 E Wg K 2 f' - - K Q H H W J , .-.. , - :K ,, I- :-- :inf-z:-:-. ..: - M an :. 'rZ"' .- xx ' x .- ..-:"' :-: - -:G :-:'-' ' ' 5 . " . z, " ' : , - i" , K . :Q II . ., fgw ,. ' , +- I .- f ., 3 ga, ,arf -'--L..-1 .. , fi rg , -3... A X gif-Fgrg '-" W-Ts:-1 ' ' s H . N. ' ,.. . .. , ig " .Lx up , . -.E ,.. s s rs ...E s 5 " "' ,1'. sea 5 . 5 - .c si .. 'J-" ' ' , , , s fi ' 'xiii 'L 5 . ' . jam.. H 3 L f - - f M 'fi 'ef - ' " :fa - "" if-W. f K -I 5 QA" ff .. . ' '- :-:, v. if 'T agar, E -. I - " ' I g - ' . , ' , . A H ' -' .5 5 ' . .ffm , -- A -as 25" . .fv-E 'W -.Q . H 'T . F , - 'f ' H, 1- -- 2, X 'EIII ,II -I 'IQ : r 552:-5-sa-22 Q- - I 3 vs II ' ' f . H 2 ' s e 1 H 'ie 2?-.' gl 5' is 1- -f . - i ' ' -wx - - f 1 - ' X J' .. XM ws? .D ,I W . AQ 7 5251255 :lf A' 7-M4 x N 1 A' ' -:a :l . J, :.:-' ' :-. 1 is ., 47 f ' 1 Y . Q . ,, . 2:2115 N H' ..,. ,. .. - - ..IIIE,I I ,, I I W ri. ..., aa.: I , .. g f- II -- IIT.: ...IE Y , III II ,, ' y mg 'i . i ff " 4' 5 gi: 'X I I III ij: How 1: Phoebe Andrews, Carolyn Babcock, Jeanne Bailes, Ronnie Baker, Barbara Bartmess, Betty Barton, Joann Battelle, Penny Bloch, Jo Blotz. How 2: Judy Bolt, Jan Brandeau, Mary Brown, Judy Burgess, Norma Campbell, Lorena Christopher, Margaret Cram, Carolyn Cross, Ellen Daacon. Row 3: Pat Dawson, Kay Delsman, Billie Douglass, Gene Elson, Suzanne Erickson, Joan Evans, Darlene Fields, Judy Fleming, Charlotte Foster. Row 4: Nan Fuldner, Ann Gallaspy, Pat Gordon, Sherry Handley, Marti Harding, Georgia I-Iought, Dee Hermanson, Jackie Jobes, Janna-N een Johnson. 190 HWORMING Our Way to Victory," Alpha Phi's donned long green stock- ings to become legs for their Homecoming float entry in annual parade. A new date on the Alpha Phi calendar of events was a retreat held at Oracle during October. Other highlights of the year included the Founders, Day Din- ner, observed by Alpha Phils throughout the nation, the Scholarship Dinner and the Pledge Open House held in the fall for new pledges, The Christmas party and Christmas Formal ushered in the Yuletide season for the house. Charlotte Foster represented the Alpha Phi's in Spurs, while Georgia I-Iought, joan johnson and Mary gi twins --r an STUDY 'I'IME finds Charlotte Foster, Jim Rodgers, Bill Critch- low and Lynn Vandercook boning up for those impossible exams. Ann Strahrn were picked for membership in Alpha Ep- silon. Talented Karene Rogers was elected to Tau Beta Sigma. Pi Delta Phi claims Sherry Handley as one of its members. Ann Callaspy and Judy Flemish are mem- bers of Zeta Phi Eta. Planning the events for the year were house presi- dent, Mary Ann Strahing vice president, Lynn Vander- cook, recording secretary, Janna Neen Iohnsong cor- responding secretary, Georgia Haughtg treasurer, Pron- nie Baker, and social chairman, Darlene Fields. , 1 ,I ' 1 ""f'fITl 'TT ' ' wh W ' QQEQ'1.'!'.1.1.eI1.l. ii ' . .. liffln . " -.' ' l. ., H get- 1 'H , - is -Vg we si ' f 11,5 w X E...-1:1 E f t g' " ... Q iw 'A ,,g,,,3.Esi' 'I X. 253:-XXX s 2 X XT I A B EX s A V -.,,.:::... is c' ' 'f i 1 I f Q- . . -H" Q A . "' 'W' 11:-sf: i , ' 'Y Q ' 1' f f' A 11. U in L E 'fl 555. - H s Ll. .1 W' J 97515 if ' H 549- - l V 'Tv' X 'Q' ' K Qi. 5: 3 H fi'T'TE? V' ' ' 1 1 r' ' ' A .. 1 "',,, rfEE ' -' i es- 555sQQQt2ffE,fQ." " '25. . , ,., IE H it -l" 1 -TWA - ei? fi K fl K ' -f 1 ' QL1..,f 1 X 5 t L' - . if -. -,--. . . L. R -.--Demi L L ,m l X , ' ' ' :1... 1.1 f- " W 9' ' :si 'I' E 2 51? ' .11....2a2 if - - M B ...1:.i1f1'.1. -' ' ' 1 '- " "am, f V ., m if :H T f 21 , f .3 ... -1.1 .1-...,s:a':,' 'v , , ' " :,i,,1, V 1 1- ' 2- ' is as " 1:1 "...'::a-::: - -- -- K -1 ,1, . s E H: H n vi' is E 14" E I-2 .1 4 '- '-'- .:. .. -1. -1 -fi E, E ... -- - - ... . , Eigsg .. . . . X b pi- ,v . X , , . - -K X 'X if X , A .. . is XP ,X XXX A , 1 W 1 ... , .a 3 -0 -.. 1 QE it H G' 1 r x l 1 sz L I . 1 f H- 'T ,Q V .i 1 . .,. Y .......:E,E1.5:. E . X 11- E :IX .5,....fX'X, X' V XXX -: W -:-:Xiu , . 1.-1-.EZ . . .. I: ms. .1 5 V.: X , X , I: .. ii: I ,.. . I f n ... .,, ,,, ,,.. . X f,1.. .. N,- M e HQ' 4 E s if 1. . ...,.. ...A X B L ' S, 31' B i . . . .. 'Al w . . qt., 7 . 7 11- 1. 'P' f' FS? ' - L 2"-M 1 i 1 1 w ' f , 5 .1515 .ev ,1 F... ,-I :sr .1 4 'H A W ' Y -, 4 ' . ' , - 'B U Sgr ' ' f -1: T5 1 g.,:,' f5:5-2-1-I-2-a ' " XX 's '1 ' 1 V' . ' VB 'if' L H 1: H 5? F f 3 E E il . .,.1,f..,. M! N ' .17 I - ' 1.1 1 X 15.1.1.1 as 1 is . . , ..: - - ' .1 . . +1 1 H M 1 H ..., Hg? 1 1 . 1 1 - .. - . '..- ' ' ,mi ' , ' H ,, W , ' , ef ' "::: H s ' , - '1 g- ev ' E - ' Q r W s ,1 2 jj s is 1' - ,s -' - , - ' . '- : 1.1 - -' . -' ...f 11. 1.1 ' -. 5 i ft-dl J Y J Q1 l' j A .1 is H ....1.1'i-A ,s 53. 1.1 ' .. 1 B , -Q an E L ' . 1 f . -- 'f , 1. , 1 "" W 'I-gr' ...:.. -.: w is " -- H ' ,-I '.. 1 K ::1,.,-I-rg ...f...! - A - , B , . V . .. . . ,s.. . 1- rf-Sy, ' P 1 ' .. 'f ' f rs 2-2 swag 11. - .ff fr , r 1, -.s 1m .. if s 1. ,1 -.1- , . - 4 , K A X V ..1, s 1 , i . 1 . .. .. , ,-.. .-.. . , ,. , MEN A '41' - 1 1? " :- 1-j 'w , . " , ".---if surf - Q ,E 3. -' - ' " ' lv , -1-rf' I " ' 1 " 11 if: --. .L ' . M HW 1 ' f . .. . ' . . 'f , :-:-:-: is :-: . , : B H ' E ",.. " : ' N , . . - S .. , : ..n1.. . w , ' ' ' A ' W . .1153-5 v H 1-If 33 wa is .a: ws H QEQI' "" H :, 1 'T " ' " 'T' ' ' 3 ' 'R ll ' ' - s ' E 5" Z2 H H Q SEQ si gg I' I - ' ' '- H - ' .E '. W' if ' I H .. ' I :': ,... ' B . ' A .1 7 '- g . . ' . N . 1 N' f ' gil, 1 If e W- wt - ti, w 1 X X Q. i 1 -, G .1 X . 1 , X r 1, f: ? .,. K 1 XX ,... 1 ,, .,,,:, K Q .,. i ' v. 4- ' x D e 1 'M O E ' -4-Lili' H gf. -r Qs - fig mf ' we W , . . ' V Y 12: .-, 1.1 -s. in Y ..,.-T - r-. -1 - - . . ' 9, 'Y ff 1' :ali - 1 H H . . : ""- is A' . T s , . 'ii H . 1 I W -Q3 .. . s f s s 1.1 5 -E55 If aw, -I :,,,5gggg:g-' 2 s 11 B . s ' ' - V ' , , 'L , " . 5' H W T ' - N W 5: E H H -1-1- M, ,, Row 1: Ioanie ohnston, Iovanna jones, Marvene Jones, Ailsa MacKenzie, Mary Ann Manker, Virgie Mankers, Jean Matthews, Patty McIntyre Row 2: Pat Nei, jean Neubauer, Rose Rayburn, Caroline Reay, Sandi Rickets, Nancy Roberts, Liz Schafner, Sue Shrewder. How 3: Carol Smith Wally Smith, Jan Snow, Dianne Stanford, Sue Stedelin, Marcia Stedman, Bette Stoker, Mary Ann Strahm, Lee Stromberg, Ellen Uhli. Row 4. Lynn Vandercook, Joan Volckhausen, Marge Wadsworth, Cathy Wagner, Sherrie Welch, Donna Welton, Sue Williams, Sue Zinn, Wendy Zinn 191 Z m ,G il in-iii mlsssl :assess fsssssf. I" 4 "',":4 r , , ,. . " .1 'Tl T4 ff: - H sl 1.1 ' 4 Lili ..7 ma? VF' P may ,Q . as N - mf arisen HM mf enewn tis mm CHI OMEGA "BYE SANTA" grin Mary Leigh Dalton, Kenny Ruud and two Yaqui 1145 N. MOUNTAIN' AVE. Indian children to Santa Bill Moodie at Chi O's party for the youngsters. Chi O houseboys repaid pledges for a walkout by putting shaving cream on their strawberry Shortcake. Hours of hard Work were rewarded when "Oregon's a Quack Up" won second place for originality in the Home- g coming Parade. Sweetheart of ATO was Jeanne Daily while the Phi , EIE Kappas crowned Mary Leigh Dalton. Joyce Allen was an IFPC piincess and Tilli Barlow was a Sigma Nu Founded: 1895 WVhite Rose attendant. At the Chrishnas Formal Bob fi W Morton, SAE, was crowned Chi O Southern Gentleman. Joan Crane reigned over the Rodeo Dance and won the Hardluck Cowboy Award in the Rodeo. She was also Rodeo Club secretary. fi, W. ,L ea , Mer- t e. e J A 1 . . n ,www 4- ' ,Ax V- ' 1 av Tv? I T' ' "" 1' :': W .,i ,. 'Q--uv J - W --1-1x4 rs J, new M H M A -, w....., ,.. ,4l--, -, ' , H - '5 1- i .i"' E ' V ' J ,. Q3'. i , i . gg, 2 I -:-.. f M J f. Je 414 :': 5' za, lf 444. :.,' P- El? If" ,V .r L M U 'E lim 'C 4 ' ' 1 V y V 1 , f aaa 1 :V r rrr f it ,. , , Row 1: Jane Alderman, Joyce Allen, Nancy Atkinson, Susannah Beck. How 2: Patricia Bush, Barbara Caffrey, Ann Carlton, E1izabeth.Coleman, Karen Cox, Jeanne Daily, Mary Leigh Dalton, Macia Devere, Kathleen Duff. Row 3: Virginia Ellis, Nancy Ertle, Suzanne Fay, Doame Games, Sebina Ann Gernart, Gwendolyn Houser, Colette Jacobs, Bonnie Kain, Helen Maloof. 19:2 :I l "GOOD MAN!" is the cry that brings pajama-clad Nancy -Gr 1 . Haddad, Mary Thomson and Doanie Games downstairs to greet Cliff Kavanaugh. Lali Monge of Santiago, Chile, was sponsored as the Chi Omega foreign student. Mortar Board tapped Jane Alderman, who was also associate editor of the Desert and was chosen for Who's lVVho and Pi Delta Epsilon. FST Connie Alldre gave tips to Spur Mardi Sercomb. Connie was Panliellenic vice- president while Mardi edited womeifs sports for the Desert. Alpha Epsilon claimed vice-president Colette Ja- cobs and Laurel Thomssen. Members of the Advertising and Marketing Club were prexy JoeAnn Nowell, veep Colette and treasurer Mikel Massaglia. Liz Coleman leaded University Players and was a member of Zeta TOASTIN G their toes before the Chi Ois blazing fireplace are foreign student Lail Monge, Colette Jacobs and Jackie Creecy. Phi Eta and National Collegiate Players. Beta Beta Beta boasted charter member Nancy Ertle. Leading frosh cheers was Peggy Schmidt. Nat Vin- centi was WAA vice-president, A Club president and Mermaids president. Other Mermaids included Mary Leigh, Barbara Caffrey, Kim Olson, Peggy and Nat Prussing. Tilli was champion of the WAA Fall Open Golf Tournament for the second year. Leading Chi Omega through a successful year were Sadie Wygant, president, Laramie McSparron, vice- presidentg Nancy Ertle, secretary, Marilyn Tedford, treasurer, and Marion McSparron, social chairman. " ' H ' ' H ,saw B : Jr . - E R wi E E B tx H is .:. :E s I F - if A f ' ' EE . ,.,, N .th R E . ,I g . ' , JN -:- Z a : W was ,z g G :.:.:.::,.::isi W Q , .. -2 Y . . 51- ' no -. nf I V 2. W ze , .. 'M Q fi Nitgg xgiv. M ,. EQ V- .8 I V X .w-' , F 5' . E H 2 -K we L:-:. -:- V, 3 .4 if ...I .cl , E is Us xr a 1--.:., if .,,. it ' :S Sl 'r ' M 'i' .:.5.:. W .:-:-:-:- gg sg? m . 4 1 '. Y LH M f? " - H s. K fi P P . " .. ' , - . I . .,.., f .f m Q 22 V f . .. e ., f E J .,., E W A V :I 5: ' ' 'I . .,.:5, :fv- ' 1 ' "Vx W -fail 4 , i " 'ms ri- Z vi: If- .. N , E -. A 3 X- -,V l , I 3, ,,,,, if, - jj ' H 'sf v . ' W x 1 . 3. V V up B' I YM ' ' - "iii '63 . ' LII' - l ,, , 5' ' , : S3 J Er Er A H - ' f e l 'J-'Fi' ' -A A' Sri. f-af' " .. W H X8 '. ' . 1- k -5- - -- - V V 1 . f - :-: 1 , 1 -f -f---- in e . ' K P Q 5 ,.,, 'S f , 1:31. - r- .' A vm, I ' . tuuu - 'sr i .W r . ici We its 4 ki i 'Zig - fi: - . 1" ' , M g- we .L . .. z 4 I I . Agri, Q A , E S m as Q ,. E , E J I H a f is B -lf f .,. f.' W H , , S E . A . - , ,. , , A egg gaga v e E a . E 'iff .V 1 'N P ' I .ig ii':' E-:E:ai--fif1j1- if rv J , -51 ---- V i' E in in H if , gig? J ., I - -I: E 4 w s .Q s S' s fc ' ' .-. . . ' if - -'-' ' 1 .zzfef H H Q . H rt . 'I 9- .N A. - 6? 1 Is: If W if!! M vb. 33: L an H .s i at E 'fl ' ' :r"- - ' V lr 5 l L if ' ' .:. 4 W- -. I M- X Q H W I:I fEZ:...:1 ' B :-: . H . .:. .- i f-' hi ' it --I ,..i:- ,. .. ,. -vw as - , . ga -- iii .. K- -e I-:'::. --.-.- . in " - is 5 Q: my N . , Q: . gi :J .... 2 EEE Y, 1,11 E E+ Vi.. X E s Z, :QE mx E p. N V : -:Z H '- H J. 3 ff' E W- Y Z Y A F .:, ,ri - H H -V . :ll I: M 1: Mikel Masso lia, Laramie MCS uarron, Ann M rick oc Ann Newell ill Olson Kim Olson Barbara Prunt , Natalie Prussin Kenne' Ruud. I I 7 3 3 2: Juliann Ryan, Charlotte Salycr, Sylvia Sanders, Peggy' Schmidt, Vonda Lee Schuster, Jacqui Seffens, Mardi Sercomb, Martie Snyder, Carolyn Row 3: Sandy Stratton, Pat Sullivan, Nancy Taillon, Marilyn Tedford, Victoria Terry, Mary Thomson, Laurel Thomssen, Helen Vesely. 4: Nat Vincenti, Dona Wallis, Ann Vlfcyersberg, Beverly Wilson, Jane NVittwer, Mary VVoodrow, Sudie YVygant, Helen Younger. Juliana Zaiser. 193 r new , X M A ass. W rw 'lmnn -it ,V g , , S i ixqfi . ,V W y 3 'Q-1' ' it P 'fag 52" 'X' ' ,ll f ft W I " E f ,wr . , ,,.,, , , . x ? f ' -r 1 ' Q, gg x . ' H , , I V -,,,.:e.:. es'r'Q " , , W M I v Q- U ,eg ,zu-v LL Z ,. X g . Y - F X , i ll" - I it-, I 7 V Y I M J S -A EM' Q g. me iii? . iv ' . , 1 M JIM' V -. "f X . , . 'Q if idx: ' - l. 6' - "' 'R X' A 1 at V- f e., -x ' -A 1 ' ' -- t--5 ' 4'-WZ . , fr A --- A H -' 1' 1 l .JL J -' ,I V' ' N E . 1 - ,. a ll 'tr ettt Q f ff- at , x, , L at ""' . .-., Q D . -il ""' t 5. - V ' - E92 ' H .. 'gf E - t' sr' 5 ss' fi f x "" tt s l A L 'i ig . i Nw DG? 'L '. 'f t , as ' .E ff it " Egg 'D ' 'pg X" .g":,'x1' Q ', :" "Q - ' , x ' 2 . - . JL ' A How 1: Edith Adams, Maxine Anderson, Patricia Anderson, Susan Baender, Karen Baken, Patricia Baldwin, Marion Beck, Joanne Bell. Row 2: Susan Betz, Margaret Bollig, Barbara Brown, Patricia Campbell, Carole Chwley, Lynn Conradi, Beverly Coombs, Carol Darling. Row 3: Judy Dixon, Debbie Doerschlag, Patricia Dossett, Margaret Drane, Mary Edwards, Beverly Ekstrom, Barbara Essel, Marilyn Frisch. Row 4: Barbara Carney, Carol Gentry, Mary Gibbons, Jean Hendrix, Patricia Henry, Ann Holmes, Bev jacome, Sandra Jones. Delta Delta Delta M' y L Founded: 1888 DELTA DELTA DELTA 1541 E. 2ND ST. 1 I c sm-wav f .j-- Tri Delts awoke one morning to fine five hanging over their front door instead of the usual three Fun-loving Phi Delta Thetas had decided that all th Tri Delts needed to become Phi Delts were five deltas Red letter days for the Tri Deltas included th day of the Apple Polishing Party, a big step in th direction of better faculty-student relationships. Eac girl invited her favorite professor to be her guest a the party. A Christmas party for 96 under-privilege children was another big event. Other highlights o the year's program were the Candy Cane Ball, held i "ANYONE see a pair of bucks - size six?" asks Terry Bel as she ruefully surveys the results of a clever pledge stunt ,..,.,:M..,Y...., Mr, . l ' - 'f ,,1, .::: , . V . T I I . P ' r A .: :, - 3 ' XV Z .-rag' A l Q -2-1 ll Y' " f""' ' - jf 'I ,I I: -. ll - I 6 ' - k if X ,. f :',.l ' A , 5' -f 2 A' A V I ' L. A ,SEI - Y """' 1 t A A - s - .V M .f , X if 4, . V 1 ag f ,A ., .if , ' f r ' ., A . 'A f 5 A L " I I :Irv I ,.. ,.- ,.l , I.,' ,lx rf rr X It 11:1 ,X 1- . , , ,, M .-, If ,M r V -' ., A .,::: , - H "1 . Q. V ,, nr, , 1 i ,-N A r, . A .V - -ff , an N , ,, Vs ' ' - ' wr- uv ,. ' Y' 'fi '. A Ewxf 'E E3 ,., , 'gw ,. ,Z i f - ' A ,, - A ., gi.: V--- : 1 X t f- E I ., -V H vlllr. S ,lf ' l " I ,V ' fre " , V 1 i . I ' 1, "',..-,I A A t ' L ' N, A -3 -. , ,.., , -xl , if 'N f ' 4 . 'QI -zf .,..,.,: ' -A , . 2 .. , if ,W A ,V ag V H , , ., I ii , ,X p .T 1 , 1 HL' A - I V. , , .:.,.: K V H . . f Q Q, NJ I ,,, B I : A -iii V Row 1: Diane Kern, Brenda Kcrlz, Margaret Klein, Carol Kucheman, Carol Landsburg, Marcia Lefebvre, Doris Liesch, Margaret Lindsley, Caroline Lott. Row 2: Karen Lott, Charlotte Lundy, Janis MacDougal, Alice Manson, Sharon Miller, Clee Mitchell, Patricia O'Brien, Ruthella Oliver, Marcia Orr, Row S: Sherri Pappas, Nona Paul, Patricia Scoble, Rosemary Seigle, jean Sperling, Alice Stauber, Beverly Steim, Veronica Stone, Ann Thacker. Row 4: Linda Thorpe, Sidney VVadc, Lee Woods, Margaret Wriglit, Nada Vukovich, Gail Yaras. the house this year, and the annual Pansy Ring Dessert. The house worked as a unit on the United Fund Cam- paign. Among the many members active on campus were Glee Mitchell - presient of AWS and a member of Mortar Board. Glee was also elected to "Who's Whof, Assisting in Spurs were Pat Baldwin and Barbara Garney. Phi Lambda Theta members were Liney Lott and Ann Thacker. Swimming was a major sport for the Tri Delts. Mermaids were Brenda Durtz, Mida Moulding, Iean UNITED Fund Campaign posters are hung by Pat Baldwin, Pat Scobel and Margaret Drane to raise money for the drive. 195 Sperling, Jo Ann Beecroft, Barrie Ryan, Aquacade chair- man, and Carol Landsburg, Mermaid secretary. Barrie Ryan also served as WAA secretary and worked with the Student Senate as Chairman of the Campus Chest Drive. Tennis sports leader was Ann Holmes. Able Tri Delt officers were Carolyn Cowan, presi- dent, Carol Gentry, vice president, Nada Vukovich, rush chairman, Peggy Klein, scholarship chairman, Pat O'Brien, social chairman, Nona Paull, treasurer, Mary Edwards, corresponding secretary, and Marcia Lefebvre, recording secretary. UAPPLES for the Teacher" are offered to Dr. George Herrick and Dr. Ole Simley by Danzey Treanor and Barbara Brown. i.a.5k,.lN.1. im .- - 1 - Wi' ""' :Q . ...i W .. J. gg "" we 'QRS - 5 ' . H Q q . .,.,,. G ,.,. , I, .,.:. ,E , -Vw v- ,. A '25, , ,"' 22: tm - .. y .Pm 4 'r ' , Qt, Q , X l A K- , t Q' '1 f Q . ix es A 5 E ' .-.- . ., ,g' gt?' . . .. . , , ,, Q . , , tt? -. K .. - fi .3 in s F H Yi ' X Q E - ' ' S i' :Tis f A Y " A i W A A M Q i i .. . .. gr . . , . , . E...m,'h7 . 'ix -V Mi. HSFM, . VM BAM 'I J' J E its 1 "1 1. ', H 2 5. T' M Q M Y? Eg- 1 " .. f A fi .. - - if 'H ' E H we .. . ' E F kr ff 1 . , .,, -- -:-: ,., -:-S.i3g,f ,iii it , E an ....... . A - ' .fi H -. k' 'fi H I.. Fai.: . n ., ,N ., -...z 'f H V 'S --W .f . V .- - f , E j.: - -:.r:.. E- I we- if I- :. -,IE :EH is :I U . N 1-5:2 -'-'- I j ,.. - I1 -- ,., 5, ,gs 1 ..,,v j-1 1,3 1 it 'tt'-45 - s lvl, - i -ji, ' x ' 32.2 . 'i' I s.3" W -V-7 X i , -fx - H I7 HE H Bw Il E LI!-ti I V A I i I 1'- 1255555 M ,M W Y ' 5 .- .:::. X X W, We .. W qbnul . M, A. f NJ T' 55 " 'HZ S W ' Qi it Q ii .. ' '2 " H it -. . if it is ll, ..s.s - -...-.:. V. ls "" if ' -.- "" f .. .. :E: gjj:.,.7v...,,..,jf-'rig 1-H... , 1. iw ,., E E . ., , .Eb ."'- ' 'E . S? 7' f,f,... 13" ff: ,.. it ff: 5 ' N , 4, ,J may . :-: I I Arg- 5 .3-:iz -itz: Q ,. wif V 5,5 . :-: .Ti . H ' -ia... ' E 1 IJ V' ': 5' i H ' A . , 'Q gg.. v E . vu , .. 5 ' B wi Q., EJ.. V .. 3 if MZ Ki Q we . ,, 2- ' -H ws ggi is E- Y 'W lf: H ' ' ' - ' H . . is .:. g.,,,'j:je' ...xl 3,5 ai Q as T :.:-., .. ri.,-Mg .. ., ,lg W ..- E Q W Z LL 1 ...f.:.,e,:.Z I A 5 -4 , . . V. M Y N A , - A ,. V, -5? 4 -1 ig-I -X sg Q ,V F H ex 4 s M, ,N .. I X-,.,. v H g is .1 1' 5' ,Q 4. .. w k it E 5 3 F . -if 'ai . I -: E " ii- .. . - if :QQ S, Sv: ii U 2:6 .-1'-:. .. g.. - W, Q 'N :-: H . S8 ' . S8 V1 E "" ' 1:-:-E-:' t N . . K' Q ,Q tf was . 'fr X 1' ' I W E W ' 3. .Q i if W f at 5 s 1-..-3, ' .. , X22 B 3, X VWSQ H E f 23. FF' ,, , . H . y. L. it H .Z H .H .awry 1 AR ss 2 5 gg H W is 23 V. 1 -X P E K , E B V :-: E q gi E ,.,-ii i .. , 1 n LB gr B iv QQ- w if . ' Y ak A- .. rig i .iz gm 1: -- H ' A V A We " . L ., ,,.. 1 H 1 gi ti? in B , it is ii:-.W -Q 'Q' Bi E -....... ,.,-Q A i - .. M ,f ' . V Xl, .. H Hi ' i tt T 5' V 2' ,ll WM "fII'?E5E.E-'fi " "Pt - -in "-it vw' U" iw 1 p- W W' r ' ms.: if .- ' - '15-: :-:. BL E ..s:-.s- ' is YP ii :sen " . 15 ,, A -Q is ' 'i' i' ' ' ,.. I Q. ' E il :-: , 4 ,- ' 1... 1 n" --7. 1 . XE ' N gif... H ti' 2.2 - E 'Q - Sf 3 49 .. zz - M Pi ' H - - Q . P' .v ' ' Sf: -:fI'.I.. . fig tx fw ei? H . .,..,,. . . . . . Y W C . H Row 1: Charlotte Ackerman, Peggy Allen, Judy Atkins, Martha Armstrong, Marian Austin, Normalee Baca, Joan Barker, Carol Bartlett, An Barton. How 2: Mary Bennett, Dawn Benson, Ann Boice, Margi Buckeye, Betsy Buell, Janet Burke, Cathy Clark, Mary Cobb, Dottie Crowe Row 3: Jan Daugherty, Eileen Dull, Dottie Dye, Gail England, Stephane F ederhart, Sandra Gaines, Pat Gran, Sara Hayes, Blanch Hedges. Row 4 Shirley Hedges, Betty Heupel, Ellie Hinenian, Patrice Hollister, Carol Hughes, Lee Hughes, Margaret Hurd, Ann Hutchinson, Gloria Keller Row 5: Kathy Leake, Janet Lincoln, Pam Manhart, Karen Manley, Margot Mates, jan McDonald, Dixie McDoniel, Mary Kay Morris, Sandy Morris Whoever said beauty, brains and brawn don't just haclift heard about the DG's. Anne Boice and Spotswood were finalists for Homecoming queen r Rodeo queen, respectively. Jane Wishek was a Delta Gamma queen finalist. Kathy Leake was Kitten of the Honoraries claimed AWS treasurer Mary ' FST, Suprs - Betty Page, Pam Manhart, Doris and Dixie McDoniel. Francie Norton, Mary Founded: 1873 DELTA GAMMA 1448 E. lsr ST. LOST in flowers are float builders Debbie Maxey, Anne Peggy Ruppert, Lynn Spotswood, Pam Stanley, Janet Y VY is ti 4450. I -' fil- ii in -in -s J -.1 we .-- 'A " iitwt T Bl M WWW WAKE' W M ' "wwf .. 2 'J Hr' View -' R wt' 5' M .,., M MQW weg'E?ief,tQ,. get-ltwtktsfitivi i H335 f if QE H H is YE 'f'- H in .- 'W-jr-ft S iw, .,. :+A-Z: - .1 , L' ,,,,-Q-217, ,,,-53379 .1 W , .fi A- A Wig., me -. .. .:-...ef-. P . 9' A Fi' ,Egan W K 64473 X F LY hr 1 ai 1 H nf' A 4 i '- eggs jii ' s it "uit L' F C " " Y .7 H """ E ,.:1 , ,. r U" 'H M ' i ff . .. . A ' ' - ,fm ""' - af -3 - .... f -,gg . v L' , ' -i 'Q I 'Q' 1 C? is v fl' ' .. 'ff-7 7 "'-7' ' "- 'g-"J ' Y ' ' 'S 5 , s L' 'V 'E , i JE ,,., .,., 5 ' ,,,, ,E si. M, 1 ., . 1 . ,. , ii' A-- c .. f 4 , il E., .hJt.Ll5-it I V - , k J 5 W Q - sn-i I- , ....i.a:a: .5s ' 5s5- we - . :THX V .,,,. T Wx " 7 Jx -r , . .1 . V I .... f' ., , , '71 55553 -4 H . .. .Q-1 335- H " - ia- ., t 2? vi ras ,s - ,ax ' si if I' 1 ...np , if . - .ap A, i n ,.,,. t , f , """7-5 Nr - -2 . .H - I , . V -s....... rS,x.,,w.g y , I , ...ll K 1 :AS . . , f- 4 , f--' ' ' M ' ' - . t . 1. ...af , L- ' "1-1 ,axsf-2:1 - . i 'H' ,aft X 4 Zi ' Q it-' i " if J . J 'E 5 -5222 ' .: J Eff' A 1-iw ' ' 'fl if 7 ' i tifflfi I r . xi l JN A .ii Vi A 'I f'-ft ini! lil 'f " . ' ' -' ff -W " ff-'-' f M Y .-Ewawm --A,-gamers 'rgwg V : 3,11- ' ' - ,ie .J f ' A , 'J e f " 4 I V . ., gms M Q ., 5 In X , A D .. l "1 I - ,f- it 0 . ' .7 .f,. ' ' v '. , Hif. I .. .1 bf I "' A ,KD ,, L Tl.. 2 1 gf 5? . ,Lf ,gy G bl H 5... - . - Y . - ----- L V -B . .:e 'uw .1 :- H- Q- f- :-: - , J 'E f ' . . QL- , 4... k f '4' , - ,s z 19 . xi. 5 vw ' v I V 'VX 4 - ' ta- - tg... . . -17 - -: Q was .-. . v 4' - ,,,...,,.,,Z'1g i . YQ J jk "Tiff Qc. 0 - Em? JF A n fi ., , - N f .. . lj? . itffg..,gfr,, , 1, V l i A , x B ., ' .H ts at .. A i - 4 x. AL.. J , f Y ' . ,eil . Row 1: Judy Mulvancy, jan Munch, Joann Murray, Ian Newby, Diane Noon, Frances Norton, Ruthe Norton, Betty Page, Mauro Pavlik. Row 2: Eleanor Pendleton. Lorraine Pcnrod, Darlene Phelps, Mary Kay Plumb, Judy Prikett, Mary Randall, Ginny Ray, Sarah Rice, Peggy Ruppert. Row -3: Lou Russell, Bac Schafer, Alice Schilt, Sally Shufflebarger, Diane Sims, Doris Smith, Sally Smith, Lynn Spottswood, Harriet Sprague. Row 4: Pam Stanley, Ann Stccnbcrgen, Sally Switzer, Sally Thompson, Ercelle Tisor, Courtenay VanDenburgh, Marjorie Vlfeekes, Nan VVidman, Jane VVishck, Nancy VVood. Jane VVishek, and Margie Buckeye lent their dancing abilities to Orchesis. Mermaids included Marty Arm- strong, jane Byrne, Ann Hutchison, Alice Schilt, Judy Prickett, Peggy Buppert, liuthe Norton, Gloria Keller and Betsy Buell. DG,s in politics were Dixie McDoniel, Soph secre- tary, and Buthe Norton, Senior secretary. Mary Randall was secretary of Panhellenic. Peppy cheerleaders were Margie Buckeye, Buthe Norton, Francie Norton and Bae Schafer. Pompon girls were Anne Boice and Judy Prickett. Anchordettes, the DG quartette, combined the talents of Bae Schafer, Janet Burke, jane Wishek and Darlene Phelps. "THIS is a football," explains Ray Rose to Lorraine Penrod, Judy Bell and Janet Burke as Alan Polley "audits the course." 1 1- "K "'-' '-nrf'- --xzrrff 197 DC toughies trampled the Thetas in the Powder Puff football game and placed second in the tennis and volleyball tournaments. Racket Club claims Mary Kay Morris and Betty Heupel. The Delta Gamma homecoming float placed third in WO1'116I'l,S originality. Mom and Dad were welcomed with Burma Shave signs on the front walk. This year the house staged a retreat at Lazy Bar K, and held a party for blind children. Navigating for the DC crew were Dawn Benson, president, janet Munch, veepg Betty Heupel, recording secretary and Eileen Dull, social chairman. "JUST what we wanted?" ask Janet Munch, Margie Weeks and Dawn Benson about this anchor - a gift from the Phi Delts. 'T' K 14, T' --'-5 . I ' u T10 i :?F,'- :I .. , . ag: ,, 1... . .tg fi' lm 'lg--71 ' W MQ. ,,: 1 'A f , fi" 2. .. r If ji A w I V '- a 1 9 1105 k vi . 1 - --S"-1 ' "f"'M?'2 6-N -9--zwgy. GAMMA PHI BETA 1535 E' 1ST ST- COEDUCATION is here to stay if Art Filiatrault, Rioux, Mary Tarr and Bill Kohl have anything to say about "Lei ,Em Lowv was the theme of the Gamma Homecoming float that took third place honors in women's beauty division. Lovely Lee Donohoe rode on the Queenis float as a Homecoming attendant. At the Christmas formal, Ed Poteet was crowned Gamma Phi Man. janann Smith was the Delta Sigis choice for the Sweetheart. Elaine Gamma Phi Beta Founded: 1874 :u.,,,,.,.,,,. ,.,, ..,. 955-g aw W 3 - , 5 r f , MI, , ,M ,,.,,5, . , V ,, 1, Q 7 , , s J , ,, mac: gf 1 S it Q 2:1213 ' .A , ,.,.5 my li: is T. 5. IJ. . V. f X 3 , I. E ,A K I ., 9, Qt, , M L 1, ,al .- I .4- Llff A qs , k V is 'xv W ' .., ' V ia , . 1 ., -- . q T- l 5 ' I ' -. 5 ig I ij ' 'ik ii ' . ,sd . , , . f ,, . . V,., ,, .... V ,, , fn I K ,V , ' E ' A .. i er V 'L+ Y I , - -. . Xe, Q nfl v ...WL - . I 4 .,, vii, ,. D - ,. - I, f, , Lb , In , X Eg, I -. I Q -, " I .. v -, Ima .M 1. j. f AAAA A ,AH ' W H i 4-Y . 5 . ! A . . .. ' -t M " z32i'ffQsgi' X 'X 'A il l? D - E? Y ' 11.43.-sa N ,. 2. I In ,zu , .. I I A , I L, it ,E . ,- ' - ' , ' -. f -Q. . ' , ...aa -1 .. , ,nt f' . Ji - "ii if W. . ' K H ff - 1 f M ' - ' fQ'3'f9i 'fiffwfw i ' 'A --- 2 Q Y ..:: i , I, asia . . :Y-ii? !gi:.:lv' V A .f 3 5. .a .. VA W wa , 1M yggf Ligff' ,W I if H . H H I' gg. Lv F e4a.':: V. , ' .' ' . i 5552 . . '- -.J i -:K W . , . .grew Q 's .1 i . I ,y K z. 4... If l 1: .:, ' ,. ...V .J . ug lzll QV , . . ev- ij fa- - s a, N N 4 X , , g g ,Q .,.,.' 52-'Q' L SSE ir' ,gf Q Y in . fa ' Mil JY" ' i .4 M if , me la '- W - - ' " 15, , 4"'i"" . . z -5 f I. , " 51.2 'f '- . 2.1 .4-1-: " ' v ' , " ' -4 D , s xfggf, . 5 V 3 . , 7 .t l , , Haw. y - 25. ., x 'll 'cf-3175 my ' N l i .f Q .ga f if 1 ff .9 1' a We r V fr 1 , 3 .. . . ,W 1 Q , V 1, ,H . N 4 My A E aw Al 'Ia Nm . , 43- - Agfgfg aiffjglw 1 X A ' 'ik l -il, V ' 1- lt, 13.6.2 Fifji'-,af r-j: " : f'in-r--M155-qlgffw ,L 5 .Q A aa-i , Er., 7 H as-V: P- f - - - 57 im ' W' . 'l . f ' . . 5' ' Q' " "5 V 'f"! ' S S ' A ' 'fl t" w. " . V , . -' -' ' a Jw" yt. . at .V s. 1 :A ,M I , N . 3 ij ., ,G F , E S f .r f W' . ,571 w, - ' . N - .x .f- " --K ' '-9 M, ' S. ff ' , rm- 'F' ' cg "-Y? : ' r ..,. . ...W-. af W . - 'auf ., , w ' , f - - " jwf, 5 we Q Q4 ff we ' F, Z , s I 1 , .-.H , , ' I, 3 . w ' ' -- i U 'i ' l ' i" 'fag .42 , 1' ff" , M-vs g!,,la.ai A 1 1 ' A How 1: Gerrv Abbott, anet Baker, ulie Baker, Mona Bambaucr, ovce Benbow Doroth Briff S, ane Brisack. Row 2: Nancv Bulkele , Connie . 3 6 . Byington, Claire Casady, Phyllis Cliipinan, Beth Clark, Susi Collins, Barbara Corr, Ardith Cross, Frances Curtis. Row 3: Denise deCousser, Lee Donohoe, Janie Donalson, Marilyn Downey, jean Duggan, Caroline Edwards, Betty jo Ewing, Lois Foster, Sylvia Frampton. Row 4: Phyllis Gibbs. Sarah Gibson. Pat Haley, Carole Hammer, Helen Harris, Sonia Harsch, Carol Heimerdinger, Nancy Holish, Earlinc Harrell. Hou: 5: Both- annc Kimball, Sylvia Larriva, Lucia Long, Frances Loubet, Sally lNflcCormick, Steplienc Monk, Mary Monroe, Monica Morse, Mary Ann Murfec. 198 FOWL PLAY. Houseboys act as "supports" for the rooster pinata that highlights the annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. Vincent was Pershing Rifle Queen, while Lois Foster was chosen AF ROTC Queen. Publications editors were Janet Baker of the Wild- cat and Monica Morse of the Desert. Copy editor of Mary Tarr, while Sonia I-Iarsch was the Desert was managing editor of the Wildcat. Janet and Sonia were elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi, and Mona Bambauer was named to Phi Kappa Phi. Monica carried on FST traditions, Betty Jo Ewing headed Mortar Board and Sarah Gibson was secretary. Sarah was also Panhellenic president. Gamma Phi took the scholar- ship trophy first semester. Eight sophomores chosen for Spurs were president Lucia Long, Phyllis Gibbs, Sandy Shupp, secretary SHE'S PINNED! Mary Kay Welch blows out traditional candle for Terry Vaile, Lee Donohoe, Carol Walker and Gail Whitaker. Sylvia Frampton, Kathy Williams, Beth Clark, Fran Loubet and Claire Casaday. Pi Delta Epsilon claimed Betty Jo as president and Sylvia Larriva as secretary- treasurer. Other members were Sonia, Janet and Monica. Modern Pavlovas Elaine Tremblay and Helen Har- ris danced in Orchesis while Earline Horrell, Carol Heimerdinger, Tina O'Neil and Janann were Desert Mer- maids. Bobbi Corr led UA rooters as a cheerleader. At the head of Gamma Phi Beta this year were Carol Walker, president, Marilyn Downey, vice presi- dent, Mona Bambauer, recording secretary, Janann Smith, corresponding secretary, Nancy Bulkeley, treas- urer, Janie Donalson, social chairman. V- . W sa: 5:5 ' ., , is E ' I ....,... . , ---, s is , 1 .5-.. . I, ------- ' eff? .,,:Ef .. 3 " ' ri N3 .. W " - Ei '52 T7 'ff i. . V 1 V - . E - X' - ' .Q 5 lf! 'IR' gi T' "'5'P-'N ri fa- F '- sm -I . .' 5 U if ' f' ji ' ' E ' fi iIi':i:i:i: it ' I , 1 t - ln- Y - -Q , - 'A Il H " . . I , ,, , X-,rt - -1 tr .qs , Q.: ,,, -.: .:. ..:-.: s s it .I , .-.eh .:.:.: s . A 5 ' ' ' -,M , W. E "1 Y W t W - tl sas' - 5 I Ei ,ima H H 5 i vi- ' . ,. W' J I - ,, 1, . .. ,eg - ' f - ., K u se H 1 . . ' , vi s ' t A I s:.:.aea-'--- '-" I :5 ' 'I Iii!-:.-1382. Bi. l' ff" ' - J V " , as s we VE ---'Z ' W I I-I Y Y ',, . L . III I I II 2 3 Z I S I I I II sf: I 1 'I ,R I I .I 2 r I, Q... .. gig, 'A I I ? sII -1 x ' i ' " 5 I -- ., ,. . X ' M H H " Ii." ., is -- I N' N -A ' 5 , ,f A - " EI 2 H - ' .:,,:- ,235 age.. ..,-- 2 ::' ,. Mgr- I Z, -I--I :I ,, 323' -cy -9 . J V r ft Sly' ,- E - - fe fr 4 - Q -' .ga , w , ' .-, .. 1 L Y .. ..,:I ,:. M 9, I ' , , . .... ,si I .xg --:, ' -5 , Q 11.9, ,' .:f:- :::::.:. :.: ' 2 -- fr , H. . S. .. . -- 3 K ........ Yi s-: - . , - -it hir .i f -f as -H. -9, " W x . , gs , v Qt. 'B ,Z it jsggfsf .z .-.- : -:- : .: .I I - . . sr , 2 -5- F-'II I -an I I ' I I1 ig' " .X B1 V I IIIIK JIIIII III ..., . . . 1 f'p.w , I 5 H n " ' ' ' 'r .. . N fi ' F Z- 2' A 11 IQI " "' 2 l . 1. ' is if ,Ziff " 'L We my fn - -f " I 5. IIII I I I , I I II I I nd, I , I ,II ,. fr II I vas. , l 1 ,. I I ., I- III 3, ,I ,Ii E gg J 'L ' ' ' . ' :-. iii" ' .. isa R - ' - V ' QA A -1 'H H '- ' " W 'I M Q' - 4 'E-its. ' Y ' I B 5 ' H if 1- f K A W ..J.1,1'aL:::,llY , ,iw 5, ,,,,,,, . N..- ,aw r,Igg,,,.fW We W .,, ---- 1 2. . . Vt- .mr-fr ' " ' H . X s N - "2 L a-::::::f :gf e::s.g,'-'-'aiaf -.M I, ,Ig Q I -:,7,I,. M I NN fr H? g is as , N R ar ' - - ,V 2, :Q 5 E - r.. ' X. ' :QL Ya P- - V -if ' H H A, H - ri J se, . V IIII . 9- - . j:j , ms sf ZW 5- I. 1 II 3 .5 'Z' . C' " 4' '- 4 ns 7 2 ' in az -A Wi' Ligiji i ' 'St .JS it ,QI 5 , I I vu ,,. S IW? J. . 5 .. ,, ,, .--- t - F, , Q . a 3 U 1 - 1-rv -1- .fz R if ' -4- if -. 3' R l I f - . - Hg 1 ' N fn' " . if ' - V - 5 ' - ' .... W' I I Q J' X 'L III -x s ' Ir .. s :Isa II ::: "' ' Z II - f ,' ' '. N' I ' , v -Yi, 5' , I ' ' Q N ' - ' 1 , , X ' S as l -1 .F 'S A 1 s r H Row 1: Sue Miufee, Jan Neal, Tina O'Ncill, Joyce Orrns, Gail Ottinger, Marilyn Ottingcr, Jane Pzu'ker, Jamie Porter, Sandra Iiettke. Row 2: Virginia Richards, Marian Robbins, Cathie Saunders, Joanne Schumacher, Jackie Shadley, Janann Smith, Sandra Smith, Nancy Jean Snoke, Carol Summers. Row 3: Mary Tarr, Mary Taylor, Dec Tliaxton, Elaine Tremblay, T erric Vaile, Sally Van Del, Elaine Vincent, Carol VValker, Jackie Walker. How 4: Martha Wfalker, Margie VVcavcr, Mary Kay VVelcb, Gail XVhitaker, Gwen XVhitnell, Kathy VVilliams, Dotty VVilson, Joanne VVilson, Sandra NVolf. 199 3 E .az ::.u:s: - if-I gigs? " A , H H im .... " It gsm S1 N wr ss E HQ Z - ,I ' - l Vi - '- IEE E :.: ' -e A :HIIIEIIII ez. :.: s 5 -ge I III I ,s si vm. , Mx ,. l I T-, - - . H " ,HI X ',, -I1-"f', ' I J " 1-' - ., ....... H 5: 2, Q -9- . I-I -I H SS H -. f--' I-I -' .. J . II s QQI 53- 55'fi",:5g ff? U . H II - . , gf- I-1 ' , - 1:-:V sais' J.: :s: :.a --:- ..:-- --5, ..:..:.a:I :,, Ig:.aa,.:.,-.-5:, .. :z,. .:,.:" --ar a.:-- ,tm . , 5. - ,:,I ,.: - - L ,- .,, , - my :.:. i' 2. if w " :.:. - " 2: I .:. aim ' ' 5 V J l IA l I0 44 I I ,rg . ? yt. :.: ' I t I I v - IIII III .:.:.:. ..:,,.f z QI I , I , I 4 I I 3 ., N if K nf-,I ,' A . ' ., B ? C-rs, ,. 1 -I-:as ,.:'E:fI' Q- Ilia." 5 5 fiflefvif. ff - i:i. "TX S3 .. . ...Jill V 1 ' "- Xl E L. I-I 2:-Q ' V M -:tif ef " . . ft " .1-l:.':.'.:. 'M--fbi' " -46 . ,III III - :.' I II., - .:. . -.I .I - J Is '1-5 ' 'ff 1 .... . ,, M ' '- -T - - V I' :::. l:2 ':' " : ""' ' ':'., ' 'i' -' Q :Zim-E-' ' W . 'E Ss' H ui l , H 'V -' '- - - -"-' A .. . - ss - , . . Y is I ' ' :iz W? s - - I 3 I K ' Q- . 1 " if 4 H 1 V ' ' 55 V ' A ' A .. 513.-1 wife ' av ------ N 12'- . M ' - er' - . 1 - fe- .a fl --ez, fa. 4 My - - ri x. ...Z-.3 .., - .N J wi f I Q I I I Qs IM- ,. , I QEII, fy , 1 5, , , 2 gg- , 'Q 1 .,. if H .. ,:., "H, . -- - at A K, it ffl "":'. V ' l If - v " l I 1 5' s-.1 ' IQ." 'QIQ i "'ilEIQI-FQEIEQI ' 'S' : H W H 2 .. .... II M -. - I , ,, ' .. F ., .af .1 5525:-if 2 1, f ti 5' T at ! -. . , M S . ' - C3 we 2- . ' " '1 - .: -1- 31, H- 2. """ - II II if .,., . . - ' -- - I . 6' . 3, me Q. ,EM ,ftiiizfiii 3, .xg - "' Ia., - IJ, ,W 5" . S. f ' 5- -' :fa sis E. -- -we ' '- s- . 'g. I -4' -1 I IIII,f.f:: a j 1.5. :.: :I I I .- " I J. .:. L I Q22 gg ' I . if if - D A l A I I a F L .Il '-N wagei-a m at . I K : , . II I II .1 z . .. , .... - f ..-Q ' . . ' . 'w tf ' -mwl LT" -'TM ' . I I ., . I 555 II I IIIIIII I I I I. ,...,., .. N, I 1, . I.I.I.I .I II III I S- I I . - II I -11, v-V -a Q-, fff, '31, 2. A 'ax H' if 'C' -s ' ,L " .'-- -' - .- - -I X ,V 1 ... lnul A H ,ada ,E W' . 3, JI M l 13 - r g' ..4l.-.-:.:-f':' .":!l.rQE, T-'F59'N'W:Mi' 'N .. . .. 1 E If-Q ,z gtjgfsjaetjaaaeib- : .,,:, :.: 'Ri W . - '- F : V .... , az 'ri r F F.: F' "Q Q-'73 3' 5 ' ' ':':'f1- F ' 5:32524 i'.2iil1"' ' -WH S5 . -1- -1- V M . . . is e ., fi Q z 4 'W' if R IIII M ss r si II, s w e W 8 an ss s mmm Q -1 xr W am? E, s me t 155: - f' 'V d -155, :, .fm ant ' I I ,QE R 5 , if: N lk- 'M . " af- . is if .lr ' ' . -' "V -- W- ' H' - '- :If S .:-: ' 3 ls wld 'll 5 :.:.:I .:, i I II . I - IIQII, AIII S as is R .ka EI , ,s AIA I -, :- I,.,,I .. .: I ..... ar. .I 2 :.:I z.: .. z.: I a - .. .- f .. ""' 525- W Sf Q3 if E ' 9 . R . . "i' ,, I ,II W -' f '- : ff :.:.- f 1 - QI ' 5 S if 555, :I ' Q E Q Z ', 5 2:55, , How 1: Paula Adams, Martha Jo Anderson, Phyllis Babbitt, Theo Barr, Carol Beckley, Gwen Best, Barbara Blom, Ann Bogner, Mary Alice Boyd How 2: Beverly Brown, Joan Burk, Jane Byerly, JoAnn Carlson, Carol Carney, Fran Carson, Sandra Chiono, Susan Conniff, Polly Cunningham. Row 3 Susan Daly, Ellzabeth Dauble, Marjie Davis, Czu'ol Ann Davisson, Carol Dietrich, Sharon Disney, Georgcnne Duffy, Ann Dumond, Barbara Foskett. How 4: Frances French, Gail Gaskin, Carolee Gilbert, Pat Goette, Mary Goldberg, Nancy Gorden, Jane M. Harris, Karyl I-lavthorn, Shelley Heath Bow 5: Sue Hunter, Marylee Hutchison, Bee Jamison, Bunny Jamison, George Ann Jensen. ' 21 Homecoming sweepstakes was won by the Thet float, "Let,s Snow 'Emf' Marble statues Qthey Theta,sJ graced this blue and white float which a castle with snow blowing from its turrets. I trees also decorated the snow-covered landscape. Founded: 1810 Beautiful Joan Burk was crowned Desert f" at the annual Desert Dance. Beth Morris was a no coming Queen attendant and Sigma Chi chose D01 CHOW DOWN! Charlie dishes up barbeque to Theta's Styrman, Suzi Daly, Jean Pahner, Joan Burk, Diana KAPPA ALPHA THETA 1050 N. MOUNTAIN AVE. 200 Wa., "fPss.Q',v , I te fr 'A ,A . - 1 . M AX ' V KXXXX ' my AA M ' A V " . it i , V it ii A JW Eff A 3V' - V, " " , A ""' ifg ,A ,AA-f A, A, ,, x ,as A -:- X -.L ,A f 3 ' ,A,V-, ,V 'S' 'N NV' N fs 1 N 1 'ill at -1523 A 'f' -. - V f A -U -' f- -- A ' A M- '-., I Q3 A X' Tv, ,wwf X- AA ...ft A A A he , -IF -4 'J X s EK A S, ' ' ,A A I XA, -1' --fr i - A' ,295 I . X ' H 'wg' i.A'-41 A A 'C-5:1 C- J' r I its . as A " 'f-Eff ' 'If 'H "I V i I V A .A 4 X 5 A' ' Lai , - ' A iii 5 . XX Y a r A. f' - as -Aa, is - X ' V' ' .-X V. A ' Af , 5 ,A 3 X A A A V5 A C :AX X A M XX W KWX X ,X A A. A M gi , .... Q A A X ,,A, XA X X A V - V V QV A gr. A V A v w S A VV X - A ' 2 ' 5 f rx .J ' A , V ll if, ggi X- A iw .4 'B an '- 1 :.: ami: ,X A AK ,j,.giXA ,gg .4 gn EX: .A ..A,, .gi I X X EA A A ,ii V' ' , fn' X .ser ' ,X fl "E: A' . V :V ' l'fAp, ' A- ' '- V+ -4. 4 1 1 'Y Q L " ' AA -1? " A ' lr r A X V ' " i ' A By X, V V X X A1 ' AQ , Q ' fi ,z ,, A, A.-A , 'bl' X ,, X, ,r I , A X , - , .1 XA - ---' A ,A tg., if , X .af-X - EEE, s Xp XX , X X . X Mx X V 1 --.ia A , XX -XF. ,X X X A, , X1 A' ,A l. ' A K ' 2 A' A A diff ' Vw f V A ' ff u ?'1A'5fig "ff H iw? me if sfflfitifl- sf A 3f" ' W'f'i 'i A A .: " 5' ' ' - ik? 1' ifffvr- ff-.,AV-a s B ., Z ' Ai . X 1 x t A 'i VA A AV airy Y - V :I , X - A AA . A V V X, , ' 5 A - , ff N t Ar A, '2 ' .. - Y - . ' 'V 5 ' ' M " -I 1 - 2' V- f- ' 4' ,, 4, - ff? ' ' A. 962 XAV LA, . Xjli' Q gf- 2 Xf j, Wi , ' , " " ' '-'S K A A lil:-: A A Af-YV., A4 if ' I ' Q f S VA fl 5 IfI'..A. - 5 . .fZA - -L V f . - . ' f " A ASA fs' A Q ff A. ' "' A ygra V Ars' Q4 J' ' A' 551' .-I-ff. t A ' Apr -- jf ji' Mi' 1' A - W A X X1 ,f X SX it Row 1: Jocelyn jcnscn, Ann Kingsley, Catherine Liehcnguth, Bonnie Low, Kathryn Lutich, Michelle Masn, Joyce McFarland, Ann Miller, Shirley Miller. How 2: Beth Morris, Nancy Naujoks, Constance Neat, jean Palmer, Donna Peachy, Maryls Rick, Virginia Roberts, Diane Roth, Virginia Ruhberg. Row 3: Katharine Schottke, jane Shupe, Kay Simon, Diane Suggs, Betty Talmage, Maxine Tankersley, Nancy Thomas, Linda Thompson, Patricia Uhcr. Row 4: Margot Van Gildcr, Barbara VVall, Dianna XVienzapfel, Barbara VViersema, Paula VVilliams, Marian Wikle, Ann Winther, Kay Wright, Gayle Yambert. Sue Peachey as their Sweetheart. George Hummel was named Theta Man at the Christmas formal. G1'ennel Styrman, foreign student from Sweden, tried to get used to the crazy ways of campus Cl1211'2lCt61'S. At Christmas-time, youngsters were treated to a gay holiday party. Thetas took top honors for women's organizations in the University Rodeo. Ginny Huhberg was a Rodeo Queen finalist, Gwen Best wore the Mortar Board emblem while Linda Thompson and Mary Lee Hutchison carried on Spur activities. Gwen held the office of ASUA secre- tary and was named to Whois Who with Michelle Mason. In University Players were Karyl Hawthorne, Barbara Wiersema and Ann Winther. BROKEN kites are a near-tragedy so Jane Byeriy takes time out for a hasty repair job before resuming her place among the contestants in the traditional pre-initiation kite race. Q -. r 201 Pat Goette served as WAA president and swam in Desert Mermaids. Other Mermaids included Sue Hunter, Martha Io Anderson, Mimi Taylor, Ginny Ruhberg, Shelly Heath and Theo Barr. In the VVAA fall swim- ming toLu'naJnent Theta swimmers raced into first place. Barbara Wall was high point scorer for the meet. Kappa Alpha Thetais officers for first and second semester were Kay Wright and Susan Conniff, presidents, Bunny Iamison and Donna Sue Peachey, vice-presidentsg Ma1'y Golberg and Mary Alice Boyd, 1'eco1'ding secre- tariesg Phyllis Babbitt and Diana Weinzapfel, corre- sponding secretaries, Donna Sue Peachey and Katherine Lutich, treasurers, and Sand1'a Chiono and Marian VVikle, social chairmen. HIGH steppers Fran Carson, Polly Cunningham, Pat Uher, Paula Adams, Anne Miller, Mary Lee Hutchinson and Julie Wallis don bermudas and knee socks to form a chorus line. ,. ........,5F .1 , H ' ,I-wg,1a,.g:.15:5v-:-:- I-2f'1' : ' Y EW' - , ,, N . , - N " M ' H 1 H ' E1 - H' Ei i' 'P 5.2 53... M ... 1: H - 1 - H .' " -i ii- it '- , l . ' 4 if.: - '-'-"' '- '- . ' 1 , i. , -f ,. : - " " 1 'fi ' -' ..1igi... ' ff 5 1. ' f' ' "" P" L 'T "" A 'Q Fi .5 .,., ,., :,: . ,.,.-,.- -e -: , . H., .. ..,:,: - -i -: -- E. I , .l f " B 11- 1: 25 - gy '-. 4 E F4 U 'P 4- - .I 1.-2 K - N , -, tl M, Lge, ff 5' A ,- . . ' I ,L K .:. :.: -54 :-:-:-: Q -Y .- :.53'-IEEE? . ""' ' ' " ' ' ' ' M ' 7 i N L W 'T Y ' 'X H. f :. -:5::.5sga:.f':,gag::g:,.,1,:a,s-wr' 1" 'W'-.1211 I'f'1'-"mm?':' . .,.-ft' V .. . up H ,f . :H N ,I A IE s tp A p H 3 -- . -I , , p 4 .. 1 4- x. - Arif' ' 'j H J, wry, w p 1 " ' , -I-f - 'I-I -' -' -- J.. ' . . e Nl, L. ' . -I' "" . . ' I . ' ' , ' f-f' x fl' "1 s ' . ,,,. . , 4 J, fs. wa,,. 2. :. : aa: pix: ap E., . 1 11 ti :.:.-.5 ' Y it , - .:. .V . vw ' Q.. - ' A .a ,. N A MJ .. I xnfeu -:U V-1 Y N L 'JJ E ' r 15 nga :.: ,:- 5, - 3 F., if fi. .f up Q, ,... , ' p - ,s. i l'Kt H . - 3 .. NE as V ' 'Ea C -7 T As . ' Hrgavfg H H ,. ,, Q f L A x 5,41 L w gk .s H .. H s 2 i ' se 'raw pst s 1f s'if"" W . . V.- 1 ,, r 2, . . w s . . . 4 "Wits, 2 gg wi Q, . "gg-Q . ' Y H ll, E, 9 '5 5 ' BS Q " --T H K al 1 ,, .. i :, . 2 , ' :-ag: Q if E E A V 1 H ,W M -is , ii, A 2 W it -F ' ,,- Z i :a v ,S is liii' 'i . 1-WA sf 'R at "' U' 'X ' "' x 21' ' -it ' - 5 , i a ' ' " . what ' ,., .. . I 1, , as 1 'fm R' 1 H5',,.,-if '35 -' E. W ' ' 5' ' 1. ,Hy :. ' 'F 3-ff p-A ' mt- U H ' gf :ng . ' -225 2 'H at if Q gms ,. Q 1 f , H -. 'F' ff ii -9' as .sfg H ss -M , ffl assign ag-gas ' , z u was a .5 - , s s ., 4 N Q. ,,. . K p ,af BLA i 31.4 r f At.. T L T. L ..4i I .. .- ' ::ilgr:e,,: "..?::,1:- . H I , - -. . ,, 1 1.5: vs ' , 1-:. rf :-, we 'Q ' 1 ,F 'F . - nw 5 . E an , . 'H-ji X 4-Yg:g.,., i Fw... . l 1 A Row 1: Mona Anderson, Darlys Barry, Sara Berry, Norma Bartel, Jane Binda, Janice Binkley, Jean Bowen, Susan Chiles, Carol Crosby. Row 2: Beebe Rae Davenport, Kathleen Decker, Barbara Dillas, Donna Drane, Gretchen Durst, Pat Finley, Linda Lou Fiscel, Sharon Flynn, Sue Forster. How 3: Meridee Foutz, Lynn Gardner, Toni Gilmour, Mary Jo Gobel, Kathy Goddard, Karen Goodrich, Trudic Gronbach, Elizabeth Haas, Pat Harbin. Row 4: Margaret Hennesey, Dorian Henry. Kappa Kappa 4."r. ,QE at iff? war' u Founded: 1870 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1435 E. ZND ST. as S YN ,gs w 'i Huge Scottie dogs and an intricate scotch plaid design adorned the Kappa Homecoming float, with the theme "Brig ,em Doon, Laddiesf' Mom and Dad were honored at a buffet supper on their day. The Kappa house literally overflows with members in honoraries. Heading the list are Barbara Zerrien and Beebe Rae Davenport, members of Mortar Board. Rosemary Forbes, last year's outstanding sophomore woman, is president of FST. AWS secretary, Ginger Johnson, also knows the secret meaning of FST. Spurs "PLEASE partner, you've got to bid this time," says Janice Binkly rnounrfully to her bridge partner at an ATO exchange. -V age px-rags: V.: F I 1- K VV - .,:-.Q :V N 12222. r ga. .... - S P- -' .. V Us . W M . V 4 .. 9 ' ' E . fi . 1: 5? w A 22 'J' L' - i S3 G? 2 QM' 'V .K I Q 5. V .L V a .B : is , -.rl ' 'ff 1. . ...B wk jiri: 'E gif, 's , 1 is Sf '- s -,-r" f . , 'V V . 1 ,i .. .ziafi-'-: - : V A .:. ::: Hr- 9' V li Jar 55x 5"r:,v' fi 'Qt . - i 3 - ' " -. N. .. 4 ., - ' fff 'iff' ' if ' "QIQ"IQ', L r n 'E Q , .: V ,Q - . 4. 1 A 1 E J Aa V Ag - VV -" V V VV A V V V V 5 ------ - . A ,' , g ' j zf .1":'.-. .:I. ,... .:: ::I53i"'2 L " "' 'Z-5.rE.E:: f' Eff: .2 , ---:-I ' -A M 2,19 I l , . : AV : V555 E Ek E I . H B 1 K mg gr .:.VEi:x:...,..:.. ..:.. ,Q SV 3 Us , ' ' ,' 'zzz tg iz 5 l E f Q. a 'V , ' . ,E f-. ,1 V V Q : ,rm -'F .: .. "' "" . . . ff . i Q - . ...Ia V 'f i B' fm- fl!" ga: K2 ff.. '- QL Mfr H- H H, E' H K it Z . E '555::5E J " ' ' -1V 1 - ' F' ' . " ' ' . :::.:.. -' E - . W - .:.a.. - 1 is 2 V VV V iv V., .I H .,., gin: iss 3' ' . -v ,i V A .gs 1: ---- -H s H' if W E . . . -4 ..:.: .. . ,ni at ,. ' .-: -- ... 5.-- I ' F is I A J Lg' ' '4 .4 ., , ' 3.15" Y an Ling - - - Vw ""' ' . - ' , W-.5 .V "" .. ' its lhiii sgg N- K -- I '-"" .. .. ' ' U 52553 Q? . ff V 1 . 35 K I .I V ,. 2 is E eV- A " 1- 'fu I if AP 'x ' if iii s . J 'Al - , ' - 4 'W . lk- ,. , Q. r .... asa : :iff .... eilgbg S V Ei: .V Y-1' X ' ' 'Q H . 'W Q' - fr get H 'xr- fffi.. 5 . , , ... :. - V.V - :.. V E B W -:- " H ia ' A ' A 1 ' X . E f .mi Q. ,S .3 i 'V --N V- . VV B 3 age Sa - ' B S, E E ' ' E : ' ..: .... XV ja w? " it -'1 1" ' l e. ' "' 'ffl ' , .-: ' ' in ' - H ' " -l-:- ss : Qi- ..- . V- . we . .E 43 . We A- ff r " i 'Q rf- 2: PCI. ' Q I 1: " is .- it 2 i 2' . . A '. I . F ml H " -2- V 5 W -E -'IV 1 . . ' 'a5i-gi.. i"j1i -.:....f:: E fn i 2 17 it 5-2 1 1 'Wm , . N sie , if H ' 'W f A V 1 . I . .. ., W ., -: V ,., - , in B . ., Row 1: Barbara 1-loag, joan Holman, Ginger Johnson, Janet Jones, Pat Larry, Kay Leanard, Pat Locke, Kathy Lockett, Margaret Loflin. Row 2: Sally Marklcy, Susan Maxwell, Colleen McCollum, Dorothy Michelbach, Ann Morris, Pat Murphy, Nancy Murray, DeAnn Nordstrom, Virginia Peil. Row 3: Mary Evelyn Peyscr, Beverly Pollard, Patsy Powers, Roberta Robinette, Molly Roller, Mimi Rollins, Pat Schendel, Virginia Smith, Sandra Swindlor. Row 4: Sylvia Taylor, Ilelcn Tolleson, Carolyn Ullman, Karen Utke, Ann Vickers, Carolyn Wilcox, Terry VVilliams, Pat Wrenn, Barbara Zcrrien. boast Kappas Patsy Powers, Lynne Gardner, Karen Utke, Ginny Peil and Sylvia Taylor as members of that or- ganization. Sophomore class treasurer Ginny Peil was also a co-chairman for AWS publicity. Pat Finley, sophomore vice president, headed the ASUA poster committee. Carolyn Wilcox, chairman of the Campus Blood Drive, served the junior class as its treasurer. Early rising Kappas found themselves without a front door one :morning as they discovered that some pranksters had labored industriously during the night "THIS is for -" and Santa goes down the list, distributing gifts to young guests at the annual Kappa Christmas party. 203 x with bricks and mortar to wall up the front entrance. The new Kappa fire escape was inspected by some help- ful boys to be sure it was safe. Exchanges, pinning serenades and forrnals high- lighted the social calendar. Near Christmas vacation the annual party for underprivileged children was given. Ann Vickers, president, Rosemary Forbes, veep, Mona Anderson, recording secretary, Kathlene Micke, corresponding secretary, Ginger Johnson, treasurer, and Virginia Smith, social chairman, were the officers re- sponsible for planning an eventful year for the Kappas. UBRIG 'Em Doon, Laddies" bark the two huge Scottie dogs that rode atop the bright plaid float in the Homecoming parade. rf K-ff NT Humans .Sew mmf s s New as as -bf is sm sam an as saws. sm sw s s n me is gnu -x is W is W :v s w an in sw L is 'YS .sf al- sf it Kee an sf- H ss? Ns as E-at H We sHN'iV'e5t'ss H spasms asian sms s Bw says s ss-Q.-. X. -is Hs Hag is r in --me was sg sms as x s s s s H as gags, me-as - Ms A' Bax sm as sms was as ss- im 1 s s may it is-Hs my-is we Eel- glaaazms sv H E- si .Nw s is s Z si 4 tr E N HQ 'W PI BETA PHI JANICE Seiler casually eavesdrops on a juicy conversa- 1035 N, MOUNTAIN AVE. tion between Jean Walsh, Sharon Scott and Shirley Fox. . . Homecoming was a great day for the Pi Phiisl Not Pl only did they Win first place in Women's originality for their clever float, but they also saw their candidate joey Holter crowned as Homecoming Queen. Also on the 'V Pi Phi list of queens were Marilyn Mays, Sigma Nu ' Founded: 1867 White Bose Queen and IFPC Queen, Bonnie McPher- son, Acacia Sweetheart, Janice Seiler, Tucson Rodeo Queen, and Sonja Reinhardt, Tuesons representative to the Black and White Ball in Mexico. Queen finalists P 1 Row 1: Kae Andreen, Judy Armstrong, Barbara Balbach, Sue Barnard, Patty Bartlett, Roselle Beck. Row 2: Sherry Bennett, Sharon Blake, Carol Brown, Carol Burns, Anne Busch, jerrie Butler, Juli Campbell, Ann Cheairs, Bonnie Copp. How 3: Nancy Coulson, Dee Dec Crookshanks, Suzanne Curtis, Ann DeCook, Ian Dechnan, Linda Foster, Marcia Flaxman, Shirley Fox, Joanne Coldwater. Row 4: Katie Hanna, Mary Hannon, Pam Hoagland, Joey Holter, Ginger Hopton, Sheila Hurley, Karen King, Pat King, Karen Klausner. Row 5: Sandra Kornegay, Susan Lee, Dorothy Lyon, Jean MacGregor, Kathy Major, Mary Ann Malone, Connie Mangold, Jackie Mason, Lynne Mather. 204 5 l 1 "EV1El.YONE is playing bridge, and I'm lonely," complains Jean Walsh as Shirley Fox awaits her turn at the card table presently occupied by card sharks Juli Campbell, Rael Cargill, Joan Moore and Ann Busch. were Judy Seely, UA Rodeo, Joyce Murphy, ATO, and Susie Roads, Sigma Chi. "Beautiful but dumb" doesn't apply to the Pi Phi's, however. SUAB secretary Bev Perkins was in "Wl1o's Who in American Colleges and Universitiesf, Spins were Susan Lee, Susie Pearce, Marilyn Tench, Connie Mangold, and Jane Zahn. Class officers included Ann Busch, senior treasurer, Rael Cargill, junior treasurer, Pat King, frosh secretary, and Sonja Reinhardt, frosh treasurer. Swimmers Sue Richards, Joyce Murphy, Katie I'Ianna and Sharon Scott were Mermaids. PIN-MATES Mary McCray and Larry Seal take the first cut in their celebration cake as Susie Roads serves Terry Coyle and Ann Busch and Burt Kinerk hungrily eye the frosting. Janice Seiler, Sherrie Blake and Susie Pearce sparked the cheerleading squad. Pat Meeks lent her zip to the F rosh cheerleaders. Pompon cuties were Joey Holter, Judy Armstrong, Mimi Means and Dorothy Crookshanks. During fraternity Hell Week, the girls awoke one morning and found a Nash Rambler in the front patio. Guiding the Pi Phi arrow through this memorable year Were president, Juli Campbell, vice president, Dor- othy Crookshanks, recording secretary, Kathleen Camp- bell, corresponding secretary, Karen Miller, treasurer, Anne Busch, and social chairman, Susan Roads. T 5' L " iff ' ln' r 3 Y , , ' y A . . . ir-rr ' iq.: ' . ' 4 1- . 3 T 1 E , J V1 if i . J, J " 'J' ls.. ,g J :ij 2 s r P ,E ' 'EET' tif' f J iQg "1" i' f i 'f i I ' i Y A J m""QiB V 'H LIL- ' ss- t F lj ' V H in Ying" ' - X is if ' H" V is as Y mg' Z , V - ,,.. , s it LT! - , r ' 3 .' , ' "" ' ' -' e. - .L 55 " 'J' 'ii -, 'H 5' Q C- ', Fm -"S EQ QR ' it . si "1 . - F, f V , " A - . f K W 1 r ,Il V V, Q, V1 - ,guy , 1-L .. r V V Y . . Y I , J ,rw ' I .. s f V' ' - ' 'Y' 1 an 1 s f . J w "3 r i 4, :v 1 v I A. H 1 R .I V. si . 1 W R -fi. . V A -5 1 ii y . " i f "I" ' gf ' . , gas , , rises H , - ,f E h ELELZ.: 1? ri ' ' .T W H cg: V16 5: , 5 '22 Gaia? 4 ' r 1' P , - , . 1 Vg Rea- ,, Gaia si -Q R sg 5,4 . 4- QD: C , C' 4 ' gill!! ' ? : 'if :Z S ii B l il . 555 1: 55 H H - JY5 ' ' ' f' Madam "':' I ' mei- Lg: y ,.'J " 'J .:. .::EIE,::E:Q "" I ' -'-Z. , gym 'I : . E 'tw E , .. , ,N .. 1 I- . ii ,,,: .... I .MVR :t i an J? I as ,. . 'T-" ni, f ' W 4. ii -' 3123 - er aka, ' 4 Row 1: Marilyn Matts, Marilpm Mays, Nancy McCandless, Mary McCray, Mary McGregor, Bonnie McPherson, Mimi Means, Pat Meeks, Marcia Mcrdian. Row 2: Karon Miller, Doris Moore, Joan Moore, Betty Newmeyer, Susan Pearce, Beverly Perkins, Marcia Perry, Gail Phillips, Jean Phillips. Bow 3: Patricia Powlcy, Sonja Reinhardt, Susan Roads, Mary Ruth Sandel, Martha Schneider, Sharon Scott, Dede Scripps, Judy Seeley. Row 4: Janice Scilcr, Shirley Shaw Clauson, Susan Shelly, Susan Stille, Joan Templeton, Marilyn Tench, C. A. Theobald, Melinda Thomas, Carol Wilkinson, Ellen VVilhoft. 205 it How 1: Ruth Agnew, Anne Beaudry, Lynne Byrnes, Margaret Davis, Joanne Durkee, Bernice Erdahl, Kay Frcdenburg, Bose Ann Goodrow, Beverly Crigas. Row 2: Mary Ann Gmnesfelder, Robert John, Sue Kreyns, Pat Lacy, Carol Leonard, Beth Loeber, Marcia Mylke, Jan O,Neill, Glenda Parrot. Row 3: Pat Powloski, Sandy Pierce, Dee Rusin, Shirley Rusin, Shirley Sayre, Yvonne Sullivan, Jan Veith. 1. c " t . Cl 73 c ' , ff?-, 3 1 , H-'1g:f+.p -I 1. , 1. c , , . , J. , 3 V 3' A . , ., Phi Lambda Phrateres 'ay Founded: 1994 SNOW KING Les Fenter accepts his token of royalty from Jan O'Nei11 as runners-up Dick Mercier and Earl Glover look on. 1 l ? H. vig ,in ' as 3' X X' 206 Arizonas Phi Larnbdas won the best scrapbook award at the 1955 Phrateres convention. These busy coeds also assisted in the United Community Campaign and the American Legion benefit dance for Boys Ranch. The Winter Dresscapades was given this year for the benefit of foreign student Irma Lozano from Monterrey Mcsico. Yaqui Indian children were surprised by a Phi Lambda Santa Claus and Easter bunnies at Christ- mas and Eister parties. Helping incoming freshmen were Wranglers Mary Ann Gruensfelder, Roberta John, Jan Veith Bose Good- row Dee Rusin Jan ONeill and Faye Tunier. Yavapais AWS representative, Jan ONeill edited the Arizona Newmanite, and another journalist Rose Ann Coodrow, Worked on both the Wildcat and Tucson Citizen staffs. This years officers were president an O N eillg vice president Mary Ann Gruensfelderg recording secretary Roberta John, corresponding secretary Joanne Durkec- treasurer, Sue Crabtreeg and social chairman, Joanne Durkee. REAL SHARP in her plaid outfit, Sue Kreynes poses for Joanne Durkee, Ruth Agnew and Jan O'Nei11 before their fashion show. .15 . . A . L, Y - f-Q fi?-If '71, aff" 3' agp fr- , gf .M -'E ' I .. -.' -Al, N ' 1 ' --it r. : ..,.,. ag? .,,. 1:25 , H L Jar. ' 1 HELP WEEK EEEE AID MARCH EE DIME IIEIEE This year jim LaBelle was chairman of the sixth annual Help Week. Len Scholl and Pat Neil were co- chairmen of the activities that took place February 4 and 5. All the money raised was turned over to the Pima County March of Dimes fund. Help Week was originally started to put the energy spent on Hell Week to some useful purpose. It proved so successful that it has been repeated annually at UA. The Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic co-sponsored Help Week. Fraternity pledges donated their services directly to various charitable institutions this year, and doing helpful odd jobs such as mowing lawns, painting, level- ing off grounds and washing windows. The Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind, the Cerebral Palsy Foun- dation, the YMCA camp and the Lighthouse on the Desert benefited from these services. Fraternity pledges also painted the seats in East Stadium, and fraternity and sorority pledges washed cars at Shell Service stations throughout Tucson. About 650 pledges contributed their time for the Arizona charities. EFFORT by Gene Karp, Gary Yontef and Mike Gordon re- moves a fence at the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind. Eg sf s na ss Y- Y ne as an is 5 -if-Hu Xiu we we H if E .awisai ..,Wy,.M .Q lr s s- ix' see :H gage sr ew? ,mfr rags-f-. , WW51 5 - xrfvff weewmmg. MZQMXHK if . rgfml. ,, LINSEED OIL splatters as pledges paint the Stadium seats. WORK CREW led by Richard Shuirman, Bob Goldsmith and Sheldon Epstein departs for Help Week duties on the desert. C' H X: xm is sr 'ht me sn' - at is my 1 N A f .. H .fx M me B N me wg t H gig. . X me me lf nm .-:sg ,Mila M ep MEENWEM sn if -Y 'H' 5-NWHW ft Hzbfyzsfs News ??'P2'fr A--fi, s .T X . ka.. ,,,'l -, . W M- ur uf-5'-J E i E? M 1 ru W yi-,Q-Q-g7w....g-1.,-,pn M . i MMM N,,w. N s.-.,f,..W.c Msn-Na,,na,W.s,..,.,, .. W, 5 -alms!! DEAN MILLER, IFC PRESIDENT IFC BACK PLA T0 Plans for procurement of additional land for a fra- ternity row where the UA chicken farm once stood headed the list of activities for the Interfraternity Coun- eil, led by Dean Miller. The Council also sponsored its first annual Apple Polishers' Dinner at which each male member of the faculty was invited to eat dinner at one of the fraternity houses. Earlier in the year IFC participated in the Home- coming parade and activities. Before vacation they gave two Christmas parties for underprivileged children of GREEK WEEK CoMMr1'rEE: Row 1: Mary Randall, Georgia Hought, Janice Newett, jo Eggleston. Row 2: Nancy Atkinson, Pat Finley, Diana Y1Veinzapfel, Kathy VVilliams, Mary Gibbons, Ian Levich, Barbara Balbach, Sarah Gibson. Row 3: Vaughn Binzcr, jim Miller, Don Robinson, Bob Bean, joe Michie, Pete Ross, Jerry Feder, Lynn Hornbrook, Tom Van Atta, Hugh Stewart. ll ILD FMT ll l'I'Y IWW Tucson. Also in December the UA IFC sent three dele- gates to the National lnterfraternity Council meeting in St. Louis, Mo. IFC supervised Help Week to raise money for charity. They served as C0-SpOI'1SO1'S with Panhellenic Council for Greek Week held March 18-24 and also participated in the "3-in-1" drive on campus. One of 1FC's main projects was the production of the movie, "A Fraternity Handshakef, Steve Shannon filmed the color movie, with Bill Ehringer and I-Ierky Berry assisting. IFC COUNCIL: Row 1: Jim LaBelle, Dean Shutt, Norman Johnson, Bill Taxerman, Floyd Jackson, Ir., Gene Beach, Doug Holsclaw. Row 2: Jim Blair, Hank Harrison, Skip Corley, Wendell Garrett, Neil Ward, Bud Davidson, Bob Lowden, Bill Khol, Gerald Hensley. Row 3: Perry Bothe, Irv Studebaker, Carroll McAllister Qvice-pres. D, Don Robinson Ctrcasurerl, Dean Miller fpresidentl, Jerry Feder Cseeretaiyl, Dean Slonaker, David Wallace, Richard Hale. Row 4: Chuck Sutherland, Preston Harrington, Charles Appel, Larry Campbell, Zenas Noon, Dwight Darling, Ray Turrell, I-larry Barkdoll, Jim Guyton, Dick Mercier, Dan Clawson. Row 5: George Good, Martin O,Sullivan, John Lamb, Fred Kroll I. L. Barber, Robert Strickland, Don Simpson, Joe Michie, Keith Renken, Chuck Cagle. ..,, ,,- ,. Mgis..-fl wax a . ff ,Q K. , 2'.w. -wvwimr 'fffevr'-'W Abi' L V "L I -P W W""wr ' 'i " ' ' oil. .hal . fl: rl 1 df A f-Els 'iq A I IFPC COUNCIL: Row I: Darold Sliutt, Charles Hamilton, Mike Potteiger Ctreasurerj, Bob Robinson Cpresidentl, Larry Thomas fvice-presi- dentl, Trego Sargent Csecrctaryl, Jim Laliellc. How 2: Bill MacKay, Dave Bollard, Fred Lemier, Bill Ruston, Gene Ward, Lambert Taylor, Bert Stone. Row 3: jim Chiecarclla, Skip Freely, Mickey Henderson, Keith Young, David Wantz, John Van Seiver, Bob Crawford, Bill Segin- ski. Row 4: Boyd Gibbons, Frank Brooks, Richard E. Gale, Ronald Peterson, Don Caughlin, Gil Saltzman, Gene Karp, Larry VVohlstattar, Ken Koenig. PLEDGE PAJAMA RACE AWARDS SPITT00 The old tradition of awarding a genuine spittoon to the fraternity winning the annual Pledge Pajama Race was restored this year. A spittoon resembling the one used in former years was started in circulation this win- ter When the Sigma Chi pledges won the race sponsored by the IFPG. Supervised by the IFC, the IFPC supplied workers for the Help Week activities. They worked at all types CLEANUP brigade is begun by most of the pledges as they fulfill the yearly duty of scrubbing the Memorial Fountain. .- 1 S- 5 p- ' it E h -, .1 qu 'X .,. . -1 j 209 of jobs from lawn mowing to car washing. On Senior Day each fraternity sent three pledges to help give Memorial Fountain its annual slime-cleaning under the direction of IF PC members. At the annual Pledge Dance, Marilyn Mays was crowned Pledges' Queen. The dance with its 'iBlue Mooni' theme was held this year in the ballroom of the Pioneer Hotel to the tune of jack Reid's orchestra. PAJAMA clad Wally Mansfield flashes past the finish line with a last, burst of speed to give the victory to Sigma Chi. 11 . :s:.: . ...., . .:sE -2.2.2.5 I 1 .!...?:. Y X -- , an . W ei., ., -. . h, - I: pf i" J. .-.. , W -I : -I .h ,- ings 1 1-wil i . W.. h- E - ',, K 1 ff . . in . rf I-1---' - ... N pw : .K 3, . .f . - d :,:,,, V 1 .,.1,. I, x . iw v lp 4 :I 2 i 2 ' K if U M' r w Q f' A I ' s ea is . A A ras. I 'I LA life m if A H . ii 3 ---- . gg .,.,.,.,. , . up H - .. 5 H Y, E I KE ' ". Q. .. .... .. ..-W -,.:?qf.g?,.fE--f- - -ff.: f - H ,. V. 5, siiig ff I egg-we '- 5 if I f' ' fi. F' -l ,,9. arf' i-ci. -' wa, . r E H H .... 3. . . ' .- 'Is f 1 . '- 'f -1- f" " I' ,W al. -- .:. 2 5 , ,.., ,. . , -- . B gg , ..., J ... .. A . 4,-5-1 F ' h L. if - .1 -.-. i w .r. -K .... v1.ai,f'H. up , Q. ,E , ,.,... .,., Q... 1 . W. . . . my yr -V ,. .- f- W- 1 - 1 r , .-a-ae-:.. g -K If . , 11, P- J- , . .. , ., , tp 1' E22 H -1 'M .," mi . .Egf ggi? F J fa 1 .1252 .-525 " i L fi: ' "' I ':' I' ' f 5-' ' P U ,W " 'S ,- . X. , - - "EEE . szizri - 1 'gr-. if L fm - 2 21" ef - 'tif' ' ' .f ' .V W ff i.. ' N Zig' ' iii linjil V 9' il ' F f I N' ' - - ti ' - E55 .- vu :. V . '--'Suri Y' we ,l .. r -slag-. 5- ... an -P IN , XM :M :BS I gi B is i, . iff 1, A ' Q t ' . I -'--- gr ., ,rift F- '- H Q, Q-g 1. ' 'ff .rg 5 -'-' KZ f .... r-i'::f' '-w his f .V - 'I"'I'i H 3' H 'Q , .:.:.e fx: - P 4 .2- 3555555 .. ., . 1353. .. L I I 3559- ..-2. 55-ag. W Q W Q:g...,- H I 3 1-, EEE., .,,., B E up s 1 A :H - ---- - . V p . , I I .jg .. .,,, 9.51.7 I .1 1 ., v - .H s , WY -"- . slr L- :.:g:i ' -- Q A . Q fgffffifa. . . .. ., I ,pf ' , -.,. , X ... . w ,A Q I, '13, A 4, ' WJ Lg I How 1: Carl Berninger, Donald Berry, Robert Catherwood, Iohn Chambers, Wesley Ford, Robert Franklin, john Garrett, Ted Geylcr, Warren Griggs. Row 2: David Grove, Don Haaga, Richard Kuebler, Martin Kuhns, Janus LeCain, Don Monson, john Philp, james Rector. Row 3: George Settlemeyer, Pete Seymour, James Spagon, Irving Studebaker, Roy Stuehm, Harold Tracy, Raymond Tyrrell, Robert Young. Acacia 1 il Founded: 1904 f - 1 Acacias kept busy this year with a wide variety of social events. Date Dinners were held on Sunday aftemoons. Football season saw dances at the house after each game. Acacias went ghost hunting on the Halloween Hay Ride which was followed closely by their Thanksgiving Dance. The three main functions of the year were the Sweetheart Formal, Night on the Nile Costume Dance ACACIA 819 E. THIRD ST. za rr if A um-xxx: x z is .4 4 amps:- l E, 'mm .www E ,wal was fs tg ia 5? af was W E ,WK W M ff . E- Q s M rm 4 1. ln..,.m......1.x 5' sw H and Ides of March Formal. Exchanges were held with Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Xi Delta and Pima I-Iall. Acacia athletes kept in trim with entries in intra- murals in baseball, basketball, football, volleyball and softball. Alpha Kappa Psi members were Dave Grove, Ted Geyler and George Settlemeyer. Theta Tau claimed Wes Ford, Frank Krentz and Carl Berninger. Ford and Krentz, both AIEE members belonged to IRE along with Hal Tracy and Jim Spagon. john Garrett was in Kappa Psi and was Anthropology Club secretary. Wes Ford belonged to Chain Gang while Frank Krentz longed to Sophos. David Grove represented Acacia on Traditions Committee. Acacias were headed by Dave Grove seconded John Garrett. james Spagon was recording and james LeCain was corresponding secretary. Tracy was house banker and Irv Studebaker an social functions during the year. RELAXING and taking a break, the Acacians practice a jazz with Martin Kuhns providing the solo trumpet f'-'l is ix ' s fl- . A . Y. r 1 - ' is 1' K' A. Al PLANTING a small palm and raking away weeds brings these men out to watch and to work in their new front yard. Alpha Sigma Phi 1. -if " Founded: 1845 X 4 I f.,42'-Q, L h :ld -P-,,,...- -,.,,,,.,.. . V 2 :A xr sr is a -X -2:-1 gem wr . W A . A Y 4. En--f iq ALPHA SIGMA PHI 645 E. THIRD ST. Beginning their first year as a social fraternity, tl1e Alpha Sigs have grown in membership from 15 to 35. They received their charter last May 7 to become the oldest national fraternity on the UA campus. At the installation the national president bestowed the highest award presented by the fraternity for out- standing service to Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta Beta Xi, upon the faculty adviser, Mr. Ioseph Picard. Last year the group lived upon a ranch located seven miles from campus, this fall foimd the Alpha Sigs living closer to school. Although the traditional Talisman Prose Formal was not held this year, a queen, Susan Chiles, was picked to reign as the chapter's first Talisman Bose Queen. A fall formal, the Black and White, was held around Christ- mas time. Members in honoraries include Bob Back, Blue Key, Who's VVho and AIEI-Eg Dick Moe, Traditions and Chuck Croombridge, Kappa Kappa Psi and Alpha Kappa Psi. At the Campus Chest auction the Alpha Sigs brought the Pi Phi and Kappa pledge classes who were put to work cleaning the house. It was immaculate when the job was finished, but the boys spent days recovering "lost" silverware and light bulbs. I. L. Barber guided this first year's activities with the assistance of Bill Letare. Bob Crawford recorded minutes, Bob Strickland managed money and Paul Long managed the house. .L N r G7 3 i lr ima 1" Y I - ' " l Y ' A A. .. -. .3 'r ' ' ' 1" 1 -.3 ' ' "f -3 gli . ' I " ".' ' 'f-,. Y' -- fl .L:L:L:E,.,,..Q.. -w 'WI' ni t - -QU, 'VK' i - .fur -. i ia E -2...r- -av' '11 A is Row .I: Larry Angle, Paul Austin, I. L. Barber, Robert Beck, Bob Crawford, Erick Egertson, Don Evans. Row 2: Pat F arrell, Charles Grooinbridge Frank Lester, Paul Long, lllCll1ll'Ll Moc, Craig Morton, Mike Potteiger, John Snodgrass, Joe VVolf. 211 Row 1: Ron Adams, Larry Adamson, Bill Barnes, Iohn Barnett, Iim Blair, Bill Bond, Henry Borland, Howard Britt, Joe Bulkley. How 2: Ed Cala- han, Dave Carrington, Charlie Cates, Steve Clarkson, Bill Collins, Nick Conoboloff, Dave Diehl, Robert Diehl, Bill Ehringer. Row 3: James Eager, Mike Farrell, Henry Garner, Bill Gorham, Philip Goscienski, Ken Grayson, Doug Gregg, Tom Hale, Don Hzurison. Alpha Tau llmega Founded: 1865 : ALPHA TAU OMEGA 841 N. TYNDALL AVE. g 212 Activities of the ATO,s were highlighted by their annual "Mau-Mau" Hawaiian party. They also enter- tained With a Christmas formal and informal after-the- game parties. In the Homecoming parade the ATO float won third prize for Originality. The bicycle race before the Tempe game was sponsored by the ATO's. Tabby Tau II, a baby Wildcat, served as U of A mascot at home football games. One of the most useful projects of the year was the construction of a railroad sign at the Pioneer Historical Society. BOB Bond looks on while domestic Jim Nelson and Dale Cob use the vacuum cleaner on the ATO house's living room rug Row 1: Sam Hawkins, Gary johnson, Fred Joyner, Joe Hubble, Rudy Kent, Bob Kinkele, Lyle Knowles, Don Laidlaw, Bob Majors. Row 2: Jack McGrath, Wayne Meyer, Mark Mielke, Don Nash, Jim Nelson, Bill Pegler, Barry Rabitt, Bill Ramsay, Ron Rasch. Row 3: Dick Rathbun, Iay Re canzone, Keith Benken, jim Rollo, Al Russell, Ed Saba, Lee Smith, Phil Smoot, Bob Steenbergen. Row 4: Dave Stigall, Howard Tarr, Ken Teel Nick T ibshrainy, Don Urrcn, Bill Wachsmuth, Bob VValter, VValt Wesch, Favil VVest. Keith Renken was distinguished in being President of the Junior Class, a member of Chain Gang, and one of the finalists for the AWS Most Eligible Bachelor. Members of Sophos were Howard Tarr, Howard Brett, and Gary johnson. Bobcats included Bill Ehringer and Don Urrea. Representing the ATO's on the Traditions Committee were Ehringer, who served as sec.-treas., Ron Adams, Steve Clarkson, Don Laidlow, Benken, Gary johnson and Terry Anderson. Kappa Kappa Psi, band honorary, members were Ken Teal, and Bill .B0nd. Iohn Barnett, Ken Gragson, Bill Pegler, and Bill Gorham belonged to Alpha Delta Sigma, advertising fraternity, while Iim Rolle, Joe Wise, Renken, and Wayne Meyer were members of Delta Sigma Pi. Ehringer served as Chairman of the Public Relations Committee. Keith Renken headed the house with Bill Ramsay as chief assistant. joe Wise and Lee Esch were secretary and treasurer respectively. NEW PLEDGE for ATO, Tabby Tau II, signs his bid card in Dean CAR troubles are diagnosed by Forest Baugh, Bob Ludlow, S1onaker's presence as IFC rules state while future brothers Watch. Rich Rathbun and Bill Gorham in order to have a car that runs. 2 2 Wx Z A I rf' 'r M"'rt.i H M rr Cf - . T-"rr-1' "" 1 - L W -J ' f Q . . :Jie - - ' ..-" - . . 4,3 W Tile .5 .J ,, is wr ," 5, i. 525- "-'-" ' N ' ,- 22- '-" - ' .. L 'Hfj':f-'-2 . f M 2 .,, ' 131 za" -' 1 iifif' ' . 'V - . s - "i -- -V . ,, 1 ,. 5, :- .. I-rg:.-mi? . I ..., , x g. 5 - iawl :I P1 - W , E . r .l M 4 vlx 'fi . . -' sv f' ,A . V - We rf' - 'R 'EF . -' .. l - .A x f F 3 fat ! figftfu- is .- lex fi r , E 4 N HN' .J wo" f 4 B - ' 5. .fx X K H . , l ' if i :L fe- sf' f l f l l f f f ' ,. N' L ' ' W f ' tw T A l " . K-" . af' 1' .2 A. . f ti - -if ken df V I liff? 1 "if-'V ,ln f. KLA ms ' Wsw wgz, 'Q v .' ' -W -. H f -' .mf ,ll ' iz A ,,,, , 3 ' l W 'ZA K . e ff wg asf, ' l, 455555 , 7-"rf N me .- , QQ, I ,um , ii.. 5 1 Q ' w i . r. l Q-. 59' . . .x 6 Q. wi.. , . A I is - If ff ,ff rife f 1 f -. ' - x -4 A 31 S g, 5 -L H if - ff-P kj' V1 A .ff . 5 ls -1" ,il S-fs' ' - f XE -.E :gf 'li '- E" f-5, - 1-H - la A ,," Y ' MT B. """ Q2 :g H "Ei .,,. , -' ff, ' I 5' . ' ' m ----W' ' u J A ---- A L . li . P l A - M- ' 1 A I "' " ' , f - . .,, ff QS, rv ' A . '-1' - ll ' A -'rm - V - , u . . 1 1+-. - ? -' ' ,ef - 'M -f., , -11" J ' . , , I ,ff -:: - - ,wx BX, l H' ' '-': - -':' ' ' - A v- . ' ::fi"2:f'f.T..' -H' 2' ' Fr.: f w . V .rg ' " 'T r ' . , ll J' .Effie L l. n n . Y C - -W I V 5, -1 ' ,I :,:-11, ,,4"ST'-"' " s 33 - ., A " -A -if J. 4 :aiu iijfw.. .f , - i?'Zg ff ' . - ff " ' .,..: ' -EW ' ' , .- i Q 1 A J - - - .l r C . , . , 1. . fer , , H ' ' ,Q . ', f jj ' fl 355.2 1 3 4' giggle jiri r -l ,. .- 4' " 2 V :F mt kt :: .. , 1 la- 5 W. -,, ,V EJ, H . ,t , Q grim .I . ,:- -1 ., 1 E55 :lv W X , ,V i Mig H ZZ i N R 3 f 4 I fx r. , , . .M 5 ,l .Ay iz: V-v-. . '- - - -"' V A' l . 4 , . . l W .,: ' ":' -' 757 ' , Tx ri .. ' ' 5 1 -4 - if " - . ' "TJ - Isilfrs' , Row 1: Richard Albrech, Charles Aiello, Morris Arbini, Richard Aubuchon, Carl Bailey, Jim Bright, Jim Brooks, Sal Campagna, Jim Coffey. Row 2: Ronnie Collins, Price Curd, Jack Dancer, Sam DeFrancesco, Gene Dorval, joe Ellin ton, Howard Enloe, Jim Epplcr, Jerry Ford. Row 3: Anton F rederickson, Terry Gyger, Jim Growney, Dave Hall, Don Hartman, Don Hatch, Frari Herget, john Higgins, Doug Holsclaw. Row 4: Bill Jew- ett, Joe Jimenez, Norman Johnson, Gerry Kalyna, Bob Kirby, Cletis Land, Ted Lazovich. Delta Chi claimed Doug I-Iolsclaw as ASUA presi- dent. Doug was also a member of Blue Key and the - Traditions Committee. Another member of Blue Key was Norm johnson. Bob Perkinson and Andy Swain were Sophos members, while Chain Gang claimed Dave Hall, Sam deFrancisco, and Jack Dancer. Mike Keevan was a member of Bobcats. Well rep- flfv' Founded: 1890 resented on the Traditions Committee, Delta Chi mem- bers included John Muller, Mike Molohon, Norm john- son, Sam deFrancisco, jack Dancer, Dave Hall, and Bob Perkins. ateif J' . I DELTA CHI BASKETBALL seems to have taken a new twist. John Muller 1501 E. Fmsr ST. tries to rescue the ball while his friends give verbal help. 214 - .,,, - nn if ,vig il yt, i1J-2 .. 1-- it ,f, 1 .' ,, l V. . . , , v ,Md 'll ll V 1 11' I 4 f 1 Q.. , .1 .- ,.- ifi e 'SW a'- 'lflvd-'7 ill' V h 1 A. fare" l V L. A ef -, ,pt t 7 i V N an ,V if .L ,, V , .n i 5 H .n g , ,,. , , .,t--.. -' .V 1. -. ' -' ""r"'o' ' -" " T, . A.. 1 N K: Hi ' ff' Q 7' ' ' ...Q 54 " 5" 1 r 1 . A - V '. I I 5, 21- V "T"1' 555, 91' 73445 1 it .. lZ?' --- .-HH ,H-f r 1 -Awvs I, 12 4: i .N . - 9 ' U I -I ul C 134 I 5' l y is i 'mfffr l X .J ... . :nj "" ,J ' " fgftil . N1 E 'i - i A 'Sr L Q, , Q -I ' 5' 1- . 1 '- i ' N' , 1 Q- " .I -, .1-ii , . 'T fi- Row 1: Glen Lindncr, William Mackey, Tom MacIntosh, Iay Mainema, Don Mattox, Hugh McKinzie, Fred McLemore, Mike Molohon, Larry Mo nier. Row 2: Tom Moss, John Muller, Jim Mtuphy, Ted Needham, Norval Nelson, Vince Pellerito, john Richtars, Dick Roberts, Dan Robertson Row -3: Dick Rogers, Jerry Rutledge, john Schwartz, Fritz Selby, Fred Schuh, Mathew Shannon, Gene Simmons, Will Slocum, Dale Snailum. Row 4 Eddy Socns, Craig Sorenson, Andy Swain, Paul Waltz, Aleide Webre, Earl Weil, Bud Weiderhold, Jim Wing, Tom Wright. The Delta Chi house was again strongly repre- sented in athletics. Andy Bumick was a member of the varsity football team, and Ernie Oosterveen played both baseball and basketball. Other Wildcat hoopsters were Bill Epler, Don Rice, and Bill O'Donald. Mike Molohon also represented the Delta Chi's in baseball. Distance man, Walt Goodwin, was co-captain of the 1956 WVild- cat track team. Looking at humor, there is the story of the day Earl Glover borrowed a car to take his girl and her mother to church. As he left church policemen arrested him for driving a stolen car. Unknowingly, he had taken a car belonging to a member of another fraternity, and someone turned in a report of a stolen car to the Tucson police. Delta Chi officers for the year were president, Norm johnson, vice-president, Sam deFranciscog secretary, jack Dancer and treasurer, Dick Roberts. l "SHAPE up," says Glen Linder to pledges Jim Ford, Bill Jewett and QUESTION is: Who's going' to go into the bushes to look for Bill Mackay. That paddle in his hand gives an additional threat. the lost ball? Tom Wright and Earl Weil argue the point. 215 A D. ,... , , Rig: big. T . fiber' Wy. izi' .4 . " -, .,r, " 1 :-:.-: ,- . 3 7 H : -' xx -,-, ,,,.fi....-:,, j "' '55 - ",, .W " .. 'i I 'f-Z? .,.- f W' lin? L .Ji 3-'A .imiaig 5 -a rf' -- 5 - fi .a l i ' N 3531 -'-' J' H Y Y ' -. lex ggffrf W I . Rim Fm .- .1 ' fait. 'i fe :Mi -fi ,. ' Q7 . ff. .J L' Aw" A Q X' Q . lim' .Jr fl' ,.. rea.. ts' tar 'rfwef' 5+f6'55?'Q?7+f-.?5fLiWg"i4"11fi.3'5E5-I -ia.fiC'S-Ll" fe?E'.faf7 ' ' ' fr s""3"i,e334siWg,,,5? 55,5 'Mm EEN ' . - ' --mr jf - 1- j DELTA SIGMA PHI 547 N. PARK AVE. Delta Sigma Phi N. "Q , 'fL.iI"'.f'h ' , . , 1. ., 3.3.3 I . Nfl, vo. L 35 Q Es Fa fa Q., Kg Q5 1, 4 .E Ea ...sf an Q. 1 I 9,5 . if is CONGESTED corner of the Delta Sig house finds Ed Stratton posting a notice while Jim Helmig tries to make a phone call. Again this year the Delta Sigs were the recipients of a calf Wall-skin won from the Delta Sig chapter at Tempe in payment for their standing bet on the UA- ASC football game. This year, however, the Delta Sigs of Tempe tried to outsmart the U of A's Delta Sigs by printing ASUT on the wall-skin. But the local Delta Sigs changed the ASUT to ASC to correct this umistakef' David Wallace represented the Delta Sigs in Sophos this year. The pledge-active football game ended in a tie, 6-6. President and Mrs. Harvill were honored guests at the Delta Sig's Mom and Dad's Day banquet. Ari- ' M I , ...-...- ll- 5. .:. qs e is 'B is rr ' -- f f ,,. gsfpgg-is ' g . IJ' - V . .. " 3 . 'H .. ' l . - ,.,, H ' L., " ta .. 'I' "iff . " . ' ' ' "s: rar ,, , -- " 3' -' ' 2-2 ' : . :ez H ygg' .... W ' - H l . 5 fm Q ,.., :.. :-:,.,z,' .. -:il :c raig : . 95 55:71 U: B i W .. yisgii' , 5 ta' - , . E Q ' ' . . ' - us e A: 'i 1 I ,I -. 2. ' , I Q- . :-:- , i. . -e .-3 H. . . , E .,., . H . A. , - ' is T ' " ':'f5 xi " if Q E' 55.5 - "' ... W ' if ll 'vi z.: tc- , as-'I-r " dm' ,"" Q. -b W A Q '--' . '.,. Bm E ,, E W , 5'-agp , 1 A uf.: A- jx-.Afi R3 ' V it - . :-: -- .:. v Y ,Q -' .Q - . :-: 1 ' 1 '- ' 1 . ,l . - 4 1- -E., ,,,, , - 1 - im -,J - - . , at . " . 4 at u m . En .1 Ramon Alvarez William Belt joe Brinig Bill Carey Geo. Christensen 2 r I VI Q A TALKING more than working it seems, Tom Mehen, Joe Brinig and DUMMY, Jim Jones, watches carefully as Dick Motlong, Jim Joe Carney will eventually get the table set for the hungry brothers. Kellis and Norm Christensen finish playing this bridge hand. zona's Wildcat had Duck dinner on the Delta Sig's Homecoming float. At their Carnation Ball, the Delta Sig's traditional sweetheart dance, Ianann Smith was crowned sweetheart for the year. At Christmas time all the members en- joyed a going away party. The Delta Sig Sailors' Ball, a costume dance, was held early in the spring, and the annual Spring Formal took place later in the year. The Beta Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Phi ac- quired a new house with an excellent location close to the campus, The house has done a lot to enhance the spirit of the chapter members and has increased their overall activities. This is the fourth year that the Delta Sigma Phi chapter has sponsored the education of Chris Karami- chos, whom everybody calls a "Double Creek" or a "True Creek." Ch1'is was born in Greece and has be- come an active member of the Delta Sigs. President Bill Carey and veep, David VVallace co- ordinated house activities. Norm Christenson was re- sponsible for the correspondence while Joe Brinig kept the keys to the cash box. n as if- TTQ flfif , H L Nfl' ....... .W ' ' A QI' II. H 1 . ' 1 1- - T- i , . :M a , r ' :EES al ., s -A . ..:.:.:..:. Q is ,. A 1-w , Q :gr :. af- we H, - - , - f . ..Z.,. - , , ,.,.::: - --'- f 'ff we ..:,.. X -A' 31 .- .- fm ' , ' ,.. .525 . Le is , :i ffy - lg If ' ' ,. , . . an - . ,-.ye i ' ..' fe .. '- . v . r wrzw' . - . 1 A il A u W ' Y 'li V E N . . - x, . - a v.: 4. ..,.,. E ., 2 H--fp as a 1 . 9. XX 9 ra A E J E r lf L 3 f P ft X l 'A , X 1 ' ' Rf 1 W 4 3 rg , .., , ,- 5 - ,:,- as .., z. -' r .Jag , Row 1: Jim Hcllnig, Jim Jones, jim Kellis, Tom Mellen, Jim Moody, Cary Neely, Ed Poteet, John Perner, Stephen Terry. 217 H ,I , B ..: ' 1.+',:.-.zyrv-:E L L. l lf s H I ' if jj ' , H "'f:.:.: 59 .. .1 - ..,.,. nm- .--- -- l ----- :- - -. "P ' -.- , r. 11:11:53 1' - ' .,.,. W ffl:-1.?f22, i - X .N 'if - ' ' . A " lie ' 1 -f .Ing .,,:,: z .:.:. I .,.,g 3 ,,:. ,A .,..,. .,.:. ..,. A I :.1 , ul , Q Y I Q:-' .,:! WMU., A-I-::E: 3 'l - p V -' - A - i s , lg J 5 'H Q .. .. ' AS TE ' H H fi K e -' - .- - ., - , .. ' ' . K E :.f IEI:5:5,1 , ,H ,r ' ' A EE- if jg Q ra E ss ,EE 'jf al: X g ,. Q 1 s H, .,., H gi 1 . . ' - Y ' , , if it X was , - V gg 1 -1 -, 1 5 . f H E me A - . " , z -A I - - a.. f, - staff - 1 r -'W , H W 7. ?.,,,.1 A, -, K , ft1i3if1., ::j l Q fl--Iif fz.. l ' K' ' 'f . ,, Hllfzz T SW" iii? , 5, 'F' I i l . ' A If ,HHH EQEQ .- , mt. if A I - if E, az. W lismgxgw r VE , - ' W F5 In H if 'H B, u, s M . QR - f s . in -H E :- 5351 ' H V ff, 44 X W L A ' lr ' r l ' 5 ' L . A ' "" 'S-"' - .,., H .. ' ,. - Ax :. .. Q-E: ti: -P E J :.: :- : jf-,..:-z sa ,, V, N S . V How 1: Gil Acosta, Toby Amler, Gene Ashton, Roger Baker, Gene Baldwin, Dick Baltimore, Allyn Blunt, Robert Blunt, Harry Boone. Row 2: Chris Borden, Clark Butts, Larry Campbell, Bob Campbell, Jim Cherry, Bill Crowe, Frank Culver, Ron Cutshaw, Dick Fravenfelder. Row 3: Al Gelderman, Dick Gilfillan, Bud Grant, Ioe Hannon, Fletcher Haskell, Harry Hastain, Dick Housman, Jens Iohannsen, Don Kay. Huw 4: Mike Layne, Art Lee, Dwight Lincoln, Roger Loftfield, Bob Lutes, Bill Lutes, Geo Lutz. The Kappa Sigs entered the Homecoming Parade . with their ancient automobile. Some house members still claim that it was one of the first wagons to cross the western plains. It was the only thing members couldn't get into the elevator. , A successful social season centered around the An- nual Christmas Formal, the Bowery Dance and the . Traditional Founders Day Banquet. Clark Butts and George Noon filled positions on the varsity track squad. Gene Baldwin played basket- ball for the Wildcats. Dick Sarrail also participated in Founded: 1869 RIDING the house's elevator to the second floor saves steps for Gene Ashton, Gene Baldwin and Buddy Grant. KAPPA SIGMA 132.5 E, SPEEDWAY v ...E M553 ""w'Q L .a . :Y H ' .. -Y V M , . , M :.:,. A E.5jEE":l:5"':: . J, I 1 , H .. .. . ,a Q .. Q' K H :ig 95. H H fiEi2ii,fQf5a.l H H E55 ':' . WZ. I W- -E Q M W V 24... ' sf' IfI..EI.,. ' ll' ""' :IZ ,- Q I ,,., gf ,v 5 zlz , - ..-Q ' 9- . ,. V , Q. " . 'W' ... - .. Aff: if 'if s t ,Z a In .:.i,:.: , W 3 vs a - B it E .-....:-:.: . . - c . .. V .... ..,. , . ,.,.,. . ir.-Q . w.: :E . -. .. :Q ' ' In , i .L .5 N ..e - if A I! qi ..,.,.. . . . ol .. 5 . '-' . - ' F 4 l I, - j fr' 1 -.- . 1 is .... gc. .N H 2 --..a,n.. .:.:...- f' a E i' a EEE.: . B 'igjf-52525. Q .....-3.5.5 . it ,S - . ,- . f I :-:- I W ,Q :.:.:.:,.: -fl F Q: F z, . a s : --V- 1 V - .Z :za n nk pn V J V ' x H ' F 1- -1- ,,., H . f , , , '-"-' IE ff ' - --f- ,, Aa H , .5 L. . W L. .L . ...L A .3 . . .wr T " f 'TTT . 1 .,. 'Q rf .' aarnfs rr f fam . "l'lM- A t ' ' ' , , l ,- ' S' 3:2 as . git. gt 1.2 5. K . , 1 f '-'-' ' M . E i E' J has gh .. . . , A B P . .E ggi .:'.l,: .A :F H 3 z W H 1 , ,, ' u J- , ,. ' HEL.: . T " '!. , . " .. , ,..,:" ii' S55 4. ..STi1fE5-2255-ffl z.: FEE: 5.5, Ha- " ' .5 - l . f f' -- Y A X ..,. - Ugjtti - ,.,. 1. if A b if LA , U - : A jj ska- H3 if .QE .. .5 W H as ' How 1: Arnie Marks, john Marlin, Lee Match, Charles Milne, Jerry Mitehem, Bill Noe, George Noon, Zenas Noon, B. W. O'Brien. Row 2: Gary Peterson, Ken Pfenninger, Pete Pinson, john Rees, Dick Reilly, Ken Roberts, Jim Robinson, Dick Serrail, Bill Sawyer. Row 3: Ioe Scott, Lee Shultz Tom Smallcomb, Norm Speckmaier, john Stewart, Harry Weaver, Bob Wehrle, Stan Whittum, Rolf Vickner. varsity track. Kappa Sig's backed up their athletes with a well rounded intramural program. Toby Armer was a member of the Student Union Relations Committee. Bob Campbell spun records on the Campus Rendezvous Program. Traditions Committee members were Paul White, White Butts, Bob Wehrle, Jim Robinson, Chris Borden, Al Gelderman, George Noon, Toby Armer and Gene Baldwin. Chain Gang membership was claimed by Armen' while Senior Councilman George Noon belonged "EXHAUST 'Em" themed the Kappa Sigma float which fea- tured at regular intervals a billow of white smoke from the back. Si" rl 1 2 to Bobcats. VVehrle represented the Kappa Sig's in Sophos. Engineers in Theta Tau were Roger Leftfield and Buddy Streets. Arnie Marks was in Kappa Alpha Psi and Norm Speekmaier belonged to Delta Sigma Pi. Stan VVhittem was a member of Arnold Air Society. Zenas Noon Ir. was chief elevator operator for the Kappa Sig's. His brother George Noon was second in command. Paul White took care of all secretarial duties while Toby Armer was the financial wizard. Roger Loft- field was responsible for planning all social activities. CLIMB aboard for a ride in Chris Borden's ancient fire en- gine. This red vehicle played an important part, on campus. Q -'rx an Y ra- as . 1- an . . ' if LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 1104 E. SEVENTH ST. Lambda Uhi Alpha READY to depart for an exchange are Dwight: Darling, Jack Hoagland, Jon Willette, Martin O'Su11ivan and Ted Trecker. Some of the Lambda Chfs big parties for the year included their "Gameutlichkeit" party, a Western Gam- bling party, the Apache Dance, the 'Heaven and Hellv dance, and their Crescent Formal. On March 16 the Lambda Chi's held Open House for the whole campus. They also entered a quartet, made up of Woody Hudson, Paul Hand, Jack Morris, and Eric Siburg, in the SAE Quartet Contest. Lambda Chis in honoraries were led by Cary Vyne, who was a member of Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Phi, the Arnold Air Society, and Chain Gang. Paul Hand also was in Alpha Kappa Psi. I, I' '. . .-v VF" A. - ar.. o 1 r it - i ef i , F4 929 la ". flf' L rf A p 2. if 1 A ,X ,L XAEJJ Y x Q ' How 1: Bill Allen, Fred Bradshaw, Art Brown, Dwight Darling, Don Gilbert. Row 2: Delbert Goddard, Larry Halter, Dick Hamilton, Paul Hand, Robley Hedrick, Jack Hoagland, Carl Hodges, Woody Hudson, john Klima. 220 "HAPPY Times" ice slide is enjoyed by Barbie Balbach and Jack Saelid at the Lambda Chi annual "Gameut.lichkeit" party Carroll McAllister served as vice-president of the IFC, and Martin O'Sullivan served on the Publicity Com- mittee of the Institute of Radio Engineering and as CO- chairman of the Greek Week Ball. Doug Marshall was a member of the rifle team, and Eric Crump was on the track team to round out the Lambda Chi's activities. "Hurrah! Klima has finally arrived!" Members rushed pell-mell from the Lambda Chi house to their parking lot. Those not knowing john Klima and his automobile might wonder at their excitement. mtl? "THEIR LUX RUN OUT" showed a gigantic soap box between goal posts on a football field for their homecoming parade entry. john Klimais claim to fame was his having driven to Tucson from Carnegie, Pa. This does not seem a spectacular achievement until one considers his ve- hicle, a 1929 Model A Ford. This is no ordinary' Model A, but is, in fact, tl1e only known A with directional turn signals and velvet seat covers. Johnis trip is modern tale of pioneering-from traveling in the heat of deserts to climbing the Rockies, even giving a '56 Olds a push. Dwight Darling supervised the Lambda Chi Ford plant assisted by Paul Hand. Gary Vyne handled all the companies paper work while Paul Winer took care of the treasury. Harry Hecht scheduled all social events. 5 , .' , h . , 2, - 'iililzif' , 1 , mf- 1' " 1 F27 l '. 'F . ,.., 4 .. , 1, . .. J ,.., g mp- ' ww, , , -j ay f Y ' 1' I' 1 f . if A ,, - fiffa, ' -I.:-. 'Fl H- ..--- . .1 . au - k ' ' t i. ,tt :Q 2 , , . , A L --L.. F' 'FF tn, " . 1 4 .' g ,ff ' 5 3:'j,'if ff 4 5 Tx- - , t I A, ,Asif qu E... if :ii i W f - Lg I 3.9. ,' - 15- J ' 5: ,gl K , fN f- : ZW W Q 6:2-Vlkitgi if 'X 'R , . S ia Q- ff" - 2 , C H H . U ?"T'T5 , J xi lf " ' af ' w w" r. . '. ".' -, L 1-I Y I'I' ,: 1lQ:::,.4lE'!" Y:-: .:. iw? . use... it it ji? H 'Z V , f' ggi ' U 2 5 19- iii: f E3 ' 5 A .-4 -Q, if rg 1 . 55351 2 5 " V. '- 2, ':-:vfe::-2- . M a we " "" 1 a la ' ezsfpa - :ww 15. if , N P . .. . , Mtg A, 2 ,Q Q ,Aa 1, . E...-.h,. ... - img ' - ,... tv 5 . if . xr , amz W af aa... : W nif za 1 :H . is ' ui l it I, . , ,, W M. 2 a gg- I 5.4. 3'-N. 5- ' - ' -- Q- H li Eff f f ' E' U-1, i "iv . .. , -f'512:liQiiQ'rf' f M., I ' . , "t V5 2."'fffiZ"IQfII ,. - . ., w, ,-my-DZ? 1' 'f fwfr' "" 7 "T inf Q ' f .2 ,,I.f:- ii-." " 1: .uf X' I I X if va,-Q, N is- F 1 1 ::'f,fi:.,,...' -. - , fsngf' fs -. 1 ' fri A ifiilif- , -"' ' ji Row 1: Alan Lang, Carroll MacAllister, Bob Mallers, Doug Marshall, Paul Miner, jack Morris, Martin O'Sullivan, John Peck, Ed Pesout. Row Phil Pratt, jack Prock, Ed Ryland, Eric Sihurg, Pete Van Cleve, George Van Hecke, Gary Vyne, Keith Wharton, Ion Willetts. 221 1 H ' J P X X M, .. S Ava Nw si ff L ,B - . 1 . K B s 1 'F l 1+ N... , -H 1, .:-:f-:- J I .:. . ,.. . ' : 4 Y' 3,8 Z ' , .. , ip , , ,, - L. -af 1 , u l 1 1 4. -vw -.- ' is 1 fe E-II! -. :.- . .r.. ,, , A , . n Louis Benedict, Herky Berry, Bob Bergquist, Russell Brooksby, Ozzie Burton, Joe lflcker Tom Ecker, John Ekblad, Dave Engelmun, Cary Friedman. How 3: Dave Henrich, Joe I-Iiggens, Harvard Hill, Victor Hooper, Dick Hubbard. Raw 4 Curtis jtnrnngs VVurrcn Johnston ken Ixcnnneries Tom Ixenncdy Jerry Lewis, Bucky Maud, Pete Mayer. Socially the Phi Ca1n's had a full year with their Christmas Formal, Suppressed Desire Party, Purple Gar- ter Formal, Fiji Island Dance and a pledge breakfast. Not only did they have their share of social activi- ties, but 22 Fijis were members of honoraries and campus organizations. Traditions claimed Al Baber, Bill Bliss, Hank Brubaker, Ozzie Burton, Wendall Garrett, Har- vard Hill, Dalton Cole, Ken Kemmeries, Bucky Maud, john Mulchay, George Drach and john Wzlddle. Cole, junior Councilman Waclclle and SBC Presi- dent Drach belonged to Chain Gang. I-Ierky Berry was EXCHANGE time with the Pi Phi's, and John Eklad, Karen Klausner, Mack Clark and Marilyn Matts arrive for dinner. X i 4 ls' rw 4 .V r . . f--.rl , Q' rfv. V- C, U sn 'f . i -.31 is 'fl ' .7 T' ' v , ' 'flilfii Q Q L W . , 1 . KV" .1 - "J l . . . . Q V fi va A 1 .i W., r i N.. . -,'. N V .fi l .A-I . ' , Chg ' -ty' I :n J i ' 'T ' ' f 4 ' ,A . .ye .. '- -' ,', A . "- Ai . A 4 , H iii:-j Q - - g f , V ' I ' 'Sf' r ll' li i . 5 1 2: IX l, f 1. Ni. ' ' ,' ' I S ' J .. 14. 1 ,. ' , 'J .1 ' 1 V. f i . J-'wr f. l . "4 5 .-- : . How 1: Bill McLain, Al Michclbacli, Bill Milam, Bob Moore, Don Morris, Iolin Mulcliay, Larry Neff, James Noel, Sam Pappas. rodin, Ernest Phillips, Marvin Pitts, Allan Pollcy, William Polson, Richard Procter, Bill Reeves, Bob Robinson, Ray Rose. Row Bob Schermcrhorn, Dave Sonthcinier, Bill Tollefson, Ken Uvodich, John VVaddle, Ben Ward, Neil VVard, Pat Wilson. senior class president and belonged to Blue Key as did Curtis Jennings. Sophos members included Al Polley, Bucky Maud, Mike Hoffman, Harvard Hill and Al Ba- ber While Marv Pitts and Gale Beaubien were members of Alpha Zeta. Louis Benedict, Bob Booth, Neil Ward and Dalton Cole were in Arnold Air Society and Harvard I-Iill and Dave Sontlieimer belonged to Alpha Kappa Psi. On the football field were Berry, Cole, Polley and Bob Jacobs. Bill Reeves and Ed Nymeyer played bas- ketball, Larry Barnhill ran track and Dick Hubbard rep- ACTIVES make clean-up work especially hard for the pledges. 223 resented the Phi Gam,s on the tennis team. Swimmers included Pat Wilson, Joe Higgins and Paco Day. Much Work and ingenuity were put forth in March and April on George Draclfs successful campaign for the ASUA presidency. Chief of the Fijis this year was Neil Ward. Curtis Jennings assisted him, managed the house and the money while Ray Rose took minutes. Emery Barker maintained the correspondence and Dave Sontheirner kept the records. PING PONG game relaxes busy Curtis Jennings and Neil Ward. fa is ir si QNJQFWEMM ., . Q if fr.. . iff :wa- t-x'f.5'0Q. 1' A - f""L' 'iiiw' F 9 ws, Ives ,. , OM ,P-1 Jii.w?11?51 L N? Row 2: Tom Per 3: Chuck Rucker m 5 i is ggiwxgw. , , , sr: . Ma M sd r .W Wfssmkssgm- C, i Q ? f, In 4, and , ' is ,Z A B., P 'K 'PEN . wise" BI PO PCS un gm WE. P Ea 95 97 Dm n-E' as gn. GJ Q65 W2 ,J-S OU' 'Ex UL. U33 gs 'fs E: po QF U! QE? gs is ff' . E5 SD? SCIENCE fiction gave the Phi Delts the basic idea of outer space men and ships for the float which stated "We're Martian On Oregon." When Donna Dog was mising from the campus, and advertised as much in the Wildcat, it was the Phi Delt pledges who returned her to her habitual hangout. The big Phi Delt dances were their Christmas and Spring formals. The co-ed volley ball team on which the Phi Delts and Thetas played together brought honor to its participants by winning the co-ed tournament against stiff competition. Second place in the Men's Division for the Varsity Show Went to the Phi Delts for their hilarious portrayal of Monaco. Phi Delta Theta .F 3 " 1 can-,x, 'Biff Founded: 1848 Row 1: George Amos, Pat Bowman, Bill Brierly, Herb Cameron, Bill Carnell. Row 2: John Carroll, Dan Clawson, Bill Conover, Brian Donohue, John Dunlop, Duncan Fulton, Jerry Hall, Dan Heineman, Ierry Hensley. 224 sfsflifla ,5 l ,gs 5 ,f Y. ,- . P 1 'I ,gn f f 1 -- ---A v Q, "55"'a -4. - lFfi::n. ---. . ' iw' CHOLLA, the mascot, receives attention from some of the relaxing men. Dave Martyn was elected Freshman Class president, and Bob King assisted by serving as Freshman Class vice president. The Phi Delts were represented on Blue Key and Chain C-ang by Tom Kelliher and Pete Johnson. Iim Hill, john Wilbur, and Bill Margolf were members of Sophos. Johnson was one of the Junior Councilmen, and was also on the Traditions Committee along with Kelliher and Bill Murgolf. E P .um t5 . SQ 'a W. ,ie Y X n ss as -. ....a5.v.. .s 1: ss,- PHI DELTA THETA 1930 E. SIXTH ST. During the winter the Phi Delts brought a lot of snow down from Mt. Lemmon and had their Second Annual Snowball Fight with the Pi Phis'. The Phi Delt guys had several excursions around campus looking for their flag which was "lost" at the Christmas formal. Gerald Hensley was chief administrator with Pat Bowman second in command. Dan Clawson did secre- tarial duties while Bill Margolf was money man. .H .55 5, .,.,., ..,. 5 5 up as . V 5s-ty P 5 , - ' 1 W -- -- in 1, 5- ,...f as -We was 'M 311' 'W' A T + 2- N925 I 1' -' :Q 'iz ff H 1:22 :5 554 H Q .55-Q., 55 5 ' f ' V ' . 3. ,fi ' H r H 5- 1 . " 5' "'! . 1 fl.. E 'rag 'W ... 5 , IFE 5.. an ,. , - 5 M55 . J: ' 4, 5 ' 5,-., gi 5 . ' 'fill '-, ff- if , , Q 3 ' E 12535 Z 5. 5 -. 5 'Q f 5 .- fl' 1 'Pl' . ..:- ,' . . qw I Q 'Z ""' Tha ' '5, A. 5 . E55 ' ' '-t , f :iff '--54 " I5I""' - 1 5 :H fig ? L . 5 --' 5 5 M Q- -W. aww ' 3'-.a..:.-.. ii '53 , . -QL 5 - - .i ,. .. 5 , '.j-:Q X 2' r , - 52525252 E i M 55 , -wig 5 M Lv I Y: U ix iz H 'I :I -I If 5 5. .. .ul H Q ti E -J n ew M, sm . . , . .,.. , . Q E 5 .. , - " fl 3 5.5 , ., "' . ' l , , ,, gf- T fi: , Zz 5 n . ' l fi - 5 KL .5 L ' f if -Sv we . 353 :TI Lazy: 7 ff- ' A V Mgr i, H V f , :j: f 3? its ma' fi -'-" 3:2 E55 553.5 - .5 Fi W - D -5 5: :I K 55?-55-55.5 . 9 . 5.525335 .' M " ' QJTEQ 22' , "' 'T if .5l Q Ei 3' 13 5 ' ' ' - . 5 '. tw Q. ..... 55 ' E "ETL ' fig l : .. 5 " iii: lf: 25 5 H H 'fif'-? T' ' N 5 if 'ie 4. 1 if 5 54 V. , 5 5 , 332445. fi - A i J , 'f 'Q ' YET-5 ' - - I i H -- ' T 'f ' . 5 ..., 5 HT ' Q 'atb f f H , 4, ' Q ' :. W ,-5.5 - ' ':"': if" ' iffffffi- Ii':"' i" -,FQ - 1 - ' 7 K, " '91 ' 'ffl - W K 5 5' Q "" l i P 25255 ' w 255 . 5- -' P ' 5 , ' 5 :mm ' 'asi a ii: -2:5 , . -- I ' t. ' , .5 ' 5': 1 ' ' ,. 4 'Tl '35 K ' ' ' ' 'P i ' T f G2 5 P5 if l 'F 'J as . '5 C -, 'S E 5 -lg - C 5.1 f , A K1 . '5 :-: 5 - 25 B' "" ' 5.55 'I 5:: Q 291 1 A E ,E ,, ,, 5, 5'5 - f I 1 -- 91 TX , :. L " '-V5-5x5--rg 2: , .a:i: nw in s 54 :s: -' U H H it 'i' 55 .. .5115-., g , u ifjf if . ' ' -4 3" 2 ' 5 3' " 'E.-111 'ET ,tk 'V 1" I 5 -'-"'6 -12-'W I Jliff nl w ' - ' ' v " 1 . '14 :'i': ' - ., J: 'ii 4 - 1:1 ?:E:5- 51555 A . '- 1: j 5 ' , ,. XNHV EAW , 5, 5 , 5 -:-1-':f':11A-'52 .em-?-55: ll - ..5' -5 ei ' ii Qf. . Row 1: jim Hill, Dave l-Iopps, Larry Ide, Pete Johnson, Tom Kelliher, john Kemp, Bob King, Carl Locke, Joe Magee. Row 2: Dave Martyn, Dustv Miller, NVillic Moore, Pete Munch, John Murphy, Dick Perkunc, Don Reeves, Fred Rosenfeld, Bill Ruston. Row 3: Bob Sears, Scott Simis, Ted Sit terlcy, Hugh Stewart, Tracy Thomas, Harry Ticknor, Pete Walsh, John Wilbur, Bob Yount. 2:25 1 S.. B .i :.: ... E1 ah - ' - :,:5:' H at :.. 4 :,: .:. 5:5 ' 551 sg-gg! E - :::', 15:5 m m nz ' - ' " .:..:.:.,., .,,. .,,.,. N :.: 1 .- .- ., . ,., I . fs ,:,, I . ,. A, E it-L ' -"' ' ' '- T 2- i'..f H .. "i 1 Q: an .. ' .3 ...ef ' '- . -. 3 ... H . . ,, , Za. -1 Ir.:-a-6 :as -1- sg:-' 1 2 fa . . . 1 . it YH' . fag: H . - 'f I-1 2:1 ' s -swf E. 1 at . -- -H - , ,Ei H . ,A ,... :.: ,:,, . E. we . E I is ar m is :. . : ,-,E:::....E:H :::g,:-'g.g,,:5:e:- we is in , is sr 3' gr . 1 B - , . M H ,me H F lf' :S E H I 330' 'Q wi 5 l x E H E s F 1 X if X 1 s s :. . s ' p x M51- :-: E sig: H 'W E :-: Y "":-': 1 l- ':': 'Wwi .. -:"' A gp Row 1: Philip Bleser, Dom D'Anna, Leo Dodds, James Eider, Ienfy Ernst, Dick How 2: james Hill, Pat jones. Phi Kappa 11 J: Founded: 1889 stamens CROWNED is Queen Mary Leigh Dalton at the gaily decorated formal. Prexy Kohl performs the honors. 226 'I mfg 55:5 "YE ir: s I -...C f, --f: f- .mp ,t L FL t 1 - .-'- ' . ' v . 1. . ei'Q.,!1,f': -L, up 5 1 . , i awww . - r. f? 'X Q f 1 ' " " ' V - lr n i I I .5 F' , 'J zoz -f .l.: A l Finn, William Graham, Raymond Hernandez, William Heying. There's nothing slow about the Phi Kappas. Last fall they began to put three new showers into the house. Everything was torn down first in order to enable them to completely rebuild the entire room. After working the entire year, the project was finished in late April. The Christmas Formal, a St. Patrick's Day Party and record dances after the football games kept the men occupied socially. Sophos claimed Bob Robinson, Hank Mollner and Jim Eidel, and Pete Najera belonged to Chain Gang. Al- pha Kappa Psi president was George Serventig other members included Ieny Ernst and Pete Najera, BPA 1 PHI KAPPA 1177 E. LESTER ST. 1 , .. . 'Ls : :E:::,:,:::, -V r ,W V 1 V i .r- ,.Z,: - png L H lit- . X' N Q- '1 fl p - Q A f- fi f r- Aj 3 5 A ,Iv 74. V I. ip ,L F . 1 ' ,vzl 5 I W In Z 2 ' 3 ,S E ' r .S ,Z if X X If E f 4 A V ' A 1 J I ' A lk E . J , f an lg . r ii , f a aar i B iiai l . . --K-qs. ,iv - - . J- V ' T T gl - ff- , ,f G T' - "" -'F N " 'A U5 ,. W. .tg 1' ' a- V -.Y , ' - 5' all all fl' . . 1 -f .Q . iso' 1 - .- 5 A- .1 Q- - kg rf .....f.. .plf 5 -Y? W W - ll: :Le-Q is .if fl A T sv, 'N Q . - I3 ' I , ' . A-fini ...,,, . '- t ---V- M ' x Ji- T ui. -. .L .sail it I , f TJ ' Row 1: Bill Kohl, jim LaBcllc, Pete Marx, Hank Mollner, Jim Murphy, Toni Murphy, Pete Najera, Howie Novak, Bob Reis, Row 2: Bob Robinson Edward Roll, Len Scholl, jack Shroll, Robert Sullivan, George Tannous, Tom Tellez, Chuck Walker, Terry VVheeler. Council junior representative. Serventi was also a mem- ber of Kappa Kappa Psi, and I-Izu'ry Buther Wore the Scab- barcl and Blade,s red and blue cording. For the second year Jim LaBelle headed the Help Week campaign. Bill Kohl, whose picture Welcoming the national president to the house appeared on the cover of the national magazine, was one of the representatives from Arizona to the Western Regional Conference of IFC. Tom Tellez played varsity baseball, and Terry Wheeler won a trip to Chicago by placing first in an essay contest sponsored by the Agriculture College. 5,-153 531171 SALE K . - A 5 :': ? X, .if In late March, 12 members traveled to Los Angeles to install a new chapter at Loyola University. Last Fall a traveling trophy, was begun between this chapter and the Tempe colony on the basis of the winner of an annual football clash the day after the big game. This first year it was won by Tempe, whose team consisted mainly of the varsity team. 4 Bill Kohl held the presidency and was assisted by Pat Jones. Bob Robinson and George Tannous were cor- responding and recording secretaries while Pete Najera managed the books. Pete Marx handled all house problems. t . S l G5-. TASTING and passing approval of Mrs. Inmire's cooking are Bob Robin- RUBBERS of bridge occupy a few of the members while others son and Bill Kohl. They seem to like what's on the menu for dinner. read the latest news or watch the game before dinner time. 227 STUDY of Confederacy policies occupies these Kappa Alphas. Kappa Alpha KAPPA ALPHA 1304 E. SPEEDWAY The Annual Confederate Dixie Ball led the social season for the KA's. Following this festivity were the pledge pig roast and various parties during the year. Bob Trainor was the hidden disk jockey on their Homecoming float last fall. Something new was added this year when they ex- panded into the house next to the "olcl', KA headquarters. Having two separate houses was quite a novelty but presented communication problems until an intercom system was installed. Captain Hank Parker led the swimming team this year. Both professional business fraternities had "rebels", Q:-ix as members, with jim Tenery in Delta Sigma Pi and 2 " 1 j Tod Langley in Alpha Kappa Psi. Manny Macias belonged Founded: 1865 to Phi Delta Chi, national professional pharmacy fra- J ternity. "General', Gene Falck was a member of Pershing "' Rifles, and Ken Graydou belonged to the American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers. Occasionally the KA's tried to ease the Chi O's prob- lem of crossing Speedway by stopping traffic with their Confederate Flags to allow them to cross safely. Richard Kennedy headed the rebel mob backed by Bob Bean. Todd Langley did paper Work while Johnny I in 5' ' ' Walker collected Confederate money. .... ... "?: :-.i'EE -zzzi ... 2-:f 21' i:-:- 2 H "':. , . , ,F .A,.. Ek. , . ... zt- ...., ..." ..., Q ..-.. i H. ,,., H -A H 'ao to it ' Q g E is '.:- I .:,: 5. Q. , Q? -. Q K , Q18 I f . ' as fl , . lf '...'f gif -:-' , E '-'E K :lFI.,: :-: law'-Hvfa, if 'il ll vi-f' 4 "Ci tt? gpg: l H E WS' , , if k :-: 'ist .H ' f Q - K . .zg 1,.,, sz: .:.' - -:-,..:':'5':':'i1:.:-: -a .,.. agua-eff. :-a ,.., ::- mfr I-1 "'g':iEs'e - X zlz ' Kd' if A ' "f-2a . , ..,...,. ff ,-.:.', -AY xv' qw A ' r s .r rr i .rra y. . F . j il f f a f " ,p..., .,., . isa i' E Q A ':':-: YS F B :W I mi, 3 'V C V I S .I , . ,l zlz p agan! E kil l , . Av 5,5 Q :,, kv 4 :I l .Ai ' , pl I B :'2 if 41 ..a... - If sa, ..., ' N a i L Qi, s K2-' ae, ' V iq I p , 1 ,z -. A--A., ' :': 'Xia 'V it zlzn F U I A A ' 1 1 ::Ui,,E,- :,. wx. H 'Wa . I:,..:A- W , Page A N bag' as at . , 1 A Wg -' .3 Q V ' an "- l , Row 1: Bob Bean, Gene Falck. Row 2: Richard Gale, Kenneth Craydon, Brian Jennings, Richard Kennedy, Todd Langley, Ion Legallet, Manuel Ma cia, Mat Mastriano, joe Michie. Row 3: Henry Parker, Bill Potts, Gerald Sanders, James Souter, Victor Sjmsetli, James T encry, Robert 'lra1nor, Har vey Trittipo, John WValker. 228 1- :-:.f:::'::-:-:-: .:. 'ii 'T' 'I 7 ZE?.:f5.3"'f .l' 1Pi7E'i555555i'i5i5ii:i:'- I ":'-Qs' -ff,I:If"1.-..E'!..,2QT 5? . J ig 5' W 5 ,r QL..- Ja Q - g 1 . Q . .. :iz -:-:-:- at j,j'1j,j,j, is g 5. f jffig., ,. ' it H H ,., .. 75 .. age? ' .Wim :-: gig, F3 'i' if W - M E2 fi - if M- . ' - .IL-I-. .,.. -fi: - ' Ll la . B E Z . I .:g'5j:a553, I me -: 't is s veg 3 Q 1-7 - . :M E41 W ,, ,.,..: 1, - L J s E a sr ..- - 5' w M, 5 ' .52 Hi - ' , 22511 W j -. gi -, V . L.. 1' 'i' - , ::-..5. vi ' 'T' ' ., 5 , . -.5 . ,. -- ,. , N ., luuluuu , ,.:.:.: :,: V . md lif'-'e ' is 2 e H Lv' s W s ef .-we 2 .9 x.::': H 115:55 1' ,W .S ,, 's., E::V-:Q K , , 2 5 1:--jjjjiggjjjj s .......5.., . 'QE , w ' :ia :,. - I QQME. '- Y egg S .. ::, F I LQ:-:.x.::g: , Z Q 2 N B 'E We R W ' Z I .str H 3 B E H , W ::5f.i 1 Q H .:.,,,. nw.. if . .. 4 AL f 'S :sf ,,,. .. iw .:ae2'T1fq-me.-fi y - 1 Lg -fi ' ' - F ' A - ::.fi:" . .f-:.. gig '?:'-"-fi ,. , " ' Ll Is . ' .. 'M' H '-"5 3 X ss sf s .. A M -R' S .. - ,. 1 B W V I s Sw Q s E M . s , , s me 2 TEE E sw we w 5 s E we H ,X Q? s I, .. ., sr s.. W k at P - s 2 1 A i , P' , -ii .. A assi r -- - ., A ,:., e 4 - ,, , , '-:- :-: :- P f W Y 4 ve, --gg-z i., zzll " .'1g:Q'iQfg? f5 ' . i A .. A . Sli- ' 3iz.g.' :': if A T i t .f wi ii. if ii . 9"W1 .S -Ht' ifift w 'i' - ilu "' i 'T ,,... , 5 ' F "- "' ' 35 f-3 'Z -:-f if " 2 3 r - , . ' a T fr bi-A "' as ta i i I 1 .aff N! Q I p gg' ,, at Q ...,... izn 'Q J ., I' W .-,V ,W ,Ai -Q . . ---. ' ' Q f- 'fffl .. I ' , , How 1: Arthur Anderson, john Ayres, Harvey Bershader, Dick Bevins, Jim Casey, Stewart Cassidy, Fred Coleman, Tom F laherty, . Bill I-lall. Row 2: Bill Herbert, Marsh Holman, Alan Hutchings, Martin Kitts, Bob Kolenda, jerry Lemon, Barry Leonard, Bruce 5 A- 1? 1 V 7, i iv1cifrhDcan afiiller. Jllpw 3: ES Nemer, Jack Pgrner, Al godewell, Sheldon Potter, Robert Richard, Paul Schnur, Chuck Suther- -Q , T anc, ogcr '. iomas, om Van 'civer. Row 4: ene War . . x I K , ' The Phi Psi's swung into their social season with Phi Kappa Psi rp -1 lk 1 Founded: 1852 ,' I -3 Q lf! Q' "DRY it well," Gene Ward is told by George Good who is reaching for more dishes from Martin Kitts. John Van Sciver puts ice cubes away. . 6, -Q J. i an was buffet dinners before each home football game. No- vember saw their annual Pajamarino Party followed in December by the Annual Christmas Formal held this year at the Arizona Inn. The Streets of Nogales Dance and the Spring Formal dominated second semester activities. Exchanges and steak fries also were common throughout the year. Phi Psi's were well represented in intramurals with the house finishing in the upper groups. Dean Miller was president of the Interfraternity Council. Paul Schnur and Phil Weeks were members in Traditions. Schnur and Weeks also received the out- standing sophomore scholarship awards. Jack Matlock won the dubious title of Ugliest Man on Campus in the animal contest sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega. Head Wildcat cheerleader was Phi Psi jim Casey, who was responsible for keeping pep going throughout the year. His best performance came at the pep rally in Tempe before the big game. Executive this year was Marsh Holman. Chuck Suth- erland took over the veepis spot. Barry Leonard and Paul Schnur were recording and corresponding secretaries re- spectively. Martin Kilts kept the money box and George Good planned all the parties. PHI KAPPA PSI 621 N. PARK Ave. m .Q fr" ' il ,. - fi , MV. l A YI ,. i K WVNVV ul' yl V' ' - -- . V V. 1 at fl ' V . 1 is i Q "5 s 1 V 5' 4" 4' V "' w v l T: 'af S i 1 V , 5 i F f' ef... l 5:9 -' , V- , .VV , .V , .:., , ..... .V -' ' ' V as . V ' ,. 1-V ,A .F V . l H' ,K p ., .N . Q, . , , Al 1 A ' .wifi ::. . -, . V .ef l V H i V ,.. i VVVVV ' V- d 5 .,., I 3 L ' , ' . Q r.T ' . -l I .lf if ' alfa? V Fit , y e, :': If. Q' L21 T5 V' X ' 'Q ' rf' fl " l " 1' 'l dal: S ,. Q , I-1 , 42- - , 255-5 ,Lg -' .,1 HSN 2 ,-4 V . ., - s Y we E. . , :gg . y ..-. I J N : . .2 ,JN ,ii 1 B J J' 5 . ., ' 'N 1 f iff? " . " li . '- Q, . l - ' -f i , .,,.,. , .,,, P ' f l my 'l V " X I V 3 ' . 4 ' ,V V, V H -V1V:: . 1, ' "" ,V -.Y ,eff - , Mm an ' :" is A "i' 11. -,-NA:- . 1 f f . ' . , 1,7 :gg A L g - ...ff-in .ii ,oe-'zap M I E ti... p A M fig N fag,-jj . . 24 e V ' E. I mg.. '1 e , R f 'QQ , Y ,Q J -. . ' I- , ' 1 1 . ' ' , 1, 1 -tc, " Q.- ,nr H V 5. . i . V . so , . V.,-f .,, , use ' 'f .i ,,,'.A. , M ,.. A , ,,,. - U lily? ll .,r,-.:., ' :"9'f':'3l .wa ., ::., ' film Q ' .Ei g Q A ., . . ,N W I ip 'lr H . Q9 . - ' 'il 1,1-13 .5 1 N R55 w . Q Bile? . V "ii . - ' sa ,Q .. " ' .5 ' V - LM .qw A - . iw: f f ' , f ..., . . b s. -, N . '.,......h, . ,r ' ' E +L im: ,bhwlf ,. -.5 ' ' .s..,?f ' . 7X1 . N, X N, ggi:-nf 1: I ' ., "' ' K .X ' f - , ..r, , i . A -. ,fix X A ' 1 W xmwqgg WA E. V: -rl if .. .,.2 -- ,V .-': S L ' 1'-' ' ' if I V ' l lf: i , - .: . , a 'L V If 1 A f ' V l - pig. A Q, V. p 4, . f ' M l 1 fl . ll ' 5' :lf j l ' C ' , , . " X- fm- ' I AV . 'Baa l' r' .- - i " .. . ,'..--i ,K X 3 V. F i4 J U 1 l if hu, , A I A N S-: I ,7 .L . i ly 'if ,.- 5 '- .. .. .-5:3 .,.- 1 ' - 'ififa 1 .:.-:3. v 5 , la . , , -A L , 1 kiilagga . I 4, Row 1: Frank Adams, Doug Allred, Bill Beecroft, Bob Berg, Dick Berg, Craig Berge, Darrell Blankenship, Morris Blumenthal, Glenn Bowers. Row 2: Harold Brandt, Ed Broome, Bill Brotherton, Mike Browning, Bill Bryant, Floyd Bynum, Skip Corley, Wayne Cornforth, Bill Cottle. Row 3: Frank Craig, Gary Cropper, Gene DeCet, Donald Dial, Matt Encinas, Don Evans, Randy Finn, Bill Fox, John Fulton. How 4: john Gleason, Ray Gross, George Grosso, Clyde Guthrie, Don I-Iarshfield, Phillip Hartman, Mikey Henderson, Bud Herrington, Dan Hess. Row 5: Bob Holmes, Lynn Hornhrook, Al I-Iudson, Ralph Hunsaker, Ronald Iachowski, Phil Ioanou, John Johnson, Pete Kerwin, Marty Lang. ,W EA li .. , . , . lxr A is "X ii" in 'K '97 ' H N Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded: 1956 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1509 E. SECOND ST. i , gi 230 Underprivileged children turned the SAE house into a grand toyland at the annual Christmas Party held just before the holidays. Leis and grass skirts at the Luau fHaWaiian Partyl provided as much diversion as did the outfits seen at the Pajama Party held later in the year. The F orty-niner dance also was Well-received. Two big forrnals for the year were the Christmas Formal and the Gold Dust Ball held in the spring. Under the direction of several actives, the front wall received a new coat of paint and a general polish- ing job. ENGINE TROUBLE is avoided in advance while SAE's con struct their float which took first place in Mens Ouginaiity V W fat-f'2.1Ef14'.,14-' I LIL- . ..w-.:..A.- .. . ,L ..,, I . II . .E III ,., tif' A ' 4 ' . Ira. - I. ' J ti ,::r-M. . .Z i::f..... Qzg. I : . 1 . 2' aye IL: 5 ' H W ' f . S f -f awe- - . A - , v :.:.:.: .:: 35: , ' ' -- H -A - ' ' ' . tt -. . ' I " - ' ii? Q ri if tfgiit- 5 A W' Zit'f1. 'fgi'nr.. M ' tt? ,' '. . - fl, ' -r 'ZH CZ' ' .EZ H sf' 5. iw if we ..- 151 ' J - -. y -fp, if 1 e--1 . . X'-'mf .,., i I - . gi-52' 5- - - -.' " - g. N - we I QIQ..-I ij. -2.-1 we if " ' - 5 -' t. . EZ , . . . - if: " -.Q Rss.-. ' - f- .-fp . w e wr E . K. H 'rffe mf " I .jg 2 "" r if 35 .,.. ' ' ' ' 1- . .. ':':':' 'QE 5E5,l:'E'-'- ' ' I .f I. I. .- 7. A ' ' . I , EE- I H: If: Z ' aiiaf E ' -. lf? .---f, if-. - - - uf N.. A I, 4 . H gig- v 'it ' . ' -., - fel :-: ' . x, ::-: .. ' I.. 1-g,I-ff " ,' fl "' , f 'HE W tt- Q- -5 - - 5' . a . A . . it 1 . ,J -if -5, p Q ' :Eff 'ms -was ' -fziz. fm ' --W fi ' 5 i' 1 -.-fe ' ' ' W " li ' J I RENEW' .PL-Ms' K K 1 . ' r a ,,. 1 - .. W hx, 4, 1 e .-I-I-E-5,5 ge if gi e IZ. 3 T :azz BI fu - 'tt ' . -iff . E Z' -Q s 332 2 Wig 52, fr .:1,.j. " is 5 s- . . f - s . - -- :wma -- P- - . 6, N . V N .. ' s E - .iw A -- E...-.-,E - B 1 -L .1 in Ch A ' Eh' -'-" l lg 4 -X - -:-:- - ' - ' 'I I ', ," ax ZZ' X - .... , . 1' " 4 A . . " 7 t :hi V . Wx ' ' . . - -fe .. ...W . I W .If A I M -4 .,.,.,.L . , E 123112 , H as H -1 H M 1 -in ' F " " H --KAW - B 'i . it .... - - 'r ' . - . . . W .4 my '- mem' , , ,"'4 ' Q I- F4 "vm II ... I f- .Q 2 - B . -' ,ffm I T...1...'g ..f"I-,, .. .X - I " In .4 . ' ,a if ew-M rf L4-.E . H .. F . , 3 i,. . -at E., .. K-.V r-jgjgjfgg. I .. .Q if Q 'jjj Zim-:jam .WH if Q' - , A '- H ,fr . 4 .. . I. we H 11 fe-wi, im .- mmgjifv f 'MSI fe 'Yr' ... , l ' . if .. H - A fe - N .4 .-.- . 14 " sa- -an . .N - 4 . Hr-W . g '-1-.HI . :-: :zz :a: :' . . , -:ZIEEII ,ix-:V ... I :rg : 5: .nc -:- I gif "T ' I ' ' 4.3. 5155 H L - tif .. maxi: :j..'f" 5,37 :,I. H E - ' N.. -:-a-s-1.:, . ..f ' - I-2 :-2 :sg if 3 s X :af-a:. :g 1:::-'..-.ff 2- ' -- ' - - si ' I fl: - ' ' it S if ,jig 1' 1 .2:5... s X -' Egg I is it K. Q W ' i' 2 fjfgjfi' Q . - 1 .. .W ---- . M 521 H .gaz- VG! IRI. , rf, , A! ,.. .f H ,R V Q -,, E. I ' if gr E . X 1 I ..,. ..i I ..... .. . ' I ' I v . ' Q - W jg W . as H . - E '- -'-' y ' S.. .Q g- I --- - . - . 'I . rm Qflfifl "T -f' .. - f-- . H " V W 'A-z ? H H WJ' Q iii: A - Iii' -1 L- ,- .4 .- .- Q , ., 17: X4 -. ' H W s if in I I w ' -:a-g.-aaa:-:2: I IIIIII Pr as M - - - . I . ia 1 - . .:. ee . ., .. - 1 H a 1- a A "ig I - .. ' ' 2.2 .f - 1' 9 N 5 X. H- ' Q , ' ra L. A t , fit? -.X il A A ' 'Lili' .::.: - 3 1 TEE? " it .ffi if ' sg :Q " .. W 4- " " " - ' ' 5 ff ' 395 515 1222 iii ' "S-93' X - -. I- wII...Q? 231 QI i i . . . . -, f -gn N. " s I W -ff , ...:. l v ' fa I. i'i'i'iIEI . . . 'B rg: r 1 H :' I w 'S 'I H H Z ii:-P ' is ' .5 I F . I.,.,. ':'P'f.Q W ' - :,.. ' :::I:E.-5 Vi B? : ' tif" ' ,W . :g , lm ' W 'PE A I - .: 'i'i?"i . P3 'TT ..' ' ' -3' f -' 53 A E QW iff ""' . -Y -Exit is ' 3 13 Q -2: - H :lie i' -- im ' W -- - I . I -I f.W ,o .4 ,II W - S I if i gg We Q- 1 rig III .Q H E V83-E W 3 X3 - nw il . it I I I I, .I, 'l W .. , ,B 5 Q . , I .S X I r, it E - is .. .1 5' as . . fd.. , .1 ' F M43 ' 5 .-u 1- rms Eggs, 'sme gqf I 'TI' 42 -. .4 . -" I . V -E J I 3 I . H - .fs ...MI H - ' 1 ,- ' E . - .21-13553 I I -S M -- ' 5 mt M em-4 A I X H I .. In ,E-I. Zi nm I.I.I.I H ,I , emi? I -I A i Q .. . ' - tw B .. . , " Zig? In it - ' L. 2-Lame A in he A - M A if 233255 any - How 1: Ccnc Leek, XVarnur Leppin, joe Litzelfelncr, Iay Lowry, joe Lumpkin, Doug MacArthur, jim Magnusson, Bart Marshall, Iim Mast. Row 2: Iohn Mason, Eddie McCoy, Bob McMillan, Tag Merritt, Don Middleton, Jim Miller, Larry Miller, Leon Miller, Charlie Moore. Row 3: Roger Morgan, Jim Patrick, Cary Peterson, Bob Pettijohn, Milt Pettit, Mike Pollock, Ted Roper, Berry Rutledge, Paul Sale. Row 4: Bill Seginski, jerry Sciler, Pat Skellcy, Chad Smith, Cil Snyder, Gordon Spingler, Ed Sporleder, John Stanley, Corden Strunk. How 5: Bill Telford Carl Thomas, Wayne Vaiden, X'Vaync Vest, Bud NVakefield, Tony VVest, Bill VVhitney, Jim Willizuns, Travis VVofford. SAE,s managed to keep unwanted guests away with the aid of their all-encompassing sprinkler system. A group of A Chi O's out on an "elephant walkn one night got no further than the front sidewalk when they were drenched by a flood no less than a monsoon. After the girls got the water out of their eyes they observed a glee- ful group attesting to the effectiveness of their defense system. March saw the men preparing for the annual Barber Shop Quartet Contest sponsored by the SAE's. Skip Cor- ley virtually stole the show with his imitations of a baboon and a hick. CONGRATULATIONS are given to Carl Thomas, SAE prexy, by Gov. McFarland on their winning the Bike Race to Tempe. 1 ' '21---rg ' "1-fro W' -' - ---:vw-4--1, Athletics played a large role in the house since a great number of men including All-American right hander Carl Thomas played on varsity squads. Carl Thomas, Marty Lang and Skip Corley belonged to Bobcats. Bill Telford and Craig Berge were in Chain Gang. Sophos were Tag Merritt, veep, Lynn Hoinbrook, Mike Pollock, Warren Ridge, Dick Rezzonico, Pat Shelly and Wayne Vaiden. Carl Thomas presided at meetings with Craig Berge to assist. Jim Patrick took minutes and Lynn Hornbrook wrote letters and opened mail. Phil Joanou collected SAE money and Don Middleton made party arrangements. STEAKS are broiled in the patio for this Pi Phi exchange. The hungry people hope to hurry up the process by watching. jx.. w. W -sing? 231 -1 .K st .F w.v:.:f El . :E: E:: I :I - 1 -Sita gig? P , Q -:: 2 it fn- 1: Bs I 'Eg . U' .ii 4 'X U' if W -E- - v 1.1. ' cy is ' is K ,:: ..: : H 355: -as - 4, . aa. ,. :,1-' na is X ge AX m E5E"" 3 -as s 'la in 1 lv xi 5 E 'Z...:.s.s.:.Q fs ' ,A .asia W :,: . Q -: 3,4 fs, ::: Q .Q 3,4 YY' Y . eval,-F4 A 'V' L l ll Y' R A. . .:F,l,.. . 1 WL 33.- Row 1: Pete Berwick, Joseph Bognanno, Eric Brelin, Dawson Burns, Bill Burnson, Bill Carson, Busch Clark, Tom Clarkson, Bill Codd. Row 2: john Colyer, Leo Corbet, Murray Coulter, Terry Coyle, John Craddock, Dick Crookston, Bob Crouch, Philip Dering, Mike Devoy. Row 3: Bert Dickin- son, Duncan Edmiston, Ion Engstrom, Russ Gragg, Hank Harrison, George Howell, Dale Hunter, Don Hyman, Bert Kincrk. Row 4: Guy Lawrence, Ben Legler. Sigma Chi's celebrated their Centennial Year mark- . O ing the end of their first 100 years of existence. Numer- ous banquets and Founders Day festivities accompanied the anniversary. Outstanding among the many dances and parties held during the year was the annual Christmas Formal. 6. During this dance the traditional Sweetheart of Sigma - fwjg Chi was crowned. Ri Founded: 1855 Sophomores elected lack Redhair as their president. -uv Transfer from Aubum, Richard Shirges, served as a re- porter for the Arizona Wildcat. Keith Mardis led Sophos as president while Busch Clark, Iack Redhair, Bin Lynch, Leo Corbett and Skip . PINNING Serenade at the Pi Phi house brings the Sig house out in vocal force under the direction of Leon Savaria. SIGMA CHI 1510 E. Fuisr ST. 1 " .1 232 .-- ,. . 5 ' .. ,geek "' E gy f if' HV. 5. 5 - 55 5 mm 5. , E 5 5 , ,A 5 Eiga , 5 -f M :ag 5-gif. . : I 5. - ,vi 45 P- -l ' ' ' as E Q. 5-E, sf- .... 5 -M as . ge i-,J 5 ' ' W 3.3 .,., . . H -'-'- tg, as H H Q. .ef ' I ' 55. , ,h ., 'v 1' V .-5 5:3 .s jj" - - - :E V gg -- iw - .55-1, 5-.W my 9 5 5-swf 5 i " V- 3 M W rw: H q H ' sh- 5 -. :Mi . - . ar Q P- a s 1 W 5 A is 1 Pi '- Q ' ii. . - " 1 ' ' 5 : . f as H 1 ' .5 fi 15 ' 5 1' L-51.5 . fel . 5 : 5, . l I-.5 5 f- W. fix- K W 1 5-1 5, H 'ss Q, 'fl 5 ' .-5.1 H , 5 A I .. " Us f "':g:. -'--- H. is 5235532 .i 5: gr , . . 5 r .. . mfg ..... -:I ,,. - 5 5.5..5.55555.5-5f 4' 5 5.5 '- -' ' ' 5' 5 ' 5 .. .sig H we -:- - ' A ri D - 5 A V , A .f E A I 53535 gps W AT- 5 . :5 5,1-s -- T7-7'------55-:T-gage-e 5 - - - M 'g' ' fi E 'Maxfli :g. m S 3 - . . '. . 5.. . "yrs, .. . 5.5 - 5.5 A i ' 5 . ' 5 si W i mgiirissa .2 ' ' ' l 5 " ., . J 'a 1 ' Q. A W 155 mg: ii:-32, km- "IE- i i, f- 55 ff- '- - ff - 5 - ' - Y Q Em ,, ,- A! y . , , 5 g ,.,., 55- 5.. 5.5- K is s ' -5 .-55 5-53-. 5.5., l Q5--.95 1 5 'ty' 5 i .2.2. 2 ' ":.: , H ki.- B 1 1 ' P , "v1- . L ,' 5 -- -' . ""' as ' ,gg A -5,5:5:-.5.5. '-- 5.5- , Q 5 . , , ., I. ,fi 5 I, 5- . , ,. .,,, H '- llll E " H six ' if- ' Y 7. dm, ra ,55 vi -55-53: - ,. 55555: V- .55. ' - ' 5--P Q "?ib'1 K 'T " iv-" - 1' "' " . IVEF'--T' ' " ' ' . Z' ' tw 2.35 - . -5 ' - .' ' ' 5 'I ' " - 2 --55 it Z - 2 .... .. Kita 5 5' l ' ' ' ' H 5 ' is " . -5.5 H Z'a"Z's H .,., H ' ' - ' 5' .5 ' 55 3 K' , as Q H s ' H is -. . H , ,, 5 l In , il M H 2: as -2. H sis 5 f -5, 5 .03 i fx af , l H Q E12 I mg " 5 ' 5, . H 5 5-5 -N .55 .5. - ,.5.5 5 ', -:. "ya , ,' 555 ' 5-- gag :- - ---- 5 5 - " 'A V . ' ' tl R . J- . I I f,, , 5 5' Q 1 my B 5 B 'S ff .5.5 W ' xv. 4 - 5 .-V' N A iw. ' ' 1 H' .- J' 2 '-of . 5312, f' '53, -lg S 'rw' -'-P 5.1 .E 'JF New :5.5 'geek 'rw' 5:5 1 1 -5 -. 'f . '- " 1, 5 " -' 5, 55, -get -- IQ nn ' -, .U 1. 5- "'L"igjg 5-,,-,-,-, gf is .5 . -.":j':Eg.j Q mm U 5-'H-"1 mi' li' 5.5 H M-.5 , 5 , 5, ., K 5..... . ,, s V 5 ..... Q H W M Y ,,, ,:.-,5.:-:5,,55f f 5 554, .. M 'i . A .lu l is ' 0 . " time K ' 55 5222. Q? Ni 3 5 """ 55 - LJE 5 . ' 5 5 -. '- .. ,fro-.J 5 n ' . ' ' - - F 5. if ' it Row 1: Dick Lilley, Bob Lowdcn, Earl Lubbers, Dennis Lyon, Bob Maddox, XVally Mansfield, jim McGuire, Lew Miller, Herb Montoya. Row 2: Dick Mower, Bob Mueller, Donald Murray, Jim Newcomer, Mark Owen, Mike Prior, jack Redhair, Bill Reilly, Ierry Robinson. How 3: Pete Ross, Clyde Sehoonover, Larry Seal, Jim Stevens, Skip Wallack, Pat Wliooley, Jim Wallach also belong. Tom Clarkson, Dick Lilley and Burt Kinerk represented the house in Chain Gang. Bobcats were Bill Codd and Russ Gragg. Blue Key membership was claimed by I-Iank Harrison, ASUA veep, Bob Mad- dox, Gus Stiles and Bob Crouch. Seven Sigma Chi's gained positions on the two mili- tary honoraries. Arnold Air Society elected Bob Maddox as commander. Other members were Mark Owen, Iohn Yaryan and Bill Codd. Wearing the blue and red cord of Scabbard and Blade were Bull Burnson, Hank Harri- son ancl Gus Stiles. Intramurals were almost taken over by the Sigma FOREVER washing cars, these Sigs prove that teamwork helps. ,, e-1:,5ff-5--f'- 5- - -- - Y - JM- V, . . lfe 5 i l , ' ,. A 'v, 5 , l I x. Y. V '3-Y.1.,:5 ,,- in ig 1-H. 'cr' 2 C VVilkes, Bob Wilson, John Yaryan. hi's, who Won trophies for flag football, track, wres- tling, fencing, baseball and tennis. On the varsity football team were Bill Codd, recipient of the Iim Ewing award, and Mark Owen. Terry Coyle and Bob Mueller played basketball while Ed Mendelsson and Mike Vaughn ran track. Tom 'Clarkson and Don Hymen represented the Sigs on the baseball diamond. L Gus Stiles was the leader of the Sigma Chi's. Bob owden wore the assistant emblem. Skip Wallach was corresponding secretary while Mike Devoy took down minutes as recording secretary. Ray Brown handled fi- nances and Buzz Boltz arranged all exchanges and parties. "COTTON Picker Wanted"-are these applicants for the job? E ' Q Q I H FT L -L P fs ., 'K -zz is fa - m .ml E W . . mess N nsQgn.Q seg.-xwlfmn' figs-as s .f ' . 7 is sa- - - .ii 5 Qe'fxl.:EE 'x wfm rea KIM, fi an mm ,sf 4. .. xs. .1 -Y we .t,.,.,. . W X a an - is E S Egger MN E85 , Q I SIGMA NU 1023 N. TYNDALL AVE. igma ll PIT is a favorite gathering place anytime or for special parties. Social life of Sigma Nu rotated around frequent parties during football season, exchanges and occasional jaunts to the countryside. Highlight of the season was the White Rose Formal. A large crowd Watched Marilyn Mays being crowned "White Bose Queenf, , Keith Maves spread some of the Sigma Nu talent f i. - Founded, 1869 by singmg in the Chorallers and the Symphonic Choir. , W .. Dick Glassock was president of the ASUA Social Life ' SQ... , '- , . . . . ' Committee aided by Harry Barkdoll. B111 Lewis served on the SUAB Arts and Music Committee. Sophos claimed Harry Barkcloll. igi .,,, WSWS Eff S Efgiif ii wig N '- ' 2 .. ,,5. , ,.,, . -2- H H -'-'-,:5"-:g: " -- - m EZPZWW - ,. ..,. 4 ,S B ,S ,IE ' is Q., ., .,. - ,, .,,.. gl ,,,. A. H E I Eg. .,., : . 3: E .,.,.,. ,.,4:.:L5i:Ei- Y F w B 5 E as .,. M M . H 3 I ,. ia... -5 ,V l . W Q PM .f T 'jg 'jj if ,I LIL V ., . ' A :2!.Qj:-s:igir .5'--.- . E, igiiigg . -:-:5 3 , H t Y A J . zgig..-.V Q W , cy - 1 -Z M " -:-: 533 3. 25 in 1 5-5 Ng. Big, 9 gig, ' N 1 5 fa L H V A V i Y Q .- 3 ff! -1 f ,gh Q 5 W: me in ' 1 -A. - -2 - :Q ' ' ' .H f: , . i:. h w - , , , " if Q H ....: as - A -1- li Zi - 222 Witt" ' FE- L k - . ff' A N A A' S 312: V X 3. gn. 1E::k ,., -.,. Q : I 4 k .,.:: l X fi . an , . A .. . t NJ X T L K ew J, Ili ' ee' Q22 -:wi ' -il if ' 4' "' fa, I Ser C- -.if , ,. ee - W- .H im'-. 1 W '-3' '. -Ji ' - - 525 . ,zly we S W M325 .... iilzfifi .... ., ---- ff' if N ' " fi j ef:-:i 'E ' "" . :'i riii-. ef i f HQ. - fl. it .1 at -:-- i 1 1 " , as Row 1: Andy Anderson, Harry Anderson, Don Blaine, Harry Barkcloll, Bob Bonaparte, Phil Broman, Frank Brooks, Mike Clark. Row 2: Don Duerson, Bob Fisher, George Fulton, Ronald Fulton, john Garretson, Dick Glassock, Dick Goode, Dick Goreliam, Bill Hatcher. 234 WHITE ROSE Formal at the Arizona Inn was an annual pre- Christmas vacation highlight for these men and their dates. Leading a number of Sigma Nu's down the slopes of Mt. Lemmon, Dick Fisks of the Ski Club, was un- official Winter sports director. Sigma Nu's entered teams in the intramural sports, and the parking lot in back of the house often looked like an Olympic training field. Training helped to place them high in football and volley- ball. The quartet consisting of john Garretson, Harry Anderson, Tom Alspach and Phil Broman again took first place honors in the SAE Barbershop Quartet Contest. A mascot which is a symbol of Sigma Nu, a live seven foot bullsnake, is treated with utmost care, and he sleeps in various members' beds. ,LJ F DUCKY IDEA! Sigma Nu's Wildcat chef optimisticaily pre- pares to carve an Oregon duck for his homecoming day feast. Construction Was one of the main projects of these men this year. A barbeque pit was built in the backyard, and the "Buttons,' Salmon memorial fountain was re- constructed. Prominent Sigma Nu in honoraries was Blue Key president, Dick Classock, elected to VVho's Who and a member of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Ted Buford held the gavel at house meetings sup- ported by Harry Barkdoll doubling up as veep and social chairman. House records were kept in order by secretary, Bob Fisher. Pete Troost served as treasurer. Z Row 1: John Hodge, Ron johnson, john Jost, John Kolb, Orme Lewis, Bill Lewis, Fargo Nelson, Steve Pogson, Sam Polito. Row 2: Bob Preskar, Richard Randolph, Bruce Riggs, Dick Selovcr, Jay Shepardson, Gary Skaggs, Bruce Stetson, Peter Troost, Iolm Yost. 235 'HW is : as , i X' M Q sera ' ' ., . W - -3, ' ir Q "" T 2 .... - ' , - ' ' fi 'Q , 1 -X -vi ' 'AKYTE ' A , Q' .Y I p Q ,ADJ fy ,.... is A 6 tx' 'L ' ' F ., f -, " Q r . gi. -E-.5 all r ... ,. Qfggqx .. E -I Q Q W-I, ll: -'5' ...v- A -A h v 4: ES" Y . .J -gg.-5 2 N' . . . I .. W E ., s X x . . Mg . V , A ,rr V 5 tv. " ' i 5' "' , if' ' La, , s . "t , - p lr sf. ls-. 4. .fc Er 1 -- fr, pp , xmas Q s ,yan we B .... E . 5, A p V E Hi W E I N is gj, -P , H H Q A . - ir- . ,. . E H . - . 5542 1 . is ' is ' "E ,a""' E as fe- 4' w "- ill ' .A. . ' ' ' my ,' - as K - - is s an is K' ---A is :-: 5 +5 - ,AE A '. ::: : is is P :-az: E.: 7 I mp 5 H , , . , 1 up i I A K a , , s a :-fa.: , 'Wi' ' 'H - sr l J ' . ', "' ' K, , A H .--. E:E,.,. . -. mm, ij' if 's I . , , -.lf Gif.:-5 :-: E: :ss F F X 555 A, ff... V ' 5 ' - - :-: " " .- " .-.:-: -1- .:.-' X8 4 ' f Q Y' :H A EQ is .... W P r i" H - ,- Y JL. A A X . How 1: Duane Burr, Charles Caglc, Clint Cohorn, Lee Davis, Herb Dimler, Arthur Filiatrault, Bill Gary, Jim Guyton, John McKee. Row 2: Bill Mitchell, Jim Mueller, Bob Negrette, Charles Ohlund, George Siler, Bob True, David Wantz. Pi Kappa Alpha -S? il' ., ll? ,:V, Founded: 1868 al 'r if tv JAM session finds Clint Cohorn, Bill Gary, Chuck Cagle and George Siler siurounding Ralph Wynkoop. The Pi KA Dream Girl Dance was one of the most important functions of the fraternity this year. Ioan Koogle received the honor. They also had a Christmas Dance in December. joe Scott, National PiKA Rushing Director was on campus for the Founders Day banquet in March. Help Week found PiKA pledges working hard at numerous jobs. Both actives and pledges participated in intramural sports during the year. Pi KA was represented by Duane Burr and Jim Mueller in Phi Mu Alpha and Kappa Kappa Psi music honoraries. The funniest incident for the Pi KA's occurred early in the year before Freshman Week when some of the actives were painting in the house. When they painted the door of the washroom, they took the handle off it. A forgetful member let the door close behind him and was trapped from 10:00 p.m. iuitil 9:00 the next morning. Prexy Chuck Cagle and vcep, Duane Burr headed the house. john McKee was secretary and Iames Mueller took care of the money matters. in-Q: PI KAPPA ALPHA 1065 N. MOUNTAIN AVE. il -nl L . 4 1 if iff?- ff, - iije- -.. bv-. .--r':r,,.,,, L- 1 , E-1'1" ' . .. , . -r, 1 .J w-- - .. f...4..' ,..-v-. PI KAPPA PHI 631 E. SECOND St. A large beer mug with the slogan "Drown 'Emv was the Pi Kap entry in the homecoming parade. It took third plaee in Menis Beauty. The pledges put up a hard battle, but lost the annual pledge-active football game 20-13. Beg Brooks, Duane Knudson, and jim Lloyd were members of Kappa Kappa Psi. Trego Sargent filled the position of seeretaiy of the IFPC. Charlie jenkins was in Sophos, and was also active on the Traditions Com- mittee. Phi Mu Alpha members included Dick Twito, Jim Lloyd, and Beg Brooks. President Pres Harrington was on the varsity swimming team. Germany was the theme of the Pi Kap entry in the Kappa Kappa Psi, Varsity Show. The social calendar included an annual costiune party and a Christmas "Snow Ball." The Bose Ball formal high- lighted the spring semester. Pi Kaps answered to president, Preston Harrington, and his right-hand man, Duane Knudson. Knudson also headed the financial office while Harry Slefkin held down the seeretary's post. v . MALES, Don Caughlin and Jack Bentley, sort the daily mail in hopes that it bears good tidings for them. Pi Kappa Phi X . 5, xx Founded: 1904 . .pt .x Y. 35 E Q,-if P - 1. i Y A JW! Q' 5 - - ,i I F' -1 i j V W 1 ip.. Q ' V f'. '-5 1 il N ' f w' W i S' 5 . Q ,V E Q ' ,L - V", . gi-22 , ' ,j fr N' R , K" ' -QQ l ' H 14 J N, ' . - v 1 , . X3 iffy" 'gg " ' 5 "ze" ,f -' "1 V ' K "' ' v ii l "J 1 .- r sf " ' 4 1- ,v--'. , , , "if: ylxfl- ' A "M C - f . . 3, .1 'Alia'-,yi , A I . .. l A I X - A Y 4' . A , I i , ' - 4 Q ' tr 1 " R' A ' -- A ' P . 'T 'P ' ' Q . " " - . 'wr' X ' - ' ' ar.. ' ---M2 fi ' Xi-TEE 2' -6 'P I ' 6' . J 4 3 'Q 1 OP- ip 1- . -- .f I ef . E Q-dy ffm ,KAY ' H f. .f 1 U " A V ' h .j,' . 3, ,A Y Row 1: Jack Bentley. Row 2: Reg Brooks, Ion Browne, Don Caughlin, Chuck Deleuw, Jim Frisch, Mumford Graham, Pres Harrington, Chuck Jenkins, Bill Klaus. Row 3: Duane Knudson, John Lamb, Jim Lloyd, VValt Mehr, Trego Sargent, Harry Slefkin, Dick Stambaugh, Dick Twito, Art Vance. 287 V, M A .g :tx ' f... ,ner ..- pm Ft a -' 0 a ix Y 'L . ' . K X L if-gl .wg l E i 1 f I " B L T - . 'lit' J 'S ,-A A., , fp if -, if 2, 1 -1 wr rf . L i if Q' - f - 1 is Row 1: Jim Armstrong, Ralph Berry, Peter Booz, Glenn Cederquist, Bob Christopher, John Cushman, John Davis, Stuart Enfield, Lionel Es- trada. Row 2: Carlos Estrada, Dale F enter, George Franklin, Bucky Haraway, jim Harrington, Charles I-Iogan, joe Howell, jeff Lauderdale, Bill Mathews. Row 3: Dick Mercier, Larry Moore, Pete Richards, Al Sankey, Don Simpson, Bill Willis, Mack WViltcher, jim Waltematli, George Young. Theta Chl . A Nif- Founded: 1856 B+: WHO'LL get the bath- the grass or the men, Jeff Lauder- dall, Dick Mercier and John Davis? Look's like a tie. The big game with Tempe prompted the Theta Chi's to travel to the north to plant rye grass in the middle of the Sun Devil's football field. The rye was so planted that it would rise in the shape of the letters UA and the Greek letters for Theta Chi. Although it did not come up for the game, it did appear in time for the spring practices. The Bed Carnation Ball at Christmas-time, the Circle Bar western dance and the El Baile de las Flores Rojas kept the men socially busy. Exchanges and after game dances were also held. A banquet on April 10 marked the first 100 years of existence nationally. The chapter also sponsored the regional convention in March. On campus Don Simpson presided over Tau Beta Phi and wore the Theta Tau key as did Fred Jones, Stu Enfield and George Franklin. Intramural strength came in basketball, and Theta Chi claimed the horseshoe singles championship. Leading the "gardeners,, this year was Don Simpson. Fred Jones assisted while Mike Hawkins kept the rec- ords and john Davis paid the bills. 9 THETA CHI 906 N. Fmsr AVE. ifialll SIGMA PI--II EPSILON 1614 E. FIRST ST. Marcia Meade was crowned Queen at the Sig Ep's annual Queen of Heart formal. Other social events in- cluded exehanges, hayrides, and dances in the "Torch Room" at the back of tl1e house. The Sig Ep's won the Red Cross blood drive with 95W of the men in the house donating. Instead of enter- ing the float competition for the Homecoming parade, the Sig Ep's worked with tl1e Tri Delts to build the Queen's float. Mel VV eidner was 0116 of tl1e finalists for the title of "Most Eligible Bachelorf' Bob Larch and Mark Moore represented the Sig Epls in Phi Lambda Upsilon. Tony Raskob was a mem- ber of Scabbard a11d Blade, while Bill Franklin belonged to Theta Tau. During a party out on the desert this year one man left and came back in a few minutes saying he was lost. The three fellows who were still there laughed and told him how to get out. Later they found themselves lost and wandered around the desert lllllfll 4:00 the next morning. Chief pathfinder was Fred Kroll followed by Richard Murphy. Larry Cordier wrote lette1's and Robert Masters ha11dled the finances. STUDY break finds Dick Murphy, Dennis Davis and Mel Weid- ner gathering around coke machine to chat and rest a minute Sigma Phi Epsilon " a Founded: 1901 .. - 4 l " 1 ei?-I' U .si X H if fy -fi - gel ' lx egg A T? "" 'I . ll: X' '-'- 2.2 -" . EF- ' - .,.,.- ' ,., , -':'f "iii ' ..,. , ., . 1 h :az 1 A. , 3' 9 1 " , 44 ' i "-'. a 1 --::, .: fv --ii " " - - . .,. . ,Q .1.3.1...1.3 A 3 2, g g 6 l is - r ri aaa Q 1 .f f ... ' gll - , i,.,: .,.,.,.. - Q ,.,f "' ' F5 ' ' gi , r, P' F'-' im 1 .1 'F' . ii G' , -- -, " -e 2 -- . . MQ 4? 2 -:-:-:' . . J r 'Q g f 1 f 1 .1 :.. .r 1- -- .,.. -of-'1 " ,,.e .. " An A - K , 3. E :-: f3"':1'- .21 L Z5 I ff-T -.-.-f - 1 1 A I1"-- W , .,..:,. 5 ., .. ' '- A ':" ...,, , ., 15435 gi "Jr Jwtf ' Lg, . ..., 1 ,5 1 , gs g ' -5, 1 A4 l- W l W T l -N l -10 -3' D, - ' 'A 1 ' -ll an I kiwi' 'lv E' . 1 -' - ' , B.: N 3 1 -2'.. N E ff- J' ' VJ 'fs ' 1157 S .Q ..,. fk' ' W , f ' .III -H 2,15 V .,,, , - 1 - -, 1 ze: '-'i'z:, W ,. ,..,. 3 ::,1' WWW H ii 'fi K L, " ,gifs . 1 ':""' X AA A " Row 1: Byron Alldredge, Bill Bohlen, Stanton Brelin, john Cagalj. Row 2: Larry Cordier, Dick Deci, Clarence Dupnik, Bud Dyke, VVilliam Frank lin, Paul Ginn, 'l.llOll'lLlS Gross, Lzury Higgins, john Hill. Row 3: Glen Houck, Rod Krause, Fred Kroll, Robert Lerch, Robert Masters, Mark Moore Richard Murphy, Tony Raskob, Mel Weidner. .1 ff' free oiiflff F fu. N- ?HQVY9"' "A . ' n e 'L B r , . Sm A41 A it '.f K A Row 1: Robert Axelrod, Howie Bernstern, Ben Bowsky, Norman Crane, Dave Dietz, Morton Edberg, Stan F arber, jerry Feder, Harold F eig. Tau Delta Phi ,afar - ,7,,'lA,'x'f- , Founded: 1910 .kt Representing Tau Delta Phi on publications were Max Volk, Business Manager of the 1956 Wildcat, and Syd Salmon, who was both Associate Editor of the Kitty Kat and Assistant Business Manager of the Wildcat. Jerry Feder claimed the position of Secretary of the In- terfraternity Council. Dave Dietz was a member of the Artist Series Com- mittee, and the Academic Committee, While Syd Salmon served on the Traditions Committee and the Public Re- lations Committee. Bob Axelrod was the Junior Class Representative of the BPA College and also Hillel treas- urer. WHATS NEW? Stan Reenhaus, Mike Gordon, Dean Bilton and Jerry Rifkin lazily catch up on the latest current events. 2 TAU DELTA PHI 901 N. TYNDALL AVE. 1 L . B. p 1 5 ,221 1 U I iq Us X .dh l vin.. f . . , 'TC H - ' . A? rf " 'A . 4' . B ' 1 " K F J 1 - in X E by ! 4"'I,Tf'f: :a: 'VEB - EY' i ::EQ,j: - 21 Ea.. , : - i. , . ,.,,. n, -' - 355. m IV , 'QQ N ,... ,e tiiv I 1 ,. ' 1 " B 1 ' x 1 I 'gs ' M... , N1 ' gl, ' it-v' 5 .i 'Usa i t 1 A 'mn . ' Ai, .. ,gs Y F , , . U , - I ' . V ,.,. ' ae fa '1iiy SQg,, F' a E EE E. H Row 1: Robert Goldsmith, Michael Gordon, Martin Creenbaum, Gene Karp, jerry Kaufman, Mort Edburg, Syd Salmon, Gilbert Saltzman, Jack Saxe. How 2: Richard Shnirman, Luis Simon, Irv Yarclburg, Ronald VVeiss. Honoraries were represented by jerry Feder, Blue Key member, and Syd Salmon, member of Sophos. During the year the Tau Delts engaged in an active intramural program. Along with athletics the social aspect of fraternity life was not forgotten, and the event of the year was the Mt. Lemmon Snow Party attended by all the men in the house. Bobbie Gerst, AEPhi was elected Snow Queen for 1956. A milestone in the history of the Tau Delta was achieved this year when it was announced that in Sep- ws' "PEE WEE," the Tau Deli. parakeet, enjoys a moment of free- dom when Larry Benson and Art Cohen release him from cage. tember, 1956 they would move into the house previously occupied by Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Tau Delts became pet conscious this year and adopted a parakeet, a small mongrel puppy and one very large duck. This would not seem unusual until one noticed that the duck was bright green, due to a most unfortunate bath in vegetable dye. Driving the Tau Delts on were Dave Dietz, presi- dentg Bob Axelrod, veepg Mort Edberg, secretaryg and Stuart Mann, treasurer. FINALS are around the cornerg Bob Goldsmith and Mort Edberg begin the tedious task of reviewing the past semester's work for the exams. 241 f E53 GREETINGS during the Christmas season are read by Steve Silverstein and Milt Liebhaber before being put on the mantle. ZETA BETA TAU 1539 E. SPEEDWAY Winning the IFC Scholarship Cup for the fifth con- secutive semester, ZBT's were well represented in honor- aries and campus activities this year. W Traditions Committee voted Bud Davidson as its president While other members were jim Block, Vaughn Binzer, Hank Coleman, I-Ierb Silverman, Robert Gale, 0 Ifkg ' David Novick, Dick Keene, Bob Weiler and Soph f' , ' Founded: 1898 Bob Coldfarb. Irwin Mordka and Ben Gross also be- EQ longed to Sophos. Blue Key claimed Neal Kurn, and Hip Bud Davidson was in Bobcats. Chain Gang members were Dave Novick, president, and Bob Weiler. House representatives in publications were Irwin "i:: r r ' , ' 'ii' ' ' 1 -at -:-, r.:' ,. :.:. - W it ,give-A 5 - ,.,., l , 1 Ep W Q Mx fi EX? ,. , n bzpi f p ' 1-i 'F' Y ' ' Q V,-. "" 1, Q- g, If " A ' 3215237 f ':" -i f I ,A e 7' 'Wi ' rf i U5 f I 'Til' Q .,,. V . :EVN , Z.: J. H I J L' V w . J N- 4 :'i? ,W "i i: ', ,.,, f 'A Yr- 1 -4 - .5 - A! ' ' N ' I f A 'L - ji , he ' W.. " I A . .,Ii,rr45' r . , . .L 47 1 Row 1: Vaughn Binzer, jim Block, Bob Canter, Hank Coleman, Bud Davidson, Steve Ep ron, Joe Eron, Dick Folger, Marty Fisher. Row 2 Gale, Phil Gillen, Bob Coldfarb, Howie Goldwyn, Benjy Gross, Jerry Cross, Frank Hart, Ro ert Hirsh, Irwin Icove. 242 5 i , . I i a 1 i I I -ful- l GLEAMING scholarship trophy is given a special place of honor by Joe Eron, Bob Goldfarb, Mort Klebe, and Gene Lassers. Mordka, Kitty Kat business managerg Bob Goldfarb, Desert college editor and Lou Shaeffer, Desert minor sports and intramurals editor. Neal Kurn headed the ASUA Academic Committee. Dave Novick was Radio and TV publicity chairman with jim Block serving on the same committee. Social events of the year centered on the ZBTahiti and the Parisian Party. Later in the year came the Pledge-Active Party and the Spiing Formal. During the football season the ZBT,s held buffets before the games. "Agamemnon Rides Againv themed their entry in the Varsity Show. The skit took first place in the Menis "UMM, GOOD," say these three watermelon lovers, Bob Schwartz, Jan- ice Binkley and Carol Crosby as they consume it at the Kappa exchange. Division with the members clothed in Grecian togas standing in front of a backdrop of Greek columns. In athletics the house Won the intramural champion- ship in table tennis doubles and placed high in tennis and badminton. Howard Colclvvyn Was the high point man on the varsity swimming team. Dick Loewy rep- resented the house on the frosh tennis team and Vaughn Binzer was a member of the varsity Wrestling team. President Milt Liebhaber led the ZBTBS through the year assisted by Bob W'eiler, veep. Morton Kleeb cared for the house correspondence and Steve Silverstein col- lected the fees and paid bills. " r . ' DEF 'H M752 f , s N. .,. Ei X 2 D-wi I gi . S., . i z.. ll- ylmaql . Z' :::::- x ' . - if l 'fi .V N .1 W ' . , A -:-:-.- , ,,,, sf . ef ' 'aflilitilaliil X. i . , cific if B .aff S --11 x, y pts g c. Q ' - ' ' ' , jr" iq -,Q -5 . il 1 , , , . ' 1. '-Pr, in " Qi ' ' I -"L I 1 , x f' '- "' ' as it 1' " '1 'lm Q - - " iplxf- . 4 F 1' A1 is L ,, J .Q-if li ai w k," g l? V it 'T . , is 5 it . . - , ,. cl 2 ' . V., 43:-1-Q:-'Lin 'I H 3' 1 .g ' ' ' ' l. j - .,.. ' s ILS' fs' :' -' -j ffif f s - l V V J! g 'P-" I i L J A V Z,. , .. ,., .Z .,.., . 5 - . ' V - N .,.,,. ,E it 1 ' . -' Q I i . ,f iz . i .4 lb.. i Jr- 1 Row 1: Dick Keene, Mort Klcbc, Ken Koenig, Merv Kolb, Neal Kurn, Gene Lasscrs, Milt Liebhaber, Lyle Lipschutz, Irwin Mordka. Row 2: Dave Novick, Bcrnic Oppcnlicini, ,loc Palais, jerry Rakita, Lynn Baskin, Sandy Roth, Larry Sandcll, Lou Schaeffer, Lenny Seheff. Row 3: Bob Schwartz, Gerry Silvar, Ilcrb Silverman, Steve Silverstein, Sherwin Sloan, Stn Tinkelman, Bob VVeiler, Larry VVohlstatter, Dave Zinder. 243 1 ' ' ,j f "' s I in A . W as ' -A, QT I8 ,uf Y ' f""-". vi " - , 'W fl- .' - 0 4-1 Q3 gp, U W., L ,rw L , it , r , nal. 1- W' Ax .Z n if-I . L V '5'TrgE?'31 1- , D '-ciEI',':l" ' ' ' A si n nr t ar e e at , , for 'wa .il QT- Q : V F- fu? P , ,Vg-i " 13' f s' , -we if ev s A if , az - , 'H v, . ' 2 i " ,Q ' . .Sl-f - il gif I p A :., f -- .4 as sm- ' e ,- .,.x A 43 12, D L , ..,5. :-Q..-i., -1 Row 1: Nancy Banker, Elouise Bell, Dorothy Brewer, Mary Brewer, janet Buchanan, Moneta Davidson, Louise Davis, Joy Easton, Marcia Gardn- ner. Row 2: Joyce Goodman, Patsy Hardt, Diana Heard, Kay Jackman, Donna Mitchell, Frances Nickerson, Marilyn Post, Sharon Reneer, Myrna Tanner. Row 3: Rita Webb, Joneal Williaiiis, Elzada Young. The Institute director has had to learn to live with the sound of constant games of ping pong and dancing L D S' which are carried on in the recreation room directly am a 0 a below his suite of rooms. All activities and meetings of the two groups are held separately, but they hold their social' events to- , gether. In the spring they combined for the sing. Founded: 1936 "Stairway to the Stars" was the theme of the men's 1 formal held at Christmastime. In the spring the Gamma 4' Omega chapter, the girls, sponsored the "Apple Blos- som Timex formal. Other social events included a Halloween Costume l L , t TTQQ LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA "LOOK at what I found," says Marilyn Post to Myrna Tanner 100 N. hiOUNTAlN Ava. Patsy I-Iardt and Louise Davis who are helping raid the icebox 244 - -2 'H' 5 , 1 we: ' am I . is i .,5,,..2.2,,.Q3,32.,,, 2 1" ra 2 I - - 212, A E, if .-.' 25' ' I , 9 I - - .2 . .2 , 2.22.2rIIII w lf, . 2,' -. . ' -. 03 . Q 3 f . , 9 " -2 i 2 5.2 1. Lf-f, :3:f-2:25 , --:Q - i.f5di,i 1 ' 2 f 2 I '- 2' f' "ag," 'N ' 2 - L' ' 'wo ' 2 f E . ,222 'K - 2--5 6 'Z' " 2- '21 Q ::ii.f.f.. . 'Q .... .1-1 . ..,. 2-a H I ni H ly: , '- ., , s - ...... :2fg.I52s2s' I II III, ,III 2. - 2.22.2 I 22 IEE, :2: I2.: . ', " 1 fi ' f "m i" -2.2:-.2-. 'Pier-.,.' if '::'Ti'fii - I 1 ,L 11,14 - 4 iii , .4 L I L-Q5 W. . 41 .xii ' I I A .V II Aer I -E: '-'-'-f'iL.fT -f if . .2 . E' U Si Ir 1 W 2' i 2 . ,,.,., 2 s V L Y 2 rf - 2- gr ,... .,.,., ,.,.. 2' f ru ia: 2 2.2 ,.4.2.:2. Y we .... - V iv is-ar: I ai- sv ,H - -5:222 2 a . III - .:.:.,:2.:. 1. , . 2:2 , ::III Q I IIE, I 1 II II IIIi.:i 5 E 2:2e::22. ,I I V. .DQ 2 .I , LiL ...f , . eg' ti fi , 22 is fi ff ,,,V 2222 222 ' 1 I 2 .if is 2 2 i ,II ,. . 2 E s- - 2232522222 2 ml i ' ' is -I-1 ' :2a .2s52:: , .2-: :gf'- is .31 2.2 .,., 2 22 222 -1- -' -:- iv-' ZEE 22- V fig Fg iiiii iii 2 2 E2E!f222222:.. 5f . rm Y- Q 3.2 -i Wm- f 2 igig - 2 rw if W- '- 22 .. ' ft. ..,.,.. :2.,:222:.22 is H f 2 ' im as I f .. 22 2- Y H we H 5 2.2. 2:2 . , 2 . Mesa: Iii Ii ,wi Q Ii 2 1' A W' XI I I f I ' A :sie sy-Ire .2522 i 1 I mga- QII, How 1: jay Allen, Ronny Bateman, Curtis Brown, Paul Buss, Dennis Cluff, Kent Downey, Max Evans, Dick Fletcher, Franklin Gibson. Row 2 Dick Kartchner, Edwin Nymyer, Gc1'ald Skinner, Charles Whitiner, Al VVilson. party, a progressive luncheon on Mom and Dad's Day, a Western Dance, a March 17 party and a Backwards Pzu'ty. Successful dinner-dances were held, and the year closed with a swimming party. Representing LDS in honoraries were joneal WVil- liams and Diana Heard in Alpha Epsilon and Pi Lambda Theta. Myrna Tanner also belonged to Pi Lambda Theta. Sigma Alpha Iota claimed Joyce Goodman and Dorothy B1'eWer. Fred I-Iarless wore the Sophos sweater, and SRC vice president Elouise Bell belonged to FST. Dean Kartchner was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. aI. 1: Q 'G H4 H: fjII.2Z gil I :.:, . I I 5. -.f,.,,,, . , Ng? asf. 2 in the Air" are constructed by CLu'tis Brown, Keith and Edgar Bouchard for Christmas formal decorations. 245 Elouise Worked long hours on the YVildcat as the feature editor and Wrote a Weekly column for the Tuc- son paper. The men's chapter, Gamma Alpha, entered many of the intramurals. President of the girlis group was Myrna Tanner. Sharon Reneer assisted her as vice president. Frances Nickerson was secretary and Ioneal VVilliams acted as treasurer. Dean Kartchner headed the 1nen's section of LDS. Vice president Was Frank Gibson. Lee Nelson and Edgar Bouchard served as secretary and treasurer respectively. FALSE CEILING, crowded dance floor and a rhythmic orches- tra provided atmosphere for the formal, "Stairway to the Stars." CHRISTMAS spirit is given a boost through the tree-decorating efforts of Ray Trapprnan, Everett Broadway and Dale Deal. Aggie House "A, ssl - Founded: 1937 in E im E521 " ' ! H53 5 W 1 A ,, f ,I Z -1 ,. , i. H -L. Y .A r li i 51..- AGGIE HOUSE 819 N. EUCLID Ave. Members of the Aggie House again engineered the highly successful UA Rodeo held early in February. The remainder of the year was split between keeping Go Western Week activities moving at a hilarious pace, branding stray engineers and winning a total of seven scholarships. Membership in the Rodeo and Aggie Clubs and participation in intramural contests was claimed by vir- tually all the house members. Bill Griffith served Rodeo Club as vice-president. Aggie Club officers were Lowell True, president, Lee Garrison, vice-president and Sher- man Bielfelt, treasurer. Lowell True also was treasurer for Alpha Zeta. Sherman Bielfelt also knew agriculture "from A to Z." Dale Deal, Ronnie Grismon, Ray Trappman and Everett Broadway were residents of the Sears Roebuck Scholarships. Tom Hales was awarded the Arizona Scholarship and Harry Kruss received the Santa Fe Scholarship. Lee Garrison was head Wrangler while Lowell True rode second. Wag Schorr herded books and minutes in the house office. Kenny Clark as House manager kept the bunkhouse supplied while Ieri Moler called fillies to plan "stomps." f 1 A ,F i as . as All V Q D ik 932-Q 1 Q ' 5 " ' T' - , , W . , ' . E . 3 A , - ., 1' . ' ,. . ' ig ,, -g I, . t , N YI ! .4 V. It . is . I .v., f ' A. K 1 I Q is -: ai , g :- . . if -1 ,,. , n l , :Y Y Q l 'B -:'- ' ii ,f '- 5 , ff Eg ,. ' -, , ' ll I nn I V . is WX " If V 1 ,. ps. . - li - Q , - L 1' -rail rf A : , l I -.- 'i' ' .E l "' :fri ,W 'Rb 2 55 -- 'V -4 X V - fi ' -: 16' , i. 'Q U 'J 'N , .,.. i EJ "'f,,, v 5 as .... ' A ' J - "" '- T ' i wi? , 1-1 ' 2 12' . .- 2 v- 1 Q' ' 'ff r in fl T li f-.i .L ' AA Y - A V- 7 1 ' ll Row 1: Ronny Bateman, Sherman Bielfelt. Row 2: Kenneth Clark, John Fixier, Lee Garrison, William Griffith, 1. T. Haas, Thomas Hales, Stanley Hobbs, Judd Iutson, Marshall Knoles. Row 3: Iim Maloney, Jeri Moler, Bob Naylor, Dick Schorr, Mel Shillings, Stan Tixier, Al Tozcr, Lowell True, VValter Van Deren. x r z x nz x x s x xx, 1 X m-H me 2 x H H xx z L wx 4. 7. w ' . :. W KI Q :.a in 25' 1 Ku an 'B 5 f W A M 25 . R Wm' :i . "' L Row 1: Pat Koehmsteat, Sally Switzer, Ercelle Tisor, Sarah Rice, Lily Yee, Pat Prouty, Ginnie Rob- erts, Sandra Adams, Marcia McCluskey, Marion Hausmann. How 2: Carol Burns, Kae Andreen, Max- ine Anderson, Gerry Kerth, joey Lynne Dora, Sue Rhoads, Judy Mulvancy, Diane Darnell. Row 3: Janice Small, Georgia Earls, Linda Orms, Karen King, Carolyn Solomon, Kathy Dully, Christine Bagg, Pat Gordon. Row 4: Nancy johnson, Sheila Hurley, Carol Underwood, Sharon Hogan, Carolee Gilbert, Diana Suggs, Doris Byrd, Barbara Schall. Row 5: Joyce McFarland, Fran Undell, Sally Perrott, Bon- nie johnson, Elaine Parker, F ay Wathen, Stephanie Mitchell. Row 6: Kathleen Dcckcr, Joanne Bley, Pat NVrenn, Ellen Tower, Sally Cronin, Nancy Gordon, Delores NV1ight, Kay Simon. Feudal castles had nothing on Coconino the night of their open house when the tunnel of the New Fine Arts Building obstructed entrances. Boys couldnit get out and girls couldn't get in after someone thoughtfully re- moved the "draw-bridgef, Orchids were presented to lucky graduating seniors at the hallis traditional break- fast. The Christmas Party and a surprise Halloween party sparked the calendar of fun. Competing for campus queen titles were Kay Simon, Homecoming, Donya Young, Aggie and Lynn Fowler, Rodeo. Coconinans Gloria Glazer and Pam Manhart, Spurs, Diane Darnell, Marcia McCluskey, Barbara Mc- Neil and Indy Mitchell, VV1'2lHglC1'S, Kay Ventrin, Sigma Delta Pig Gloria Glazer, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Pat Weav- er, Pi Lambda Theta were active in campus honoraries. Starring in Coconino productions were president Pat VVeaver, vice-president Diane Darnell, secretary Nancy Gordon, treasurer Lynn Fowler and social chairman Judy Mitchell. PRACTICE teacher, Kathleen Decker, finds Barbara Schall, Denise Harang and Nancy Johnson helpful. , -Vs E. , ,Y , , , Q Z asia-me new ' r 1 s 1 s in - Xi- - -Emma - s ss . . is . 1, .1 1 :ss . Row 1: Patricia Campbell, Sylvia Sells, Ann Bogner, Myrna Tanner, Dorothy Hill, Margaret South- ard, Patsy Hardt, Dixie MeDoniel, Barbara Irloman, Anita Reiser, Beverly Kaufman, Mary Lee llutchinson, Beverly Brown, Donna Mitchell, Joan Goodman. Row 2: Karen Steinke, Harriet Bow- er, Jean Wiltbank, Nancee Bruteher, Joy Easton, Marian Austin, Diana Heard, Lissa Hanhila, Mar- got Mates, Priscilla Hamilton, Shelby Porter, Sandy Muller, Mary Sult, Carol Carter, Mary Lou Snel- son. Row 3: Judy Bailey, Charlotte Thompson, Nancy Briscoe, Mary Jo Gobel, Marily Squires, Shir- lcc Van Antwerp, Ann VVallace, Roberta Hayden, Betsy Bohn, Anita Coverdale, Sue Moser, Danzy Treanor, Joani Hall, Betsy Shipley, Lynne I-Ianhila, Stephanie Rake, Mary Lynn Tussey. Row 4: Jean Rodeek, Phyllis Randolph, Gwen VVhitne1l, Sally McCormick, Pat Schnaufer, Sue Maloney, Carole Ryp- kema, Gertrude Schulze, Herlinda Aviles, Johanna Troller, Marcia Perry, Louise Alverson, Sally John- son, Ruthella Oliver. Row 5: Jody Cobb, Betty Harris, Julie Baker, Charlotte Smith, Pat Perry, Sher- rill Robb, Rosalie Robles, Gail England, Jane Parker, Colleen Ashley, Paula Adams, Sally Tussey, Shir- ley Sercd, Betty Doerrer, Marylin Coe, Dottie Satz, Mary Lou McClellan, 'Lorraine Shahan. Row 6: Marion Beck, G1'etchen Grai, Tana I-Iorwitz, Donna Powell, Gail Phillips, Nancy Putnam, Pauline Komenich, Vera Sclmunaman, Kay Delsman, Kay Nelson, Porta Lee Hensley, Grace Anne Ben- son, Joan Koogler, Rosalie Bockscrlnan, Carnie Moore. Frozen F mtrsyw highlighted the theme of Gilais formal. The men enjoyed the open house with decora- tions depieting "Neptuneis Cavernf, Forming royalty were queen candidates Bev Brown, Homecoming, Barb Homan and Judy Bailey, Desert, Anita Cove1'dale, Freshman, Betsy Shipley, Aggie, Tana Horwitz, Rodeo, Helen Siebenthal and Kathy Leake, Spring Football. Serving in honoraries were: FST, Mary Bennett, Spurs, Mary Lee Hutchison, Dixie MeDonie1 and Beth Clark, Wfranglers, Sherrill Robb, Diana Heard, Pat Hardt, Lissa I-Ianhila, Tana Horowitz, Myrna Tan- ner, Jo Troller, Alma Velaseo, Barbara Smith, Barb Ho- man, Carol. Pearce and Joan Koogler. Dixie McDoniel aided the sophomores as secretary while Mary Bennett acted as AVVS Treasurer. Barbara I-Ionian directed Gila affairs with assistance from Darlys Barry, veep, Sherrill Robb, secretary, Sandra Muller, treasurer, and Rosalie Robles, social chairman. "NEXT I need that piece," states Sue Moser to helpers, Diana Heard, Sandy Muller, and Pris Hamilton. 1 ,1 . I 1 . it i --.M H0-w 1: Carmen Romero, Jacqueline Perdue, Marianne Campbell, Barbara Gale, Marlene Staehlin, Shirlee Demchak, Sandra Phipps, Elvira Pierson, Marilyn La Fuze, Sue Jones. Row 2: Cathy Norris, Mary Konop, Marjorie Masso, Jane Bennett, Cynthia Riven, Barbara Coe, Donna Owen, Carole Can- non, Elizabeth Cooper, Lora Perry, Frances Nickerson. Row 3: Katherine Watchman, Eloise Watch- man, Tootie Brand, Nancy C-orrilla, Suzanne Solpcr, Cita MeElvenny, Delyte Chapuis, Susie Tomlin, Gail Duemling, Joan Horn, Katherine Kemmerer, Christene Ellis. Row 4: Julie Zaiser, Barbara Ann Peek, Audrey Stoll, Beadriz Freytes, Diana Finstrom, Beth Platt. Maricopa Hot cranberry punch and Christmas cookies warmed the hearts of favorite faculty members at Maricopa Hall's tea. Throughout the year, exchanges with mens dorms and formal dances provided relief from tests and books. Success of Elaine Vincent, Pershing Rifle Queen and Desert Queen finalist Liz -Cooper enhanced dormitory pride as did the scholastic accomplishments of Joneal WVilliams and Frances Nickerson who were awarded silver cups for high sophomore scholarship. Maricopans contributing to honoraries were: Wranglers, YVilda Saun- ders, Nancy Fink, Lora Perry, Ann Crawford, Pat Burtch, Barbara Coe, Nancy Reid, Carol Moores, Kathy Kem- merer, Grace McMillian, Noreen Knepper, Loleta Trif- fet, and Tau Beta Sigma, Norma Berrellez, Paula Betts, and Bertha Sepulveda. I-Iard working executives: presi- dent Ann Crawford, veeps Kathy Kemmerer and Arlette Martinson, secretary Nancy Fink, treasurer Loleta Trif- fet and social chairman Carol Moores filled their posi- tions well. "0NE moment, please, says Louise Davis while Lois Reinwald, Nancy Finn, Loieta Triffet and Paula Betts cause confusion as they carry out jobs at the desk. Row 1: Katharine Tiegler, Joyce Cerwin, Grace Talano, Betty Steward, Marty Herman, Patti Loper, Dottie Barnett, Margot Yvonne Rios, Frazier Tomlin. Row 2: Bertha . ff Sepulveda, Norma Berrellez, Loleta Triffet, Eva Crane, Felicia Figueroa, Sunny Bald- ,D . -M win, Carol VVilliams, Ann Crawford, Terrayane Ackosta, Carol Valentine, Jody Eads, ,. Row 3: Julia Ortega, Dorothy A. Zipprich, Amelia N. Mendez, Vivian NVilson, Paula 1 Betts, Nancy Fink, Virginia Cayton. Row 4: Martha Jane Russell, Joanne Sanson, , Jean Shire1', Louise Davis. Row 5: Joneal Vifilliams, Carolyn Moores, Grace Mclviillcn, 4 Mary Elizabeth Crowell, Carolyn Elder. . Y E E'."J.,-- E .I T' ni.- Row 1: Beryl Burt, Carolyn Owen, Shirley Ulshoffer, Evelyn Dungan, Grace Hunt, Virginia Harmon, Inna Acosta, Elaine Kezes. Row 2: Irma V. Romero, Deanna Mason, Joan P. Cacde, Maureen Dutra, Mary Ellen Fulton, Martha Krmpotich, Joan Muretic, Elaine Rodgers, Norma Crabtree, Janice Axton. Row 3: Delia Clark, Jacky Kennedy, Marie Chavez, Dorene Kime, Judy Keever, Irma Lozano, Nancy Cook, Betty Takvam, Elzacla Young, Peggy Sanders, Mary Acton, Chloe Noble, XVynn Southwick. Top events at Pima I-Iall were a Mom and Dadis Day dinner, Homecoming float, open house and Christ- mas formal. Mortar Board member Beryl Burt acted as fore- man of Wranglers fulfilling one of her AWS veep duties. 'Wranglers Were Desert Queen finalist and SUAB Spe- cial Events Chairman Joan Muretic, AVVS Activities Chairman Norma Crabtree, Janice Axton, Elaine Rodg- ers, Evelyn Dungan, and I-Iomecoming Queen candi- date Adiienne Polley. Norma Crabtree also kept the secret meaning of FST. "Let the Spurs do it" sparked Elaine Rodgers, Joan Muretie and Mary Ellen Fulton. Orehesis claimed talented Irma Acosta, while Irma Lozano swam with Mermaids. Mary Acton was rac- queteer with the tennis team. Making life livable were prexy 'Grace Hunt, veep Chloe Noble, secretary Mary Ellen Fulton and treasurer Evelyn Dungan. Social Chairman Elaine Kezes, house manager Norma Crab- tree and business manager Adrienne Polley were top women in other important aspects of life at Pima Hall, DINNER will be served soon, and Evelyn Dungan and Elaine Kezes fulfill their household duty with hungry anticipation. , '-""ET"'?"" '77 . , ,K 1 . I ' ' . ' , - ' .' IC . X? 1 i .N-xg ,,,,. 251 M J .lzzesgmr arg f,gl.g,-Q5-,f Pima MID-WINTER cold is perfect Weather for a warm fire which Elaine Rodgers, Mary Ellen Fulton and Grace Hunt prepare. gl. , -5 .:. ,.' H .Zigi Zi ff , Il 1-ss - - - :gg Row 1: Beverly Stiehm, Sue Forster, Janice Branclau, Betsy Mansfield, Katie Hanna, Linda Powers, Glenn Heberling, Jerrie Butler, Claudell Thompson, Sara Hayes. Row 2: Martina Garcia, Hattie Nell Corona, Barbara Swoy, Suzanne Erickson, Marilyn Ottingcr, Mary Jane Foster, Lee Hughes, Bettie Johnson, Jane Gregory, Sheri Flynn, Patti Pollock, Norma Ruiz, Virginia Richards. Row 3: Diane Kern, Jane Hughes, Erma Pickel, Nancy Banker, Loretta Geottl, Sheila Kornfelcl, Bcttc Stoker, Maureen Sprinkle, Margaret Pecry, Ginger Hopton, Cynthia Lorang, Bethanne Kimball, Virginia Futch. Row 4: Linda Foster, Jane Snowdon, Alice Holly, Margaret Lindsley, Linda Thorpe, Bea Earnesty, Laura Sussman, Dee Scripps, Mary Hannon, Carol Summers, Sharon Perry, Sherry Bennett. "Hola madre y padre" gave a Spanish style wel- come to special visitors on Mom and Dad's Day. Their freshman daughters emphasized this welcome with en- tertainment in the patio. Yavapai's open house was a roaring success if the number of people on the dance floor and at the punch bowl can be considered an indication of a good party. Dormitory favorites who represented the fresh- man hall were Irma Pickel, Homecoming Queen candi- date and Wanda Baber, Freshman Queen candidate. The hardest Working Wranglers on Campus who shep- herded freshmen as a steady pastime were Barbara Swoy, Hattie Corona, Marleta Dale, Martina Garcia Q also a Spurj, Jane Hughes, Jan O'Neill and Irma Pickel. Helping to relieve the seven harassed VVranglers from their supervision of peace and quiet were Katy Hanna, president, Dotsy Lyon, vice-president, Marilyn O Ottinger, recording secretary,, and Sandra Kornegay, treasurer. Row 1: Gail Peters, Julia Harlan, Jean Phillips, Mary McGregor, Nancy McCandless, Dotsy Lyon, Sandy Kornegay, Nonie Crecelius, Sally Ann Van Del, Mary Ann Murtce, Margaret Weaver, Mac Tan Que, Margie Huru, Mary Pope. Row 2: Marty Taylor Patricie Lebsch, Mary Ellen Heinz, Mary Ann Malone, Ellen Willhoft, Karen Manley, n Carolyn Cross, Wanda Baber, Olivia Gonzales, Marion Husnak, Patricia Uher, Betty Jo "D0N'T change that Chalmelly 131921115 WQYIGS- Bab?1' to Bedy, Glenda Smith, Terrie Vaile. Row -3: Tina O'Neil, Kathy Major, Pat Bartlett, DOVSY LYOU- O11V1a Gonzales attltude 15 Undeclded- Ann Cheairs, Pat Meeks, Bonnie Stone, Pat Holbrook, Peggy Lewis, Jean Hendrix, ..,.. Patricia Stevens, Terry Bell, Charlotte Salyer, Anne Crismon, Barbara Brown. Row 4: ,Qg'gfI'- - X Elizabeth Calvin, Jacqueline Mason, Gwen Houser, Carol Wilkinson, Ailza MacKenzie, " ' ' Sondra Ricketts, Jovana Jones, Virginie Manker, Dee Hermanson, Marti Harding, Gail , in Mundell, Diana Sayler, Shirley Shaw, Barbara Horsey. Row 5: Margie Rice, Jan Q ' T O'Neill, Ann Gerhart, Virginia Ellis, Jane Brisack, Pam Stanley, Willia Smith, Regina 1 Duggan, Pat Dawson. 'ff . " 1 - QUE lg'-fff F' .Dsl Row 1: Stella Wasser, Nancy Roberts, Jeanne Bailes, Barbara Bartmess, Barbara Seligman, Karyn Jacobs, Rainey Goodhart, Barbara Ring, Ann Barton, Paula Kebeleum, Sondra Sue Jones, Christine Clements, Connie Byington. Row 2: Inez Calusa, Susie Inwood, Nancy Mercer, Beverly Bean, Sue Frank, Doris Marcy, Denise de Cousser, Suzanne Sclmeck, Marilyn Edwards, Marijane Crawford, Dorothy Goodwin, Martha Jo Anderson. Row 3: Virginia M. Coette, Shirley Naiziger, Marcia Noble, Judie Gustafson, Joan Stumpb, l-leather Salvatore, Mariann Frazier, Beverly Norberg, Laurie Billings, Louise Rothengetter. Row 4: Marty Luellig, Faith Poole, Virginia Kleinschmidt, Jan Lytle, Dagmar Koekmond, Wilcla Anderson, Vassa Casey, Fran Carson, Cay Leary, Sally Markley, Jan Neal, Joyce Benbow, Dolly Adams. "Santa Claus came to town" with gifts for twenty children from the Arizona Childrenis Home at the An- nual Cliristmas party given by Yuma Hall residents. The presence of Jerry Lewis and Dean Martin could not be boasted, but their latest picture, "Artists and Models," came to life at the open house in October. A brand new television set enticed the University's male population to spend more hours at Yuma Hall, and new patio furniture turned its back yard into a sunbather's paradise. Pretty Nancy Doyle represented the hall as a Home- coming Queen finalist, while Meda Moulding competed as a Rodeo Queen contestant. Lois Foster reigned as AF ROTC Queen. Cupid had a field day in Yuma I-Iall with pinnings and engagements frequent occurrences. Hall council members were Dolly Belle Adams, president, Martha Mo1'1'oW vice-president, Helen Nader, secretary, Jan Lytle, treasurer, and Shirley Hooker, social chairman. "PLEASE hang up," plead Barbara Ring and Denise de Cousser of their talkative dorm mate, Mimi Rollins. How 1:Marion P. Klein, Isobel Burns, Par VVilson, Mary Kay Plume, Sue Van Blaricom, Mimi Rollins, Carole Theobald, VVallie Nixon, Mary Ruth Sandel. Row 2: Carol Free- borough, Linda McDonald, Judy Coburn, Eleanor Epstein, Helen Keith, Ellen Lorenz, Janie Miller, Sally Stover, Nancy Thomas, Linda Weisner. Row 3: Corky Hurlburt, Beverly Coombs, Pat lVrd, Darlene Thomas, Annie Duniway, Helen Vesely, Marcia Stedman, Pam Hoagland, Joan Templeton, Jan Juana, Colleen Dunisany. 2 l li 2 I E 'Flu X eg. p N 'und' ff 'Sgr' , 19 I i T Row 1 John Ch irles Byrcr Sam Foster Leslie Follett Jack Rowe Robert MclNabb, Jerald Egbert, Jim Richardson, Paul W'cnner. Bow 2: Bob VV1c.ks Tony 1"rceman Mmucl Ochol GBl1lCl Mallkoff Rllph Sxndler Bruce Crow, Kent Downey. How -3: john Oboryshko, Paul Hodges, Water pistols gave Arizona men diversion as they left their slide rules and musical instruments for an occasional brawl. Housing mostly engineers and band members, the hall began its social events with a combination picnic, swim and dance at Barra Nada Ranch. Responsible for the yearis functions were officers Bruce Crow, presi- dent, Burt Slater, dual vice-president and social chair- man and most eligible bachelor candidate John Mono- han, secretary-treasurer. Outstanding musician belonging to Kappa Kappa Psi were Sam Foster, Tony Freeman, Charles Mattern and Bob McNabb. Engineering honoraries claimed Jack Young, Tom Vercellino, Ralph Sandler and Dave Albrecht, While Brook Burger and Paul Wenner were selected for Alpha Kappa Psi. Dave Albrecht and Bob Wicks rejoiced during the Winter season as Ski Club members. Tom Turner lent talent to the Sym- phonic Choir, while Bruce Crow was selected for Arnold Air Society. NEEDED IS a womans touch However Wayne Lee Tom Tui nel STRAIGHTEN it," advise Paul Parker and John Monohan as Bob and Eric Gunthel seem to manage the problems by themselves McNab precariously balances himself while hanging a picture. , , - A li 1 1 Ltr! . R Row I: Antonio Ruiz, Tom Freycr, Robert Smith, Robert Munoz, G. F. Herrick, Earle Rayner, Eddie llcllenbrand, Ronald Armstrong, John Reigelsberger. Row 2: James McClanahan, Monry Jeonando, Bill I-lerndon, Lorenz Luera, jose Lizardi, Bill Risley, Charly Cotes, Robert VVasbotten. Row 3: T. P. Johnson, Bob Shoemaker, james Pierce, Dick Dicus, Philip Toci, Gene Nutt, George Siler, Tom Quarclli. Row 4: John Woody, Gerald Lamb, Martin Link, Tony Esler, john Henry Gabaldon, Felix lmaizumi, Richard Scott, Taylor Hicks, Guy Scholcy. Sleepy third floor residents of Cochise spent the year regretting rude awakenings at 3 a.m. and hours of sleep lost due to the air forces night flight schedule. The 49er's Ranch provided a background for a succesful exchange picnic with Gila and Maricopa at which the girls entertained with musical numbers and skits. Elected to houoraries were Robert Beck, Blue Key, jim Boginis, Sophos, Noel Osbome, Alpha Zetag and Larry Risen, Kappa Kappa Psi. Displaying their leadership abilities, Paul Buss, Noel Osborne and Larry Risen headed Lambda Delta Sigma, Rodeo Club and the band, respectively. Ioe Gcrvasio, a member of the Fencing team and band members Charles Coffingcr, Dewey George, Marty Link, Charles Ohlund, james Pierce, Edward Richard- son, Samuel Shoemake, Richard Anderson and Roy Campbell represented Cochise Hall in other campus activities. The leading trio was jack Hartman, prexyg Felix Imaizumi, veep, and jim Boginis, secretary-treasurer. Cochise "WHAT'LL we sing next?" asks Charlie Cates of the . . - - . . - - - How 1: K. J. DeSautel, Maynard Clark, Carl Self, Don Garcia, T. E. Goodalc, Dick men game! ed m ms loom fm vocahzmg and talking' Bushroe, Don Ecknoldt, Norman Raslr. ' Row 2:Don Toclc, Hvugo Duhatrte 1' ony Ashby ' '-1 '-'- up-v v--vw----W - Q1 ' - w e M . 1.5 ef rf- Nnwu .ve,wW,am: W 1 as W . N i 1, is ...f 1 sf ,-tg-A 'sag ,- - rv We i n :.: , I g Q51 ' 'Zig ' ,MK ,It .'Z ,W Row 1: Browning Yelvington, Erv Nickelson, Bart Claus, Pete Browning, Al Rubcnoff, Mike Green. How 2: John Mcllckas, Art Luppino, Doug Allred, Dalton Cole, james Hill, Pat Ryan, Don Holley, Bill Crabtree, Bob Williams. East Stadium QUIET hours in the evening inspire Jerry Myers, Jim Kunius and Mike Prior to sit down for a night of concentrated work. N 256 "The sky's the limitv could Well have been the motto for the record setting athletes housed in East Stadium Dorm. Their individual achievements have brought them esteem in the eyes of Arizona students and pres- tige in the eyes of the nation. Arizona's leading tail- back, Art Luppino, received a second well earned Keagle Memorial award, and was named State Athlete .of the Year, as well as placing on the first string Border Con- ference squad. Don Bowerman, Bart Claus, Pete Ar- rigoni, "Big Iohnn Mellekas, and Sophomore class presi- dent Iack Redhair added their strength and skill to the varsity football squad. The gridiron squad crowned their favorite coed as Spring Football Queen at the spring football game played in March. Ed "Pudge,' Nymeyer joined the magic 3400 Clubv to rate as one of Arizonas three all-time top-scoring hoopsters. SAME old game keeps A1 Tognetti and Joe Bognanno busy and away from studying in a crowded corner of the dorm room. t 3, f , , ' , .pn 4' vi 5 def. , Q5 lu ig? r N? Row 1: Derek White, Bert Veliz, Juan Flores, Nick Mansour, Jerome Franklin, Derald Ryan, Gus Micheals, Norm Christensen. Row 2: Alfonso Gonzales, Martin Moran, Lew Miller, Ed Herrera, Bill Milam, Robert Governs, jerry Bolt, Max Sitton, Lawrence Vallet. Row 3: Phillip Tilt, Tommy Crowe, Lloyd Van VVormer, john Bisell, Dan Cislaghi, Milner Cooke, John Wade, Don Shields, Edwin Jones, Greg Archbald, Ernie Boynton. Row 4: Lynn Hickman, John Choiser, Damon Shelburne, VVilliam Larson, Robert Campbell, David VVilson, Gary Houston, Sam Hawkins, Ronald VVal- dorf, Edward Bradley. Row 5: Favil WVcst, John Mchagian, Bud Herrington, Delbert Goddard, Leo Wantlaind, Rich Rathbun, jim Allinder, Bob gtrachan, Donald Pearce, Doug Schiller, Norman Benncwitz, Charles Mclnerney, VValter Noeh, Dave Shaffer, ,lack Bess, Owen Willianis, Lynn ornett. The "Lighthouse on the Desertv was the scene of a bang-up steak fry last October for residents of Hopi Lodge and dates. The Lodge proudly boasts three Sophos members, Bill Larson, Alan Polley and Ernest Boynton. In the sports field, jerry Carter played on the varsity baseball team, Bill Reeves played on the varsity basketball team, and Alan Polley played on the varsity football team. Ed Herrera represented the Lodge as Student Union Activities Board House Com- mittee Chairman. Planning the Lodge functions and preserving law and order this year were Ernest Boynton, president, Mike Hanna, vice president, Lawrence Vallet, record- ing secretray, and Derek lfVhite, treasurer. The Budget committee was headed by jerry Carter. Gilbert Veliz organized intramural activities for the Lodge. , 15 M :aaa 3 ,. "LET'S PLAY music" comes alive as Sandy Hoxie gives out with sweet tones accompanied by trio of Hanna, Jordan, Alvarez. Hopi Lodge MW JAVELINA season approaches as Glen Henderson and Damon Shelburne show guns to Derek White, J usen Flores, Larry Vallet. :ld . "WWW-. :,,,.4 4 Vx' ,A ,,,',. Q 4 d lr rf, 257 , . ,544 gat ' at is f' ,. x Wt in . 52 ew 'Pk i i 1 is is 'i ,. . t 1? sf 5 :, S 1 i : Y sm. S8 4 iv wi , -2 .... 5. sr, " l j N I s X. 5 1 1 3 I . 1' II I it 4 ' T "' f' ' Fa- 'VW 3 . -i f ., I E 34 -Iii, abfwf. Row 1: Bob MacLean, Don Lee, Larry Brown, Jack Davis, Lloyd Goebel, Walt Goodwin, Richard Dejong, John Colyer, Buzz Batrylla. Row 2: Bruce Richards, john Collins, Larry Fleming, Lester Percel, Art Bilow, Don Kerr, Kenneth VVhite, Claris Donelson, Stan Katz. Row 3: Joe Martinez, Mickey Mota, Tom Iles, Richard Salle, VVayne Vickrey, Don Howell, Charles Antonelli, Maurice Collins, Ted Brannan. .3 .'-, 1 wp, as W t 4j,5i,g.B, gems-as B 1: QANY7- . ,HM ,grits arg, KLHHHW 2 v if X. X Q.. , meg .- I --game- , . ""' ,- 5 'aim -mx in 9 ,Neyer E . gm. E 2 'ti' Qxfmwi' ,Ur :ESS ,,....,,.- , new .ffm is !!!..f--'iayq 3- g 1 avajo llall "MAN, it's a raid!" But it looks like Mickey Moto, Lester Percel and Larry Fleming have what it takes to be properly prepared. sxf' AY V . . .... .. . ' , , is gums i ifim., H any-3:-: -:- . , -. I , 'EZ1 W '4 K 2 Shades of Caesaris Ghost! The things that went on in Navajo Hall! Not only did its residents have to watch out for the ordinaiy dangers of life in a menis dorm, but they had to beware' of the frothy ghost which roamed the corridors after one of the numerous shaving cream fights. Early in October the desert was invaded by Navajo Hall members and their guests for a steak fry with all the trimmings. Moms and Dads were hosted royally with homemade refrehments on their big day. Law student Larry Fleming wieled the gavel. Ably assisting him in keeping the rules and making a few new ones was Bruce Richards, vice-president. Co intramural activties chairmen Max Lesyer and Howard Billingsly organized enthusiastic teams for participation in all the athletic events. WHO NEEDS a Leap Year? Larry Brown and Don Lee give some girls s 5. far- ,ma their big break without any visible feminine persuasion is W-- W Row .1: Leon Goar, Fred Navarro, George Kaine, Jin Simms, Albert Condes, jim Murphy, Roger Hodges, Ed jahns. Row 2: Dave Alspach, Paul Bigger, Evefctt Schaab, Robert Dawson, Ed Layn, Jaime Casillas, Arturo Enruqucz, joe Ruterinan, Ken Ahrnie, Alfred Navarette. Row 3: Lionel Goar, Bob Steenbergen, Ramon Robles, john Byrd, Carl Jensen, I-Iarold Nahler, David Deci, Edwin Aiken, Ralph Yappel. "I-lammer and Saw Rhythms" provided by the new dorm construction crew, competed with the usual "Rock and Roll Bluesv in setting the mood for life at Papago Lodge. Brothers Leon and Lionel GOZII' starred as varsity hoopstcrs. Literary geniuses, George Kaine, Desert or- ganizations editor, Bill Birch and Frank Saunders, Wild- cat staff members, worked actively on campus publica- tions. Ralph Richey, jack Hershey, Ed Aiken, Bob Meitz, and Ralph Miller were claimed by engineering honoraries. Sophos chose jim Simms and Baird scholar, Ralph Miller. Keith Gibson eamed membership in both the University Players, and National Collegiate Players, while jim Gilbert, recipient of the Board of Regents Scholarship, and Ken Ahmie participated in the Amer- ind Club. Tony Gomez and Ed Aiken were selected to Scabbard and Blade. Chief of the Papagos was "Bud', Wright. Wampum collector Vernon Craig's money was used by Paul Bigger for tribal dances. Fred Navarro's rampaging warriors were successful in intra-murals. Papago Ilall in the Southwest by Southwesterners. Jim Murphy, Ed , Paul Bigger and Lionel Goar admire native handicraft. How 1: Bill Birch, Mike Daniger, Fred Winkler, John Jordan, Gerald Simon, Vernon Craig, jim Alspach, Bernard Weitsman, Wilson Woo. Row 2: Min Mar, Gary Henry, Wayne Hubble, Bob Hendrickson, jan Hunsaker, Bob Rupe, jim Gilbert, Ralph Miller, Bob Marder, Tom Farmer. Row 3: Dan Vifong, Emil Escarcega, Bill Myers, Rod jones, Ben Legler, Dennis Lyon, Gene DeCet, Albert Macias, WVilliam Melvin. ,Z XR Qu 1 r , www ' 4"'w ing' Q 1 B A p 1 pg, ,,,,, me NM N f' Kb. fi 572 Q- B H We 'f'-1-... 3? ff 1, 9325, Ka Q5' if A EM p 1-af. nj? ' .1 e, .2 R . , .j ,- saw -' wg, f 2 .. 5 s N D75 1' IU Y ,L i ' 5 1-155' . n 1 . mf in Sava- lawn ' , 'f ww- . -' "--1 V V . - sf 3 au. e ,1 ' r .T K - ' -7 - -" 1 -q f-f 619,35 we L 'I--" kt' "T'ia'?' fl ' 1 "J . B U L. I R X -' . rs., , L . -swag -as L. , 1 ,. -, - -Lv. . I -s... ,J e. 4, f ig. . if -- an .. , -' , W5 r., N . 74,113 . 'ir '. ' lx '-'h' l , aj 11 I ' , f 'ij' How 1: Dale Kartchner, Leo Land, Jim Fulton, joe Romero, Michael Chriss, Willie Casalino, Dennis Tenney, Richard Shuirman. How 2: Glen Festin, Terane Bott, Cletis Land, Gary Cooper, Warren Lehman, Don Tanner, Bob Walker, Ernie Oostcrvcen, Ray Plock, Row 3: Jake Doss, David Amin, Ir., Lorin McRae, Dave Roop, Robert Potter, Fred Valestra, jack Rice, Albert McCommas, Bill Shridc, Dick Nixon. if us!" 4 4 2 1 ti-41 4 1 . - if Lt" iw xziifii-i., yi is -it if ... ', r, "- ..,,... , Y., Q A. lc., Q .g,, ,, ll -NN rf . use ' ' " ff. :'-N- ' 'N ! ' :, x -ml S ' ! fi , mm A ,Afiwj sg' , gf, 6 riff f rr , ' W- V ! ' . M I I , PV, rr- M ., si assi!! Pina! llall CLEAN sheets come easily to Jack Hoagland as he takes a. height advantage over hallmates. A1 McCommas looks lost. ir' ' I Seeing a rattlesnake slithering around Pinal Hallis third floor, surprised joe Romero was sure the address of Tucson's City Zoo had been changed. Providing a sanctuary for both scholars and ath- letes, the hall claims such achievers as Fred Har-less, Sophos, Bob Walker, and Bob Wfeiler, Chain Gang, Cletis Land and Bob Kirby, Tau Beta Pi, and Baird scholars, Lorin McRae, Dale Kartchner, and Leslie F ol- lett. Dean Kartchner served in Traditions, and Bob Walker acted as Wildcat sports editor. Outstanding athletes Were: Ernie Oosterveen, basketball and base- ball, and Bill Collins and Roger Nichols, track. Cletis Land, president, was assisted by Clifford Motes as veep with Lorin McRae keeping records and counting money. Leo Land guided the hall through a successful year of howling, basketball, softball, and volleyball. . TWO-WHEELERS,,Bob Walker, Dale Kartchner and Leo Lan appear sleep-eyed as they prepare to leave for early classes e- L-1 v A A ' Q M e , - ' , M s ii ,, A s su 1 W f r. W ' I kviliks' ' . nyxmx EH. A rw ' i M ' ! -' rf an-m i 5. , Q, 'Q Y -s. . , V - P' wi f' ,Ag W 4 X f. 4 'S , ?' " 5 , A as 7, ' J H Qfiii . - I5 fi U- , N, V4 W ,,, me ., ,, W 1, M . Q ,- ,-iq . 5... Y ' -- 'i lb -- -f Y 01 1 - 1 - lr-----el- ef ---1 "rf ' 4 I V ,':'jF4."i . s A ' il . .44-....., -'-.4 U. VE 'QI fl 'fi f fl J THEY must be newly-weds! Otherwise Jody Bellee could never have persuaded Ernie to leave television to help in the kitchen. Diapers, bikes and text books helped to keep life at Polo Village busy . . . and sometimes harried. Still, Villagers found time for campus activities and fun. "Kids, were treated to a Christmas Party at the Student Union by their Moms and Dads. Eveiyone also eagerly awaited the Animal Easter Egg Roll. The Mr. and Mrs. stepped out every now and then for Polo Village dances, while young and old alike enjoyed a good time at the yearly Polo Village Day. Keeping residents posted, the newspaper, Quronset Quotes, was sparked by Walter Woidyla, editor and his able assist- ants, Max Hawkins, Elvira Bodriquez and Doug Diet- rich. Their Homecoming float, 'WVeb Defeetf, demon- strated much ingenuity. Athletic ability was not lacking among Polo Villagers which was aptly proved by Varsity Grid men, Paul Hatcher and Ed Sine, as well as base- ball and basketball intramural teams. Mayor Dan Reidy, vice-mayor Bud Palmer, Secretary Laura Kleint, and Treasurer Darlene Robertson directed the council of nearly twenty members. EVEN MARRIED couples eagerly anticipate packages from home. Art Schantz shows appreciation to mailman Eddie Riere. ,Q .9 Sym e 'X ir .. E vm sfgiiifs ps fx 1 55-1554 '+.2.x,' PM Q , A .h I., inf.: .::... .gil an 4- :.: .:.: 1 -gf Row 1: Alice Anderson, Darlene Robertson Qtreasurerj, Laura Klcint Csec- retaryj, Elvira Rodriquez, Stella Allen. How 2: Max Hawkins, Dan Reidy, fmayorl, Clyde VVay, VValter Vifoidyla, Doug Dietrich. Row 3: John Perkins, Karl Benner, john Marks, Ed McNair, Douglas Keddie. 2 61 WE KIDS 11aven't worries about h -s if W ,. 2. .' New olo Village s as-asm w sm-- E reassess, spite. my I v sm .. W pam' ss s we xx is is s ,Us as .Ss ss mf is . Ns. ss A as s is as mu' Q. my H K x sv mms www Z, an .w -s '- Q , M, H 'ww EEE ' sy qua ,f 5, v 7 ULU -T cf it il , .H . . , . 1.1 'Ku X L' ' n x Q X Q. Q3 , w,:'w'K- n' N .. ' -w ,Q f, 'Q l UQ' Q y , K 1 A Q' . Q, ' Ef- B 3 1 4 as x E ax swam H misss an -:ixf wail? -w as um, ,,,. we ?fa,w3f xafwff, -M 1 , M1 .-13' 'un nil r H 1 ml, .Q M5 .B ., sm H sf un sw .-.xl -Q X :n'5,fyg""Ls'n i Ama. 5 w ff: 'firf' 1 ww .1 www . W? 2.62 sm. 1, nmvgfmf. E ,W an wif' E ,ms Ek, pw ,yew - 91' ing mn 55 -A an 'ff 73 Advertising and Marketing Club In order to increase knowledge of todayis advertising and marketing practices among busi- ness students, the Advertising and Marketing Club promotes an extensive program of speakers, movies, and field trips. The club also handled the promotion of Advertising Recognition Week. This year the club was represented at the con- vention of the Advertising Association of the West. Muir, 11" - -0- --I-Wir..-s --W awful-W .i'ELF'.:'fT1, 'W .::' ---- it - ' .:. " t l.: rf. :- .. , . ' H. sr were er 3' Q..- Row 1: R, V. Call, Ella Breazeale Csenior adviserl, Mike Massoglia ftreas.J, Joe Ann Nowell Cpresidentj, Dick Van Ausdale Csecretaryl, Colette Jacobs fvice-presidentl, Dr. Elwin Wood Cadviserl. Row 2: Dave Grove, Tom Clark- son, Bob McWilliams, Curtis Scaife, Helen Maloof, Laurel Thomssen, Doanie Games, Ted Donay, Theodore Johnson, George Fulton, Joseph Gura. lluthrupulug Club A Halloween costume party as one of the year's major social functions brought forth cos- tumes depicting many regions and eras of the World. Speakers at the club meetings included Lt. Col. I. Eggeling who spoke on tribes of un- explored Brazilg Tom Bahti who gave a lecture on Indian anthropological oddities, and Prof. William Griffin who discussed the Seri Indians of Mexico. Row 1: Wilda Anderson, Martha Orr, Dr. Edward Danson Cadviserj, jim Griffith fvice-prcsidcntj, Bill Robinson fpresidentj, Corby Lewis, Dave Breternitz, Jackie Adams, Dr. Emil Haury faclviseri. Raw 2: Art Rohn, Florence Therxiault, Bob Komerska, John Garrett, Bob Dawson, Donald Morris, Ernie Leavitt, Elizabeth Morris. Row 3: Mrs. Frances Slutes, Frank Eddy, William Beeson, Lex Lindsay, Dick Shutler, Dr. Bertram Kraus Cadviserl Gini Gerald, Harland Padfield, Hex Gerald, Charles Cormack. Home lluouomius Club The Home Economics Club serves chiefly to acquaint students in the field with each other and with the state and national home economics organizations. The program combines educa- tional features with social gatherings. The mem- bers discuss the various vocational aspects of home economics. This year the club was repre- sented in the state home economics meeting in hoenix. 263 Row 1: Kay Wright, Martha Walker, Ruth Allen, Beryl Burt, Adrienne Polley. Row 2: Ianice Cooper, La Verne.Galhouse, Virginia Mitten, Iacky.Kennedy, Joann Cooper, Iance Newett, Marilyn Downey, VVanda Barber, Marion Beck - '- -' -'xr 35535 gr gggewais Set Sfgtfg x We-fm w amz ss -is 'fi' K ur: W l..f s s. ,E gas. Q is H 1 5-,qgsegfsm Mwgigw i VIBE msg - Q as sf Q Q4 pi sf s li. bs. 1' W' I YY r - um, 4 s as Sen, I, , mess Tse W. 2,Wf1es5e'-e-:y,,.?r- J -a fr- sa si me rx, Jw ' , . ,: . 9 rs '-H' B r 2 "A 'I mime H sr 353 Row 1: Marilyn Downey, Margaret Pare, Jocelyn Jensen, Jean Bowen, Kay Fredenburg, Jane Hughes. Row 2: Ann Thacker, Alce Schilt, Anne Miller, Jo Ann Carlson, Monica Morse fstate presidentj, Carol Beckley, Barbara Swoy, Janice Axton, Nancy Reid, Adricnne Pollcy, Norma Crabtree. Row 3: Nancy Browning, Margaret Gardner, Barbara Crawford, Virginia Bolas, Bobbi Agron frecording secretaryj, Don Poorman Cpresidentl, Anne Pessin Ccorre-sponding secretaryl, Caroline Lott Qvicc-presidentl, Michelle Mason ftreasurerl, Nancy Kuehlthau, Pat Weaver, W. R. Slotohwer Csponsorj. Row 4: Douglas Williams, Jr., Jane Donalson, Dolores Kaith, Pauline Dixon, Bernys Jamison, Jane Harris, Pat Earth, George Ann Jensen, Beatrice Jamison, Catherine Hartman, Chloe Noble, Marlene Stone, Carol Coffeit, Laramie McSparron, Kathleen ec er. Future Teachers ui America Members of the Future Teachers of America dis- tion Association and the National Education Associa- cuss problems relative to beginning teaching as they tion. This year the group organized a workshop for the affect students, and exchange ideas about what goes study of Arizona Education Association teaching meth- into the make-up of a teacher. The club also helps ods and sponsored the state meeting of the Future familiarize education students with the Arizona Educa- Teachers of America. as Q 'J V o o Y is Q Ei I C rv, iq -... e m E A ' ' is -A as Uuuservatruu Club i Q Members of the Wildlife Conserva- geql g 2 tion Club sponsor an active program to g stimulate interest in wildlife conserva- tion. The club participated in big game census work conducted in the Santa Catalina Mountains. Combination quail shoots and picnics Were held. At the meetings throughout the year, noted wildlife Workers gave' talks and special films were shown. Membership is ope to any student interested in wildlif Reed Cvice-presidentj, Don Belknap, Grady Houk, Bob Moses Cpresidentj, J. M. Welch. Conservation or any of its related fields Row 1: Bobby Neal, Jim Barrett, Robert McDonald, Dale Allen, William Hadley. Row 2: John 264 5 31.139 ,.2 . . ,, , , , " ' r ' r. fi ,, V .:, L r V 5- ,g F . if 3' ' Y dv- iii? .-rf 1- sf, . Y , v . 4 'Fw " 1 ' t 1 ' A i .,.,,,,,,. gi gl X Row 1: Elaine Parke, jo Lawlcss, Noel Osborne fprcsidentl, Joan Crane Csecretaryj, Curly Bill Cvice-presidentl, Louise Park, Gloria Gardens, Nancy XVagnc-r, John Horn. Raw 2: Jim Shupe, Tom Cox, Robert Prater, Jack Hook, Howard Clonts, Hank Brubagclenl Keri? fOrchard, John . , . n . . A tt Mahl, Don Reeves. Row 3: Lynn 1' owlcr, Ioan Tenney, Donya Young, Joyce Cerwin, Gail Gardens, Donna Coon, nr ey a zrger, nne e Williams, jackie Adams, Moda Moulding, Ginny Rhuberg. How 4: Maxey Witman, Ernie Thode, Rod Jones, Harold Mather, Al Valenzuela, Dick Pacheco, jim Garber, Ray Underdown, Pete Voevodhky, Al Tozer. Rodeo Ulllb Sponsored by the Rodeo Club, a multitude of activi- ties during Western Week in February were highlghted by the two-day rodeo. The Western Varsity show, greased pig race, and rodeo dance were other special features. In the spring, a six man rodeo team competed with colleges within the Western District. 1 " ski '- -Q ti f r , 4 .,' 1 siigf ff" w, .-x A v7I I A 'vi N Q 'g A i 0 Aggie Club In September the Aggie Club, open to all students in the College of Agriculture, sponsors an Aggie Mixer to acquaint new members with the University's faculty. During the fall festival, Sherrie Welch reigned as Aggie Queen. Exhibits, judging and contests are highlights of the Aggie Day picnic in the spring. 2? How 1: Evcrctt Broodway, Clint Cahorn, Tom Hales, I. T. Haas, Dick Schorr. Row 2: Sandy Yaras, Georgia Haught, Charlotte Thompson, fsecretaryl, Elaine Parks, Donya Young, Lowell True fpresidentl, Frank VVhiting. Row 3: Philip Tilt, Sherm Bielfelt, Al Valenzuela, Danny Johnson, Marshall Knoles, Dick Pacheco, Tommy Cox. Row 1: Mauricio Salazar, Qavier Diaz Chavez, Irma Romero, Penny Bloch, Alyce Serna, Frank Suggs, Bert Stone, Victor Montero. Row 2: Mary Pope, Hcrlinda Aviles, Bertha Sepulveda, Pam Manhart, Geri Vlfillwersclreid Csecretaryl, Martina Garcia fpresidentl, Roger Verdugo Qvicc- presidentb, Elizabeth Cameron, Marie Braun, Sergio Perez. Row 3: john Bradbury, Ramona Brown, I. P. Wonder tadviserj, Luis Leal, John Brooks, Mario Rodriguez, T. Brown, Briggs Ackert, Jack Morgan, David Santander, jorge Chavira. How 1: Ken Allen, VValley Heath, Charles Cleland, Richard Paul, Stephen Powers. Row 2: Nancy Ciddens, Mireille Ner, Katherine VVatchman, Tillie Bowman Eloise Watchman. Row 3: Bert Enos Harold Doka Alice Paul Ken Alrmie, Jim Gilbert. Row 1: Robert Hammond, Loyal Gryting fadviserl, Sydney Brown, Tony Esler, John Brooks Carl Odenkirchen, Arthur Beattie. Row 2: Jean Hamilton, Mireille Ner-Provence, Annie Bled Paris, Phyllis Gibbs, Jane Brisack, Mary Tarr, Elaine Rodgers, Sandra Stratton, Julie Zaiser. How 3 Robert Williamson, Eleanor Hineman, Lucia Long, Sandra Rettke, jo Megaw, Carole Glazman Sherry Handly, Suzanne Erickson, Ann Myrick, Tom Smith. Row 4: Pauline Friedman, Syd Salmon, Henri Robinson, Howard Williamson Harold VVylie, Howard Daniels, Scott Alexander john Cooper Fred Case john Popov Pan-American Club Students interested in the cul- ture and customs of Latin Amer'- ica belong to the Pan American Club. The meetings are Con- ducted entirely in Spanish. The year's activities featured informative talks, dances, movies, and musical selections. For the first time, the club granted an award to an out- standing student who had shown interest in Latin American cul- ture. Amermd Club Arnerrnd Club rs open to anyone interested rn Amerie rn Indian lrfe and culture The club wrs formed to help orrentate Indian students rttendrng the University, and the Indian mern bers represent five drfferent tribes Luncheon meetings ue held each week at the Ch rpel of All Nations On High School Senior Day the Amerrnds rnrke a special effort to encourage Arrzonas Indian students to attend college Le Carole Francais To practice then' French and learn about the customs and cul ture of France interested stu dents and townspeople rttend the monthly meetings of Le Cercle F r ancars, the French club by skits 1'11llS1C or 1 talk by a French student make up the pro grams Wlrrch are carried on en tuelv rn French Erclr spring the club presents a French vurety show I ,. . 1 . . I . Q. ll . . 6 A u 2 1 Q w' 'L i . A . . . t .c A . J" l l' .. l ll ' l . ' Q ' A' . r Q L 1. 1 '1 . . Q .' , 1. c c c t lc 1. A J . , , , , 3 7 ' c ' c c " 1 .C , . Q A - . z . . C. ' n Short business meetings followed '. , I 2 c c . ,N I . - 't .' l c c ' . ' .j I ASA ' 'J 5 251 . . , ,L ,Q ,,, . gm c, , ..,., ,., L . z,z.s-., . . C E . TIHLSQJSH 111- -T Kappa Psi A new fraternity on campus this year is the local chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi, national inter- racial fraternity. Its 18 members are active in campus activities and placed second in intra- mural track. Broadjumper Mal Andrews be- came the first University of Arizona student to be named to the All-American track team and Ed Brown made the All-Border Conference team in football. Frank Suggs was chosen to sing with the Choraliers. At a spring party, Sue Green was crowned Sweetheart of Kappa Alpha Psi. Floyd Jackson, Lambert Taylor, Dale Douglas, Mal Andrews tpresidentl, Ken- neth Goode, James Tate, Sue Green tQueenl, Frank Suggs, George Jones, Bert Stone, Marlon Guess, Clarence Anderson, Sam Robinson, Dr. H. Denton. International Students Club Six distinguished speakers addressed the Inter- national Students Club this year. Speaking were Norman French, head of the Point Four program in jordan, the I-Ion. james Minotto, former U. S. minister to Portugal and former head of the For- eign Operations Administrationg justice William O. Douglas of the U. S. Supreme Court, ex-president Harry Senator Barry :Goldwater of Arizona, and Dr. Ralph Bunche, under-secretary of the United Nations. Twenty student-cooked foreign dishes were featured at the annual International Dinners March 18 and 24. A 45-minute variety show put on by club members was also presented. During Easter vacation, club delegates represented Iraq at the Model U. N. conference in Corvallis, Oregon. 1: Fernando Iacamam, Tom Lim, Tad Iabawoski, Toni Ruiz, Al Cox, Maung Nyut Maung, Sheaikh A. Kadir, Mario Mejia, Sergio Perez, Porter, Briggs Ackcrt. How 2: Nancy Kubal, June Kosaka, Munif Iabbur, Barbara Tower, Jackie Jones Crecording secretaryj, Basil tvice-prcsidentl, Shahjchan Karim tpresidentl, Dr. George F. Sparks fadviserl, Birgitta Lindblad fcorresponding secretaryl, Marilyn , I-Iugo Duharte, Emojcan Kcrber, Ed Da Silva. Row 3: Khalid Radwan, Mohammad A. Fakar, Manas Veerabunls, Walid Ahbab, Baroudi, Mander Baroudi, Chuck Genemaras, Anny Bled, Moni Freytes, joan Wooley, Reggina Weiss, Zigiida Zarins, Alaister McKinnow, Yamazaki, Carole Elder, Carole Blankc. Row 4: Bassam Baichit, Anil Banerjee, Ernesto Hoffmaw, Walter Mehr, Charles Cleland, George Hufidih Al-urfali, Robert Griffin, Victor Mentero, Xavier Diaz-Chavez, Rod Jones, Ernesto Shoop, Charles Psahnas. ,.. ra ag . .v e 'C i E , 1 , i ftp' W -A 5 rm How 1: Vicki Fiori, Audrey Stoll, Alice Holly, Ethel Dancho, Susanne Erickson Csccretaryl, Mary Jane Foster, Linda Thorpe, Jane YVagcrs, Carol Chesley, Tina O'Neil, Katy Miller. How 2: Marlene Staehlin, Nat Prussing, Margie Rice, Cathy Wagner, Barbara Peck, Marianne Camp- bell, Dee Hermanson, Carol Brown, Pat Bartlett, Dick Mills. Row 3: Iohn Jones fpresidentl, Ted Brannan, Roger Unge1', Tom Van Atta, Dan Tripp, Mike McClanahan, Tom Taylor, Charles Newell, Mickey Reiff, Terry Concannon, Rick Lyons, Bob Wicks fvice-prcsidcntl. Starting with 3 members in September, 1955, the ki Club Ski Club has grown to a membership of 115, including skiers from France and Canada. Among the activities of this rapidly growing group were picnics at Mt. Lemmon, night skiing, trips to Flag- staff over Christmas, New Yearis and lfVashington's Birthday, and instructional movies. In collaboration with the Saguaro Club, the town ski club, the UA group co-sponsored the Snowball Carni- val at Mt. Lemmon February 19. Beta Beta Beta How 1: Nancy Ertle, Pal: Dawson Csecretaryj, Ann Murray, Leone Mohney, Barbara Saylor, Faith Poole. Row 2: Zenas Noon, Ir., Charles Kennedy, Jerry Snyder, Murray Coulter, Clay Hitchcock. Row 3: Kinne Tevis, Lamar B1'own, Lloyd Bruton, Edwin Kurtz, Darrel Blankin- ship. Row 4: Marsh Holt, Charles Rucker Qvice-presidentj, Garry Massey, R. M. Harris, Albert Ellis, Ralph Kirkpatrick, Roy Simpson, Sherman Bielfclt. Row 5: R. VV. Hoshaw, jim Masson. 268 Next year's plans include a trip to Santa F e, where a chair lift has been installed. A new club on campus this year is the Beta Epsilon chapter of Beta Beta Beta, national science honorary. Outstanding biology students are nom- inated for membership by the science faculty. If a vote of the club members approves their nomination they are asked to join. The program of the monthly meetings includes a business meeting followed by speakers or movies pertaining to the field of biology. Fran Patten, Diane Bcrgc, joseph C-crvasio, David Broadway, Al Cox, VVinifred Adams, Helen Vosskuhler, Pat Koehmstedt. Traveling to El Paso over Thanksgiving, men's and women's Fencing Club teams of three members each Forming lllub competed at Fort Bliss. Coming in second was the women's Fencing Club team. Phoenix YMCA met UA fencers at Tucson Decem- ber 10. The women's team tied for first with Salpointe girls. The club journeyed to Pomona between semesters on a bamstorming trip, the womenis team again being successful, defeating the Pomona women. A minimum of 12 hours practice each month is re- quired of all fencers who wish to make a Fencing Club team. Model Railroaders have completed plans for a final layout in the basement of the Student Union, near the Photo Studio. Although the complex layout will not be completed for three years, members were able to run the first model train before the year was out. Diagrams of the layout, which will occupy two-thirds of an 18 x 24 foot room, took two months to draw up. About 20 of the delicate scale model cars remain to be built, and about 12 nust' be rebuilt. Other activities have featured color movies from the Southern Pacific and Denver and Bio Grande Railroads, and speakers from the Southern Pacific Rail- road. Model Railroad Club f Larry Risen fpresidentl, Joseph Cervasio, M. Sgt. NV. A. Kraedemann Cadviserl, Ion l1Villetts, Jon Smith, Martin Kuhns. 2.69 ff 'K-aw s - 'H ,-Z'- 3 and sf WL an m.x may pm sf as an -Us W 1 mu ' gig . , 222 ,,,..,... .w hang dw, - N, sw 4 A - ..A- , 'Ji-H . f nv A , ,ag hz E . fx .. , QWQEQQEEQXE -1, mmxglugm' gm M -ggi: fr: up ,I , W vga Y Q p Big iw asa. wa . Y Xxx 1 xv .M :.. .:. 'kb 4.!,,,, . -.f,.. .pw-W saw AME ,SQ Q-...vt 'C' vww 133' :ff aw ww, " ...WN nm xx Wx r 1 NWI 1 'V' . ff su ff 4 f f .g , ' v ..f""' 38+-Jig 1 f .mr H - EEE .:. ' sf Si K V A X L 5s A M0 1 1 3 1 v ,gm 'f lg , E ,.:, W :gg S, .,.: ,vw W , , w H E E ss a an Us ,V Q -.:. . M mf sg 1 ,iw H A E :Ew- EE urs S 'v.Q.,w dgw HQ mm wg. nw swan H E E ewes am fwmw 1 wi E mwsw 3 V wfw gs vwwr mymzg , M- . . ,Q ' as-3531-lx ' T. -f .' K ,V , ff-24.-, V ' fu LK? ,j3Hi'W'i - 1 ,,,,...-fw- A ,. -Again . Sf"" X A i . -f N I fx-A-f':"" Y 1 . A-1-r ' : '1 QA 'Z ---5, . 73:33. ,I ,., H 2 4: .iwwwm f.. ..'51fi"12g-Q1 , 'A ' 'Li 1-N :Elf avi '55-f - 1 ' - ..,,i , irgqtf, ty.. 0 i F 1: C'-7 How 1: Lutio I-liglcy, Inez Thrift, Lila Sanck, Mary Caldwell, Annamac Bogard, Babette Luz, Sonia Harsch. Row 2: M. R. Schneck Cpresiclentj, D. S. Powell, L. E. Roberts, james Officer, R. W. Bretall, Loyal Gryting, G. T. Caldwell, S. F. Carpenter. How 3: David NVindsor, Leon Blitzer, Vincent Boland, Laurence Gray, Keith Aubrey, Father Thomas Bogard, Burnett Meyer, John Reynolds. R a NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC LIBERAL ARTS HONORABY NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC UNIVERSITY HONORARY Row 1: Robert Forbes, Elizabeth Gad, Babette Luz, Lutie Higley, Marie Hamilton, Alice Senob, Minchen Strang, VVillis Brewer. Row 2: Francis Roy, Melvin Solve Cpresidcntj, W. T. McCcorge, I-I. V. Smith, Kenneth Murphy, Edwin Kurtz, Burnett Meyer, Phillip Hudson. Row 3: Laurence Gray ftreasurcrl, Arthur Kcmmerrer Cvice-presidentj, DonaldPowe11, VValter Phillips, David VVindsor, L. E. Roberts, R. F. Graesser, Donald L. XVcbb, Roger W. Murphy. 271 Wmm gamma: I mx- As , was we' , B - A255525 me I ' ,Wag 'ffazga-f11f'7"j --guyyazagfis-is-?+'1y"rw. "fkWE3'a Af. aaaraa A' 'Ls A 'W H H , . .I , E- ZA 'I I I HH A L , g l QL A J 'K F1715 Row 1:Iean Bowen, Frances Bumsted, Constance Smith, Alice Schilt, Geraldine Genischen, Helen Yeast Ceorresponding seeretaryj, Ethel Seamon Clst vice-presidentj, Loretta Gmnfield freeording seeretaryb, Inez Johnson fpresidentb, Faye Devine 12nd vice-presidentj, May Palmer, Nancy Browning, Mary MeCray, Sylvia Larriva. Row 2: Mary Thomson, Betty Io Devaney, Elvira Thomas, Harriet Wiggins, Dorothy Mills, Rhoda Fleisehmann, Nancy Kuehlthau, Marilyn Downey, Chula Savera. Row 4: A. Clampitt, Ruth Kennedy, Genevieve Klen, Evelyn Kubs, Lucille Hand, Delight Doner, Barbara Ann Swoy, Verna Carlson, Roberta John, Kathryn Fredenburg, Pauline Dixon, Agnes Hennessey, Josephine Robinson, Jane Edwards, Madeline Pare. Phi Lambda Theta Alpha Tau Alpha NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION FRATERNITY Row 1: James Currie, Eldon Angle, John Musgrave, R. W. Cline fadviserj. Row 2: Frederic Ambrose fviee-presidentj, Leo Peterson Cpresidentj Frank Adams, John R. YVilliams. Row 3: Dean Flake, Stan Hobbs, Hugh Stewart, Odro Ragsclale, Tom Dees. 272 NATIONAL WOMENS EIJUCATION PIONORARY Alpha Zeta NATIONAL SCI-IOLASTIC AGRICULTURE I'IONORARY ...,,... ..g- +l.i , 11 I l :YEAIAA ne.,-wayne ,- H Y , - fu: em - f - WA , 1 -A Row 1: Toby Armer, Calc Beaubien Csecretaryj, Sherman Bielfelt Frank VVhiting. How 2: Eldon Wheeler, jim Masson, Ed Woods Reece Miller, Mel Potter. Row 3: Marvin Pitts Cpresidentj, Joh VVright, Truman Judson, Pete Lauday, Lowell True Ctreasurerl Row 1: Hank de Bruin, Melvin Rhodes, Paul Danielson, Victor Kelley, Robert Thomas, Douglas VVi11ian1s, Anthony Roda, Fred Dimler, Allan Haw thornc, Robert Sandin. Row 2: Cody Mothershecl, Lewis Monical, Robert Crowell, Curtis Merritt Cadviserl, Emil Larson, john Williams fpresi lentl, Oliver Garretson, Richard Zahniser, MLu'ray Coulter, Burt Humphrey, VVilliam Kendall. How 3: Cliff Myrick, Maurice Brantley, Donald MeAlpine, Marvin Paflenroth, joseph Pobrislo, Bill Kennneries, D. K. Hendrickson, Carl Vesley, R. I. Cioffi. Row 4: Wayne Corder, Rowland Harlan, Ted Ilornstra, Ronald Paisola, Clarence Fenn, Robert MeNerney. NA'r1oNA1. lVlEN,S Eouc:A'r1oN I-loNo1iAnY ll Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Phi omega NA'r1oNAI. SCIIOLASTIC SoC1oLom' HoNonAnY Row 1: Philip Olson, Charles Haselnuss. Row 2: Marjorie Denny, Elaine Orth, Fred Conrad, Teta Martyn Crimes Cvice-presidentl. Row 3: Donald Klaiss, Joseph I-lambenne, Wm. Holland, joseph Pobrislo fpresidentl, Raymond Mulligan Cadviserj. 27 NATIONAL SCOUTING SERVICE HONORAHY Row 1: Gene McLadclen ftreasurerl, Bob Meitz Cpresidentl Dave Zincler Cviee-presiclentj, Hank Robinson. Row 2: Ralph Mil- ler, Don Kerr, Ed Jones Cadviserl, Robert Richard, Bill Birch Row 1: Earle Schwartz, Don Garcia, Pete Najera, Dwight Eller, jay Davis, Charles Corley, Masumi Ikeda, Philip Cortez, jim Irwin. Row 2: james Chiccarella, Michael Browning, Laurence Gray, Gary Vyere, Lloyd Rabb, Bert Montano, Rudy Mackey, Norman Pearson, Orme Lewis, Herbert Hagenroeder. Row 3: Joe Green, Earl Oliver Ctrezmurerl, George Serventi tpresidentj, Philip Hudson, William Krebs, Donald Thompson, Law- rence Gannnon, Donald McCauslan, Roger Murphy, Robert Trarnmel, John Seales. Row 4: F emando Iacaman, Frank Echenique, Marvin Fort- man Cvice-presidentj, Jerry Ernst, Oscar Morales, Larry Lockhart, Robert Griffin, Harold Kaplan, Dave Sontheimcr. O Alpha Kappa Psi NAT1oNAL lVlEN,S PROFESSIONAL l'IONORARY Beta Gamma Sigma Row 1: Andrew Schmidt, Fred Conrad, Hall Stubbs, Laurence Gray, Elwin NATIONAL SCI-1oLAs'r1C BPA I-IoNonA1w Wood. Row 2: Daniel Raaf, Lauren Casaday, Annamae Bogard, Neal Kurn, Roger Murphy, Philip Hudson. Row 3: Herbert Langen Csecretaryj, C. E. NVilder, Howard Tench, Father Thomas Bogard, Louis Myers, Paul Wenner, Steve Sil- verstein, Ken Mmphy. Row 1: Al McKinnon, Joe Schifand, Edward Broome fvice-presidentl, Willizun Mueller, joe Lumpkin. Row 2: Lloyd Colbeck, Gerald Nemitz, Charlie Prentiss, Douglas Sutton, Jerry Mitchum. james Tenery C Ueasureri. Row 3: Jack Morgan, Raymond Bebo, Williaxil Kessler, Keith Renken, Richard French, Doug Mc- Clanahan Cpresidentl, Pete Pinson, Frank Craig fsecretaryl. i llalta Sigma Pi NaT1oN,xL P11o1fEss1oNAL BPA FRATERNLTY Ni' 274 l Row 1: Pete Castclan, Ken Cragson, Harold VVylie, Paul Waltz Csecrctaryl, Jerry Ernst, John Shea, Bill Pegler. Row 2: jack Baltimore, John Franklin 12nd sem. prcsiclcntl, Boll Crouch fvice-prcsiclentl, joseph Cura Clst sem. presiclentl, Dr. Elwin WVoocl tadviserj, David Applequist, Jim Nikas ftrcasurcrl, VVilliam Parks, Bill Gorham. Row 3: Dick Mills, David Areingclale, Frank Cohen, Herky Berry, La1'1'y Lockhart, John Barnett, Dick Scott, Curtis Scaifc, Dave Hendricks, Pete Najera. Alpha llelta igma NATIONAI. ADVERTISING l'lONOllAllY Alpha Epsilon NA'1'lONAL WomicN's BUSINESS l'lON0llAIiY Pi Ulnaga Pi NATlONfKI. Busmisss EDUCATION 1loNo1r,xm' 2 Row 1: Georgia I-Iaught, Diane Shepherd, Janet Lytle, Joneal Williams, Marilyn Smith, Ruth Agnew, Pat Pearson. Row 2: Sylvia Padilla, Laurel Thornssen, Karen Utke, Diane Rosenblatt, Elaine Boettcher, Jacqueline Jobes, Nancy Buckeley, joan Muretic. Row 3: Mary Ann Straurn, Colette Jacobs fvice-presidentb, Pat Baldwin, Janet Munch, Marcia Lefibure, Loleta Triffet, Lori Alshansky, Mona Anderson, Helen Harris. Row 4: Mrs. Toland, Mary Tendau, Marleta Dale, Sherry Blake, Susan Stillc Cpresiclcntl, Maryl McCray, Peggy Klein, Charlene Carmony, Marjorie WVeelces, Nancy Holish. How 1: Florence Tolancl, Russell Jackson lpresidentj, Alice Leal fsecretary- treasurerl. Row 2: Richard Kidwell, Kenneth Metcalf, Robert Manhall, Dr. Her- bert Langen. -1' 4 AIME N:Xfl'IONAL PIaor'Ess1oN,xI. lVlINlNC AND lVlETALLURGlCAL ENGINEEIIINL: Assocm'rIoN Row 1: Bruce Riggs, Bob Kirby fvice-presiclentl, Harry Krumlauf, Louis Bene- dict, Frank VVilliams. Row 2: Thomas Chapman, Tony Gomez, Kay Sutton, Gene McFadden, Ierry Kaufman, Charles Preble, john Gardner. Row 3: Guy Scholey. Iohn Cunningham, Don Simpson, Karl Benner, john Tvcrbcrg, Irv Studebaker, Bill Autrey. NATIONAL SoIIoLAs'rIo E1Nc:INE1f:IIINo l'lONO11ARY How 1: Bob Kirby, Cletis Land, Sam Clark fsecretaryl, lack King, Iohn Schwartz. Row 2: Tony Freclerickson Cvice-presidentl, Humberto Solano, Louis Siegcrt, William Bliss, Doug Ching. Row 3: Jerry Koupzll, lim Hacker, Bob Mcitz, Don Simpson Cpresidcntj, John Prator. Row 1: Wm, McSpadden, Howard Enloe, Carl Work, Art Enriquez, Bill Franklin ftreasurerl, Doug Whitnell, Gary Yancy, Ralph Walcott. Row 2: David I-latch, Tom Lauton, Iohn Schwartz, Tom Gross Csecretaryj, Ben Picone, john Prator, Wesley Ford, Santa Mann. Row 3: Anton Freclerickson Cchairrnanl, Jerry Ford, jim Hacker, George Helms, Fred Funk, Glen Houck, Frank Krentz, Iim Metzger, Earl Porter Cvicc-chairmanj, Prof. Knickerbocker. l NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL ELECTRICAL ANU l RADIO ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION J all C, . - A F-rw E eff f I F' , .V - . " '- 'i I W4 52 M g, 'f 1 ' ' , ' , :Ii-:. '- " '1Ix.,j -- is 276 '-1' 'L'-'Vg -5" I4L'52-- ,Z ""1' , ly: Q : ..II.,J: I J I 2 ASME NATIONAL PIIOFESSIONAL MEC!-IANICAL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION Theta Tau NATIONAL PIaoFEss1oNAL ENc:1NEIs1uNG FnATEnNrrY Row 1: Bill Puelle, Harold Glenn, Bill Ketchum, Tolman Geffs Ctreasureri, George Franklin Cpresidentl, Charles Jones fsecretazyl. Row 2: john McLain, Wrigley Mollere, Chester Champion, Roger Wilson, Ed Aiken, Howard Main, Row 3: Marcus Williams, Kenneth Mullikin, Harvey Munn, Ed Pesout, Neil Graham, Stuart Enfield, Dean Frost, Jerome Koupal, Iohn Geffs. ewe s 1 an M W fm 34 m H531-rr Qi Ei I .5 Fig: Huw Row 1: Roger Hartman fvice-regentj, Wallace Platt, Frank Krentz Csecretaryj, Roy Littlefield, Iohn Collins, Skip Lohman, Don Simpson, Stan Grimes, Mike Yoder. Row 2: Louis Benedict, Stuart Enfield, Fred Jones, Bill Ketchum Ctreas- nrerj, Wesley Ford, Paschel Young, Ralph Richey, Jack Davis, George Frank- lin, Dick William, Harold Glenn Cregentj. Row 3: Anton Frederickson, Duane Lingofelter, William Franklin, Jerry Rutledge, Roger Loftfield, Fletcher Haskell, gona? Siegert, Neil Graham, Carlton Crall, John McLain, Don Tait, John ra oc . Row 1: Roger Walker, Mike Yoder, john Sheehey, Don Tate, Mrs. Frances Walker, Sam Clark, Pete Mayer, Jack King. Row 2: Lee Myers, Kenneth Putnam, Skip Lohman fsecre- taryj, Louis Siegert, George Rodriguez, Marty Lang, Norman Bennewitz Cpresidentj. Row 3: Norman Sorenson, Louis Clay. 1 Keith Hutchison, Roy Littlefield, Richard Shuirman, Ernie Crall Cvice-presidentl, David Cleavinger, William Ohncsorgcn, Hector Licona, jose Frisby. Row 4: john Craddock, R. A. Jiminez, D. J. Hall, E. S. Borgquist, Rowan Peters ftreasurerj, Mike Kermelley, Jake Doss, F NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL CIVIL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION 277 as 5.5 N Flow 1: Edgar Darby f1Tl2II'Sl121lJ, Kennedy Brown fjusticcl, Lamar Couser, Duane Wyles, Dale Zinnnerman, Ray I-Iaire. Row 2: Prof. John Irwin, Prof. Claude Brown, Robert Browder, VVilliam Scott, Charles Marshall, Alson White, Robert Mooreman. Row 3: Robert Lucas, Prof. glorngug Hull, Prof. J. Byron McCormick, Paul Wexler, Vincent Odgers, William Egan, en a t. ,min-f ? WV I I v 'V F l Row 1: Ed Brown, Murray Miller, Ervin Johnston, Larry Howard, Dick llarris, Ken Abrams, Stanley Feldman Cmagisterj, Ben Williams, Clark Kennedy. Row 2: Jerry Johnson, Courtney Varner, Dave Fare, Dick Segal, Kirk Storch, Dick Kamps, Bill Nethcrton, Marvin Wolin, Gene Lane, Olgard Kalyna. Row 3: Anis Mitchell, Phil Robbins, Dick Black, Doug Ward, Charles Cates, Bill Hang, Sid Gifford, Carlos Estrada, John Stanley, Mike Lacagnina Csecretaryl. Row 4: Tom Tormey, Ralph Morones, Emest Browning, Jack Grace, Lew Moore, Bill Irvine, Dan Bergin, Bob Rosenberg, Larry Mills. How 5: Bob NVarden, Charles Johnston, Bill Malcolm, John Hart, Bill Fox, James Murphcy, Charles Esser, Eino Jacobson, Henry Paytas. Row 6: VVills O'Brien, Doug Hall ltreasurerj, Ed Davis, Frank Drachrnan, Pete D'Angelo, I-Ienry Anderson, Ramon Alvarez, Ray Morgan. Row 1 Stlrlcy Newell Bevcrly lX1llf11l'11'1 Selma Paul CdeanJ. Row 2: Jem Palmer Ellen Jrne Rex Jemnc Stiuffer ftrcasurcrj, Francis Kappa Beta Pi IN'rE11NA'r1oNAL LAW Sonorurv j 278 igwgw.. -' ',fv"' ,ff -Af 11-f ' ,ff 1-fd-,-Jw-vw"-N. Zig,- L f ,... "' I -2:'frJ4,.. U ,F-,.' ..-e"",,, V-F ' ' l"V"T' '.-A-. I " nv' Y. ' , f 1 Qu 'Z Row 1: Janet Baker, Sylvia Larrivu isccretnry-treasurerl, john Kinney, Sonia Harsch, Susy MCI-Iugh Cvice-presiclcntj. Row 2: Diane Rosenblatt, Elise Rosenbhnn, Beverly Perkins, Monica Morse, Betty jo Ewing Cpresidentj. F . . 1 Row 1: Monica Morse, Sue Nutting, Betty Io Ewing Csecretaryl, Susy McHugh Cpresidentj, Sylvia Lurrivu, Diane liosenblntt. How 2: Paul Kelso Cadviserl, Syd Salmon, Frank Kzdil, Irwin Murdka Cvicc-prcsiclcntl, john Kinney, Mike Atlee, Doug Holsclaw. Row 1: Beverly Perkins fpresidentj, Betty Io Ewing. Row 2: Jane Alderman, Susy McHugh. Pi Delia Epsilon NATIONAL JOURNAIJSM I-IONORARY Hammer and Coffin Womens Press Club WoM1zN's JOUHNALISIX-I I--loNo1mnY ,159 How 1: Fred Riley, Clarence Fenn Qsecretaryl, Richard Childs, Ted Mullen, Tom Anyos john RGlSl1ll9 Frank Henderson Cpresxdentl Nicholas Raica, VVillis Brewer, Alec Kelley. Row 2: Douglas Chapin, Lathrop Roberts, Mark Moorc John Everberg Dun lX11'l.C.l1I1Ll' Cvicc. president S mul Neidleman, Edward Wise, Mitchell Vavich, Robert Shepard, NV. F. McCaughey How 1: Louis Enloe, Donovan Lewis Ctreasurerj, Carl Foiles, Sam Clark, Rob- ert MacLean Csccretaryl. Row 2: Dr. Arthur Steinbetter Cndviserl, Fred Schweppe, George Insalaco, Mark Moore, VVilliam Bliss Cpresidentj, Carroll Thatcher, Roy Craesser. Row 1: Cene F alck, William Graham fvice-presidentl, Delia Clark, julia Harlan, Mary Ellen Heinz, Tom Anyos fpresidentl, Dr. Edward Wise Cadviserj. Row 2: Paul Sehnur, james Bogines, Robert Majors, Charles Frazer, Neil Folkman, Keith Judson. U 'ML?B'5m"'h"' ' H'4'Z' 4"' 280 Row 1: Kirk Kim, Louis Enloe, Iefferson Davis, Jay Treat, Charles I-Iausenbauer. Row 2: Douglas Ching, Leon Blitzer, P. B. Quins1er,Jr., David Fried, Steward Becker, Aladdin Perkins. Row 3: Elmo Bruner fsecretary-treasurerj, Roy Craesser, Harry Stewart, Earle WVarner, Deonisie Tri- fan, John Robson Cadviserl, Jim Hacker Cpresidentl. lgma Pl Sigma NATIONAL SC1xor.As'r1c: Purslczs Ilowomnv N,ATIONAL SCIIOLASTIC l.2I'IAR1SiACY HoNou,my Kappa Epsilon NA'r1oNAL VVOhIl:ZN,S Prmnixiacr SORORITY Row 1: Dick Hamilton Csecretaryj, Walter Arenz Cpresidentj, Vartker Simonian Cadviscrl. Row 2: Lloyd Burton, Richard Glasscock Cvice-presidentl, Richard Albrecht. Row 1: Grace Hunt Cvice-presidentl, Myra Cohen Csecretary-treas- urerl. Row 2: Dolores Liebemiann, Dorothy Michelbach. Q .ii Row 1: Dorothy Michelbach, Meredith Schwartz, Dolores Liebermann, Art Cohen, Grace Hunt, Vassa Casey, Sally Ruetenik Csecretaryl, Stan F arber, Bill Burnson. Row 2: Manuel Doria, Richard Hammer, Edward Bush, Richard Alexander, Aaron Ezrailson, John Lugo, Stuart Thompson fpresidentl, Gerald Lamb, Al Holec, jim jones. Row 3: Ben Palos, Ron Blazina, jim Alspach, Bob Collier, Edward Saba, Jay Reeves, Dan Wig- gins, John Elrandler, Charles Burnett, Tip Clements. Row 4: Willis Brewer, Tom Dunn, Toni Alspach, Carol Park, Charles Hoel, Ted Fraser, Ir. Ctreasurerl, Carl Ammom, George Henderson, Jim Aldridge, Phil Scott. r , 1. Bang. we W ,cj Q", ., V M F' I X E ,il hi 'E'-' . --K' Row 1: Ron Blazina, Tom Dunn, Stanley F arber, Ben Pulos. How 2: Manuel Macias, Guy Alonge, Stuart Thompson, Edward Saba Cvice- presidentl, Carol Park, Dr. Eugene Parrott ladviserl, Row 3: john Lugo, Don Skaggs, Rickard De Jong, john Chandler, Daniel WViggins, George Henderson Csecretaryl, Jay Reeves Cpresidentl. Row 1: Don Middleton, Bill Burnson, john Gabaldon, Dick Hamilton Cpresidentl, Robert Taylor Ctreasurerl, Walter Arenz. Row 2: Robert Gaugush, Ken Kirkwood, Robert Schwartz Csecretaryl, Gerry Lamb, Sedgwick F raser, Rickard Albrecht Cvice-presidentl, Richard Glasscock. . P i,4 I if 0' : T T 282 ,. H BMI ' -' 3 51-3"1 l NA'l1ON xr. PIIARNIACY P1101 Lss1oNAL Piuimxxrrx L NATIONAL Prmmvmcy PnoF1:ss1oNAL IRATFRNITX P. ll Ph. NATICJNAI. SCHOLASTIC FRENCH HoNo11A1u' O I lgma llelta P1 NA'1'1oN,u, Scrlomsrlcz Sivwisrr HoNonAnY Alpha llho Tau Row 1: Adalberto Guerrero, Sheldon Alfou, Martina Garcia, Virginia Varney, John Brooks, Bob Matthews fvice-presidentl. Row 2: Mario Rodriquez, Luis Learl, Timothy Brown, John Reynolds, John Wonder, Jack Davis, Keith Aubrey. Row 3: Elizabeth Cad Csponsorj, Herlinda Aviles Cpresidentb, Bonnie Williams, Winnie Miller Csecretaryj, Ann Crawford, Carol F eifer, Lucy Soltero. Row 1: Jean Rodeck, Betty Field, James Souden Cadviserl, Barbara Tower fsecretary-treasurerj, Marilyn Chang, Emia Pickel, Peggy Pagan. Row 2: Andreas Andersen, Robert Quinn, James Nordyke fvice- presidentj, Max I-Iillyard fpresidentj, James Sutton, Catherine Leary, Don I-laaga. 283 11 1-n1mnr..x nmrrnnm1mrrg:r-r-:,mmu - Row 1: Kenneth Frost, Albert Mead Cpresidentl, Leslie Forster, Ethel Thompson, Margie McCaughey, Alice Stanfielcl, Ada McCormick, Alice Boyle, Jean Stewart, Willis Brewer, Harold Schwalen, S. E. McGregor. Row 2: Wallace Fuller, Robert Frautman, George Caldwell, William McCaughey, Edward YVise, Douglas Chapin, Ruburt Streets, Ole Simley, Lamar Brown, John Thornber. Row 3: Carl Roubicek, Robert Har- ris, Mitchell Vavich, Ernest Deturk, Ernest Stanley, Herbert Rhoda, Llthrop Roberts, Robert Richard, J. A. Japotocky, Lee Stith, Arden Day, Elias Pressley, Albert Picchioni. How 4: Charles Lowe, Edwin Kurtz, D.ck Shutlcr, Andrew VVilson, Howard Smith, Charles Mason, XVarner Fisher, Arthur Kennnerer, VValker Bryan, Leslie Goudding, Richard Davis, Theophil Buehrer. NATIONAL SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH HONORARY Delta Sigma Rho NATIONAL Fommsics l'IoNouAm' Ramon Alvarez, Leonard Scheff, Richard Segal fvice-presiclentl, Harold yVylie, jack Warner fpresidentl, Arthur Cable fsecretzury-treasurerb, George Sparks. Row 1: joel Fontaine, Mark Mielke, Francis Haravey, Harold Curtis, Grift Brackett. Row 2: Sandra Phipps, Marilyn Smith Cree. secretaryl, Doris Ryan lvice-presidentl, Julia Doner, Ann Hutchinson, Dr. Dorothy Marquart Qadviserl, Eoline Cull Ccor. secretaryl. Row 3: Ed Casavantes Ctreasurerl, Elaine Carlson, Jean LaMorte Qlst sem. presidentj, Iames Phillips, Charles Genemaras, Dr. Lewis Hertz, Harold Ceis 12nd sem. presidentl, Rod jones. Sgms V I K si ,save M ., , , .a I . W . Theta Mu PSYCHOLOGY l'lONO1iA1lY 284 i y.. .H 1 'Qui ey eiggpm - f i , 1 v lc 2: N J V: is i L. 'hai' X ', L 4 .fs- ,V "'7.A,, ' 7' :N ll A. Y " il ll- Q . - flilii ft' . - A V . , 'Q V 1 ffl" " I . iss. N'-w-. ni Row 1: Peggy Kcllner Liz Coleman Cprosidentj, Karyl Haythorne, Pat Moody Csecretaryj, Concetia Bilardello, Nancy Doyle Ctreasurerl. How 2: Keith Gibson, Anthony Collins, Ann VVinther Cvice-presiclentl, Barbara YViersema, Ginny Ruliberg, Pat Harbin, Jud Schultz, Robert Bur- roughs. Local, Dim am I'loNonA iw Zeta Phi Eta NATIONAL XVOINlliN,S Svmscu AND Dioxmix Ieloxoimm' atienal Collegiate Players 285 niversit Players Row 1: Carol Ann Leonard, Kuryl Haythorne Cvice-presideritj, Tana Horwitz secretary. How 2: Nancy Doyle fpresidentl, Ann Winther, Concetta Bilardello K treasurer J. , How 1: Nancy Doyle, Pat Harbin, Kuryl Haytliorne Ctreasurcrl Con- cetta Bilardello fsecretaryb. Row 2: Liz Coleman, Keith Gibson, Iucl Schultz fpresidentj, Peggy Kellner Qvice-presidentj. Y 7 J -wa-mlm.-axe:- f Row 1: Michael Kennelly tpresidentl, Nolan Gruenwald Cvice- presidenti, Sterling Schultz Ctreasurerl, Robert Rubin Csecretaryi. How 2: 'Charles Groombridge, Bill Bond, Ralston Pitts, Ed Rich- ardson, Tony Freeman, Charles Mattern. Row 3: Jerry Hyden, August Jaxel, Duane Knudson, Jamw Lloyd, James Mueller. Row 4: Robert Baker, Donald Gilbert, Robert VVillia1ns, Duane Burr, Sam Foster, Larry Risen. How 1: Jerry Hyden, Robert Olson, James Reynolds Qseeretaryj, James Lloys, Tom McKenna fvice-presiclentl, Reg Brooks, Phil Stockdale. How 2: Rene St. Julien, Bob Williams, Richard Tvvito, Duane Burr, Frank Suggs, Nolan Gruenwald fpresidentl, Ed French. Kappa Kappa Psi Phi Mu Alpha Sigma Alpha lata Tau Beta igma NATIONAL VVOhIEN,S Music HoNonA1w NATIONAL WoMEN's BAND IIoNouA1w Row 1: Joyce Goodman, Carol Frear, Barbara Mason, Sharon Henderson. Row 2: Dorothy Brewer, Wynn Southwiek, Carol Verceles, Phyllis Douglas, Elena DeMaggio Scandone, Eleanore Mensch. Row 3: Grace Baumer, Martha Jones, Christine Nelson, Wenlyn Carlson, Dawn Bensen, Connie Knox. Row 4: Linda Weisner, Mrs. Wilbur Graf, Myrla Smith, Ruth Frymire, Joan Isbell. Row Row koi te, Sally 1: Elizabeth Spitler, Barbara Mason, Rosalie Robles Qpresidenti 2: Norma Berrellez fseeretary-treasurerj, Marilyn Post, Judy Wil- Eleanor Mensch. Row 3: Mrs. Jack Lee Csponsorj, Paula Betts Stover, Joan Koogler, Nancy Kuehlthau. A I EN 5- F s rx ' r mu Row 1 Capt. Gene Krumlauf, Ex. Joseph Stone, 1st Sgt. Dick Smith. Row 2: lst Plt. Ldr. Dean Wilson, Plt. Sgt. Gerald Bartholomew, Plt. Guide Gene Falck, 5th Squad Leader Michael Multer, Jim Price, Robert Martin, Eric Mayer. Row 3: -Capt. Thomas F ox Cadviserj, Chuck Lee, Gregory Hatcher, Jerome Golembieski, I-larry Kruse, Bob Kinney, Ray Bees, Frank Suggs, Ron Rasch, Richard Goode, Norman Rash, David Wantz, Fred Lopez, Phil Aker, Stan Campbell. Row 4: George Kaine, Thomas Meade, Theodor Donay, Paul Lee, Mike Potteiger, James Stone, Jolm Johnston, Don Evans, John Snodgrass, John Bess, Roy VVoodruff, Joe Martinez, Victor Gorraiz, John Klingenberg. Row 5: Martin Link, Charley Sirocky, Arthur Auten, Carlos Robles, Don Nash, Merle Whittemore, Ralph Wynkoop, Donald Gouirand, Charles Woodward, John Kesner, Raymond Avina, George Koenigs, Frank Carrara, Archie Bennett. Row 6: Clifford Smith, Wayland Marler, Michael Hanna, Dwight Luther, James Currie, Dale Sprotbery, Harry Rainey, Garven Yideen, Keith Young, Douglas Duncan, David Lzunpert, David Hiller. Row 7: Jack Redmond, John Mcndle, William I-Ieying, Frank Senesac, Patrick Reidy, Jay Johnson, Sam Hawkins, Phil Smoot, David Roop, Craig Morton, John Burroughs, David Miller. C C Pershing ltiilrs NATIONAL UNnEncr.AssMlsN's lVllLI'l'AllY l'lONOllARY Scahbarrl and Blade NATIONAI. Am Foucls S'i'um3N'r llONOllARY Arnold rlir Society 4 or Row 1: Jerry Seiler Cpresidentj, John Mason Csecretary-treasure-rj, Doug Wil- NATIONAL ADVANCED M11-ITMJY HONOIY-'UW liams, Charlie Carter, Oral Willson, Jimmy Murphy, Karl Kohlhoff, Ralph I-Ieinze, Gordon Spingler. How 2: Col. B. McKay Greeley, Stan Farber, Richard Fritz, Tony Gomez, Hank Harrison, Phil Joanou, Edwin Aiken, Richard Moe, Jerry Ware, John Hook, Lt. Col. Grover Richards. Row 3: Lloyd Bennett, Tony Ras- kob, Marvin Pitts, Don Plumlee, Richard Eisenman, John Ekblad, Ronald Ozmun, Ronald Stiles, David Broadway, Gary Peterson, Bill Burnson. Row 1: Pete Johnson, Jolm Yaryan, Dalton Cole, George Grosso, Gary Vyne, Dean Miller, Carroll McCallister, Jack Kinkele, Mike Browning, Bill Codd. Row 2: Bob Campbell, Marty Lang 12nd sem. presidentj, Mark Owen, Neil Ward, Louie Benedict, Bob Maddox C lst sem. presidentl, Travis Wofford, Leon Miller, Sheldon Potter, Dave Sontheimer. Row 3:Bob Booth, Stan Whitttun, Norm Sorenson, Bill Reeves, Ross Anderson, Bill Whitney, Larry Ide, Bill Cottle. sr xx., sw x 7-H' xnxx f xxx H .xn xxx x.-Q xx Z f x x V-1 I x x f 1 x ,vw n 4 xx xx xxx an Q as xxxxs W E E FH H s .. r f ff H' ' v .3 .Fat ra Sf gg QV. xy sms tftgfgfg 5 M H E, i If t A SRC: Iiow 1: Martin Link, Frank Williams, Shirley Carmichael, Mary Beth Loeber, Kathy Kemmerer Cseeretaryj, George Drach Cpresidentj, Dale Allen, Dave Smith, Ed Woods, Judy Cawsner Ctreasurerl. Row 2: Elouise Bell, Perry Bothe, Ann Weyersberg, Betty Beck, Loyal Gryting fad- viserl, janet Munch, Paul Buss, Patsy Hardt, Erick Egertson, Carol Hcimerdinger, Lyle Knowles. liIlLlGl0 GINIP UNITEI RC AC'I'llllTlE GREEK Theater provides the setting for the SRC-sponsored A11-University picnic which a record crowd of 2,400 attended. To encotuage religious activity on campus, he Student Religious Council, composed of one ember from each religious organization, car- 'ies on a program which includes fellowship, oordination and service. In September the Council sponsored the 1-University picnic to give students an oppor- unity to become acquainted with the various 'eligious clubs on campus. SRC promoted a concentrated campaign to ICO to Church" throughout the month of No- ember. Stressing the importance of religion in daily ife, the theme of this yearis religious emphasis Veek was 'ilieligion is Lifef' Speakers repre- 'enting several denominations highlighted the veek,s program which opened with an all-school anquet on F elixmaiy 19, and also included re- reats, religious group activities and classroom fisits. At the Arizona inter-collegiate conference ield this spring in Tucson, Arizonais State Col- eges at Tempe and Flagstaff joined the Uni- fersity in an exchange of ideas. 289 mmrex urridryuwumzm-Ze-.mzf r:.wfr: efwsamm X,:ffw.:fmmr:--fm. - we 'mm' lemma. were-1-ci 2-Arwt9mwsc4xzwym'arrsWm saw. -si, 251 wx .,tf.,., I I -gg y , Q -i wmrrwmnrri KEN ZX YW? . xfllt "x w I 11, 'Lf- Row 1: Bob VValker, Dick May, Alan Duncan, james Lloyd. How 1: Marilou Bain, Patti Polluck, Wilda Saunders Cpresidentl, Virginia Row 2: Don Gobert, James Dickson, Charles Douglas, Paul Lee, Cagton. How 2: Lyle Knowles Ctreasurcrl, Keith Gibson fvice-presidcntj, David Butler, Ronald Al'1HSlSI'0Hg- Mary Pope, Philip Newlin tadviserl, john Philp. Row 3: Lionel Goar, Keith Judson Cvice presidentl, Rev. Rusell M. Fuller Cadviscrl. Baptist Student Union Uampbell Ulnh Canterbury Ulnh Row 1: Todd Langley, John Bromfield, Susan Stedelin, Robert True, Gail Mundell, Bonnie McPherson, Ann Carlton, Natalie Prussing, Georg Settlennycr, Sally Markley, Jean Bowen, john Kvan. How 2: Charles Hadley, Jim Rector, Dick Eisenman Ctrcusurerl, Robert Ives, Jerome Shembab, Joe Shamburger, Father Bogard tChaplainl, Mo Bogard, Ed Davidge, Jack Hoagland, john Bess, Bill Lewis, Max Livingston, Favil West. Row 3: Frank Dickey Ir., John Noble, Roger Dickey, Jim Spagon, Richard Brown, Thomas Berry, Carol Heimcrdingcr, Helen Nader Csenior wardenl, Iames Yarding, Leon Berry, Bob Missing, Gail Duemting, Nancy Reid Csecretaryl, Yale Camp. Row 4: Betty Field, Iacqueline lobes, Glenn Heberling, Marijane Crawford, Susan Shrewder, Leila Nader, Patti Loper, John Robinson, Anne Crismon, Frances Missing, Cris Yarding, Dorothy Barnett, George Hardy, Joan Horn, Susie Tomlin, Pat Burtch, f:Q31'5,I ' 'Effie' -- Hmu 1: Dale Douglas, Eleanor Dodge, Naney Ciddens, Monta Heath, Row 1: john Crowner, Jerry YVhart0n, Andrew Sainborsky, Carol Charles Cleland. Row 2: Dale Allen Qviee-presidentl, Allan Wfard lpresi- Carter, Carl Herzog. dentl, Stephen Powers, Cal Rollins Csecretary-treasurerJ. Row Judy Bren Ioel B'hai Youth llrganization Porkor Uloh Hillol Foundation 1: Diek Lerner, lien .rNlJl'1llllS, Steve Greenberg, Rita Plotkin, Vicki Fiori, Hal Kaplan, Marty Cantor, Dave Zinder. Row 2: Ann Lurie, VVeisblat, Cherrill Allou, Bnbhi Agron, Mrs. Samuel Kurn fadviserj, Sue Braunstein, Anita Reiser, Frances Boorstein, Yolanda Freilieh, da Kurn, Leila Kultun. Rmu -3: Neal Kurn, Bula Axelrod, Jerry Puller, Michael Multer, Max Freifield, Lionel NVolfson, Bernard Van Emden, Borlcld, Stan Katz, Al Ruhinuw, Fred llirseh, Irwin Mordka. .1 , 1 x ,.., up 'H L kt ,x , :V L: 1 ?g . 3 ..,,3,. Y . V 4 f f. 9:95 . Y w a 19' f 'T 'f M1 . ' X ' f f at - 2' . N a Q, S Row 1: Erma Pickel, Pat Dawson, Barbara Lanning, Louise Cohen, Johanna Troller, Carol Pearce, Alma Velasco, Jane Hughes lcor. secretaryl, Marcia Merdian, Monica Morse. Row 2: Mary Bennett, Rose Anne Goodrow, Carol Callendcr, Jackie Burch, Margot Bios, Martha Quigley, Doris Marcy, Mary Kay Plumb, Stella Wasser, Shirley Sayre Cree. sceretaryl, Jackie Seffens, Macia Devere, Normalec Baca, Lavina Caparella. Row 3: Pat Thomson, Barbara Smith, Suzanne Erickson, Joanne Hutchison, Ruth Ann Kurtz, Mary Butler, Jan O'Neill, Jean Duggan, Beverly Moritz, Caroline Dillon, Pat Koehmsteclt, Helen Vosskuhler, XVinifred Adams, Helen Preciado, Suzanne Solper, Norma Bcrrellez. How 4: Bob Negrette, Tom Tellez, Chuck Walker, Art Di Salvo Cpresidentj, Ed Da Silva, Martin Link, Bert Enos, Don Bennett, Robert Wilson, Richard Sheridan, Rick Paquette, Jose Verde, Dick Finn, Manuel Perea, Pete Najera, Jim Hill, Father Frederic Curry. Row 5: Father Holzem, Mike Campos, John Gabaldon, Tom Greaber, Santos Vega, Pat Jones, Jerry Elliott, Joe Wiget, George Johnson, Ed Roll, Mike Kennelly tvice-presidentJ, David Shaffer, Terry O'Connell, Thomas Tyrcll, Ted Johnson, John Sommer. Row 6: Tony Baskob, Joe Verwiel, Allen Lowe, Pat Reidy ttreasurerl, Manuel Oehoa Jr., John McGeorge, Roniualdo Blas, Antonio Celaya, Ruben Velaseo. Row 7: Morris Blumenthal, Thomas Yost, Bob Mendivil, Jim Nelson, Bob Sullivan, Ray Avina, Dave Henrieh, Al Quiroz, Ecl Gastelum, Joe Lizarldi, Jesus Gonzales, Anthony Stys, Lorenzo Luera, Joe Alvarado, Art Jacaman, Joe Alvarez, Juan Flores, John Stassi, Frank Porter. ownlan Club Pl mouth Foundation Luthoran tualont Foundation Row 1: Jan Munnekc, Kitty Jo Parker Csecretaryl, Sue Forster, Row l: Jan Veith Cpresidentj Doris Ryan, Betty Docrrcr, Mary Genszler Susan Chiles Cvice-presidentj. Row 2: Rev. Richard Diede Cad- tsceretaryl. Row 2: Bob Burke, Claris Donelson, Duane Jensen Qviee viserl, Douglas Chapin tadviserl, David M. Smith, David S. presidentl, Erick Egertson, Paul Austin ttreasurcrj. Bow 3: Virginia Smith fpresidentl, Donald Dial. Row 3: James Le-Cain, William Goette, Mercedes Boss, llarold Koenig, Harold Larsen, Pastor, Gabrielle Irmscher Cadviserj, Ken Kemmeries, Don Simmons. Saenger, Charlette Spross. 3 dy x, I C so A Z I z. 'l Y l VM, Row 1: Alan Vxuighn, Elaine Orth, Mary Fries, Dixie McDoniel, Pat Lacy, Ann Vlfeyersberg, Kay Fredenburg, Nancy Snoke, Judy Smith, Nancy Johnson, John Burroughs. Row 2: Dick Jensen, Gloria McNeill, Jo Ann Yeazell, Barbara Lewis, Connie Trott, Leone Mohney, Sally Chevy, Anna Turfler, Beverly WVilson, Toni Hales, Bob Geller. Row 8: Bert Crandall, Vernon Tisdale, Carl Berninger, Carl Foiles, James Malmberg, Felix Rooen- dohl, Stephen Kearns, Art Brown, Bert Slater. Row 4: Wes Ford, Jim Campbell, Chuck Abbott, Bob F orclemwalt, Jim Cobb, Harry Shaver, Gene Yeazell, Dexter Long, Wayne Jong, Paul Cuymon, Larry Scott. Westminster Foundation Wesley Fellowship niversity ozorenes ' How 1: Barbara Risner tlst sem. presiclentl, Shirley Row 1: Clio I-Iood, Diane Lutz, Virginia Varney, Nancy Eddy, Shirley Wade. Row 2: Carmichael. Nancy Meyer 12nd sem. presidentj. Row 2: Leonard Doll, Andy Doll, Ken Cheescman, Bob Ray, Cordon Tench, X'Vilbert Merle Collins, Dave Moats, Roger Kitchens. Row 3: Copeland. Tom Bach, john Scott, Douglas Risner. 5 1. on ,-,af w in Samara 'mms N sr ea- me as Row 1: Eldonna Fisher, Dwiann Druliner, Katy Goddard, Bobette Crandell, Martha Schneider, Judy Darlington, Anita Coverdale, Elaine Dela mater, Maureen Robinson, Kay Smith, Harriet Dellis. Row 2: George Koonce, Kathy Kemmerer, Pat Barnum, Frank F leming, Paul Jimenez Edward Tisch, Bob Ellis, Jean Wiltbank, Nancee Brutcher, Sherill Robb, Elizabeth Cooper. Row 3: Frank Williams, Rajender Nelson Pull L. Kirby, jim Allen, Bob Ray, Ralph Johnson, Bill Swift, Bob VVilliams, Allan Thomas. Row 4: Lee Hubbard, john Chandler, Ralph Stephens Robert McPhee, John Lockhart, Koyo Lopez, T i V P Q gf . ss 3 I , .H . sm ss ' as s PN i gs B g gi! is A rs, Q A an fs: Y 1 . i Row 1: Ed VVoods, Bob Mershon, Barbara I-lonea, Nancy Lu Brennan, Carolyn Greer, Bud Flinn, Fred Funk. Row 2: jim Brennan Cpresidentj, Earle E. Matteson fadviseri, John Vosbigian, Dick Park, Tom Bach, Rodger Kitchens. Row 3: Mildred Ball, Shirley Carmichael, Charlene Carmony, Patricia XVillett, Ann Schroder, Carolyn Robinson lsecretaryl, Carole Blancks ttrcasurerj, Kathy Major. Row 4: WVillis Brewer Cfaculty adviseri, Charles Corley, Gene McFadden, Ralph Roberts, Lloyd Williams, George Mann, Edward Staich fvice-presidenti. Row 1: Ed VVoods Cpresidentj, Barbara Lash, Cherie Tevis fsecretaryi, Charlene Carniony, Chuck Woods, Gene McFadden. How 2: Ralph Roberts, Carolyn Robin- son, Clarine jones, Carol Riegel, Faye Kerr, Bud Flinn, Karl Kohlhoff. Row 3: Lloyd WVilliams, Ann Schroder, Mildred Ball, Charlotte Shields, Thelma Mills Cdirectori, Kennard Sandmire, Rev. George B. Scripture Cpastorj. Row 4: Barbara Tanner, Carole Blancke, Carolyn Greer, Patricia NVillett, Patricia Birris, Margaret Peery. . . .97 -. i MF P 3 . 2 Wesley Foundation lntervorsity Christian Fellowship Conservative Baptist Foundation RHF oampugghn kalei soope 'IIITE EIIIE EI PLAY IIE EAEEII EXHIBIT Several colleges and departments of the University entered exhibits in the Arizona State F air, held in Phoe- nix November 4 to November 13. Included in the exhi- bits Was a "NIineraIs in Medicinei' display shown by the Colleges of Mines and Pharmacy. The College of Agriculture entered two exhibits: The Agricultural Extension Service sponsored a 4-H dis- play entitled "Learning by Doing," demonstrating the educational phases of the program sponsored by 4-H clubbersg the other exhibit was a replica of the Agricul- ture Building sliown with interlocking gear Wheels demonstrating the relationship between education, re- search and extension. INTERLOCKING GEARS stressed education, research and extension in this College of Agriculture State Fair exhibit. U UF RUJ. Us , p .fl smYn"EraW'V A - M is Qs K, we Z 2 i,.. - -is l 1 -- -:wp-,. Q M, W .H W 'W 1. -2-'..Aien x"1s "-fs gs,- K V. f We - H 1 '- sv- .. If -M " f tseiiifsirs iQ5s,LF5im ' . ' 'W' Wei,-'Life :swf ., , . . . es. . my . Magi. mutt. YM eff . H . imifgeky' swmss,-I ' 'A , ' xiii: va ,S me SHOWN by the University Agricultural Extension Service, this exhibit displayed the departmentfs 4-H "Learning by Doing" plan. X7 if' 4 .,l QM-qu., ,,,.,.3- - I H VY . -'..,e"X"""""f'.' ahf , es: . : .wap l 5 5195 55, . '. . .i,a-xwuwff rw -' W vs , ya.s,-ff-1 frm-aware. 9 'S FZ- 4, Win' .Ir,. ,z H Lwf' '6'kr':'-fp -'fg"g '. Nwg 1 I 'iajcg -' - lag' if Wdmxs e12,,.,v5e'f:f we f"'f,f'f 1 fig?-" 1- 'A 'ff'-' f .wi it ' ,- - 10-fi , ff!-5,1 ,, Fi , 5, , I- il - - .:E:.:'L,,'.3. 3, 1Ql,,,,md -Q . FEB: -.y ,Mi QW. f i ' 'sag lf.. al ,jp ,P ' . - Vg ,Q - ,--F 2: 1-,' 3' -. fy . ': g,. tam P' "-gr m.w54.1g'6J ' U ' Q. A K - , , 3 .- -i , , .. - -, , s A ' ,Q ' MN Mlfewiigf-"1 Wag, .'?'i"?Wg i i!',Lf"' 4' ,, . , We -, A . " Q' ' ' 1' ., fi Zffmfwf-. Iilwflvligrffiff Mlvws 563,635 - 'sry-ff,-L5 . VA 5:17 ' lt -ia-ff., we 'ff ifiii wx, iii-if" w if SOLAR-HEATED home in Tucson, unique in existence, built by Raymond Bliss, UA graduate, was visited by many Solar Scientists. Q' Eggagws EH'EXSa,E-,kg gsm Wggimgsa S PERCY, the printing Pyrheliometer whose purpose is to measure the sun's total radiation, is being checked by Lyle S. Knowles, Sr. electronics instrument maker, of the Institute of Atmospheric Physics, and Dr. A. Richard Kasszmder, associate Institute director 296 sffms A cum ro soma enuzcv . um ..,ns,. wi 4 z 0 . 'I aff, I ' ' f EJ' O ' .',4..,, . ' ' ' .- Q ' " is "fa'e.".'.'-.Zf,M'. 5 '- . .1 Ulffiffa ., . 'i . -If-. f,-9.3, 1 1 I I 3. ,.fb.,4s..A. 4. A. .4 4.4. ,L .,- ,, 4,4 31 L- ge,-, - a-gm.s,I ,- gn,-, :.., , , .1 ..,. 1 fa. as: sf' r .1" -"ag, Ny, ,I 14. ,LI-1 ,U ,yy .Q :w,!1,'A., NI, up ..v.........-....... ..........- . I ,I JI I,. -,Xu . ,, -.K .5 we ak--g ,., -1 .. ' ,' sea me I -- 4 I-95 , N V,.:gg,-..-.r,..,,.J1,, r 5,-' um---if -1 1 .3 - , U. 'g'.Ay., sf,-5: -fe. . -' f- 4 N .. . ,-,,-e,11',gL '.-sa.i:,v'.'7, -.1 -, X-1: lg ' N -1-' r 4- - - -.. f. -5 ",u4,,.f. '-ap --. 1. ss: .- f ' . I '1,,v,q,g1.'iq. g'y.'n' l-1. L- -, . 3, nfs. as -, I-o '- '75, ff,,I ..-...in-f..-. ...vu N... f ,I- ' J if. .,::,1:. Q- , L4-IL' ' if II U, I - f. -"' ,. yI Q-an ,-,...v.,...m-..,-M... ..m-.w ,CRL fig- V , I 'jj - I' ,., -- -.-- .I . 3, I 4' - . - a-. .N 1----H ' -1. --Q .- 4.59-: H .5-Takes. -mf . ' 1 ' ' w' 1 i ff! ..:. ..'. . '5.-".!.il:1:"I5f V mf' .... i .1 ':a1isi:?f..ff"f'f15:i:ffZ3 L. .9t"fn?fz.i.w.1aa.a. ,, , SOLAR ENERGY chart, explaining in simple terms methods to use the sun's rays best, was on display in the Student Union lobby. Over 600 scientists from 25 countries gathered on UA's campus October 31 to November 1 for the largest and most extensive conference ever held on solar energy. Because of the interest and wide response shown by scientists, the conference was divided into three general sections. They included: use of solar energy for heating purposes, use of the sun's energy by plants and chemicals, and electrical processes made possible by solar energy. Some 90 papers were read by scientists during the two days of meetings in order to exchange ideas on solar energy's possibilities. UA students were allowed to hear the readings without charge. Two Arizona men were included in the program. Raymond Bliss, UA graduate who engineered the only completely solar-heated house in the country, read a paper about his project. Dr. Arno Kassander, associate director of the UA Institute of Atmospheric Physics, read his essay on the Printing Pyrheliometer, an auto- matic measuring device for solar power. General chairman for the conference was Dean Francis Roy of the Liberal Arts College. Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter, head of the UA astronomy department, was general chairman for the conclave. The aim of the con- ference, explained Dr. Carpenter, "was to explore the scientific aspects of using and harnessing solar energy for man's use." ' Q lliHllPEil1'lIlI'llllIll IIEIII lllll Il17lIU.ll msn :msn lllllll WWF lllilli Nllllll lllllliflll EMM IIEIJEIIIIZI 600 SCIENTISTS who came from 25 nations to exchange ideas about use of the sun's energy banqueted in the SU Senior Ballroom. hir? B . .:, , .,, H0 URAIHE HELP I 'I'll0llUCll, 0lilE.'l' FRE IIME f lfmjaifi it SPUR Gloria Glazer helps freshman off the train at the be- ginning of Frosh Week. Spurs-Sophos met all incoming trains. if . iz .Rpt 'x , iii -.P-vm Tera: 3 BEING CHECKED in at Pima Hall by Wranglers Elaine Rodgers and Joan Muretic are freshmen Deanna Mason, Peggy Jo Sanders and Mary Acton. 298 Nearly 2,000 freshmen kept Traditions men and members of honoraries busy the opening weeks of school. The week of orientation, September 12 to 18, was filled to the brim with events planned to introduce the new student to his University. Spurs and Sophos met freshmen at planes and trains and took them to their dorms. From then on, mixers, tests, and assemblies left few spare minutes. The first real Ch21l1CG for F rosh to get acquainted with their fellow students was the Frosh Mixer. Presi- dent Harvill met guests at the Prexy Mixer Friday. Freshmen were required to wear the traditional green beanies, ribbons and socks until the F1'0Sl1-SOph0- more brawl. Violators were given a dip in Memorial Fountain or made to put on stunts in the Coop. Fresh- men won the brawl by default since few sophomores showed up. Rush parties started during the busy week, claim- ing 282 men as fraternity pledges and 338 girls for sororities. Student Religious Council sponsored the All-Uni- versity picnic as a climax to the week of activity. 453,54 ig 112' ' v yi X ' r 7'-"l"'.f: 'f '. . P, 7:7 ,srl - 1 a,f4'tiF',r 4l',lHf'.u .4 If 4 COULD YOU tell me? Frosh Bruce McDoniel, Julie Walis and Shirley Nafziger inquire of Dixie McDoniel. T0 Tllilli U IVER ITY ' ' 'ir 'Fe , l A "BURN 'EMI' say these freshmen of their green beanies after winning the traditional tug-of-war against the sophomores. ...MJ 1 , JL-M .I ..,f:w,5- .i ', I ' 'A I f, .155 , -. ' e . 'sf' " frp"iv-55, ,, - .:.I 4 ' K A - - I .- I - . - , .,,.f1e,a1gr-f- , I . 1'-A1 - in K-A-if Lb' 'M . ,,':-- cans f-J :jg--1 ff .. ' 'I'..,4-47,1 'P Sf II . if xg. I .5 . .I GIF-7 ,V g.,IIIIg::E1,I.3:f l .I .:. :.: 1-. J - L . ge-J' -' - --Y sa- 'Q-fir '- 4 1 -' .ri I - e I ' - .V . . I -.I I ' T -' ' , . I I I , II,- fz'-- ' f ' ".t-.-a:- . in f f'4'im:.f.+ . ' . . .. ..-'-..-..- .... TRADITIONS members receive a pooling from playful freshmen who decided to reverse the status quo during the freshman week activities. 299 U Y .435 .3 1 s X- i ng K .r. l if Q it 52 .2 I ,Q gig 4 i NEW freshman looks on in dismay as Sue Brown continues to add the textbook and supply costs for the coming semester. YW Q I UA MEN survey the new, incoming women before the Frosh Mixer which opened the busy week's activities. sa is 114115311 K, ,fra f NEWMAN club open house was enjoyed by the women rushees who were allowed to break silence for the All-University picnic, REG! 'l'liA'l'l0 SYSTEM Lv 'I I x a 5 I ' ' Q ,gf Q Q. an 95 3 WQWJM22 M Q st WRANGLERS were feted by other women's honoraries at a tea. Lucia Long, Nancy Doyle, Betty Jo Ewing, Rosemary Forbes, honoraries' presidents were in charge of the event. INTERNATIONAL Students Club president Shahjehan S. Karim Welcomes Moni Freytes from Argentina as her plane arrives. CCEEDS I RECUI-HI YEAR ' 1 FROSH FROLICS was the yea1"s first assembly. The Pi Phi quartet presented a skit on how it feels to be a freshman again. REGISTRATION time again: none of these students look too happy about the long lines and unending questionnaires. Over 6,600 regular students registered at the University this year, with extension classes bringing the total to 7,000. This is 700 students over the previous 1949 UA registration record. As in previous years, mer: outnumbered women on UA,s campus over two to one. Fresh- men had the largest class, accounting for nearly 2,100 students. The new registration system was tried for the second year, with some changes, and again proved successful. Long lines have practically disappeared and most registering can be done in two or three hours instead of two days as was required before the new system was worked out. SMOKERS, this one at the Phi Gamma Delta house, were favorites in fall fraternity rush because of their informality. 3 NEARING the end of registration, students have schedules checked a last time before they reach the fee-paying windows. fe ft, -,..sh',,v EXCITED and running, women rushees hLll'1'i6d to pick up bids from Panhellenie officers Sarah Gibson and Connie Alkire. l - A H ,Aw any '1- BURNING UA" on Sentinal Peak the night of the Prexy Mixer MEETING freshmen at the Prexy Mixer are Glee Mitchell, AWS Presi- announces to Frosh that it must be whitewashed the next day. dent, President and Mrs. Richard Harvill, Robert Nugent, vice-president. E THUSIASTIC F110 H RALLY BEFLIILE CLEANING "Av RALLY around the flagpole led by cheerleaders and pom-pom girls sent freshmen up "A" mountain to whitewash under tradition men's supervision. 302 WVhiteWashing, of Sentinel Peak's big "Av was done by 500 enthusiastic freshmen on Sep- tember 24, under guidance of Traditions men. Students had watched the burning of the "A" from the Student Union balcony during the Prexy Mixer the night before. The usual downtown rally Wasnit held as there was no home football game, but cheer- leaders and F rosh were rounded up by a 1920 vintage fire truck for a campus rally before the trek up the mountain to the job at hand. Forming lines up and down the legs of the "Av, Frosh kept full buckets going up and empty ones coming down till the charred rocks were white againg then they were served cokes by Spurs to cool off. There were still the few inevitable acci- dents With lye, flying buckets and cactus, but whitewashed freshmen got even with Traditions members by dousing them in Memorial F oun- tain. LET ...L t'Rt1F?'5"" 5 -Q CAR PARADE, led by cheerleaders and Traditions men be- .gan at Memorial Fountain and led Frosh to "A" mountain. TIWT7 HOT, THIRSTY Frosh reach for cokes provided by Spurs after the whitewashing of Sentinel Peak's "A" is finally finished. AMBULANCE service was provided for the freshmen who whitewashed themselves or got in the path of flying buckets. uri 4 8.0, FORMING a human outline of the "Av, eager whitewashers await full buckets to be passed up to pour on the charred rocks. c, am. jfasmi . 'I 5 s, , ,Vs 1 ,. --I v V .,,, L .S Z". L,ri:H'g Mr .' I 4-' 1 rlf . .,Ai, 1, ,..,. n , .V -rl, l Q Q THETA scotch girls Paula Adams, Ginny Roberts and Mary Lee Hutchinson dance for their candidate's lively campaign. FIVE finalists for Homecoming Queen contest include Nancy Doyle, Joey Holter, Beth Morris, Anne Boice, Lee Donohoe. FALL ELEUTIE S SELECT CLASS EEEICER , QUEEN Al:J..., Thirty per cent of the student body voted in UA,s election for class officers and Home- coming Queen. Seven of the 16 offices Went uncontested this year. Only one upperclass office was con- tested, that of junior class president. Campaign stunts were again an important part of the week's events. "VVild ones", in black leather jackets, terrorized the campus on their tricycles. Scotch dancers entertained at fra- ternity and sorority houses. The Sigma Chi fiddle and washboard band made music for their candidate Iack Bedhair. A take-off on "We are Siamese, if you please' and a "Bobbin for Bobbin box in the arcade were among the most original of the stunts. Nearly all campaigns were put to music, supplemented with posters in every conceivable place on campus. Freshmen accounted for most of the votes cast, then sophomores, while seniors balloted least. This is the first year Homecoming Queen has been chosen in a student body election. CAMPAIGN posters on the bookstore and clever stunts in the arcade helped students pick their class officers and Homecoming Queen. 304 Ml GTREE , LA TEH IIEUURATE AW FURMAL "The woman is requested to pay," set the style for dating during AWS Twirp VVeek, October 9-14. Girls did the asking, the driving and the paying for all events including the cliniaxing AVVS formal. No Sadie Hawkins liace was held this year, so girls were on their own to catch a date. x-if N. sg SWING" clirnaxed Twirp Week activities, Linda and Betty Field watch Connie Mangold plant a Ming tree. 'BE MY GUEST," says Diane Lutz to Bruce Riggs s she helps him into the car for a Twirp Week din- er date. "Singapore Svvingv was the theme chosen by AWVS for the first formal event of the year. Hanging tapestry, ming trees, and Japanese lantenis gave a real oriental atmopshere to the ballroom. Coke dates in the coop were another favorite with the twirping girls. "HERE FELLAS, the coke's on me," says Barrie Ryan to Doug Schuler and Gerry Kalyna. The week was a chance to re- imburse the men. A CROWDED couples dance gaily among the Oriental decorations at the AWS "Singapore Swing," the annual climax to the week's events. Qtr -If' - V-'j H . H V Q H rr IGIIT CL I3 ATMO PHERE I VAIIES SU BIRTHDAY "TOP OF THE TOWN" transformed the ballroom into a night club, complete with cigarette girls, floor show and Jack Kim- mel's band. H H ,Zi F i gl H ,W ee -, , ... ., A 1 gg? is JOHN GOWER'S German band had everyone singing as they feasted on sauerkraut and ginger beer at the "Rathskeller" in Louie's Lower Level. 306 "On the Town" was the theme for the Student Unionis fourth birthday party held Nov. 10. The Stu- dent Union patio became Central Park while the Bijou Theater showed free movies. The ballroom was trans formed into a nightclub complete with floorshow, I Kimmel's orchestra and mixed drinks. Louie's Lower Level featured john Gower's Gel man band, wieners and sauerkraut dill pickles ginger beer in its inte1'p1'etation of a llathskeller Los Universitarios took over the Catshah and away tables to make room for dancing to Conjunto hand. Tacos and tamales were served between naar. at this Latin Quarter. "Swede" johnson, Student Union Director the help of his daughter, Lynn, horn on the Union Birthday last year, cut the Union-shaped Ronnie Phegley, secretary to johnson, was duced as outstanding Union employee. liz " we it T 5 A g J, f ,. , . ':.I'r.'2'1-,4 A MARQUEE and uniformed doormen in front of the Studen Union greeted all arrivals to the "Night on the Town" fes tivities. 5 255 , 3 1 , 1 ' 1 . , l 5 1 ' . , 1 . 2 3 1 " f E T r . 2- a il 2 , E 2 E ' Y. f f Y l A N r ' l i I I 1 , S u if at N OUTSTANDING employee award was presented to secretary THREE CUTTERS of the Student Union birthday cake included Jim Ronnie Phegley by Jim Mulchay, Student Union Activities Mulchay, "Sweden Johnson, and his daughter Lynn, born on SU birth- Board chairman. day last year. W we twig 7 ww LOS UNIVERSITARIOS served tacos and tamales between dances to CONJUNTO BAHIA orchestra in Latin American guests at the atmospheric and highly decorated "Latin Quarter" in costumes added a mambo beat to dances in the Cats- the "Catsbah." bah "Latin Quarter." 307 F ries EZ . sr 1 gf s all -Elf if if s U51 '34 Agn-. Qivsii'-sirC?i "z - V 'His -:xmas .l g9,.,,7,f. . .f .. FRESHMAN Pam Stanley help Mrs. John F. Stanley, and her Dad's Day activities. s Spurs sign up her parents, Dr. and brother Doug for the busy Mom and A record total of 2,100 parents attended open houses, tours, plays and recitals on the 24th annual Mom and Dadis Day, October S. Fraternities, sororities and dorms were decorated in a "welcome" theme. One of the highlights of the day's program was an assembly of University talent in the auditorium. Swimming and dance exhibitions were presented by the womenis physical edu- cation department. Three one-act plays were given for the parents in Herring I-Iall, under the direction of Peter Marroney. This year Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Hirst easily won the annual "A" blanket award for travel- ing farthest for the clay's events. They came 7,928 miles from Sao Paulo, Brazil, to see their son, Ronald, a graduate student in the BPA college. A six-Way tie for the parents having the most children enrolled at the University was decided by the students' accuinulative grade averages. For the second consecutive year Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Bell, of Tucson, claimed this "A" blanket. They are the parents of three Uni- versity students, Elouise, Thurlow and Gerald. VARIED ACTIVITIE FETE 2,100 VI l'l'l G PARE 'P NUMBER TWO "A" blanket is presented to the A. H. Bells for having most children in school. The Fred L. Hirsts came the farthest. S08 -.- f get PARENTS AND STUDENTS alike enjoyed the music at dance in honor of visiting Moms and Dads in the Union Ballroom. FST and Chain Gang, junior honoraries, began a new UA tradition with their Kidnap Breakfast in October. Beginning before the sun came up on the Sunday morning before I-Ialloween, members of the two honoraries woke up nearly 180 faculty members and student leaders. WVith halt-shut eyes the sleepy victims were driven to Sabino canyon where FST's served them pancakes, bacon and hot coffee. Although donations were taken np from guests for University Sing trophies, the break- fasfs real purpose was an informal get-together for students and administration. Mortar Board members VVGl'Cl'l,t home when Chain Gang men went to pick them up but came in a body to the breakfast wearing FST pins and singing songs of the junior honorary. They were silenced by a dunking in Sabino,s icy creek. FST's and their advisor, Betty Jacka, spent the night before the breakfast sleeping in the canyon so were too cold and sleepy to be very alert. The picnic was an enlargement of the traditional monthly FST breakfast. - a an as rms I - W is X a a 2 w I ,s Q - s I We f - Ze A' !.fM2't-,NH ' ,Fings Hifwa itrmfgs HQSW W1 fe as MTM see 'H M new 1. Fees ii , i .s K ' '- swf s' s A B 's -ep,-.A , . 4'eQ,g's55l miss: .H s 557 ss i C ' as . an ,. ,AI M -:wtf .M Y 1 ' gina if Se gf :-4 H5i,e1Sr2efim M'9:iQ5a.?5WgaQffgw M 'E Qsf?S.w5s swf Siege EZ NWWEEQE i ,nw -.m. .A .Q NI - -Q:-I 4 N in I ,QI ss jIW-, ss 75' io-M .ree -. referee were-A ieeiii .-3-.z if--ph 5 as s 'J' ,, ' ' . -W . 5 bv lv-.,, -K . ,I ffm-Nj Q ' s Y . if .1223 A as V ggpsv, i 3 at Q5 -,bla ' E93 ,I . fs A st . ' '5"M2Ar mpg? L , If -1-A H. ' my My I g, tl E 9 1 -B-9 Rsfgrf-" -1 -t, MOUTHS WERE watering as Skahjehan Karim and Craig Berge patiently wait for FST Connie Alkire to flip some tasty flapjacks onto their plates. Il. .l'. - CHAI GA Glllll AP CAMPU VIP' USN 'F' , -Th , 'T' . . A... ,X .1144 7 K we by was E' I I ,QQ ..... II I FRAGRANT aroma of coffee greeted faculty and students on the THESE GUESTS look surprisingly wide awake after being October morning they were kidnapped by FST and Chain Gang. aroused from a sound sleep at 6 a.m. to enjoy a breakfast. 309 lies' E 2 -,Be me E, ,wifi ALUMS register for Homecoming events at their individual NEW THIS YEAR, a barbeque get-together for early arriving alums class stations located on the lawn in front of the Student was held on the Women's Field. Signs directed visitors to class meet- Union. ing places. 0,000 AL M IIETUR F00 'PWO-DAY 00 FABQ 1. A '1 -ft ' . Q I ' .A 0 0, ,- LET'S SNOW 'EM was the theme used by the Thetas, who captured the Sweepstakes prize at the Homecoming parade. 310 -, if -as ma si: XX -.., QUEEN JOEY HOLTER smiles her prettiest as she is escorted through the Homecoming dancers to be crowned by bandleader Tommy Alexander. Joey is a junior in the College of Education and a Pi Phi. QUEE .l0EY lIOL'l'Ell REIG 0Vlllt FE TIVITIE Nearly 6,000 alumni appeared on campus on October 21 and 22 for the annual festivities. Classes of 1905 and 1930 were specially honored. Registration tables were set up both on campus and in downtown hotels. This year, for the first time, a barbeque for early arriving alums was held on the Womenis Field Friday evening. Beautiful joey Holter was crowned queen at the Homecoming Dance in "Bear Downy Gym. Tommy Alexanderis band played for the several thousand dancing alumni and undergraduates. The all-alumni luncheon was held at the Pioneer Hotel. Afternoon hours were spent in touring the new huildings on campus, visiting with friends and attending special programs presented by individual colleges. Martin Gentry, class of ,29, was presented the Alumni Service Award at half-time of the Texas Tech gillfle. if ffrgrzfismii : IV L wi-. A CROWD OF THOUSANDS thronged to join in the Homecoming rally following the parade downtown to cheer Wildcats on against Oregon. 311 , fi Inu NVONT Curia Us NAPl'lNG,, Q 5 J ml sw :ummm ALPHA XI DELTA lsr PLACE BEAUTY HNVING OUR VVAY TO V1C'r01u"' 4.4 , 9 z ALPHA EPSILON PIII QND PLACE BEAUTY "USE THAT Mums TOUCH" 15, ml W H I ........ ......,.f. E. . Sl ' g, P T- , l H A8 5 1 .J QJ ,Za GAMMA PI-II BETA 31411 PLACE BEAUTY "Lal 'EM Low" -.wiv W5-.4 PI BETA PI-II lsr PLACE On1c:1NAL11'Y SATURDAY N IGI IT CLEA N UP CHI OMEGA QND PLACE OmmNA1.ITv "Ulu-:nor-:'s QUACK UP" X." 2 K 'nm 't ' DELTA GAMMA ALPHA TAU OMEGA 31m PLACE OIUGINALITY Sm: PLACE OR1c:1NA1.1Tx "DoN'T TOY WITH Us" GREEN NIACHINE FROM EUCENIE as -ce -...ia K 1 4 A W aa Q a 'MWZEEEQ 1 2 . I3 E 1" .1 J . K V, he E m fi WEN:-isis a va 1' n "GET IN THERE and fight," Doug Holsclaw, ASUA president, tells UA fans who meet for the Beat Tempe rally in Phoenix. M el "WHAT ARE WE gonna do tonight? Beat Tempe!" The rally cry of UA cheerers spurred the Wildcats on to a 7-6 victory. A H00'I'EliS SEE 22ml VICTUHY IIVER 'I'EMPEg e it THERE THEY GO! Starters in the second annual bicycle race between Tucson and Tempe begin the 125-mile relay. 55. k 1-r I' If T' A ' . f :-- me . gk STILL PEDALING, Phi Gam John Waddle is helped off his bicycle by friends at the end of the grueling cross-country relay. SAE team Won. 314 LEADING the "Best Band in the West" into Ternpe's stadium for the half-time show is Shirlee Demchak, UA majorette. GOVERNOR OF Arizona Ernest W. McFarland presents Don Harrison, ATO, with the 2nd place bicycle relay trophy PIIOE IX, CE E 0F RALLY In one of the most exciting upsets of football his- tory, UA WVildcats topped traditional rival Tempe 7-6 for the 22nd victory in 29 meetings between the two. University and Tempe chapters of Alpha Tau Omega sponsored the second annual "Bicycle Pony Ex- press" between T ucsou and Tempe. Six ten-man UA teams made the 120 mile relay with SAE's team breaking last year's record with a total time of five hours, 32 minutes. VVith the game held in Tempe this year, thousands of UA students and rooters made the trek to Goodwin Stadium, many of them arriving early enough for the parade and rally in downtown Phoenix. Donna Dog was kidnapped by UA students a week before the game, and a message was left them that she would not be returned unless the University Won the game. Governor Ernest VV. McFarland presented UA with the Arizona flag which is held for a year by the winner of the game. 5 kwin V 'W Eff THE OLYMPIC TORCH, lit each year by the winner of the bicycle race, is ignited at Tempe by Don Evans, SAE. HIGH ClIO0L E l0l-R , BA ll VI l'l' CAMP , RAZZ-A-MA-TAZZ and away go the DG flappers in a skit at the fashion show given for visiting Arizona high school seniors. Q , -i sg-isnt ,Q 5 syn! gag: l ss n na X 5 E gg EE me as me E si is mm gf tml Eats K f 4 new B is me - an is W Q., we s Us sm ss fm Zig mms M sw M s Nm ,H QZUWWH . T , W 2 kms ,X gtmaxw-pd-im F' ngww E M? xx sl E 'N ., 1 H mm W 'Megs M Q Fl m - m sm na ' .1 Us-W H? ,X ngsuwfgs K me f as N55 - .- minus-mpgs H 3 HM. sw-Mwywgs ls M e- H.. M ws? . K 'I' m use ' m sw s M Q-s lf H W if 5 --'seems gs M RWE , , N wsmgwwg-eiff gs gg we X I si .- SSE ' m -was BM - E s s 5 M, M 2 K I 1 U ' 7 N ., , el if ' ...2... 5. H 5 ss 1, s . , E . B I ... M B H M vii zz: 2 s E s L M . W if :gi s 1 pf zz: . ..:. 2 55- E , l. M ... . as -:-':-: -:- ::f:a:,1-6' ' - . -'Z ..Z.' ii' H B mn -, s., .. :.: H n- M ,X A M .. ., .. . . .. .,... H Li If H -:-,, .... . E. zl: ,E ..... .... . .. P u H " " P' wi L Him :X mf W is ' Em 9 B ss A , as s . is MM. W . HM ggnmnmgmx -ee ,mfs W' . ef' fm W M ... v - , ,.. , . .. W ,Mmm-agflgggga .wg U K. R M ML ,M mug M K , , if - - I .ilu ,I . FASHION SHOW highlighted the entertainment during senior day. Cocktail dresses and formals are shown by some of UA's beauties 316 I uw E , Q E 5 B E W fe E .A .,, H E s E ss gigs as 5 H SH E HVBZQI M 5 , K, .E 1 E .Q is SLEEPING TOGS worn by every well-dressed college shown to the visitors. The dogs, too, are of course a girl were necessity. AWS SPO llll AF'l'EllN00ll Kl'l'S, STYLE ll0W A new type of Senior Day was presented November 19 to the 4,000 visitors from the Arizona high schools. A Lettermanis Luncheon was scheduled for noon in the Student Union cafeteria. Warren Woodson, the Wildcat football team, VVAA officers and members of Q p Saws? -X72 B35 H, - the class honoraries served as hosts. Woodson ad- dressed the athletes. .S A5 Thirty-one high school bands, here for Band Day, participated in a lvlarching Festival which also was 1 held at noon. UA faculty members acted as judges lfbjff and rated the performances. Afternoon events included the assembly of talent from the monthly Varsity Show, and tours of the col- leges and the campus. Student council members met with Doug Holsclaw who explained the workings of a college government. Max Spilsbury held a Lettermanis Roundup in the gym, and spoke on the winning of athletic scholarships. AWS sponsored an afternoon style show for the Girls, League and Girls' State representatives. Uniforms of all the honoraries were modeled in addition to proper campus attire for Coeds. 4 Climaxing the day was the selection of the Senior L Day Queen, a free barbecue, the UA-New Mexico foot- - I M A A ball 24211116 and the ilftelxganle dance- TEDDY LORENZ of Globe, Senior Day Queen, is surrounded by her court of Pat Hansen, Jan Marshall, Suzanne Gould and Elsa Zargosa. I' l , ,.-,..,f.L.,. s 5 iam , Q w 4, H Y ei B' ees' as amfws- PHQEFH we .Es 49... ...Riser W ..,. FREE BARBEQUE was another activity enjoyed by those who invaded the campus for the annual High School Senior and Band day. 317 U R llElllCA'l'I0 H0 0li PEARL Hlllllillli DAY MODEL U.S.S. ARIZONA was presented to UA's president by Fleet Reserve Association of Arizona commemorating ship's sinking in 1941. An eight-bell salute tolled from the Student Union tower in the second annual ceremony commemorating eight Arizonans entombed in the USS Arizona December 7, 1941. The ceremonies, sponsored by Phoenix and Tucson branches of Fleet Reserve Association, included an address given by Comdr. Frank Williams, USNR. A scale model of the ship, made by a for- mer gunner's mate aboard the USS Arizona, was presented to the University by Williain S. Hickey, national president of Fleet Reserve As- sociation. In other years, picture of the battle- ship were presented to UA and are now on display. Three other mementos were presented to President Richard A. Harvill for the University. They included a New Testament belonging to one of the crew members, the last note written before sinking and shrapnel taken from the ship. The traditional Navy two-bell ceremony closed the services. Members of the Marine Corps Reserve formed the squad for gun salute. ALL EYES AHEAD as a gun salute pays tribute to the Arizonans killed on the USS Arizona in Pearl Harbor. Each year on the versary of the sinking, the Arizona Fleet Reserve Association presents the rededication ce1'emony at the Student Union Memorial 318 CAREFUL PHYSICALS for all prospective donors included the tak- EAGER DONORS line up in the Senior ballroom to ing of temperatures. Nearly all students passed the examinations. fill the 500-quart blood quota set for UA by Red Cross. BL00ll DRIVE Fl ll A TUDET WILLI G N 41 TAKING IT EASY are two of UA's donors in the campus blood drive. Several students gave emergency blood at Red Cross center, also. Carolyn WVilcox headed the very successful Blood Drive December 6 and 7. UA,s 597 pints were Well over the quota of 500 given us by Red Cross. Sigma Phi Epsilon Won the trophy for having the largest percentage of donations, with 95.5 percent. Kappa Alpha was second with 87 percent in the fraternity com- petition. Alpha Epsilon Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma were first and second in the sorority division with 54 and 30 percent respectively. Pima and Arizona Halls won the dormitory competition. LOADING BLOOD to carry to the regional blood center are two Red Cross workers. A load left every hour of the two-day drive. FOR CONTINUING SERVICE and especially for the writing of the Arizona 'tfight song," Doug Holsclaw, S1',, is presented with an "A" blanket by his son, ASUA president. .J ,rl 5' VW X A r ppwuvlyvilv 331 ADDING HER NAME to the list of over 5,000, Evelyn Keys signs the "Get Well" card to President Eisenhower after his heart attack. EVERYONE has to get into the act! The referee is caught trying to grab the ball from Betty Heupel in the Powder Puff derby between DG and Theta. EME 'PER SIIIELIGIIT INAUGURATED by students Paul Wetzel, Leonard Doll and Ben Salt, Ike's "get well" card was printed in book form by art majors. , 3.5-,T- - -.,-. W mn x-. 'N UNIVETS, composed of University veterans, began their organization on campus by electing six men to executive council as program planners. The worlclis ,largest gathering of solar scientists, VVorlcl Symposium of Solar Energy, chose UA's campus us their gathering place . . . FST's and Chain Gang began a new social occasion by innovating the Kiclnap Breakfast for faculty and outstanding students . . . Uni- vets were organized on campus . . . Homecoming guests danced in Bear Down gym for more room . . . A "get well" card was sent to Ike, complete with over 5,000 student signatures . . . Spurs sold cowbclls to football rooters . . . Art Luppino broke national yurcluge records for the scconcl straight year. I , jg W Y Q 'W .3 .' .' ' M r he In 1 1 ll . . 2J,.- K' ,L , . ' Nw- ca he - ff I K W sf, Q M! ,. ' 1 N 5 h as s l l mum -pf . " W is g V 4 H . 1.5 sz V AA ift ii In 2 I s M Q K Q e lee e-e :lege ,wage - B 4 - 1 muse I mmuhw V ee' - 3 wwe- - emep A ' '- "'?.:.'v:.:r-.:5:.:.. . ' . .:... Q :A I .,: 5.5 iw.: X -e'eneqwe4 -- i.eg?q f.wf.i i Q p N ll F B V J I e ..R 1 -we e 4 THE BETTER to hear you with . . . Spurs Lynn Gard- ner and Phyllis Gibbs unpack cowbells to be sold to UA rooters as a rnoney-and-spi1'it-raising project. HERE'D IT GO? Four mixed-up players flail the air while Dean Metz and UCSBC friend pass the time of day above the suspended ball. 3:21 MANGER SCENES such as this were to be found at homes and churches all over Tucson as citizens made ready for this facet of Christmas. 0 As always, the Christmas season brought parties to the University campus. Many organizations enter- tained needy guests from local Childrenis homes. Santa Claus appeared at some of these parties to distribute I , I C I gifts. 9 , The nearing vacation put students into festive moods for their annual formals and dinner parties. ' The Student Union was decorated with four beauti- ful Christmas trees, trimmed by SUAB committee mem- bers. Coop Windows were painted with Christmas murals while all office and meeting-room Windows were decorated with Wreaths. Though no snow appeared for the festivities, a snappy cold spell brought out mufflers and mittens. Presentation of a program of Christmas Carols and also the Messiah by UA,s Choral groups added to the spirit of the season. UNDERPRIVILEGED children from a Tucson school were given a share of Santa Claus and Christmas by Inte1'fi'ate1'nity Council party. EY 'V' ' Y yl 1-af e I si DREAMY MUSIC added to the atmosphere at the Arizona Inn where Sigma Nu fraternity held traditional "White Rose Formal" in December. Hoping to make it an annual affair, lnterfraternity Council held a Christmas party for some of Tucson's underprivileged chilclren in thc Student Union ballroom late in December. Each participating fraternity sent over men to help with the party, which was held in the afternoon. Fra- ternities also sharecl expenses of the event. Gifts were distributed by St. Nick to each of the children by name. Movies, such as "johnny Appleseeclf' were shown to the guests, after which games and re- freshments cntertainccl them. The IFC men played "big brothersn to the ehilclren for several hours before getting them home. LIGIITED Christmas tree shone out from Student Union lobby. It was one of five trees in the Union during Christmas season. QXH D SNOWMEN and Santa Claus greeted Coop-goers after being painted on the windows by members of the Student Union Activity Board 5i'Yi?eY'we. A. N 1' 13 .. a " 5 fggfgsw., 4 , ARTIST SERIES PRIIERIIIII RRIIIIGS WIIIE VARIETY R I I 0F TALE 'P T0 'lllllll 'I' U0 CM'-GUER Top talent was brought to campus this year by the Artist Series Committee, headed by Howard Novak. The season was opened by Leonard Warren, bari- tone, on November 3. "La Boheinev was presented on November 10. Whittemore and Lowe, duo-pianists, appeared on january 9. Isaac Stern, violinist, presented his program on February 20. Yugoslav National Ballet appeared in an unusual and colorful program on March 15. On April 26 the season was closed by a Lily Pons concert. Much disappointment was felt by students at the cancellation of "Don juan In Hellf' scheduled for March. The cancellation was due to the illness of Maiy Astor. Although not part of Artist Series, the Ballet Russe was also presented on campus and open to students and townspeople. YUCOSLAV NATIONAL BALLET 325 ISAAC STERN, VIOLINIST LILY PONS, COLOHATURA SOPRANO CM Bupa. is ,J .eff L ...-s ta, ...., 4 , 1 .s an me Ali: f Q l' LASSOED by watchful Aggies are three law-breaking students NOT AS EASY as it looks - these girls find out in the Greased who neglected to wear the three articles of western wear. Pig Race, which was one of the annual Rodeo Week events. PUFF, gals, puff! Nick Kondora. judges the girls cigar-smoking contest held in the coop during the Rodeo Varsity night. 326 Over 2,700 people Watched the two day Rodeo at Buck F letcher's Arena, climaxing UA,s Western Week activities. The first college rodeo was originated by the Uni- versity in 1938. Traditions such as the Greased Pig Race and Varsity Night have been carried down through the years, except during the War when the rodeo was dis- continued. The Pig Race was run in heats this year to give the pigs a fighting chance. Pima Halls Mary Acton and Deanna Mason Won the prize by getting their pig over the finish line first. Students were asked to give the campus an authentic rodeo look by wearing at least three articles of western attire during the Week. Non-conformists were roped and corraled by watchful Aggies. A ticket to the dance bought their Way out. Varsity Night, with Nick Kondora as master of ceremonies, filled the coop. Wendy Potter was picked as bow-legged girl. Cigar smoking and cigarette rolling contests for the girls were also held. The Rodeo Dance was held at Tucson Sports Center with Billy Hicks and his "Kampus Kickersi' furnishing the music. Mel Potter turned in the best performance during the two day rodeo to be named All-Around Cowboy. He also won the title two years ago. Potter was awarded a 35300 hand-tooled saddle donated by Zaiy South. Wilma Huggett won the title of All-Around Cowgirl. The I-lard-Luck Cowboy trophy was given a new twist this year by being awarded to joan Crane for a had spill she took while roping in the mixed team-tying event with Hal Mather. john Sottnek was champion rider and Mel Potter the top ropcr. Ray Underdown was runnerup All- Around Cowboy. Aggie I-Iousc was the champion 111CD,S organiza- tion and Kappa Alpha Theta sorority won WO1Tl8l'l,S honors. Bill Griffith headed the 16th annual rodeo, as Rodeo Boss, in which more than 60 students participated without a single injury. ,Q-1 SLIDIN' and smilin,' Johnny Montgomery hangs on tight through a rough bareback bronc ride. He stayed on for the full ten seconds. 327 5 W s .4 i mi C2 -M H s as BC si ' Ui 1 C2 -A A, if 3. Q iv-rfgmnm?'l7S'QssEi'3Ta1s5mM?l'E M New S? w -x-N B555 ms: s M sts usa s MW sm gms . s svn was seam! W . s A anis ss E 'W ss ,X s A w I Q is-as m s me-. an we E s, . B -xg we 'G ' s rg ,. sbitsw Hymn - - ss-'QM .ssggfssst s Q75 I- A . s 'Asn We sawmsm . .. H mil f H38 'L t s gm s Q E H 1' me as Dm , E B 5 is s 1 sg seam ss! . VEB.. e s 3 .s , V s Bszxiglg ,H it K., . . is ME smuw ,M wgmsggzgs s s sz -msn - is m x if B s S in .B mis, .rs ai .wi s-is-,, 5' .ss Q-has E A K is . ,R s jigs s Q is x H- su is was mm its.. 'ss -so is -A315825 H HWY!!! fa M 751 eg H-: s s H s ES! E. We 52181 rs .Ei s s s 'ss ss, .fa ss-in as an ss s Em :nz as H sag? mm s ,s ss ss EH-E me snags x-x ,Q , s Bs... w E, OOPS! Contestant Jack Riggs misses his first loop in the calf-roping event during the Saturday afternoon Rodeo. 1"1ffe'f'-'Ns fewer fvriwsisq'-'-ssr'?f"'se"" Ews -s . , I ms as ms? eggs mstggwx as I I E is , 'K WH B' - : . .. M l B im - E25 ' -:- . :r:::-:"" M , 3 'IE g s HH s mfs Eggs E s W :E A-is V s ss s sf Www si -'-'-' - s- 5 ne s H as -E sf- sf X sa s sms as as sw s-B s We? 5 an K Q ,W ass 3 Vx ss ks ALL-AROUND Cowgirl Wilma Huggett shows Joan Crane, Hard-Luck Cowgirl, part of her prize, a Western belt buckle. -new ra .. E SEQ ll0Illl0 QUEEN Jill CRA joan Crane of Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii, represent- ing Chi Omega sorority, was chosen Rodeo Queen oi the 16th annual University of Arizona Rodeo. Her attendants were Lynn Spottswood, Ginny Ruh- herg, Judy Seeley, and KiKi Ullmann. Ioan, an excellent horsewoman, entered in all seven of the girls events during the rodeo. She was picked by popular vote at the Rodeo Dance and crowned with a horseshoe wreath during intermission by Rodeo Boss Bill Griffith. IOAN CRANE CHI OIVIEGA A uf is mm 1 GINNY RUHBERG KIKI ULLMANN JUDY SEELEY LYNN SPOTTSWO KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA KAPPA CAL-Ihlfk P1 BETA Pru D1-:LTA GAMMA CROWDED stompers dance to the music of Billy Hicks and his "Kampus Kickers" at the Rodeo Dance held at the Tucson Sports Centex E ,af , , , A A ,.: .:.:.:.. i:.:, , or 1 ALA POLLllY Fllll ll "MU 'I' ELlGlIlLll" BY ALL-CUEII lLlLLO'I'l G Brains plus brawn was UA coeds choice for Most Eligible Bachelor this year. Alan Polley, honor student and football player, was elected by popular vote at the Mortar Board Mardi Gras. A sophomore from Ajo, Alan received fresh- man honors in the BPA college last year. He was also named for the Phi Kappa Phi freshman scholastic award. A member of the varsity football team, Alan saw action at center this year. He is also a member of Sophos honorary and in Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. VQW-5 lg L.-, M sw .- lm: www .J J, Spa pw, ,If V LIL? ' ,'EE'Qfjj-V.. ,sim-N .':.x. -.L ..Jv' KEITH RENKEN MEL WEIDNER ALPHA TAU OMEGA SIGINIA Pm EPSILON 829 is P ALAN POLLEY PHI GAMMA DELTA f 59 sa m m -fgggwn JACK BEDHAIR MARTY LANG SIGLiA Cm SIGBIA ALPHA EPSILON W? EETAE Ellllllll SES 'QEIAEEI EEA 3' THEME Mortar Board's "Most Eligible Bachelor" title, al- ways sought after, was won this year by Alan Polley. The rule that candidates could not be pinned or en- gaged still held this year. Fraternities and 1nen's dorms nominated their own candidates, while finalists were chosen hy women's droms and sororities. Policy was chosen from the finalists hy voting at the Mortar Board formal, held February Other finalists included Marty Lang, Keith Renken, jack Redliair and Mel VVeidner. ulvlardi Crasv was the theme of the dance, held in the SU Ballroom. Confetti and balloons added to the atmosphere. Girls invited boys to the dance, an annual event for 30 years, since the founding of UA,s Mortar Board. TOP-HAT crowning is given Most Eligible Bachelor Alan Polley by Mortar Board President Betty Jo Ewing. WHIRLING dancers keep time to Jack Reid's music in the gaily decorated "Mardi Gras" atmosphere of traditional Mortar Board dance. 330 JOA BURK ANNUUNCED QUE 0F IIE ERT Ioan Burk walked through the giant replica of the yearbook cover on February 17 to become UA,s newest Desert Queen. She was chosen by popular vote at the dance from a list of five finalists selected at a Board of Publications tea. Her attendants included Janice Seiler, jane VVishek, joan Muretic and Liz Cooper. "Desert Girls," their identities unknown to the rest of the campus, carried free tickets to be given to the first boy who asked them to the dance, t flfriff-M 7 gg 'J X -- ' ' .M ' 5' 1.1, o .V f ,X X Q s 1" E E ss Seas sg f :S COUNTING ballots for Desert Queen are Assistant Dean of Men Darold QUEEN of the year Joan BLu'k is crowned at the Desert Shutt, and Lee Donohoe and Perry Bothe, co-chairmen of the dance. Dance by Jim Allen, business manager of the yearbook. PRIVATE dance is shared by the five finalists for Desert Queen and their dates while crowd watches. Publications Board chose finalists, V n sep BANQUET is enjoyed by students participating in "Religion In Life" Week events. SRC officers, guest speakers and faculty sit at head table. HIIELIIIIIIIII IIII LIEEM WEEK EIIE 'I' I EEEA EII wk , ight' 'N RELIGIOUS speakers for the SRC banquet included Rabbi Albert Plot- kin, Father Anselm Townsend, Mr. Robert B. Thieme, Rev. Donald Herb and Elder Spencer W. Kimball, representing five different faiths. 332 "Religion Is Life" was the theme of Student Religious Councilis annual week of events held late in February. The program was supported by nearly all student religious groups on campus and included discussions, a banquet, and a variety show. Guest speakers for the banquet were prom- inent men from Jewish, Catholic, Mormon and both liberal and conservative protestant faiths. Each spoke briefly, different from previous years when there has been one main speaker at the kickoff banquet. Displays of books and pamphlets from many religious groups were kept in the Student Union lobby and religious movies were shown in the ballroom. F raternities, sororities and dormitories were hosts to local pastors all during the week. Many clasrooms had guest speakers also. Participat- ing student religious groups held special serv- ices during the week. CHARITY HRW BREAK FUND COLLllC'I'l0 RECURD With the help of a Saturday morning auc- tion, the Ugly Man contest and competitive Army-Navy-Marines jars promoted by Univets, this year's Campus Three-in-One drive netted a record total of contributions. The auction, held in the coop, sold more than fifteen individuals and groups to other students for entertainment or work. The Ugly Man contest title was sought by a man from every fraternity and dorm, with pennies serving as votes. Movies on campus and in downtown the- aters and pamphlets on display in the Student Union explained to students where the money was being used. The contributions were divided into three parts, to he used for Red Cross, March of Dime and the Campus Chest. Campus Chest, headed by Barrie Ryan, was also divided into three sections. On the inter- national level, UA contributed to World Uni- versity Serviceg on the National level, to United Negro College Fund and as a local cause to Indian Friends committee. - wmv, K My ,.s- ga . magnum- W, are COMEDIAN Jerry Few acted as Master of Ceremonies at Campus Chest auction While Cay Leary and Mike At1ee's act was sold. GOING, going, gone! Highly bidded-on act at the fund drive auction was the Delta Gamma quartet. The two-hour auction was held in coop. l 'I has f x .gk x 4 X X X M if "Sig X B gifiig 2 fs Ai W E , an , ti -3 , X Q as 5 A IZ fe W3 E 4 , " L 2 R - '- ,. S L' ,ag il . Q :him ' ff sf 2 H if Q 'Q u my ' ' as sf . 5 if . F .J 3 . if :. 'HA he-V' :: 5" BN I , 9 - 'L 5 W 1 9 "W Q- 3 1 E-ima, ,y W H gi E fa, . nu H H 51 .- iw H H BEM 2 in A-K -A E H 4. H Q mn , as wma? , H H H E . E. if S f H H ' ' , www, H Q , Q EE Ei- 4 .1 .' ss sf' E b na -m W H H f M BQQWBST-mmf W ' H -I H ' 1-1. :-: 'H SH H H' ' :Q-ag . Si X- -Q ,A,.5:' ' 3 .:. 5515 -: HHH 322 7 E 5 : ,. -P :.: sqm, HQ' gi , Ss rf f I l 1 1 I 1 1 K I sin w , , 4 1 13:9 mal' ' N1 r Bl! ,SQ f . f:'f' V 1 pu. .A , 'mayb'-.Q is-ter. . 558 5: an ' Q ,., QSEZQEE- 5QQ5?. , ,557 f' -- an W ,M .:- ,:,,:,:.. W' f-.':,:.gQg" -V! w .J .. , P-. -J ,- H, .. ,4 is - www fw- X X, igdli 7 5 T.: 5,, Y, - ix XL-Jli:-:L I .. .:.:.:.:.:. .-QE? 3319, L I gf . 1 !v"4f th -1 WN W' 74 ' '45 ' is -M' ,..'H5-sei. L Tk. X' 3 35.5 E I .5 '.,L.'Q1s ww. ww ff W F " f 57 521, 'K-'T' "' "" ' A A M ,..LW Sig Ai! x . ..: ' " 1 nv-H '-"'....- E' ' . ,-45 X 6 15 ..:. '- Y . 51. .1 fri F- M. ' f . x ., , ' Q H gf is . 12: 5 E 71 ,735 ,V gi .8 G . 7 U H eg :A xi H- W Q. Y W M if ,. ,V , .A .l . F ,A J .,, 1 ,L -I: it I X l , 1 ' 1. ' 4. . L 7,1 .. '5 -Q, g . V I ' ,. ,pn - - ff, s V' M bg, . 4.x 1 --b --At ' . ' 3. A+-. 3.5 ' N -J' . Z , -3 .32 D f' - W ' A A- n . ' ,, . .,.,,: " , . f ---4 '......,...""""' 32553 H.. " -5 52252 . Mm? x f 52 if 2 I 3 JL 122 +A E.. - -'-A s. V Y 4' Eze. "' f' ' I 'EW M ,Q f f sf ' , , .,,. L1 -1 H - : ::.- 5.5.13 ., 2 5 I., ,.,.. , , , . - - , Q, :E W ' .. 1 'iff' 5 - ,4 M' aaa .:. V . Mm-Q . f--- ..:: .:.: -- rw' f x.. ... Y. . ng Q. . 4 ,..,. .,., ,.,,.,..,,.,. ,:.: 'WWE v , - .,.,,.: .:.:.:. w. . ' ': ...gm V - lf? is g 5 W ,K H Q-.H veg... I " MQ 'H L H s ,I Q - - 'tif 'P ' " 'F' .. 1' " .--..- ., I -1 irwlfl 1 v Q, . nfs. , I... f .. f r-3,-"W .55 v "Nr ' Mm Ek- H E, . Q IF 4 J Lfgr- J kb ' 'H L P sf .4 An: ggi Q. 5 19" '. 4 5 4- 3 'N ., .ff PETITE Lois Foster, Gamma Phi Beta, is crowned queen of the Air Force Ball by Arnold Air Society President Marty Lang. MILITARY BALL MICHELLE IIA 0 Armor division of ROTC held their dance March 10. Sponsored by Scabbard and Blade honorary, it was open to all advanced ROTC men. Crowned Queen by jerry Seiler, president of Scabbard and Blade, was Michelle Mason. Her attendants included Gay Yambert and Lorena Christopher, Polly Cunningham and Sandy Ragsdale. AIII FIIIILE BALL LOI F0 'IIIR Davis-Monthan Air Force Base was the scene of the Air Force ROTC's annual Ball March 2. Junior and senior cadets were eligible to attend the Arnold Air Society sponsored event. Lois Foster was chosen queen of the affair and was crowned by Marty Lang, president of the air force cadet's honorary. Other finalists included Dawn Benson and Beth Morris. "CONGRATULATIONS," says Scabbard and Blade Prexy Jerry Seiler to Phil Joanou whose date, Michelle Mason, was Military Ball Queen. 336 "IEEE IIE IIIlIlIEIrI" EEE EEE II IIA EE TIIEIIIE "Ides of March" themed the frosh dance held March 17. Roselle Beck was crowned queen by Dave Martyn, president of the class. Her attendants included Carolee Gilbert, Mary Acton, Gail Yarns, Polly Cunningham, Sarah Hayes and Bev Griges. A chariot race was held as advertisement for the event with Delta Chi Winning the trophy for most beau- tiful chariot and ATO Wilmer of the race. I K PET E 'l'Elt'l'Al IIEEIIIII GREEK WEEK Cliinaxing Greek Week events was a fonnal held off campus with the "Inkspots', entertaining. Decorations for the dance included a banner all around the Walls of the room with fraternity and sorority names written on it in Greek. Trophies for the Greek games the day be- fore were awarded during intermission by IFC and Panhellenie officers. Pat Finley and Iohn Wacldle were chosen as Queen and King of the Greeks. Finalists in- cluded Diane Roth, Diane Noon and Lois Foster for queen and Tom Clarkson, George Noon and Skip Corley for king. -ex, -,Iv , X Mm ,, .. 24- if A .W ,X pw N .-., " if K si igeii' 'gif s a. 'iw .se fl f I ,sr . Q is 3,12 4 XE' ni r Q ' 'Q V gg A , R f w e L GREEK COLUMNS acted as the centerpiece in the Student Union Ballroom for the Freshman "Ides of March' formal. I 'Af' A ' ff ' I ii ,IW INKSPOTS drew hundreds of students to the Greek Week dance. The walls were decorated with fraternity and sorority names in Greek letters. 337 .Z +ve- -,,MQ , B News - tim . rtgggilgi' asks,-fa QW EBSQ' a Ages.- E? ef QW .5--551 1 n H 7 . g -, . .ff-wait, t o , 4-M., W 4 RELAYS between fraternities started the olympic games during Greek Week. The races were run around the driveway in front of the Union ., ., me N L-N 11 s- um ?. wrt X is as s lm mx K Q sa n is in lam-is KE , tx ,z . Q wang? XQQEMEES S . A bil fmeiig E ss mf g x s n ' mn' l is sa H . 4 1-wr 1 -S 'lf' HE' is 5 A Mi e sw was use I any 7 5 Sims we s N P -W was , mn w a ss s 'v -4 SIGMA NU'S quartet won first: place in the SAE-sponsored event. Singers include Harry Anderson, Tom Buell, John Garretson and Tom Alspatch. IFC All PA HELLE IU I lTlA'I'E GRE K WEEKQ GAME , IIA CE, F ATUR ll TOP among the girls' quartets in the SAE sing were Pi Phis WHEELBARROW race with mixed sorority and fraternity c Janice Seiler, Judy Armstrong, Joey Holter and Marilyn Tench. testants was one of the favorites among the "Olympic game i , X-A 1- ,, wir ,dvi-H W.. f Q 7 f -s iiflfjxj. ' .. in-. XX. T- FORMAL banquet honoring fifteen representatives from each Greek group on campus was held in the Ballroom as a part of Greek Week. Hoping to make it an annual tradition, Panhellenic and Inter-F1'aternity councils organized the University's first "Creek Weekf March 21-24. Wednesday night exchange dinners between all the houses started the week's activities. Fraternities and sororities were divided into several sections so that mem- bers from five groups ate at each house. Panel discussions on problems common to Greek groups were held Thursday night. Friday night repre- sentatives from each organization met at the Student Union for a banquet. PAN!-IELLENIC speaker during Greek Week was Mrs. Wiseiey of USC who spoke to discussion groups about rush quota system. 339 Games, after the customs of the ancient Creeks, were held on the women's field on Saturday afternoon. Featured was the Chariot Race in which home-made Chariots holding a girl were pulled by a team of six men. Piggy back races, wheelbarrow races, foot races and relays were followed by something new since the time of the Creeks, a pie-eating contest. Climaxing the activities was the Greek Week For- mal, taking the place of the t1'aditional IFC dance. Pat Finley and john Waddle were the crowned royalty of the dance, with music provided by Russ Garyis orches- tra and the Inkspots. TOASTMASTER Wendell Niles entertained at the banquet. En- joying him are Sarah Gibson, Kathy Williams and Hugh Stewart. Vu. SN' Q s as wx Nw pagan E arena - u an E rm -agreea- sw' an :im is H. m is mam . - as The departments of drama, speech, art and music speech and drama departments, presented plays done WEEE Hill' EEEIEI ES SPEECH, EMMA, ME IE TALET combined talents to bring the third annual Fine Arts Worksliop to campus March 18 to 25. Interested groups and individuals from all over the west joined in presenting the concerts, plays and art ex- hibits to interested visitors. A concert by Phoenix Symphony Orchestra started the Week's presentations on Sunday. Other musical con- tributions included a UA Symphonic Band Concert and a program by the department's orchestra and Symphonic Choir. A reading theatre, participated in jointly by the 'vga 'imkmaf n 1 5 :ages was it V as 1. ms A nga-gn maggie 7 N wx 5532 te-gga. m,gYgm,,,,,., ..,., ,f ,M f, :gmt MEZSW ,.u-,xx aEn was iwmnzgn use 2- is i. we is E A- we M ' H nga, wh. .IM ,. . Y. m an eggs - L- 9 - - -- . i S, K E ., .: sf me we 4 ,Nm wi , , . H35g,,,g,.,5S,, ,. :f e W sgrg.-new-sf, - na-av an ,Z- fmwamr K - , ir me iz U. -.r, nw Us .S ' za new-i me--V s 79 Quan Qi-rm 7, "-'L sa ' I E , im Q . r 'HEW' K Q A fl S-as " :f ' W 1 A -' . i as ,. V was gtg, r tl H -Essaamsmima is 6, sei ,--e ': X , 44 time gi, . new mmm in mga n' F me -n-assi-rib: Minas aaa si 'H a entirely by reading, without actions. "Pha drai' was put on by members of the drama department, both students and faculty. A Kennecott Lecture was also given in con- nection vvith the Workshop. Exhibitions of crafts and art done by students and outsiders were shown all during the week. Many of the paintings were offered for sale after the close of the Workshop. This is the first year that the Fine Arts and the Speech VVorkshops have been given in conjunction with each other, formerly presented at separate times. READING theater, a presentation by the speech department, was part of UA's contribution to the Fine Arts Workshop held here in March. EME 'Illlll lllELlGlI'I' Creek Week, aimed at closer interfraternity relationship, was tried out and found a success . . . Sophomores used a earwash on campus as a money-making project and had cars waiting halfway to Speedway. Alpha Delta Pi, oldest national sorority, be- gan its colonization at Arizona . . . the Kitty Kat changed from a humor magazine to a feature magazine, to the consternation of some and the relief of others . . . Lambda Chi Alpha became the first fraternity to enjoy a swimming pool along with their new house . . . FST, local junior women's honorary since 1926, became affiliated with national Chimes. The huge, modern Fine Arts building neared completion as did Graham-Greenlee menis dor- mitories . . . Frosh used a chariot race to adver- tise their dance . . . a new social code kept parties quieter . . . plans were made for a fra- ternity row on the site of the old poultry farm . . . Spring Football Queen was added to our list of royalty . . . legislators again saw fit to keep the "one Universityi' plan in Arizona. CARWASH run by sophomores was very popular and financed their project-a football queen to get more students to the spring game. INDUSTRIAL Workshop was held here in April. President Harvill and Dean Elmer J. Brown of the BPA College meet with Tucson businessmen. FOOTBALL QUEEN Polly Cunningham is presented her prize by players Art Lupino and Paul Hatcher at the spring game. me Ma mwf'J's se E E me a 'QE HW? , ,.,.,.,.,.,.,, A .Elf nfl. COKETAIL time in the coop became a regular Friday night affair with dancing and lower prices as the drawing cards. as as rs ms . egg vszgfsma H ss- 7 :Wm sr 'N :sl situ Xa IS, MJEN, Jig G-Qs I 1. 1-' 4 f-.W Wim GAMBLING tables, strange concoctions of food, tanks and huge posters proclaimed qualifications of candidates to students in the arcade. ELECTIO E LIVE ll RY SKITS, STUNTS, SERE ABE "PLEASE DON'T," George Serviente begs as officer Frye con- templates giving a ticket to a campaign car in the Arcade. 'lump we 'W ... V A ' 2 DEMONSTRATING how clean Drach's government will be if he is elected is John Ekblad, cold, soapy, but shining clean. asa: B Y ., A 1, ',F'lP"" . eggs srgjgsw E , ,. e1f..,:-4 - A' A - ,,.,,,w--- H , , Wg , J N 1 . . , E , "iff, l . 'J z. gf -' .msn 'Fwy . uname ' .B is: . ss , ,EF A' 4 - suv if "- f. If? , '.a.":Q" 'Wg 'ev K. .. ,, .,am.,.,. as .. .K , .. as , ss- a'-imma -egfwgqh. ,Y ' ., J' 'wi '- ,.i--Ffipmq ,. al , , av , Is . .hkfmft , 1 t , I X . JMJ. sm- ,W Q .., i-LL. , -V. an - ,, , . , H V Es- E FEIQS E .5 V ssl 128-I-QAQN -i I H21 EXCITEMENT or dismay shows on the faces of anxious students as they wait for election results in the halls of the Student Union late in April. Following the precedent set in past vears ASUA and AWS candidates went all out for campaigns to get their names and qualifications before the voting student. Although spring vacation took place between pri- mary and final elections, this didn't stop one ASUA presi- dential candidate's campaigning. "Vote Benkenv signs were to be seen on the roads all the way to Los Angeles, Guaymas and Phoenix. His opponent used a series of stunts beginning with a boy showering under the slogan "F or good clean government-Vote Drachf, The next day found the boy with a cold, but still voting for Drach. The third day the boy with the cold had died but was still, inevitably, voting for Drach. During primary elections an army tank in the arcade begged students to vote for its candidate. When he was defeated in the primaries his opponent displayed a minia- ture tank with the inscription "Not so big-but more determinedf' Other clever stunts included elephant COUNTING results off the voting machines are Beth Morris, Jack Dancer and Gwen Best, elections committee members. its -A. iqwgu i""'Y It '- 3453 lines through campus and unique recipes along with the traditional car parades, posters and serenades. Election clay found an anxious crowd in the Student Union lobby waiting for the returns. A total of over 2,600 ballots Were cast. George Drach was declared Winner over Keith Ren- ken for ASUA president by a margin of nearly 600 Votes, the largest margin since the 1948 election. Sam DeF ran- cisco won the post of vice-president while Sue Hunter was elected ASUA sesretary. Positions of junior councilmen and councilwoman were won by Phil Weeks, jack Redhair and Dixie Mc- Doniel. Bobbi Agron was chosen AWS president over Ginger johnson by 50 votes, the slimmest margin of the election. Sue Muhlfeld became AWS veep While Char- lotte Foster and Martina Garcia were elected secretary and treasurer. JUST CHECKING. George Drach, candidate for ASUA presi- dent, looks over part of his campaign stunts in the Arcade. W' K! A? Ive ll? 'fiwsf Q eq? VG.:- ia..- .s was an in s.-, W' X s s , s Q Rss " Plil G SIESTA9' INCLUDE ass f W QRS 9 'Q "9 sr H ' '.W's2e"7T ?gQ!sJ'ir1'ws:gd-'f97,'7SQ'f': m'jQflg?Y7?'?i4T2ga-s Mm sw s s, sf la, me ss 5: salma H rsggsss mssfmwzsisgm rxgsgsmgisgwws QE me W 5 revs ix: is was .M 'ww Ms ses' an M E s fs sewn iw-5-1 -ss-s use mass Hmm ' Es B sz ss Hsin saw -in Sw 2 . iw n as s sms 1 s s s s s sg- E sz L H as ? s QSM! .as is A lx if fx s F. . H A '1 if ,X H ., Peg? ,- H 1 V ix B X, lg, 'x xeu-.w V 4 , I K X JACKKNIFE dive is skillfully executed by Ginny Ruhberg in an afternoon rehearsal for the WAA's annual spring aquacade. All ACAIIE A D CAR IVAL UKNEES UP, everybody," seems to be the word during this aquacacle number. There were two performances of the show. r fl ZA msg wr Q 1- 5 f V Y f-1' ' if "rl . ..,. , 'Q 231, x 'kj f LV I PROMISE," say Phil Weeks, Jack Redhair, George Drach, Dix ie McDoniel, Sue Hunter and Sam DeFrancisco as Holsclaw swears them in. l 1 ,, r-QV P 1 :-f ' .1 4 '1' -4 M 1 y . , HUNGRY students gathered in front, of the student union to eat the 25-cent Spanish dinner offered by activities board during Spring Siesta. "Spring Siesta," sponsored by the Student Union Ac- tivities Board, was the title of the Spring Weekend held April 19-22. The weekend is an annual celebration acting as a culmination of the year's activities. An Aquacacle, presented by the Womenis PE de- partment, was put on both Thursday and Friday nights. "A Trip to Europef' with scenes from an ocean cruise on the 'AUSS Mermaidf' was the theme of the swimmers' performance. RAW EGGS were thrown at campus leaders at one of the booths during "Spring Siesta." Pat Finley proved to be an easy target. l -.13 f -A it 5 All P-'-L ' -N . liff tal if L HI ln.. if A TT? ,OF le. . ll X n O Booths in the Coop and Arcade furnished the Friday night entertainment. A marriage chapel presided over by Alex Iacome of the Arizona Board of Regents was a popular stopping place. Tacos were served to visitors in the Coop. Among the booths were an egg-throwing concession where students were allowed to wreak their vengeance on ASUA officers, and a baseball toss where a lucky hit would drop a boy into a tub of water. BOOTHS of all kinds, from the ring toss with goldfish for prizes to food and beverage stands, filled the Arcade for the carnival. i-fe-e:'ee--f'a'efm-sCwm.a"f'-'fe" W V 1 SLEEPY-EYED but thrilled at 6:00 a.m. the newly tapped Mortar Boards parade with old members around the lawn in front of Old Main. 250 WUME H0 011 ll, ll M0li'I'Ali BUARII ClIOE VVomen's Day, an occasion traditionally set up to ship. New Spurs and Chimes, sophomore and junior honor the womeifs accomplishments on campus, was womenis honorary members, were named at this time. held on May 3 this year. AVVS officers were inaugerated in a special ceremony. Beginning with the Mortar Board tapping at 6:00 Mrs. Emery johnson, well-known Tucsonian, was the in the morning, the day was full of excitement and ac- main speaker for the program. tivity. Mortar Boards are tapped in a traditional cere- The All-University Sing, held in the Creek theater mony in front of Memorial Fountain. and sponsored by Chimes, climaxed the day's events. An assembly held in the main auditorium was the Prizes were given in men's, Womens, and mixed divisions. scene of the awards for VVAA, publications and scholar- ASSEMBLY on Women's Day recognized over 250 UA POMP and Circumstance is traditionally played while the old and new women for scholarship and campus and sports activities. Mortar Boards march down the aisles during Women's Day Assembly. AWAITING announcements of men's awards and honors for the year,men enjoy Men's Night banquet in May in Student Union ballroom. ME ' IGH'I' Ill CLUSES H0 011 All AWARD Held May 7 this year, Menis night in traditionally the time for honoring outstanding men students for their year's work. New members were announced for class honoraries and traditions committee. The coveted "Outstanding Sophomore" award was presented to Dick Rezonnico for his work on the Activities Board. Carl Thomas, Wildcat RECEIVING the "Outstanding Sophomore Man" award in its first year of presentation is George Drach, presented by Mr. Rawson. i' "' -4- 'Tue-"'-'--I n O 47 pitcher, was named outstanding senior athlete. The awards for outstanding faculty members were presented to Dr. George Caldwell and Dr. Thomas Chapman. Most valuable basketball player award was pre- sented by Fred Enke. Athletic letters were also awarded. Gov. Ernest McFarland was guest speaker at the event. BASEBALL coach Frank Sancet speaks as he receives last year's award as Outstanding Faculty Member. FUEL UH A ll AAU R0 PEAK, 900 GRAD AT CROWD of graduates families and friends watches the annual com- mencement exercises in the stadium. Over 900 received their diplomas. The University,s 61st annual commencement exercises took place May 30 with almost 900 seniors receiving their diplomas. The Rev. Charles B. Foelsch, president of Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary in Berke- ley, Calif., was main speaker for the Baccalaur- eate services held Sunday, May 27, in the sta- dium. Reverend F oelsch is also author of many articles in current weekly and monthly journals. Commencement speaker was Sir Leslie Mun- ro, ambassador to the United States from New Zealand, and permanent representative of his country to the United Nations. Prior to this he was a prominent lawyer, educator, radio broad- caster and newspaper editor in New Zealand. The seniorys treasured one-hour finals were completed May 22, leaving a week for them to enjoy the campus minus the studying. Graduates found this a time for last-minute get-togethers and farewell parties. UA,s Symphonic Band p1'ovided traditional music at both services for the capped and gowned students. AW H 1' f' 5 I . "'.- . f Y I Y s kr X. .v, X . ' ' H BACCALAUREATE speaker was Reverend Charles B. Foelsch, COMMENCEMENT speaker was Sir Leslie Mun1'o, S. amloas- president of Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary in California. sador from New Zealand and representative of United Nations 348 A. Mfg.. A ran mx-:U f, 'K' mm aww... M M, F K Q ,s sz M. 5 . A 1 mms wm- '2 'ff 'ssl 5 A-9 xs H www ,dv 1" ,4 nw mn an w Q gswwa :xvw 9 :xA :Q vv pw, My M.. " ww a - , . D , N a ,-an fr. -.5 all M, W K ff an-fam-mr mv .ww ...gm . A " ' , A bank ww Q 7 1 q W . ,,,ff..p- . .., .5 ...J l . 3 . .5 . h L. . , cw. 1 ,' W wx N , :V ggi fr T J A ... ue i' 'ef U X HHN ' 3 1 N Q , gm Q 5. ' W -'vim r gmw-'A ' Ein r M X Eh... lm Q -- was 62 n:-:-: .1 W M LLSSWBE 4 HE 7 -9 ws,,Q,:, .- Bs: Q gig V, E QQQG Umm in 2 Q Q Q - wx Q W X 5 W . 5 5 A E 22 W1 .5 4, Q . W 551 Q ...fair 1 V- 'f ' .4 a- - M 5:5 ., F f 5 Q E- - . - . . Q ma ra 5, E . ,. 2 E59 1 E 5 ... ...,-. . s H " , 13 E. as ,, 2 ss-E 5 'X -Q E. . Q ,....:.. :, 3 ,A .. .:...,55..: 'MLK M: ,EW 1 ,img an wg ms ag W- Lixw .ws , - 355.1 A Hamill! 1 gs 5? 2 ff!" 5 ws 'H 5-9 ,mm E5 E:g,,E.,'Qf, .--:mx xx wi .HW M Hg. mm sw H51 E55 xxcmgn is -IM msmssiff ,132?s.3mESHg'2' .Szmmjyn mam Q. LHEVAWE HEMI K H mimi, ,. Q wx, um M1 E-X ., mwigm wg, uwdwaf' mffgw. -,mswxwgrvggwg EXE, X81 Biifwislkxwwgxwzkff. t naman 'msmy Y. M Q. H fx H saves H A mm4EB an-mmf - B W' -Elan-:Haw Ewwwi' QE-gsm B ms. Mf5.mn:zs,-H322 wmmmm .NAWQA muff' if!! WEE SKK BE U H KISS SSS ESS BH A H my mags ss fa asf axmmEE mamwffn f"M"UsX gggwgimgggmmiigifg Q?-.fgig ms X51 'sm sgfgg mv?--Q B Q mx mama rl --fl, WB S8 FNWIV gigs sm xxx-- Mmm Www 1-gg m assays 5 smfgga X EQ? Egmgfgfm Hmm-im Sxxmxggkm m W x QQFQ15 msn my-gwwa .HEX NA- wmgmam mam Cm mms ww W an Q j Q B Q nm if B wwww gifg M 'Smal- ms wg-as ESSEX pw wk ss x QE Zfifffw tm :Qig--M5 "ss X , 1 em-ex :ww ag. , sums ,ww a n .ax .Wm-:Mg - ,., magna :sagem ,umggx H H ???Si'5-Q W., sa ' '23-'Z 7555 1. .1 v W. ri x :wx new :sm -L wa-uw Q H mf.. H 'msg M,-L ii xx L P6235 an 5 . F -:ww E k Am A ,wan .fx - eww 2- .K 313- 4-,Si .win , .M Em H -iwiixw ivy... .WW mags xwgga mugs um-55:1 rf?-fs-E 5 224, A 'ms num 3 Lax , .ZX-' imlvi: QQ 43352 ffigigfw 2.-my 1-A ,X nm .MJ in W... -. Was' .. A QM, 'H , Q ,U-1,4-. WEN Q if .1 'nw' su..,5y 'Q?,v 2, 2-gw -WQ 42 aiegzw Ji, 4 WNMUL QQ- any L-an "D xgwmg ,wp-,fi qw fwmag aww ,M fig w,f,.m,.. -QM ...q ,.,. R. ,M M5 U, N. :mm pig ,,i.. wwf.-Q mf ' ' , W1-xg . Kafka X...-sg. ..1Qmb3...n,k., Nga .,1gQwMf,, ,H ,H .JMWLHEQ ,, Q23 -gy--'BMW jjgjxx ,H mwwg 15251 :is-. -NNW -am. -f -1,52 A -1 2 MH - 1: :img .nQgZg.g1.-if-2-'Sis - -.,..q,,:3g, WX .H xg: A ggiguk W Lam Z W"-: . H HZZQ-f, 'iii ,, , gamrfw, .,x,f,X-.1,.yw,:,,...4 ' .- ,. pg -V XA 5 as W -Q mfgra wn f v -fa H ...... V1 up 1- .gf .. , :mi mx :.:.:,.. 1.412 R324 ' '35 wwf? . ,, fm' ,hw -: mm - pf. .' U1 na-mfs . 111, ns. 1:-wif ij! ':Q', 1" M -K. W-,ugh ,Q1M.,.,,rW H- .QW- "K-Efgrggig MH 'M -:-'ir-5.1 Mqfisin QWEW 1,-mf. HN, 'wg rw- V , .1 ,AM-Q was QW- 5 ,Maj H9239 XT X.. my Mu.. 1' ' f, Xe -150.354 .1 '.,f,:, .1-WMM-F -,. wf-wwf-fm . W1-'M M, 5 MMM. .. W, J...-,.. 41. .mm .ww ugh..- 351.2-if if-v M'-1 5 New 35.4, W ,.. . Usyigfgg 5, wi-A., 'M ..' 1? xwmmil 3, Q L- fT'f'E:,V - UE 3?7'g.M,. QZQS-Ha.-fZ,I.35i in if IN..- 157. .lfulfgw - Fw MXN ., , Awww, I .. . My p U G Sgkjf Vi 3 .- .xx 1 1 -Y x as qggwa , X ,, ,, w M -I Hgw ww Hg, limi-, .Y 5 . B1 wgm,.mwmwf -V-753' M E ' ESRB N :J 5 .xau EVE ms n M Q E H 1,1 -Q Q - gf sw gm S, an nm mam A 2-sg f1fg.:5JfZ2?Q.- 3. W,.2.gqy ,Y ,e'g+7A"-' ,pw -1 -,Mmig Mg .,. H E' fx K JH .. i L H Y' ' -.1-gk um- -P, if .1 Kifgkkmlmig --MJT TA -ff vrwmm-M-:- Wigiw- '- a ,1H':.,2kik -3- '- sy anim .,,M....LW...,,e ww.. ,H?. 1wh..w:1fgQ-Q H. , TL - mam-fs-efs. in in-.54 3 M- MAWU NM HA Sffxvwxaa 'LSE UNH .EN fgml-.115 .grrgm ,,,,.,ggQw ,.,, W., N ,ggss2.a,:35M"EQ. 'nw .A H., .m'79w3wsT'Q .4-sziiisi EQ y N ss Q xssgwvx 1,1 as sv an am Q S. sf W I 5 W 5 y, S 5 ESF! 5 H V mm im. --Q-.2'1f4145m1 WMMM. sian? mm nm E if if Www ngmwmss, ss vi my wlgxgmixrx -Jwv.. gym-my Alam- .3g22x.nQ1 .4--L Xgghm- 1 H, M -F f 2 ,W 'i xx- A2 8 NEZU R xi WZ 25'--ww 1 .Q - QEWM. . ., . few.-11.5 .'sifiS,,, sie-.M .sw .5-ggwgms - .WAN agww ' wh-5 M Y, .,,f.,vf5u Q -5?-if5.,r.j.g?2 "ff,-gqsyw QL-5,'M,, 9. M.4:Q5-...Nui--' gn H ...U .kwjbf 1- Rf.. .,...,. ff? ,gg , -x-f.- .EJ - ' sm- 'ifazmwsl , .. an ay X in me K Ms. X ,uw M ,., ,WML AXA: X-XKW Bfizaw. w .xx '- XXQEV B nl ' Mg -in MW E27 PW-, ,X M WWE, , XM. vw -- m 4 :S M-X EM -3323335 is m-ga an W gm M-. 'wr ' MM" pfgjih if .. Vwf? I JMX W Kg ,XX up HX Xa mm M rg 14- :Xi , QW .Be gg Agia M 'Q-'EX 5 M 1 M Wsuzi H Matz" i --,png - ,y K L LQ ' M X.: .s: 5. X , ,, , X.: .X.X.X. 5543121 ',Q5X555rX.X.5.5X.p:,Ji?ii53'EX, ' . 1 1-:QM .. .r 'C-af:-: - M -:X -: afefaasafi M' un X ss ms ww 'MK""' 'Aw' sa M. sf-ss M H 1 . gf'-'K M1-M M5-Xfgfhgsx, ,X-XX-XXHWQW X wma s XXXX.zfL?"- SmX'K'1'::-'22-XXXXWM ,ff mvwvw 5 -'W MM .XL M,-.XXW Haw - ' , Malfwx, , XX1 . A km -ms mmf W ,XEW Xw as gi?XXwQZi,m,.XM,, 'lx X XFX -I .3 K W , gmrf gs- .XM -X1 X, . ,-,WN ,, W sv ,mf MMQXXXXXQXXXHE NNXVX- XXWM,-X W3-KU 5 ww ms MWWQWHXX, MM QQMQM X H X: VKEMXXMWX K SS- 'CX 'A -2 , SSX 9' 788 S2 aw HW. NW' ww X mqsyikqgqm Q 'Q N 5Ev5U2w.2G MMT, M W an "- 'gf n sg ggyx MX- QNX 4, ww M WXXXW-NM md 'Aff h,nfM if an 'E QV? :V Y 3,'LIZQig5x i LEM MM UM ,SSH H 3 M E 5 R M, . A., - -' -' ML MMM ,X gg ma M H H M XX K E35 il nf M A, lk Q Ei' 'QW Y' WH ,fW X ,,, QXXXXXMMM M ,XT M M My ,535 I K -X HM in 3,55 XX 5. WM kt ,. Q, W 5 :S ff - -X . XM E W X X M ,XXX , W XX, , W . I I HM WMM M 3 M M X 3 M- MM W LM XXW M XX W , W ' I M .X W M, MM X W amen W m 'A .W XT L 'LW 5 gg Ywn ms M, Wr X fm T T ' M X-W M 'K Qin. M Www signs MXXX E X M M -fsglii-M 7 M I.-Qmmkx., W XM H5 XM H W I N M . M X: X M W XXX. X - Jigs N E 5 M an I :Q Wie '-3 Ehwih 5 NEW fgg: ,BMA X5i.""iSBfEgi2:w X 1 M-3mm?WEnQMA Rims M M Eggs 5 W T W W MLX'E'M Xa ms 1 as EMMSXSQEEA S8554 B X MM 5 M in :M Haw W N x J01-l llllllli, 1956 IIE ERT QUEE Ioan Burk, a lovely burnette, was crowned as queen for the 20-year-old junior who is majoring in psychology. of the 1956 Desert at the annual dance which Was held Last year she attended Stanford Unversity. in February. For the first time in the history of the dance the queen was chosen by popular student vote at the formal. A member of Kappa Alpha Theta, Ioan lives in The male members of the Board of Publications picked Tucson. This is the first year at the University of Arizona the five finalists ts they have done in the past. iv LIZ COOPER JANE WISHEK lVlA1lICOPA DELTA GALHNIA Attendants -2 2? F Wg, iii H W mslr JOAN M URETIC IAN SEILER PIMA Pr BETA PHI 351 Mm ass 55 fy gl ma B :sw w na Mlm E H588 nl xii slams ix lb .1 fa ss if .'w.aNZ .1 www U A , 1, Wm V Qfygzm- H 3 'E www,- iwawxwf Emxzkbv. ss' WEB APE N xg Q21 ' , mm? N arg A ,ff P 'Z KZSZQ ,wg ,Q :il wi 'S 43 5381555 xl ww Q. W 5.92-all Wifi! ,X ,ml HHN' 4 A W-ai -2 -N ygxgnn ex V E E lx Hg REE-swrw a 'x 3 H' ,I :XZ H wvnafwqax' may in Row 1 Jeanne Daily, Lois Remwald Row 2 Alma Velasco, Joan Burk, Mxry Foster, Ian Seiler Row 3 lvlarua Orr, Kwthy W1ll1ams, Ian Lunch Iudv Bailey, Cmnv Pell K--" H5 las ,, M gf W, -W1 1 Ly- .j:. - 1 .X '-, . 3,-:N ma rn w mfgwm N - HK ms HQ we f X ss M visxss H .5 2. le L. 5 ,I Ik X8 M ' lf' rm K . V. me Nl v so H .. '- gm 1 Ml M :vale 4 A A ull' J W. K B H J Di, ui Q X E534 , . B , , Q ,E f J 5' my B vf , 3 E ,ani an i . H my ' we ,H A X U, W B 5 Row 1 Elaxne Rodgers, Margaret Cram, Mary Kly Welch How 2 Colette I : ' ' ' 1 . : lj A D I D A Jacobs, Joan Muretic, Carol Townsend, Dee Teague. Row 3: Jo Holman, Judy Cawsner Lynn Ixrug Jo Ann Roggan 353 ss new as NQQA Q Q A U is-xm -L21-lm Bess s Q. naw 5 H3552-WE sz -' ss sf m a Jgm ms swam ms. Q - , aww Ava :Q-41 W--H Pi-L1 am-H H-KSKHBAS W-A dm ww ind at fe, , -,law 'MH AQTHW -K X mx - -579985. ww SSL, -B sw- f' I 5 n m Q, ms m wi wx -,. Q4 V Us , mwim, m 2 Q 1 ,... H IREM: Ku A-,Q mai l . v ,aww J, M ., Q-5. x- XJ, :Q mn -Hu my uma ff-Q H ..q EQ, mr nam M m -:aw awww na W 5 n W HUMECUMI G QU EN .l0IlY ll0L'l'Ell Dark-eyed joey Holter was elected by vote of the student body to reign over the 38th annual Homecoming festivities. A junior in Liberal Arts from Kansas City, Kansas, joey is a inember of Pi Beta Phi sorority. A porn-pon girl, Joey also sings in the Winning Pi Phi quartet. Water skiing, swimming and golf are among her favorite sports. Last year joey represented Sigma Alpha Epsilon as a Princess of the Greeks at the IFC dance. Attendants to the queen were Lee Donohoe, Gamma Phi Beta, Anne Boice, Delta Gamma, Nancy Doyle, Yuma Hall, and Beth Morris, Kappa Alpha Theta. LEE DONOHOE ANNE BOICE CAIKUN-IA P1-11 ISETA DELTA GAMMA 0lll' NANCY DOYLE BETH MORRIS MA1nco1'A KAPPA ALPHA THETA 355 W7 la vb T17 X Q 1 wg. ,4 Ei: 'x n x m ss - I-. rs X fig wig. if 'X in ,ug - - ll. .gf . My Q - gf , , .1 w'Y Y e' 59?- was ww. nf 2. ,Q w ws N. ' W y .L N , .. N v .ww-95 .- ,,,--ev ,f -3391 A B. ...... PE: ': " H' , '. ' 1, , ., L M..- . . ,KF Winans :-sy, , ,Q g.,,,YnvwE'w5se. - f er 5 EHMJH : -a:-: En H :,:.:. . wg-1 :.: ,. am ...nr A. W N , M. M , -in H5355 E . B M j .I .aww - ,gm N2 L f 2 4 -Q r 1 ,f. MH -', va W irq aw .aw .sr rx H ff .Y al w A af.. yr ' A 71 3 L Q ., V by wg, Q3 rw-Hwglx, Q. gms W H y: nga,-.w ,- . gr my A nm -.1 . Q X E my , N ms-wg.: ein Q m 'why Sf' ., 2 M.. X .W N K., W W V A'-,xr , , W W. x SS 'NB .A ' , li' Fw, ,MS N X1 K M K- L1 iff? gr., i. f gap my r ,Q ,U ,A 'gf- . . .H M, , ' ww 423. W M 2 rw 'E S ' .. Y gms, A '-N7-,wglww -:ww 7 Env. .Msg Q 'r "A 1 . If A 1 gi, J" -if .ruff , K Sf? X ff 1 . ...ma Aw .,,, .ss M1 - ,,5,w,, ,fm A., n -fi4,..ra:"'3l-, -sf--.M -.-"5 1' 'g ,mags --,ran , uw- :um . 'fn x-gy,-W 'f.f-- K 1- fr . A Aw .Q .fi f - V .. W . . . . 'MM .M 2 ,, , f 7 ,Q mf ,. Q - .. .W as Q ,,. . ,..1- n . .f.'..' N 1f,.:-.'- .1 f5..1'Mqwa,-'wk X, .335 1 X .mp A QV. M ,!A.,,, . i X ,A fr, NWS, Q, Vw. A+ A. U. ,D ,, ,A V., .L V .5 yy, .6 ' . -Q' ' . -gh., , P A-NS, 1 ' -'-if X . , - fw Q 2 ' ' sf rw ,a.4,,."-',..qg'3'- ". gy ' V 3 Hs: Af, I V.--'YX,.'HY'..' 1 - ,pu xg-r -fW.',4 S 'x QL -AM w ,1 as- ., , Mmg .fm ,.,.-sw -4 Q,-1 ., . M , .Y 1, g Q . . 5, .x ,-3.3. v M . ., -L gf . 5 fm . arg . - - - . 1-31, . My -iw. .U L A "A 2. "0 1. ' ' ' f',3-ww. qw v lIOMECO ING QUEEN C IIIDATE How 1: Beth Morris, Kathleen Decker. Row 2: Jo Ann Roggen, Mary Ann Crucnsfclder, Adrienne Pollcy, Annu Boicu, joey Hollu, Lynn Vdlldbl cook. Row 3: Beverly Brown, Kay Simon, Irma Pickel, Janis MacD0uga1l, Leu: Donohnc, Nancy Doyle-. 356 FRE IIMA Q. ww B :mi 88573 55-me mul mMm a a Elected by popular vote of the Freshman 5 class, Roselle Beck was chosen to reign as queen Wi r at the Freshman Dance. A member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, Roselle is Y ,. a graduate of North Phoenix High School. She is majoring in textiles and clothing. Dancing, swimming and sports are her main interests. Attendants to the queen were Mary Acton, ... - . In 1 Pima Hall, Polly Cunningham, Kappa Alpha Thetag Carol Lee Gilbert, Cocinino I-Iallg Beverly s- ln 2-I . R .. ..- Grigas, Phrateresg Sara Hayes, Delta Gamma, Gail Yaras, Tri-Delta. The queen and finalists were auctioned off at the Campus Chest Auction. ,. M W as 43 E H W M ' -1 ' am ' - , ,., .:. 31 . .:..,g5g, : .:. , ,. - 'Sf' ROSELLE BECK P1 BETA P1-H CAROL GILBERT CAIL YARAS Cocomwo DELTA DELTA DlSL'l'A .L M nc X H ,Bw P95 K! Si 'H s- is if ,H L ., 5 N Q-W M 'dx e k MARY ACTON POLLY CUNNINC-HAM BEVERLY GRIGAS SARA HAYES PIAIA KAPPA ALPHA Tl-IETA PHI LAMBDA PHRATARES DELTA GAMMA S57 1 rf W ,. ,:::,--.3.g555:g -5:5 :,: ,, Q E is " as E an 'Q B ':' :-:gn :-:1-:- rf is C 'i' B A ' E fa 1 e E bi A S8 gs if 5 B gs Q - ' 2 - Q .1 H gs B gs B m V gs B wa . L -B S B . 95 , gif. R' 5 Q1 W s.- 4, . E 3 B 5, 5 LOIS FOSTER GAMMA PHI BETA Attendants AFHUTC IIUEE Petite Lois Foster of Vista, Calif., was se- lected by AFROTC classes to reign over their Air Force Ball. The Fine Arts sophomore lists singing as her major interest. A member of the Symphonic Choir and Choralliers, Lois is sing director for her sorority, Gamma Phi Beta. She also wears the Gamma Phi scholarship ring. Although a newcomer to the University, Lois was also named as a finalist for Greek Week Queen. Escorted to the dance by Travis XfVofford, Lois was crowned with a Wreath of rosebuds. The dance, held at Davis-Monthan Officers Club, was open to all AFROTC men and their dates. --ai' t DAWN BENSON BETH MORRIS DELTA GAMMA KAPPA ALPHA THETA ll0'I'U QUEEN ROTC classes elected Michelle Mason, Kap- pa Alpha Theta, to reign as Queen of the annual Military Ball. A senior in Elementary Education, Michelle is Well known in campus activities. She served as Sophomore Class Secretary, Secretaiy of the Student Senate and Head POITI-POD girl. She was also elected to membership in Whois Who. Crowned by Jerry Seiler, Scabbard and Blade President, Michelle received a bouquet of red and white carnations. The dance, held in the ballroom of the El. Conquistador Hotel, was open to all Army ROTC students and their dates. rr'i 1' 'Vlx LOHENA CH RISTOPHER SA l 'li- 11 E E E E 1 .KKK-1 11 K1 Km E 1 W K1 ' 511. I MH W H , , 5 ,E 1 1 K E 7: 1 11 M .1 KK .1K. K11 E 1 K. X 1K. Q H WK F Z1 .K 1, qv- K,K1m- Ku Kms gi 1 K111 91 H E K1 ii. 1 W E 1 1 +31 V S8 Si ! , 1 is ll K1 1 . 1 1 K 1K is -A i We K K 1 ,N 1111 1 E i n 5, 11 ' 1 ,. . K ij , 1 K1 H811 K. f V1 ig.- 211 H S HSS 2 5 1 1.-K 1 D W! E dx B 3 11 K1 KK K1 C, 1 E 11 ,K K H X H E A K1 I XX E K H my M 1 ,E rm 1 E s W E 1 M KW N H B U 11 iii K1 W W H f 11 1 E W W K 11 E11 A K11: 11153 MQ? .M if 11 i K. E 11: M M N mmm E E K Q .1 H A XSS 1452 X BSS B s WK1 E SSB h !MW 11 1111 .11 M 11 y M E , 1.1 E 1 W KKK11 ,ws Ks ,H M Mm M E1 Harm KKl1Ki124Ks3K1. M1 KEN . M5111 Em E5 115385 we EW ' mu kfaimmie X mt 'Q H ,. -Km W E 1K1 s M1 1 K . H11 E E sm as Es 1 ms H E K1 1 E 1, .E E E 1.1 i H 51 ,K1 W 1 E H 1 1 it at 1 .2 H- Ks -115.111 J 1 K if mw11E'N.E11K1f mm is me 51111 ' 451.-133,11 ,gg E11 Xu 11 as ' Em 1155! 1111 ss 3 'Aggie 5? E bm In nm ,r E 11 , 11 1 w 11515 1 m s . E s E11 ,, 5 M E H E B X 'A , M E: 1 H .QSM M W. ma' mm as , jswwf me i111 11 11 QE M13 1K1Kg-EK. KKERWK1 ,g.1f1Pgfgw. we mmggf.. 1 ,P 11 KWH M wig, 1 -1.14-V 11 . M1 K1 M KK1 1 M M M 1 -.l K 11 1. .1 K V ms .111 M E M1 11 M K s 515 ms E E K E M E E - 11' . mam E1111F.'t me TYR E 1111 E 'N E1 H E E me we HHa5EHm11'?st1w Wm H E 11 as 'Jw i- i..:e.fg1-1 Qgbsm 11 11 Bm EH. BWI- !-!YEf11v- EB.. was Helm LABS B . BH 'M B Heir -A EES -A Wim? -B! B E 111, - .seam in H 11s3g.Qbs11ss11 I ass E .N 1 HK1 N111 WK-1m , is H vu sms E-EXE vs, E11 .4 SSE BSS Ea R H iii-If 'EB , E 1 M 1 s. N 1 M M K.. -EmI11""2gw H'5i1i15NWU.12I5E1.s ' K "Wi W iwswstm H Yfmfassm NQK11fa'W'f 11-sawn K1. f W 1 mlsastm ge'-1,.,.m :P W H assi 11 gg e .11 3 ggmsf. ' MEA 325 WB F ' K K1 1 1 H 1 gg . Q11 1.1 wg :A 11 ' ' ' HSS HSS WXSS BHS- B188 B X ' E ,mn was as E11 y n 11- 12 W TSW! 21.5-1fwNK.122'H5Z:WH5sf'i 'H HKKKH KKK WSH gf? :HZ E Emwifgum-EE Higgs-11 HBEQKKKQSQ assay? 1111 S8 E R 11 H- 1411 H H-:mm xigmgxe WWHKK 1 11 H 1 1 11 1111 mm ,mm mn X was K X E H1111 ' 'ABE EE 'f 3 ma 5:2 1: 111511 E1 QW ma ' K amiga E 55'xKi 1 11 E nfl 1.- 1 11 Wagga!! .semi Z use -wma -Y an H mums sw 11 Naam 2 111121124 111 Wfgwsaldgsz-1-K r-E E1 H 1 HW- exft HBH' iss! E ?Ky:11EB'FT:..A""v5Q"i'f' ., H E 11. .W 1155 News 1K B .W H meg KK M111 1 E .K E f Mm 11 i 111 W New , K1 .K1 , 1. if H111 1.1 ,Q N211 K1 .1.1.M ME", gtg H 1111 H K NW 111HK1H7iZK Tren H HW mwi fii H il .1111H.e:1-113 , 2' E WH B K1 H gig H E511 'W A We E swag E is 1' B. H lex 9- Hai A B F E25 ' " H M 11. 55311, E aww K1 E WM Q W4 'ZZ ' HH' Mass. M 11 1 1 E 1 ESE its Emmy ss 11 E jj-Q 1 E11, , w -11 ,rw 11m M w.wZEK1X2'.i.W tem -eswg rt?-Kqga T11 I 2 Z.Z.:.. H ugh Email- K1 H 1- wigs K H 11-sv gm mm .1 -H K E X1 1 11 .111 s.1Mm EW 1 'E K1 gift- I.. 1 M1 nina. W . , K I 1 in 38 S8 an -H Em E, Wi sf as 11 E 11 E? Mx 11 ,WPS 'fiihs 1 nm E11 mn INDY JONES SANDRA RAGSDALE 11 1 11 1111 1111 me 1 GAY YAMBERT ALPHA Pin DELTA DELTA DELTA CocoN1No KAPPA ALPHA THETA 359 u ,. we EPS M :LEW H- 1.85 is new wi-453 H-:Y -.mg tm, . , me M King. B B Lwg, H :En :E Berries -559 3 ...W .f sw W HE' 34 .EB"'Wnl we? iw-F-f 'emacs if 85, HE WX mls . H HM nl En mklm is mei, is y BBE-w Haag: is me I M E, N mv.. ...misgewxmejgmng gsfwsmwxegaex , ,H .3 H E H E 59, mike .Eel m"l .nt is is E my wa sl ml A dw .mimwisg Mem. 'Us 5 E We E H- W n B is :. ea B is 1 K is gn is i is em. iw: E H . H Q Q i arms. IOHN WADDLE PHI GAMMA DELTA New 3 ss GREEK W EK Ill G Blonde, blue-eyed john Waddle of Tucson was the choice of UA sororities for Greek Week King. Active in campus government, Iohn held the position of Junior Councilman this year. He has been a member of Sophos and Chain Gang hon- oraries. He has also been on Traditions and is in Phi Gamma Delta social fraternity. A junior in pre-med, John has maintained a high scholastic average and plans on entering Northwestern University Dental School next year. Other finalists for King were George Noon, Tom Clarkson and Skip Corley. i I I GEORGE NOON TOM CLARKSON SKIP CORLEY KAPPA SIGMA SIGMA Cm 360 S1cMA ALPHA EPs1LoN menu WEEK Vivacious Pat Finley of Phoenix was named Creek Week Queen hy UA fraternity men. Although only a sophomore, Pat is already well known on campus. She has served on the Student Senate for the past two years as Fresh- man and Sophomore Class Vice President. She also was chairman of the ASUA Publicity Com- mittee this year. A member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, Pat was chosen as an IFPC Princess last year and a Salad Bowl Princess during high school. Attendants to the queen were Diane Noon, Lois Foster and Diane Roth. PAT F INLEY KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA LOIS FOSTER DIANE ROTH DIANE NOON GAh'IhIA Pnl BETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA DELTA GAMMA 361 rw ff 'uf-Q-ws BONNIE MCPHERSON ACACIA SWVEETHEART V W ,I .3 Ei Q vA.,1g,',.m E EEE was -. E Sm -Sw ,WTQEAH - "Egg E E-E sa-E E Y E E gs gay. E E Figgffm B ' mx M19 -M M ,Eg vmyg E 'I ,. E I WEBB 2 -WB ' :-: . wp E EKG n , Ee . MEET? 'W ff 4 wfxmgsx Lg, :E w x.-H E N 253252: 32753 : . EE EBV ' I f 'Www E E 5 as B K Q ,, . .... 1 - E, fm f E 'QE f EE IANANN SMITH DELTA Sm SWEETHQEART rms DEE DEE CROOKSHANKS KAPPA SICXNIA STARDUST QUEEN E -E x W Q me 4 .4 V SUSAN CHILES 1113. JEANNE DAILY ALPHA S10 TALISNIAN ROSE QUEEN ATO SWVEETIIEAIIT - , as - 5 F E: H xii! E KX xii Q isp Sf , 5 K .X ,all Q 1: , X E X 373731 K W W xxgfsigh "G,,g.-JH E, r E M, n -? JO ANN DURKEE THETA 'CHI SWEETHEART f mn E Er EB EE: . v E 'ME we EEE 3375111 H an EE ms MARY THOMPSON JOAN KOOGLER LABIBDA CHI C11EscEN'r QUEEN PIKA DREAIVI Gnu, 362 aww E fx E Q '-Q.-f MARY TAYLOR NANCY HADDAD DONNA PEACHEY Pl KAPPA Pm Rossa QUEEN SAE COLD DUST QUEEN SWEET!-IEAFV1' OF SIGLIA CHI MARILYN MAYS MARCIA MEAD JANE SHUPE Snc:mA Nu Wnrrxs ROSE QUEEN Sic Ev QUEEN OF HEARTS PI-II DEL-r DREAAI Gun, IFPC QUEEN .fix MARY LEICH DALTON ROBERTA GERST BOBBI AGRON SwEE'ruEAn'r ov Pm KAPPA TAU DELT SNONV QUEEN , SXVEETHEART or ZBT 363 EQ I var. A AA A A Ama A AA A L A A QAM AA 9 W AEAA AAA L Aww AAA A LA A A AAA A A ,,AA " A A A EA A AWAA A A AAMAAAA A A A A MAA AAA A VINCE PELERITO LYLE LIPSCHULTZ CHRISTY TURNER A CHI O DREANI MAN A E PHI KING CANDY AL17HA X1 DREAM MAN HB A A 2 AA A E AAAA AAEA A A E A AA AA-AAAAAAAA . Bm AA A A A AA A A E A Am-A A E H BAA AA E AA AAAA A A AA as EH BEE E A WH 3553 . A Bak MESS S8-H5588 nl AAA AAAQ A A A QA A A A A A AA AA EQAAAA QAA A E A A AA A A AA A AAAA AA A -A AAA A E A A AA Am AAAA WLHSIA AAAA A AA QKQAA AAA AA GILBERT AQUIRRE ED POTEET GEORGE HUMMELL T111 DELT DREAISI MAN GALILIA PHI MAN TI-IETA MAN A-A-A A A A QA A A AAA A A AA AA A AAA AAA - A 1 A HH A AA 5 A mAA B A A AA A B AA AA A AAA E nl A AA , AA WAAS. AW H Af AA AAN A A A AAA A AAE A AA AH A EAA EA. R AA Q , K AAR Q: A A NORM SPECKMAIER TERRY COYLE LES FENTER . KAPPA MAN PI PHI MAN PHI LAMIBDA PHHATEHES SNOW RING 364 , : AA 3 gig 21. .V' . fn gg igir. ' 't -A gi? . .A :.A ' i,1:'-bi' V 5-4 iz xl -1 X! xj gy g,-,LJ NJ s-I xfy X-' ,I xy -EQ , S", NJ"Q., .l" -1 S- asia ,E-'I N-I I-Nd L6-, , 5,.rY x,:S,.zx-! gf N x-,X-' 4 XJ N-,Yf sl Sxb- .J x.f xy V .1 A -f H1 - Vfy 5" Yfxf Q4 K 4 .YY -g - v S-f . x.z I X! ki 5, XJ 7 -4 Yak., S2-I . X' sag., " L., 5', 9 SJ x., , , "'x.. 54 H' ,, :h, ' , xr y , V x!x.J X' M' if Q., 'L' Lf "' , x.J k,-1 g,1 f Q Y-Q, " Q A i ,Ld XJ' , N.. N-f ,, M 1, 'K-A-""' uf -AG, X, v V, J -f I k-,J SJ xz -r N-ci-.xxx ! J v i4 L, ji-7-J Ax, gl X' V 'N"c'E'Nf-Z' ' ' N' X. L ,s,Q 3- xvz .Z bl Brix'-fszkrh, 6 ' l WIT sl I x. sf, , A , J -xv .1 Q J x"x.fy.g5Y f Hz Sf' ' ' sf X, N.. in xi Q,-.1 x., 5-3 gy if a ' ' V Vxfg, Hy.. ., No.2 L 54 X JXJK, Y, hz gl, N-J N-1 x 1-Y' ' x.! R., "' Xi Y' ,YJ XJ' . x,! "I K-1 X' X.f x., N",J xx we . x! XJ X! S-I , xx gy ga I h,,N' x.! x, A-fx.fx2x.z Y '-"M, M' gf N-f XA-Q, . w-f- W X, .J if , -I ivy., E-I si ' g-, Yf gf 's-, x., S-J S-gg s.f 'w-Z ,-Z N.1x.f"'gf N-4 XJ id, A X ,is-V, jx gfg' S' s., 9' X., if Q-'I X XZ x2 XZ 5-4 ,I L? .1 ,4 ,- , . f x.Z .J ..x , -Q f' . NJ 'ga Q XJ xg N' NJ ' -3 .y , gg N-dl ' 4 -5.1 1-, N Nl F 'lb N1 xxx -X-.N LE ing- tb! . , X, x ,N P-I gr vi,-' 'XJ 'Z s 59" -' p " "' gf L' NX v -x.. 'Irv - ,,, N. . .,- I S rf :-- Y x, X -1 N: fs:-2 7 x -5- ,,, S, xi M, L L sd Q.. gf ' V ". , S- 'Q X- y , s ' -12 9- ' Mx' '-1 :S,Q ' x. N- X., xy x N . --f seg , - -1 xx-f 4 -,4 , g-, ,-,- S.: gf Y -4 g N , k-,X-' - 92 Sf "' "' --kr Yfgf 55" ' s"' S., R, ef xgxlrg Y X-xi, xl: 5 -Aix 5, sf f L4 ,v, -xy Y - ,- .v- v -f B, W X., V 'Y xg- XJ' 5 N-' xy N-X , I Lf gf HJ - ' XJ- x x 1 Lf L i X X? Ll xv! Kim N., g, L, x-2 " "' " 'Lb' Y-'g , J V xf""' N' Jfi' xb' , , S' V N' M 0 k.., X-1 N-5' ga, , X s -'- , L X-,' f 'J 'M-1 G' - A Y if - x.f - L.. Sf ,,. M24 A gy!-1 N-1 gf xg ..f K, xz g, ge if R s? K kj! 1 N! Xf x., ' -Via Yx..q-, . L. k+i2:AL:,f,- , K-5, 4 Xf 7 'T i . x., ' XJ N-f,.b'f'.3-Q11-4,65-"'5"Q'91-L.rf - -1 2 LC! N-Y V X-At X-'Lrg X-1 - Lfg-, xxx.. . Ld 'fi' X'2N"Q1 A X N- ,sfil , . Y N, S ., 1, . -fs, y NV V , gy ' Y h -' La xv km' kv-f-nk.. x-fjgak ,Ta xii-',.f'1g kbs' ,g.,.1jx.7 xg I, E , , v,1 V' V, ,cv , N-,S-f ef Lf SJ .2 E' N' "' 2 3 N-Z 53414 gf +f gl i K x., 'gf xl Q ..f' .,,- Nj 1, 'gy .451 -' 54 -fx 'x-?'x-F' , .Z .1 5 ,2 xtz if gf S2 7 I S Kg-, . Q2 , , - '-4 gf ' sl' k'x..Nf x., ' QL' gy . , .1 , , Mfg! N- N! N' LI gf SY, 1 if J g-! 5 . 12 if K.. Q- . , x. ' kv' - . ' L I .1 ST!! 'v si' xx N xl N. SLK L- xg -C-J 7 if g.. Sf g-3 S.. Q 1 of E My K 4 N-L ? g z if x-9 JLJQY Lfx-in xlg-! Nc Y X A , -f 9- -f , b2"X1Tj-: gf YJ? v F1 -19129 Q- . -6.51-I .ssk-AQJTS-'H-5-:SJW T.?rJG""-'-f V -K - ' ' f f x1 , 5 , kj.-fx k-f k., gz g ,gb,.1 ' J bf - J' , .. Y -' Q Y-v1.4 ' V., . , 1 4' -u.b- X-r .M-1-L' " sf. N , X-1, ,7"', S5-7! Lb-V Lf- Lfgw-S-k:5-:Qfjk if K' L-? K-'C in j X 4 I x-,gf xii? W-4 K- S-"gig Fx?-f V 1715 +G VM ,R-1 yr' K-Y uf,-Z k-,, "' -' M2 N-, '-' 'Z -Z N. Ex! X., N-Z nz 'J xxx! js-' LS, Nr I Q4 .- gy x.-W 'JH' .N',,"s.4x.:. 14 ' .., Q . . .. - r ..-- . ,.sifgiigw.mm..,4.s-aQiiQ,aA5m 0zowfz6'A 90" ' Ir, T'-1 -L. - ' fn i956 BUSI ESS STAFF Long hours and hard work on the part of the advertising salesmen were relieved by an occasional meeting to discuss deadlines. Your ad salesman sold close to 35,000.00 worth of ads this year, and got all their work in before dealines, for a switch in tradition. AD SALESNIEN1 Raw 1: Pat Baldwin, Elaine Boettcher, Colette Jacobs, Karen Utke, Row 2: Ceno Lassers, Irwin Mordka, Perry Bothe, Fred Hirsch Knot picturedl. SECRETAIUAL STAFF: Row 1: Kitty Jo Parker, Frances French, Mary Gibbons, Karen Baken, Norma Jean Campbell, Mary Jane Foster. Row 2: Connie Robinson, Susannah Beck, Jean Sperling, Jo Troller, Mary Lou Smith, Joann Murray, Margot Rios. Row 3: Janet Lincoln, Sara Barry, Colleen McCollum, Judy Bolt, Joyce Orrns, Sarah Rice, Sherrill Robb CSecretarial Staff Headl, and Peggy Wright. , V ,,,, ,,yy: J 41W7'f?" z fi 366 l I may rx ms- mw : - r ws 5 so 529' INDEX Srmfif: Row 1: Pat Sullivan, Nancy Snoke, Caroline Edwards, Lynn Conradi, Bethanne Kimball, Sylvia Frampton Clndex Staff lieadj. Row 2: Joyce Benbow, Lee Woods, Margie VVeaver, Barbara Peck, Carolyn Solomon. Left to right: Shcrill Robb, Perry Botlrc fco-clmirmanl, Connie If any one Wolzd Ca? sufnmauzg fha Desert Daufge Hartzog, Elaine Boettclier, jim Allen, Bobbi Agron, and not pic- C0111Ifl1ttC6S 6X1St6I1C6, 1tS the WO1'd PUTIIC. tured is Lee Donohue Ceo-clmirrnanj. Through Working together, the members grew to appreciate each other in strained and casual situations, learning many good points on how to fand sometimes how not toy give the school one of its best dances of the year-your Desert Dance. " W1 367 F71 gg if H - QLMHEQWZKPEA W 1 G -www my WM W lk... 'Jr'-M.,-ff" EWHS S5330 S133 ES S an You,ll find fashion at its Very best . . . In LEYVIS Design shoes and perfect matching handbags. Ruthe Norton and Ann Steenbergen are getting a real thrill out of discussing the new HMOODSU ballarina styled shoes . . . lust one of the many unusual fashions at L. S. S. You are always Welcome to meet in the Collegeset Boom. - A - -l'L ' s - , ' ,1 use 5 E . . 4- A ,, . ,Z - t I U-Q: xi: M 'S' 'L ,Z ...,, I N, - , A..: , I .E X- ... ,J , . i. i MM .F 1 . K . I -, 1 1 fi: aj 1 V ., , . . . T w H - A Em . : - 1 he . . ,.,.- , M .... . in Es Q n Us scam Bonds, Real Estate, Mortgages and Insurance junsun ninuu Jnusim 2 South Stone 368 llenry Dalilberg 6 Co. Established 1938 Investment Securities Tucson ,L MK - Y ., . ..v,-,.- --...,-. Bridal Gowns Dresses - Sportswem' Swim Suits for the co-ed Congratulations and best Wishes to graduating class of 1956 from GDN EI! M RISTHELED METERS Q at popular prices 22 N. Scott Ph. 2-7821 ,-'HGH clngs , can 1 'T T mf-Rs Gmmgf "' I H iiYUilAMAIIC I of spfciufsr : 5.5 E JACK CRAMER'S GARAGE "Personalized Service" 3743 E. Speedway Phone 6-5612 W S .V ff' N --WWA W, Qggn Mm , H NW mmm W mmm-xl mania 'Emi sdmm mm? in in-.ss aj mmm an 4 mmm may nm ma ss Q wi, E , I H5215-Q I was Siiilwsssei 'W ESSEX V--A' H H E :sm Egg? .ii ,Him -mu Emi m-sax EA HVH KHSSBW ss M E - in mi is-:mi W. M . Miizfwii -Aw' , EEUU ij? um BW H T H gt HRH Wyl 752, E21 wth -'W iselgtmgizs wi fm' ' in Barbara Blom and Neil Ward enjoying Tucson's Greatest Sensation - The Giant Ham Sandwich. PROCACCINUS RESTAURANT 2227 Miracle Mile Phone 2-9763 For Take-Out Orders Buss Gragg and Jerry Tolle lmow where to go when shopping for sports equipment. SCHOOL AND SPORTS SUPPLY CO. ORGHN 2 3 13 Marilyn Nothnagel and Lonell D. Hoffman taking a break from studies to relax at the Skateland Roller Rink 1006 East Sixth Street 4431 E. Speedway Phone 5-9104 Tucson 326 West J?ffe1'50H For Reservations for Private Parties Phoenix when youire dining out always say: Meet me at 370 STEAK AND CHOP HOUSE 4915 E. SPEEDWAY oPEN DAILY 11 A.M. to 1 A.M. for 1'eseruaoti0ns phone 7-4421, 7-4611 Q 95 ' 'vw om L' . " " ' your hosts: 9 , .5353 . "f" L. "i' f2f2!i2ffsz5fe5ef5i?. L+ JOHN PAULOS Q JOHN GEKAS ammgo ,Hole From San Antonio to L A tl1ere's a San Antomo, McAllen, E1 Paso, TEXAS Tucson, Phoemx, Yuma, Flagstaff ARIZQNA Las Vegas, NEVADA A1cad1a, CALIFORNIA Bzg Girls Small Gzrls' Tal! Gzrls' Short Gzrls' we We for for and Lvcxythlng you Want thats new, thats lovely th.1t9 XOU7 ala vfvzsm. ,Q 1 k A .1 , ti L f 'mi ,M ,it F, fry, 1 , . X w, fx , ., t A , Q1 . ' , ' Lf. ' Q , ' . xx, A ' . was f ' , . -1 V -- - " . f' t .- . ,- M. .. f -Ya, .' . H - , :vf-., ,. M 4 San Manuel topper Corporation WHOLLY-OWNED SUBSIDIARY OF Magma Copper Company .4-'T Frank Day, Virginia Mitten, Rodney Ill' Ahles Campus fraternities and sororities are all supplied with linen from: llaslfell linen Sappqv 301 S. Park P Serving the cmnpus since 1936 hone 3-8684 "At your Door . . . or at your Storelv 1 5, . 'X' Q 'f 2' , W 'Ka SWA.-w mNwkm,fv Sfff "Sunset Dany products are goodly says Mrs. Fred Pierce. Sandy Pierce and Billy Kimmey agree that you canit beat . . . S U N S E T DAIRY PRODUCTS Smart Students . . like Mr. and Mrs. Dean Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Keith Mardis, know that brighter, happier futures in world-wide jobs or vacations begin with savings made the profitable, insured-safe way. MW!! gQ?4gMsse :N A .Y MM- Tucson's Oldest G Largest INSURED savings 6' Ioan association CONGRESS AT STONE 0 3333 E. SPEEDWAY 0 1833 S. SIXTH AVE. Congratulations " 'C 77 Md' 'M 4 i ON TIA Ci '50 the V Hacxerr " f C H Moron CPQQ' Class of '56 from Craig Berge and Nancy Haddad being shown around new Hackett Motor Company plant and showrooms at 1 E North Oracle. Increased favor by the college set is R . one of the many reasons behind the 102W sales gain the Tucson area. Santa Rita Hotel Mezzanine - PM Hackett Motor Up. E L 0- ,, ., "Better lo Serve You" ' V nf - 1 l -, , vi .. , . f A Q Phone 3-0501 N Mmieff- '-f""""'J 1' f 1430 N. ORACLE RD. PHONE 3-254 AROUND THE CURVE FROM DBACPIMAN Quiet and Attractive Gail Yaras and Keith Renken find that the place The place to stay for sgidelrgtsi as will as for Mom and Dad. to S0 f01' that tasty Mexican food is I ttw oc s romt e cam us. Us 0 P Ffllkff lflfl S148 E, Speedway 374 The Santa Rita Hotel v-5-4-a-"'l"' E' I ll il If Traditional Headquarters for Students, Parents, and old grads 109 South Scott Tucson, Arizona ,- 1. A is OX MDEERN llll:O0Ifll as 'IN3 ' at UNCQXLEUM It K-,! FonmltA0 F-Log .an 'J V ' 1 -vt . .9 vmunm, I1 W, 1 l . qi V .-. - V'-3. ,J - 1'-L '-M. ' 1-.'--..,:'-- .1 I it--. F'1,E1'5'g":Lfi"lHlN-'F', f ' . O -A ' ' ' itz ,- 1 '-.Nile-'Eh' 1 ' ' v , es: 'l?5faJf"'iQ',-3.'72'1!c,f.' ?'-ff - ' - A Ln 1 '-Li 'l J' -Elms . f ' O O . , , W- ':flQ?., le f'P4h?5B'fQj7f'i". 'u .gl K' 7- W I. " , Y , 1 When you build that dream home, remember to mvhhing Qifztlzday getty Anniumi arg cakes made to your order of the finest ingredients, clecorated just the way you want them . . . ' 1 "'c"" or.. ay, 'EI yvant a floor from Modetn Floor Covering. , peciahzmg 111 asphalt tile, lmoleum, acoustical ile, insulation and ceramic tile or F ormica. MODERN FLOOR COVERING CO. 4501 East Twenty-Second Street e Cave's Bakery 1219 S. SIXTH AVENUE Phone 4-2561 3 V , '5m.?,5 'Q tn . Q w -- .55 MAI-M' ' gafiiww P . sf 1 1' 'ai ,xv AW' sb 92 W X m.'2Z,,.-J 4 4, .Lg:,..,. , 'ESQ-5.1 1 2, W- ' ff -av' ' ' ' ' 'X I t ' E r - . , A, I Q, 1 . , gs kk H-1. -mg' J 'F 33 ' we I 1 - 'g if, . 3.27 ,li Q? iz, V7 5.25: " ., 52,552.5 4 i ,. z wc? A V tfznnasyy I- -sv as if :wt vm ww 1' 9 ff, 3. 1- . 1 .a,- - ' I' ' ' V-.Q-fi! 1 Q , L-1. heb 1s'4ini, x , .4 5- Y J F: - Jf if , 'X J- -f' ' fs if 'Ill , Q' V312 li 7' ll' . q-. Y vw-1 I ' XM, ' 'wg var' an V ... if -1 4- s Lynn Conradi Revelatxon and Compact Vacuum Cleane1s YYY V YY YY li F A 4 1 , v Southem Auzonas Faun Home and Rauch PWTU BOHW Elflifw Bveffvfwf STRONGER BUT LIGHTER MORE POWER PER POUND H7 vuuw aewvn:-reams Ammun- 2 .X sf NNN M Wil. 45 VV. Council WgC1gtB!WTo I - Wfimu 975, fzg., 4 W ,, .ga-:-Tiff? ' ' f . ng.-.5 - I - .,,1aazez::Qzzg:M '11-f:a2::1eaza2s:1.. . 'I . good quality for less since l886 In You con . 'E l -X nonsucx Ano co " ' and RE-SEARCH the world over, but you'II olwoys find BETTER BUYS, GUARANTEES ond NATION - WIDE SERVICE at Sears, "Your friendly family department store" 91559 Fifa'-E'-221 , ,..- 1.555 .... .' "25E5E5i5:'ff 5221 5 5537. 3.515555''5555EfEf?QE2EfE2ifEfE5EfEf EQSf?535535325552E252E5.,5225555525552?if5f35553I5f5f??f5fE I ,,. ' "' E ,...:,,f1f 5 3 gfffls: wk ssz5ze:z:s:s:sfsisS: .-s:s:5:e:1:s:1512rE:f1 -5555 22225 . .Iffffisisisisisi'siiifiifiif' ''.152sf5:14:Ssfs5s22s2'2:s25"f. 'fififif :5:2g553552255535:"" "f'fiff """' '1555fis5s5s, 'fiiiiisiffffa-. .W ,1.,,f"i5si5Ef fsffff.:"f '1:155f,s5552isA15'Eiiiiif I' SESS isis? 5555255157:ff-lfQ:Q:l252gZ,:E """' "ff35355f5f3:'f: .,,. .,.. -5-31E:S:2:E:5:5:f:1lz:s:e:-'f?i?i555?5?5?iSif:'3-p-..:-'Eff5?5'I555555555555555555555 I ' ' N"""'0a 4 :fsi5if5s5s?2252?i5Ei?iS 51g255i55s5s5s5fi5iE?2?i22 . 553552555 gg. gag: I 4 Q11 f 1 5 Ms f' f tr ,, XI. 22:- .f. , v. 31, v 1 u- S Q ,, 3, X sv fs. " Q -r' Srliaejeag A? .. f- " - fx' - -' ' ..w "' ".- oe of 1 "Qi g ' ,L , an s d we 'X I 1. 6. s Qi if K I N ' 5" XJQKQ6 v 'R+ x ' 1 L + I sf M ""'--'-"" V on 5 :in M' 1 ls 4,9 'EEE' Q s ,-L N- 5 1 1 ., t A E? 4' 'Q c. lm ' .9 63 , 3 fl' "":'..'.:.-- I ..-r.. 1 " 1 CS' a Open 9:30-5:30 - Fri. 9:30-9 ll I I si N. 6th Ave. - Ph. 3-4751 - Tucson - ' s - ,, ,, .ffigfig , f H' ZQXI ffm! -I ,IIN 'ffl E IWW! xlf, M L" ,H -. J 4. Janice Seiler and Bob Weiler enjoying the delightful Mexican food at El clzarro 140 W. Broadway In the oldest section of Howard Novak doing research on a sterilizauon process for solutions. NIHISESEIEI JDLKHUG Tucson Since 1927 assures you the latest .drug products 379 ln your prescription The Desert Ingo and outcome statement for the hectic year of 1956 INCOME z sales of are 1956 DESERT s Ifif' Less sales returns and allowances 4.98 Net sales S .25 Received for printing certain pictures 3.76 Received for not printing certain pictures 8764.53 Received from sale to the KITTY KAT of one slightly used business manager 2.98 Received for rent of the filing cabinet to Donna Dog as storage place for old bones 365.00 Received from sale of second-hand tinfoil to Humanties students 4465.02 Total Income 313,601.54 Monica Morse and Bob Goldfarb LIABILITIES : Paid for printing S 2.50 at Paid for engraving 1.79 Paid for photography .36 E J U Paid for ice bags for frustrated foreheads 47.68 Paid POI' POI' WOI'kCTS OH C16-3t1Clll0HS Across from DriVe-In Bribes for the photographers to finish the pictures 176.83 Phone 6-9247 Out of court settlements for photograpliefs darkroom assistants 3363.00 Paid for roller skates for the ad salesmen 423.51 For carry-outs for your picnics, movies and Paid in full to the KITTY KAT for the use frlidnighii SI12tCkS of their typewriter H 115.00 Or eat in our countiy club patio Purchased carrier pigeon for interoftice communications 6.76 Purchased one genuine, hand-operated printing , , , press to speed up production on the Desertg we also needed extra currency to pay expenses 3998.26 1 Freight in: a wheelbarrow to haul in raw materials 7.29 Freight out: a stretcher and two carriers for the outgoing editor-she was the finished product 366.66 Paid for scotch tape to hold the office furniture together 295.05 Paid for gold-plated spittoons for the editor and business manager 180.96 , Depreciation on the following fixed assets: 3 thumb tacks, paper clips, and old index cards 225.00 Salaries for the secretarial staff 4383.00 l Salaries for the editor and l business manager S 76.58 ' Less deductions: XVithheld for unnecessary roughness on staffs 814.27 F ICA 16.40 OASI 26.00 Political contributions 19.91 Net Salaries 76.58 00.00 Hush money for the night watchman 80.70 Paid for good conduct medals for the Desert Dance committee upon recommendation of the office next door 13.00 l Even, one en 'oz s food movies Total liabilities 313,601.54 J 7 J E N I i - . 7 - ET NCOME 500900 of Iohn Barnett and Donna McNett are looking for- ward to an eveningls good entertainment at the But then, who needs money? The best things in life are FOX THEATRE FREE!! 17 West Congress rv" Uuclcciclecl is Nancy Doyle about which lllll SWIG fo tTYf1'0m El Conquistadoi Auzonas only Resort Hotel THELMNS Conveniently located on the Complete Lauuclry and Dry Cleaning Service GUS AND PAULINE Your Satisfaction Is Our Goal 1119 East 6th Strcct II AKHVWHM :H H Charlotte Foster and Price Curd learn how simple it is to open an account at Pima Savings from Irveu Mohney. H H HH HH H I ,W,q ,I I I ., E5 HH F KA' ' ' F 'X' x ' X 7 x - . HH is 51 fx , , I , - - II I. ..,.,.,.,., .-.-.H-HH-.H I, II MII., ...... .. -- : M H ' HQHI II H - H I .I Hx -1- II H: I H H H--HHHH W HH HHH HH .M HHHHQH E5 V--A HM BHK BH -A B in rf -H HH R'-W W Hx HHH H :THR Wk is BZ Zi H Q Z H H H - 1 HHHHH H jwi S' H WIHH QI HH IIIHHH QI HH MI H H H , H -H 1 Sunni: x 'Q syluolff J 5.f.H.,.x....H. ga A., Q INSURED -'r z H - H 1 .r S 6 N 4' Lam" Wg! SQ? H ., H , K H H H H :H H HJH H IH H H H - HH H ' H H' - H HZ Ex Z f5MHm...HHHPHf HKWHHEHHHEHH H -QHHWHH-F HH?-HHHHHHEHL HXHHHEHMEHHHHH5iHWH?HHEH..HHH-HTHH'H'W HHH' 'WH H H H H HH 1 HH ---HH HH :H H H HHH HHHHH H HHHH H HHENIIHHH Hsin-H HH x H HH H HH .HQHH HH.-. H- EHSH H H H H H-H, H - H HH HHHH x:x,,-. x-:HW H :KH H H HMWHHM HHHE -' HH HHS H Hx-H.LI H H H . I Hs H HRH Hs HBH IIIH, WMH BHIIH IIIHII Q Hg HHH HHH II. EH HHH H HEHH EHEHIIH HEHHHH EH- H nl nl H nl H H H S ff H H H nl nl H H '. " ' 1- . H H H H H H ixxixi . H -H - H 3 nl . H W H nl H nl H H H nl H H H H. ' -. HH WH QH HHHHHBHHZHHHHWHH EHHHWHT- H HHEHHHEHE H HQ ' 1Hf- - H H H H HHHH HH H H HHHHHHHHHHH HH H IH, HH- , HHHH H-HH H, H xi xxx MH H LH MMH H: HMH- HHH, -MH H H HXMMH HHH HHH x HHH .H H B9 HHH BH WH Hs HH. HHHH X HHH HHH HfsHH HHH IIHBHHMHHII-.HIHH HGH HBHH BH SSH E Ham . -EHR H BWXIH IHEH H, 2 nl nl H ' X " H nl H WB NM H-H ii H nl nl H H' H H1 H H B H H B H B Bi IS! H H 55 H ' H H Bxim , H H H H H H H xx H H HI IH HI HHIH K. HW -.IH HM H HIH MH .H H 5 IH H H H H HH UQ :HI Hn HH WH HH f EHFIIHHHHBHHIHHHHIIHHHgm-EHSHHHZHHHHHQHHQH--, HTH I H IIHEH-I EH EHR HBH 1HmHE4H-.. HIIEHE HHII HEHHHE H.xH'x EH BHHII-H '-In H HQH' H-EH HE B H E H H B H H H H' ' " H, H B H B H B , H - B H H . H .H HH .H H H H H H H HIHE H H H H H H , H H HHH WHHLHHH HHHHHHHHHHHHMHHHHWHHFHHHHHHSH HHH HHN B H Q1 B B H -X H B B H H B H E H' ,B ' A-' 5 v H H 1 HX B H H H B 'B DH E' , E W H - H B B H HH HHH HHHHH H HH-H H -H H H H H EH HHI-SMH HH HHH , 1 ' HHHHKHH-Haw HEI? - H HHH- Hi. H H HH HHH IIIHQ Y H HHH H ,H EH H H H H H H Hag.-x H H EH H Hb HIS H NH H HE H JHH ,M 'F-f HV' HE 'W-. HH I..H I IQHHHII . IH HXQHH C75 Hx'- 1-'HHHHHQH HIIH SIIHHIIMHH- :mf -EH ' .E 'HPV Rf H . fi ' - wg? HH H HE HB Hi. H HH3--EHHIH WI ,- HRH-Tgm MHEB' Him-HH'A'..-.W HH-HBH EH H H -- HHH IIIHHSHHIII-HH Hi HIS HHH HHH, H-5 HBH MXH H H H -I HH5 " M ' 'S .. 3. H H H ,II IIIII.,.I ., II H . .I G I I I HH . It ,LA . MH , H H H H -H H H H H H H H H H H H H M E N ,ga X If MH EH HWXH II H H HW HRH IH-N' BHIS IIIH2 HEZE H w H HWEHHHWH H H 1 HHH-HH-Iam pl HHH Haw HHH H II EH I Hua HH III IIIHII IIIHIII III II? I In xg I III pal HJ 1 BH 'HH ,IH HH HHUQH HIII 5 'QHI H55 'FHI Q -f II HIS Hx II ' II H H IIHHIII Hu H H, H HHH I HH K Egg BI BH H H HEEH H H " H HE is Hn THE H LH. ...-1. . .H H HB . . H? B . 'HI H H H .H 1 . H -- ., -H .H , I, .H. - H H III H I I EI IHII. H IHIIEH NIH II? I I . .I II, . H - H H H- HH HH H HH H HH x H IIH II BH H E H H H A H H, II H H. H H H H H H H H 1 H -I H H BH IIH 225 H W H HB HE 3 HBH 'H' ,HIE H 5 ' I . I .. us. :.: I ' ,XII 1 I.. x I '9,'J. W . YS" .. " .. . .. " - , .. ... -. .... .. . -- . .. - -+- H H H H HH - H U HHH H mx H HH . ' H H H- gy? H, -'-' a aa'-'H isa 525.-.-.-...:" -.. wx H A A 2 1 H 'B HHH-H H HE -wm'+s ff H '- H915 H W Wg-H is -:..I..'- H? II .. I- ' W HH 'H 'H - -QHLT T .F .. if W" ', H H H M H H H H HH- . H sr.-'FH-.. -T-H-f1- H W H H H H H H H HH HHH HHH HH HH HH H-'-:H 1 IX HH H KQHHWH- . H,HHg.HHy-L BHIHIWHHQIIHQHHW HQHHI-IH.. 9 H -.H HHJHH HHjg,HH-,HHIIPH Q HH'HH-QHHASHEHHE -H x H H" H H! Hs H H H H51 GH' H H H.:-N1 H H- H H x .H gH-'..r - '.' H H H H H I H HH H-II HIIH SHE IH EH :I -, Ns-x, 'X X H H188 H H EH m'H H I ,H 5 .Hg f H gm - N H. H H H M H H H H - H 'f--f H " H - H K H SI H H : H H H H - .:- H? Hp H ,, , H H H H HHI H H. .HI HH H HQH IH IIH IH H HH H H H. I, , HH H H HH- .-If H .IKSJHHHIHH HH mg. HHH,-HNHH'-HIHHHIHH HI.,HHHHfHHHH,..HHH HHHHHH 237.1511- xx K H H . . HHH on .. H H 2 H H .. Hx MNH ri SH . vH4H,.1L H - H IH NI H IIHHW II HIGH H H Hz- H1 HHH IIEIH 5HI4w,-,- H H f - H H. H U M IH g,y.,,f-,,- University Tennis Courts 382 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of '56 MRO C0 CRETE CONTR CTING COMPAN 1225 N. Alvernon WVay DIAMOND S as:'za:-:-:-:-:-o'-:-:-:-:-:-:-1-za:-:-:V:-m1-mx-.-:A:-:-::-:.:-,:-:-:-:-'- 5:315:522-:-:ft-N-t-:6:-:-:-:':-:3S:- ':1:5:2:3:5275'5:25:T:Q:5E:TE:f2:E5.,, E N G A G E M E N T S X Q I 5 E S :-:-:,:i: W A T C H '251555:1:3S:5:3:TF:-:1:1:5:7:7:5:i:-5:5 F:25:3'3.-:f:3!3ff2?4 killwkfi. J E W E L R Y S I L V E R vv E D D I N G S C H I N A C R Y S T A L . x X - ., w , mfs, 4. 4 P+-s. ::::1z:' -335: 83,4 may-fiisarz'-gays 4' Q' " X 1 The House of Quality. . . JoAnn Beecraft and Byron Alldridge admire some of DE ROY'S Finest African diamonds, set in simple, modern styles by American craftsmen. Any occasion deserves a special tribute of perfect gifts from De Roy Jewelers . . . Tucs0n's most unusual and fascinating jewelry store. At Any Price Budget ' Charge ' Layaway M Kathy Lockett CLAY LOCKETT'S INDIAN ARTS 25 W. Council DRIVE, I my gsgnvrcs pints c uuuonv me CLEKNIHG Kathy Wagner and Tom Vanetta appreciate the fastest drive-in laundry and dry cleaning service in Tucson . . . WA : lggegflclssyafielgfaglfnffalicho 383 M. M. SUNDT Construction Company On the Campus . . ig W, A- , o. W Mo... alias-' . one nliafgi' ' I ww. my f so s 'om If , f oss ng, ' f ,so yy: . . af. I . a ...aww of the future . . .W . 1 NK :Q f Ya: A1 ' Biological Science Bldg. of the present . . 1 4 7 A -K rw . .-.41 . - , Fine Arts Bldg. of the post . . Womaifs Bldg. Administration Bldg. Aeronautical Bldg. Liberal Arts Library Addition Infirmary Student Union East Stadium Addition Papago Lodge Auditorium Mines and Metallurgy Hopi Lodge Science Bldg. CChem-physicsj 384 Iody Hunsicker models the "Alpha, While Ian Phyllis Babbitt McDonald Wears the GcHO1H8StC3dG1',, from Ianls lUOtl'1C1',S shop . . . BROADWAY VILLAGE DRUG STORE Fountain Lunch Post Office Branch E N Free Delivery 17 Broadway Village X1 I 12919, For foreign delicacies Dalton Cole and Beth Morris agree that the place to go is . . . Casuals and Separates from BROADWAY vlLLAeE Donor:-lv RICE, unc. 19 Broadway Village Broadway and Country Club MARKET 385 Elizabeth C ooper the oldest ond Iorgest furniture store in Tucson the home of over 97,000 sofisfied Customers , , f gums 5 A xl wr: ' l0f1uu.7117lrlIT4 if ui use :JFS fgrggnfss For fashion at its best MARY LEIGH DALTON and TILLIE BARLOW choose casual cottons from . . . REDI-7ERN'S 52 N. Gth Ave. 386 Owned and operated by the some Tucson family since the Horse and Buggy Days. City Laundry and Dry Cleaners 79 E. Toole Ave. William cleCook, Vice President of Southern Arizona Bank and Mun- ager of the Campbell Avenue Of- fice opens 21 Tlirift-Check Account for N at Vinceuti. SMART STUDENTS.. Smart students those with accounts at the Southern Arizona Bank. The convenience of a Thrift-Clzeck ac- count canit be beatg neitlzei' can the security of a Savings Account. Open one or both soon at the Southern Arizona Bank and Trust Company. SOUTHERN ARIZONA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY TUCSON'S OLDEST, LARGEST BANK . . . 7 FRIENDLY OFFICES Ann Boice inney Studio 1842 E. Sixth Street 9 WZ Q9 I , 'aa.g.A - L' .1. .L,l., L, 1 'Ji-, ZW . hosiery a gift items f lingerie brunch coats Model Colette Jacobs crinolines For travel ensembles, luggage, and many other smart items, Steinfelclys is always fashion first. S84 Diana Walmsley Country Club Plaza A UNIVERSITY JEWELERS "On the Squarev Dawn Benson and Skip Corley admire the beautiful emerald, Tiffany, and mar- quise Cut diamonds. For gems of bril- liance and quality, it,s the University jewelers. ms- Y ,A ,Q , H :: H sz M351 .M in as is sweats an as W M, ima at H s W 5, The brilliant new Cadillac Sedan deVille with its harcltop styling and 4-door convenience "Never a worry over clean clothes for classes or parties . . advise UA students Elaine Rodgers and Mary Acton. "TUCSON LAUN- DRY and DRY CLEANERS always get our clothes fresh and clean, and always on time, tooln lf.: .. -552.1511 W 'ruc s on llunllllv f f I, RY C I-Eln E RS Tucsmfs Olclast and Largest Laundry and Dry Cleaners -5, 1, 5 For fast courteous All 1- ! routeman PICK-UP SERVICE at your door I , 4 BIN it L? LRZAATHQDINI QED SQL TEH? Q P39353 CGM INSPIRATION, ARIZONA .ima Inspiration has been producing copper for the Nationis needs over the past forty years. In the beginning, the life of the mine was estimated to be between 15 and 20 years, based upon then proven methods of mining and processing copper ores of low grade. Production of copper from Inspiration ores will continue for many years in the future. This greatly extended life has been brought about through a constant program of research for better methods of mining and treating ores of diminishing copper content. Research led to the now completed conversion from underground to open pit mining, and, currently, Inspiration is in the process of modernizing the initially installed Flotation Concentrator at a cost of millions of dollars. The completion of this project will provide increased capacity for production of copper and the recovery of a larger proportion of the 17 pounds or less of copper in each ton of ore treated. 390 Through years of constant research and expert cle- signing, your Western, casual and sportswear ward- robe can be accentuated with colorful ensembles and accessories from Porters. F or 82 Years "The Westls M ost lV6Sf61'1'L Storey Daisy fmcl Ben Williu-ms relax in their favorite Western ensembles L from Porters Grace Your Table , 60 YEARS GF SERVICE WILSONS I956 with Dave johns STONE AT PENNINGTON Czlkes and past,-ies Tucsonls family-owned store of friendliness and courtesy . . . which even today uses as a measure of success the philosophy expressed by our founder, Carlos I. Iacome, Park and Speedway 5'Make your store a friendly one, and you will live foreverf, 391 . . good food . . . good times . . ., Carol Townsend and Howie Goldwyn select from the spectacular menu of tine foods in the VVesterner H0tel's air conditioned Dining Room. TLlCSOll,S newest and finest. A completely fireproof hotel with 64 air-conditioned rooms. Private balconies over- look the city and mountains. Dining room. Coffee Shop. Cocktail Lounge. Moderate rates. J pf U of A Rodeo Queen, joan Crane, models a casual sports set from . . THE D 9 Ho-E L Stone at Broadway Dial 3-4761 Clgngrafulatigng The Frank Patania family . . . Midwest Meal: Company 1340 Factory Avenue Phone 3-2577 extends their best wishes to the graduating class of 1956. Q I ETH! URIGIIIII. ,FRANK Pknllle i DOWNYOWN MV NISQNAQXEEO MsuuuAN snow Z I9 WEST CONGRESS SY., TUCSON BROADWAY VILLAGE, TUCSON 361:12-wrouqlxl Sliver Jzwelry in lfw Zhradihim of the Soulfx l .1 BROADWAY DRIVE-IN FOUNTAIN -- CAR SPECIAL DINING ROOM SERVICE ORDERS TO TAKE OUT Ann Myrick jane Alderman Connie Alkire 00WIIf0Wll M070R 0076! Ph. 3-5493 Tucson's largest and finest motel in the heart of the city extends a cordial wel- come and a homey atmosphere to par- ents and students at the U. of A. A I ,D lllnn, , ,. , -, . a I -- ' il' 4 .1 5 V l gl ,Q-6. .-f. -N M he Qggn' 45" me AY E - u ,- 4 ,. -- , e, I , tain 1 "2 f ' WI- ---- 'fY1wL-F-- ---ff- -------. .- 2:1 -1 6' fr- , , ,. ,, ,,.. ff '1f"I YL 'P " -"' "" "" ' ' """' "" ' "--A .-. ff-- - -NM-' -N1::':-f,:vwP'-7' f .s .7 Kia:-..rwY?E'2E:a::ge,:f-1'.22:1-J, ' ':m':fi--.M-.-.. ' , :Ei ,grzlitl Mu, 535 . Y I tg ., 4 H-.nzgz ' fn,fm1z,w+.4. '- --v:v-'-- r -----' W-f 1:. gf -5 ,- -1 , 1:-I I , -f :lf 1 ' , I " ' - . ' f ,gt .- ...N ,. -V , f- ..-,... ,, U, I 43, ,. .A 1, -wx . , , -. 33 34 ,v WN- - T- Wty'--2,P:apr.ff.1.x" -51 5. - - , ,Q . K .-. 4 -. fix? 5 3?-11'Igi',.3 .ff 'lE.'I. 'F ,' :S Jig! -1 ?:gQIIi3IIjI,j5Zt1 ,j , S . ' -: If 1 .' ' ,: tg-.1 , , ., , - R.,,.,.. .V ---- - 1- V--Q f,f - ' ,. ,Q 1" - 5.2 :T .tit Si I Q 2 13.5 , ATh.H,,gL:L., WY gk? .5-,Ii .,.. .. ..M:. i-515. Z A 1-4 2 x1 Va' '- f. w -V. .. . ' 'v-' - 3 ' N- -' 'A' A few... '-i'.:.a 'f 'I ., w W?J ,Q,, ,.,A ggifgeiigijfg, -gf: ,a .L.,t,..,- EI, -' cf' vw- - C , 'Mfr so 9' I . f-'1:.-,fu '- -' f- A' hr U ' "'--:It-. 1- .,. ::. ' ' . . .garb-' xg, - ""- .+ q. ' " Y '4V'1-'v FX-"' "Vw .... 4 'Cf' ..., ..... Jil... - , ,- - . ,-. .,.. .. V H ,,. f 4 5-'ax . 'z " '-' 34-. Q I fwfiff-'V "Owned and O Jerated bl James Lee Kirkg 7 J Class of '51 BPA mul '52 Engineering" 393 I I . -J .f"T':- D1 QQ ' t iff' , - agar 1 I E dial. E r Q33 F ,Jw - - " '1:2:.:.. H I I ll' I 5 F . H-skggl, :allegra 5 It pays to own rr "XMB-I'-4' ' , ' 1 W5 "L, ,LL MQi-g.'WfgLg.,Qpgsi'?:- X Milt Liebhaber and Kathy Williams Lincoln :Selby .!4't0t0l'J Meffufv 820 S. Sixth Ave. and Continental I :-: 1 1 I ,I L5 :f':' 'f5V'3:z:f'sa-'X .ffff::i555.. A Ai. Eue1'yb0dy's running to the Tucson's largest and most modern 5pEEDWAY ZESTQ UNIVERSITY BARBER SI-IGP 2601 East Speedway on fha Square for those good burgers and creamy malts. Cooled by Refrigeratiolr S94 Bldllflyii' Serving Arizono Motorists Since 1919 3205 East Speedway 2104 N. Oracle Road 110 E. Alameda Dave Novick, President of Chain Gang, fills up on Blakely's "Rocket Ahead" gasoline. E 1 ' X B t , , Qi mi 2 1115? Cffer 25 ,LA Amtaicnfs uv,-1 3 G!ilSUi.INE - 41.11-:mv lv 2 11, .yfc .3 , 'sinxuvs gn' ' 3 fl gunna: f ii 1 ilfllhliilfir - 1 'rfi Lfi-- W -V f f 1 .5 in-f 1'--.,.'f. - f .. 'V ' ,' "' we --,1. Q" . , A . wah" -v, ,,.,,,. :-T- . ' ' - ir' 1. ' J Vi '1 ' - . -'1 ..'l . '-:1,iw'A 3 , 4 4 , mai: ' 1- ,V ' . , - '5W'E.I'S bl' Bums Your flowers . . . by Hal Burns . . . are always sure to please Finest Mexican cuisine that special date. A I-IAL BURNS 1 1 served in delightful sunoundings CASA MOLINA Phone 6-4361 6225 East Speedway 3600 E. Speedway 395 Western hospitality . . . tl1at,s the Pioneer. It's a favorite with students and townspeople alike. Itas al- ways fun to go to the Pioneer for pleasant at- mospliere. Pl0IlH"R 0076! Stone and Pennington I. M. Procter, Manager E f . -., '-an --s , . ,ff 3- ii si . r A E at ami - mm is :wr Y Q - ' i l fi.,-5 Pl '-'P , . if 1 W -361 lt . 3 K-...NNN S ,L-A, swag- 'nl km ,.'--I mga ,. sa .7 r SEV ,i, 4 ' f l l l ,Ji 'hw 'X Owned by Associated Students r kiifv Bobby Rough Don Holley Iim Newcomer University of Arizona Bookstore Complete line of texts, supplies, and novelties adioinino the Student Union Tom Bentley Jim Cherry Cal Kaylor 397 Sherrill Robb, secretarial staff chief, is de- pendably served by her new Royal typewriter. Howard 81 Stofft, southern Arizona distributor for Royal Typewriters, is headquarters for leading brands of fine business machines, complete pen and pencil repairs, school and office supplies and furniture. HOWARD 6- STOFFT The sky above . . . and the road ahead . . entice freshman UA Students Gail Yaras of Beverly Hills and Virginia Richards of Phoenix, to try the world,s favorite motorcar! if it's value you want - it's value you get at . . 1956 MOTORAMIC CHEVROLET CONVERTIBLE FROM O'RIE L.. fvf o 7 0 R C on 415 N. Sixth Avc. 398 1 r . J , bu--3 ' , ' R .mg 4 -1 . W. . .. na-V' gi :: if .Ig fi .,. ., I 1 .I- a -I has 'W -ps -6 5. gf umm "-K an Q X H ss WE' -Q ss Q 5345? 3 ? aww. A U .-wg.. 5, 1 wa R' H -gp, ZZMNY M gym' H sf mm H EE any mama? Six? ,mu an mm . .mm H QE W mgw M WM 1- M ,- X. K-WEB I Bwj.. 1. ' .R 'Y HS WW ww as 1Qa?g: j W 55 M. 5.33 , S4 mi sa a, 3' -Q: 3? .W- A QQ H 21' -.gsm V my .6 seam, Eglifgxslg mmf g W' . WE Egg.. ss ss was M H ,Nga an HW' 19 ami KQV? T553 I W H I Q. M mi A M gg W H X Ki . ,QQQMTZE5 I ...smwgg " M H My M as M, G .Q W W X M NNW 55,21 bc. gy MM ,Ms.i,MII II 1M -.x A .1- 9 . JIMMWI M A sMwM 1 ms .W 955 Ki- T31 B8 I M E. 72. E gf VNS MQW WMNSS ,I 7-UH MM wx-ew 'Km fehuwsg' ... if 2 5 E382 il- B! N U H- E In H1-I-ss Emu? I1-WPI? HBMNI IR4.w-.smut X. Hi N M H .za H: In N IIE X-E mm Ig I? MU awww ,sm M M nf.: Sf sm sm I H N M m W ,H ,ng M., IIz5.m.g,,I -H , mg X, lglm I :M M .E ,X I M Q-E fgez... EH MM Mn-M .www-nd wfw :wvmn 'E QE? H ., H V T5 5.iza,: was 'M 1152? Ei .0 1.1 H1 .E I I , -H - ...N W www --M .1 W M- II MU-EH Im Q Wann .. M Ig ,E M -1 fm mx" Ig H-M -f- 'I mag ,M E I ' ummm? L ,IIINMMEM U Alan if i 'X' Q: E S- IE MAMA in .,1.,, itsw ,-.Qi agp I Thfsf III I -S8731 ig -Iifmgm .Ig HM MMMM E E. 5 N gf? III MMS W V ...Wx-sum. wmv: K V ?:-an B: YW I as H H1 ESQ zu M W M.. 5 fm-sxmvsm 5 gm M III M M YN IM ..,,,.ZIIIIIM gg - mm 'gi MM I .E III M III M , am K III -..3aEMx,g.I - S1-'Quai E Q IM E -M .W A IWW S -jf M if wg - if M.. 53 ..:-MIM 'iyxxzbi . av... 9 Y I N M I H- lf -gzwu. M. ' li! in ,X -'lim rg NSN az-5? 234 mam X KX N Mn M mga nm... .1 .H . ,gf-I .wa a.f,Q.,II I .sxsm .us . ,aj Kiiiavk W -, w WM xx uma a mama-mmm mi Mm Q r x- M xx ': nf 2-ss .mi ' 'f nw awww QQIIII mv Ni-Q-ss Aw .M ,Q E H M. IIII M., M -:ga msg: . M E HE A If -iww v III.-...fa EE Mig, mm ESS R M W, fm K-EB .mmm M QM W L M NNW ss me fa B' an gsm was . wa mu R K I I, BB, '?5m mms HH E .W K K, S5 M H .......iI nzjggiizfn B! 'x Q HER r' 855 sm ,B xmafi Us H ,HQ Www-Vg we WM ',.-g an :E Q B I EPI? gg as I .BI 'E H sen S 'iw 'az KK Q m W- H WH SQFI5' HIIMII HE Q H II s 'T WMM m 2 2 ,aww ' Ex snxwm III' H ., ,Il if QW Q II K M Q B HM B H WF.. 5 H if H .sm KH B531 E N E SKY E B 38 B Xu . U , N M' fi W mm E m Win ms Q nz m L a ' a nu B w my FRE . Q gsm? as-was as nm my mm ,sw ms X 'i. -mi Bi wang an asia n gm x as as vi Fi mg? 5.3 E 535 K-X m sum aum 81' afclamaon A Years serving Tucson inotoristsv 296 N. Stone Ave. Dial 3-3681 Park at Speedway Dial 3-2382 Keith Renlcen Bill Eliriuffer Hal Aclumsrm Larry Adamson, Suzi Daly B. F. Goodrich Tires Retreoding Wheel Aligning ond Boloncing Complete Motor Service i-...ft A1 , ,L as -mmm ' For a relaxing campus pause that refreshes take a tip from Sue Hunter and jack Houck and enjoy a frosty bottle of "Coke.', 8ott0ng Co. of Tucson QQ' at 1 K: :Mfr-3 ff' K K. i-ips: W B Es a E I X --L KE! M ""Q me sv mf ,B ,h ' lm -il 9' - 21, :uf ,:,i,,- 'I 4 V.-.f x , . glmgm' ' was Clean sheets from Oliver Draclnnanls will help Elaine Rogers and joan Muretic to have pleasant dreains. VVard1'obes cleaned by Oliver assure them a smart appearance in public. 0liver Draclunanfs Unit Loundry ond Dry Cleaners 300 E. 7th St. Phone 4-0445 riff! 0 Ziilw A HL, Fan me afsm1M1,vA7wve D v if rg , 1 fffggi . . .,, ', . :-5 -4 , 1 i f 'K . H ,I 1 i . , Nz? UQ' i' Ll Dale, Allen Rosalie lioblw Neal Kum Bobbi Agmn janet and Dick Glassock find that Sl1earman,s has the furniture to make their home comfortable with a choice from a complete selection of home furnishings in tra- ditional, provincial and contemporary design. XWWM "K5A'M1?MIlh'124VW14I4'vl"d'I'f' fwyelaf wwaff ff 'QL DURHAM Foon AT :Ts FINESTQZ SIIMRMAN J ' 5 V ' , , FEATURING KANSAS cn'Y - !f4"?5Z' L A. Lyle? Biue RIBBON-BEEF 531: FURNITURE CUMPANY J Q -fGW.2'P?4f 1 , -5,+1,.,- r - :. - -"' ,- 5 QTCOCKTLMLS 71 Kenny Devine crtthe argon n 537 N. 6th Ave. Phone 3-8691 OPEN EVERY DAY FROM FIVE 'TIL ONE 2200 E. River Road Phone 6-0331 For frosty refreshments on a Warm afternoon, college folks like Bill Carson, Kathy Williams, Jack Redhair, Sylvia Frampton, Terry Coyle and Ianie Donalson enjoy refreshmeiits cooled by big, sparkling City Ice Cubes. IIRIZWM ICE 400 CND .S'l'0R066 C'0MP0llY .,, Barrows new location to be opened at Broad- way and Treat. Q YOUR STORE FOR THE HOME FIFTY EAST PENNINGTON I - ' klbsft I .4 1 2231, I -41. Home Economics students Harriet Sprague, Barbara Coe and Pat Anderson get information on latest home furnishing stylings from Murray Brunt of Barrows' decorative staff. Darlene Phelps and Rae Schafer find Mr. Dams- key helpful in explaining the qualities to look for in fine tobacco when gift buying. DDELIMISBSEYS 125 E. Broadway "Pleasing pipe smokers for 42 years 402 SERVING ARIZONA SINCE I925 with Fresh Wholesole Fruits ond Vegetables W. ll. 608' 6 6'0lI.S' PRUDIICE 60MPAll.V 119 E. 'I'00le Phone 2-4605 wg cf . 4 The distinctive architecture of J. Knox Corbettis Speedway branch is the object of study by Neil Ward and Curtis Jennings. Y N0x 1 4 2 Limits Koyo Lopez and Mrs. Leiboff receive a shipment from 4 2 Arizona Flour Mills for use in the Stuclent Union kitchens. Besides supplying flour for our meals, Arizona Flour Mills prepares animal feeds for Arizona stock and POW' Us BENQ ES EWER' MIZER C anlzofm noun mms U3 B 4 Mills and wal-ghgusgg at: Main Yard 210 E. 'ith St. Phone 2-8881 Tucson Phoenix Mesa Tempe Branch Yard 4545 E. Speedway Phone 7-3441 Casa. Grande Glendale Safford 403 hes 1n '1 C0101 ful 5 ufzw dlcss hom bv 'Bank nfBuug1a5 t q Davis-Monthfm A11 FOICG Bflse xuvxv' Sxsxx JERRY? M106 IIO 0.96 Broadway at Campbell orders to take out EW The aking From news tip . . . to production . . . to pressroom . . . to fast delivery . . . you get ALL the news and you get it complete every morning and evening with Ely: Arianna Eatlg Star Cifuruuu Elaily Qlitizrn Two separately owned and independently operated newspapers published in Tucson Newspapers, Inc. the plant of -r- Qs . z L,. Q., .,. . F' ,we- an . 2 . - . ,K Y L ,x, , Q, -,-,..,,,.,,.,, nm x,..,,,, M an Q, is xg , ,. . ss X. . x , X, W . ,- KM M, .w Annu bvmuwi mmf 'Le.2wif. 51 K ,A Jeri A yuan Einxwu-,Q was W ,K if fl W r f X .F -1 W . W Q 9 V Q. , Q vw w. W A, U, 5 A 4 , E- fx M l s y is .- zz: v: 1 Nt l m',"f 757 K fm' Fw 'M 2 ,, Q 'isiw " K- Ky V T5 7' W ' B 'U an 18 :E Mike Atlee, Cay Lezuy, Barbara Ring It,s Dodge for '56 , , . , , Born of success Alltllllliltltf pmsetters for better bowhng enloy- ment . . . pool and snooker room . . . ladies to challenge the future. welcome . . . fountain snacks. FRANK D0 W5'0II M0l'0R 60. SPEED- WAY Milf! 412 North SiXth Ave. 1240 N. Stone on US 80 Phone for reservations 405 5 me --'mafia Hinllitiuiy S Diy Cleaning - Laundry - Tux Rentals Beit Kinerk, Bob Muller, and Teriy Coyle Dan L. Kinerk 'Uamtitg Cjfeanerd and ccaunclry at Uniuersilty Square - Since 1926 Serumg ezght A1 zzona Commumtzes mth ezght stoves in Tucson Ryan-8van4 brag Stored Furthering the progress of medical re- search, Ryan-Evans pharmacy division is assisted by University students in the Pharmacy College. Pictured are Dick Alexander, Weighing compoundsg Ben Pulos counting pillsg and A1 I-Iolec tak- ing a prescription over the phone. ' :j'vv'::r'A---'dpi-1-5 ' ' - p , -, 1-. ' : Vg, Q- - -. - 7 If '- ,, V . Y l,,,L- 4 f-, X . -. . 1 .Jai -- , M Vu " , . . -. 1 ,rg " fi., w:,:U'?'- 1' , ' ' , A, -- ,L-gg? -fv r :. .f,.i it -i3,g'Y-"'-- .-1-. . V 1. v .Jill '. +I?-v' , Ian Levich and Buddy Davidson . . -- 5 -ww- ,ft -. , I x ' - Wk select Y .aga in 64' QS 1 Congratulations J Graduates 1 ' A F4 Z 1 X J F . f I o 5 CD Best Wishes and success to all students of the University of Arizona items from EL HANCHO'S new and mod- ern frozen food counters. fl Ranclm Market 3360 E. Speedway TUCSON GAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT - AND POWER CO. "Providing Greater Tucson with Luxury Living at Modest Cost, . is 4 X 5 'B .if I if 1 Three convenient locations Bien Veuidos A1l'l1gOS X- to Serve you X Orders to take out Me kan ,. 9. .ff '-ix -,.. 'K J ' 3? 5" ' ' oo a' 27 S. Scott 4245 E. 22nd St. 3364 E. Grant Rd. I ftheU.ofA.re I lhl ll Id k lbl I I fAr MIAMI COPPER COMPANY COPPER CITIES MINING COMPANY SAVINGS Ac CHECKING A PERSUNAL I AUIO FNAN 1 J INA NEME IJ IRAVE.ERS H ASRISILIURAL IUANS lIVES'0CN IIIANS SAFE IIEPUSII Dawn Benson and Barbara Carney are among the smart coecls who choose their cosmetics from the UNIVERSITY DRUG . . . On the square. Pretty Sherry Blake modeling one of the many famous brand-name frocks found at Mye1'son's Wlllff ll0ll5'f DEPT STUFF "u store as good as 'its NVIIHIGD For the finest in cleaning, when he Wants it Norm Johnson goes to - GLOVER CLEAN ERS6' LAUNDRY 2643 N. Campbell Ave. Tucson, Ariz. Phone 5-2471 B illir lug? wwf Research on land titles is done by law students and part-time employees john Stanley, Ierry Johnson, and Frank Gibson. 110611, Ce. lim Mulchay and Pat Baldwin discover that crisp salads are just one of the many specialties served at . . . F AMP 0lI-8'l'0IlE MFETER A jane Wishek helps Claire Casaday and Bill Wagner select their books from ARIZONA BOOK STORE On the square UNM Q sl P PLW5 ii f ' if ALABASTER JEWELRY X CARVINCS FABRICS MAIOLICA MARBLE E swf mam?- Gwen Best Carol Beck is one of the many U. of A. coeds who are delighted to find that the new College Shop carries not only their long time favorite M lincs but also has added mnny new departments, such as better dresses, I cosmetics, hat bar, gloves, small size dept., talls and foundations. Budget prices us allways, plus the convenience of a 30 day charge account. Tl-IE NEW COLLEGE SHOP Pa-rk Ave. at Second St. Exclusive Direct Importers 2655 N. Campbell Ave. "TI-IE TI-IRILL OF THE YEAR" 1956 Buick Convertible YOUNG BUICK Inc. Sales Parts Service 640 N. Stone 4-4481 Elise Rosenblum Ioan Burk 411 For the campus parties, Carolyn Edwards chooses her Wardrobe from the latest fashions at. . . Clee Mitchell Watches prescriptions expertly filled by Mr. Bartlett, the capable pharmacist from . . . Bryce Waters ladies Apparel Jolrnson Drug Store 1020 N. Park Ave. 945 E. Speedway lla- Way Cleaners 34 S. Park s rx ,- -f m L! .a 1--1 at ,Q we me fee is! 1 me JW' sr ' 2 Wise students, such as Lucia Long, have long since learned through experience to trust their best finery to the expert service offered at NU-WAY. 2 Bob Campbell finds the best buys in the frozen food dept. of . . . The Market Spot 927 E. Speedway Tucsoifs dealer in fine cars Iuguar TRS - MCA M erccdes-Benz Au stin-I'IeuIey I-Iudson-Rzlmbler Complete Nuffield line Judy EM Bill Edez .32 sales and modern services at EJERECIISHGUDINI IMQITGDEQS , , I M, 4 , , -Q wh PRINT PRINT PRWH' PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT PRINT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT IT LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER LETTER PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS PRESS 413 JOHN sets the type HARRY makes it up in page form From Start To Finish . It takes experieuceg and these BETTS PRINTING COMPANY Crafts- men have had What it takes in their production of the Desert for many years. They are proud to have added this 1956 issue to their list of accomplishments. FAUSTINO makes it ready for the press CHARLIE prints it 414 .-.A.- "A' Day ...........,.....,...,...,,.... Acacia Administration coordinators Administration olfieials . ................... Advertising and Marketing Club .. ,.,, . Aggie Aggie AIEE AIM E Club ........................,..........,.. House ..... . ........... ......,... Alpha Chi Omega ..... Alpha Delta Sigma ...... Alpha Epsilon ........... Alpha Epsilon Phi ..... Alpha Kappa Delta ...... Alpha Kappa Psi ....... Alpha Plu ............... Alpha Phi Omega ..... Alpha Rho Tau ......... Alpha Sigma Phi. ...... . Alpha Tau Alpha ..,....... Alpha Tau Omega ............... Alpha X1 Delta ...................... Alpha Zeta ...............,..........,....,.........,. American Chemical Society American Pharmaceutical Association Amerind Club ........................................ Anthropology Club ............................. Arizona Hall ............. Arnold Ai-r Society ...... Artist Series ....,.,........ ASCE ASME Associated Students ...................... Associated Women Students Band ................................. Baptist Student Union ....... Baseball .....,..................... Basketball .................,.... Basketball Band ....,.. Beta B eta Beta ................. -B- lleta Gamma Sigma . ..,........ .. B'hai Youth Organization ..,... Blood A Drive ......................... Blue Key .......,................. Board ot Control .,........ Board of Publications ..... Board 4 if Regents . ....... .. Bobcats ..................... -C- Cainpbcll Club ...... Campus 'Chest ......, Canterbu1'y Club ....... Chain Gang ........... Chi Omega ........ Choraliers ............. Choral Society .... Cocluse Hall ,......................... ....... GE llllllli l DEX 302 210 14 11 265 246 276 276 186 275 275 188 273 274 190 273 283 211 272 212 189 272 280 282 266 263 254 287 324 277 277 17,20 2.5 110 290 151 141 111 268 274 291 319 29 19 19 12 29 290 333 290 30 192 108 109 255 Coconino Hall ...............................,...................... ,,,.,.. 2 48 College of Agriculture ........................................... .... 3 3 College of Business and Public Administration ....... .... 3 9 College of Education ..,..,...........,.................,......... .... 4 7 College of Engineering ..........,........................... .... 5 3 College of Fine Arts ........... ,... 5 8 College of Law ................ .... 6 4 College of Liberal Arts ....... .... 6 7 College of Mines ........................... ....,., 7 6 Concert Band ..............,................... ....... 1 12 Concert Orchestra .....,,.....,....., ,,,,,. Conservative Baptist Foundation . ..... . 113 294 5 Delta Chi ................... Delta Delta Delta ..... Delta Gamma ........ Delta Sigma Phi ,...... Delta Sigma Pi ...... Delta Sigma Rho ....... Desert Dance .......... Drama ............. East .Stadium ...... Elections ......,.. Fencing ................... ,. Fencing Club ................ -D- -E -F- ........a4o, Fine Arts Workshop ....,... Football .................. Forensics ,,............. .... Freshman baseball ...... Freshman basketball ........ Freshman Class .....,,,. .. Freshman Dance ................. Freshman Week .,............,..... FST .,.......................................... Future Teachers of America ...... Gamma Phi Beta .....,. Gila Hall ................ Golf .........,...........,..... Graduate College ..... Graduation ............ Greek Week .,...... -G- Ilffflass, Gymnastics .,... ....... - H - Hammer St Coffin ............... ...... ....... Help Week ........ High School r Day ........ Hillel F oundatlon ............,.. Homecoming .... .... .... ..... . . Home Economics Club Honoraries ................. Hopi Lodge ........,......... In Memonam . ....... Interfraternity 'Council Interfratemity Pledge Co uneil ..... ....... International Students Club ...... Intervarsity Christian Fellowship lnltramurals .............., ...............,. IRE ......,,.,...........,,,........,............. Junior Class ..... Kappa Alpha ............. Ka Ja Al ha Theta tru D --,--- Kappa Beta Pi .......,... Kappa Epsilon .,............ -K- ..fff"' ...fQffI6e, Kappa Kappa Gamma ...... Kappa Kappa Psi ........... Kappa Psi ,................,. Kappa Sigma ...........,. Kidnap Breakfast ....... 0 ..,.......67, 214 194 196 216 274 284 331 95 256 S42 165 269 340 123 105 157 149 32 337 S02 30 264 198 249 162 62 348 338 165 279 207 316 291 310 263 270 257 431 208 209 267 294 168 276 80 228 200 278 281 202 286 283 218 309 - L Lambda Chi Alpha ..,.... Lambda Delta Sigma ................ Le Cercle Francais ................ ..... . . Lutheran Student Foundation ..... 1 hi Maricopa Hall ..... ...... M en's N i gh t .,... Mermaids .....,,,.,...,...,. Military .....,.,..............,.. Military Ball .....,....,.....,... Model Railroad Club ,..... Mom and Dadis Day ....... , Mortar Board .................... Mortar Board formal .,...... Music .................,,...,...,.. - N National Collegiate Players ......... Navajo Hall ............................. Newman Club ..................... - O Orchesis .... . ................................. Outstanding Faculty Member ..... Outstanding Sophomore Man ..... Outstanding Sportswoman ,....... -P Pan-American Club ....... Panliellenic Council ..... Papago Lodge ...,...,... Parker Club ............ Pershing Rifles ...... Pharmacy College ..... Phi Alpha Delta ...... Phi Beta Kappa ...... Phi Delta Chi .......... Phi Delta Kappa ...,... Phi Delta Theta ...... Phi Delta Phi ............. Phi Gamma Delta ..... Phi Kappa .............. Phi Kappa Phi ............... Phi Kappa Psi ...............,.. Phi Lambda Phrateres ....... Phi Lzmibda Upsilon ........ Phi Mu Alpha ..................... Physical Education, Men ....... Physical Education, Women ...... Pi Beta Phi ......................... Pi Delta Epsilon ....... Pi Delta Phi ............ Pi Kappa Alpha ...... Pi Kappa Phi ...,.,.,..... Pi Lambda Theta ..... Pima Hall ................ Pi Mu Epsilon ........ Pinal Hall .......,..,....., Pi Omega Pi ................. Pl mouth Foundation ...... Y Polo Village ,.................. Publications ..... -Q Queens ....... .......... ....... 1 Pt Racquet Club ..... Radio and TV ........ Registration ............... Religious Groups ,...... Religious VVeek .....v Research ............. Rho Chi .........,.. Rifle Team ..,... Rodeo Club .,... Rodeo ............ 220 244 266 292 250 347 182 82 336 269 308 29 330 107 285 258 292 182 94 94 176 266 184 259 291 287 79 278 271 282 273 224 278 222 226 271 229 206 280 286 84 81 204 279 283 236 237 272 251 280 260 275 292 261 114 350 182 104 300 288 332 85 281 166 265 326 -3- Scabbard and Blade ...................... .,.......... School of Home Economics ....... ............... Semester Sidelights .................. Senior Class .......................... Sigma Alpha Epsilon ....., Sigma Alpha Iota .....,. Sigma Chi ............... Sigma Delta Pi .....,. Sigma Phi Epsilon ....... Sigma Pi Sigma ....... Sigma Nu .........,.... Ski Club ....................... Soccer Team ..,............... Society of Sigma Xi ...... Solar Conference ........ Sophomore Class ..... Sophos .................. Spring Sports .,......... Spring Weekend ..... Spurs .......................,...... Student Council ............... 320, Student Life Committee ......,..., ...... Student Senate .............,.......,,, SU Birthday Party ........,......... SU Rededication ...................... Swimming .......,.,..... Symphonic Choir ...., -T- Tau Beta Pi .......... Tau Beta Sigma ....... Tau Delta Phi ......... Tempe lfVeekend ..,., Tennis .................. Theta Chi ....,... Theta Mu ......, Theta Tau ..... Track ....,.,,......,. Twirp NVeelc .... -U- University Nazarcnes University Players .... ,. -V- Varsity Show .... -W- YV ei litlifting .................. NVesTey Fellowship ........... YVeslcy Foundation ........,..... lrVestminster Foundation ....... XVho's Who .............................. VVildlife Conservation Club .... VVomen's "A" Club ...............,, , VVomen:s Athletic Association Student Union Activities Boardmm YVomen s Day ............................. .-...- YVomcn,s Press Club ............... VVomen's Sports .......... 1fVoodwind Quintet ....... Wranglers .................. Vlfrestling ............v.... -Y- Yavapai Hall ........ . Yuma Hall .,... -Z- Zeta Beta Tau ..... . Zeta Phi Eta ...... 287 37 341 29 230 286 232 283 239 281 234 268 166 284 297 31 31 150 344 31 17 19 32 24 306 318 163 109 276 286 240 314 164 238 284 277 158 305 293 285 334 167 293 294 293 91 264 182 177 346 279 175 112 28 167 252 253 242 285 Crowder, Jol111 B ...........,..... 59,63,65 FACULTY A ll TAFF I DEX -A- Ackley, Maxine ....... Adams, Catherine ...... Ai ler, Ralph .............. Allgen, F. W. Boyd ....... Allen, James D ........... Allen, Ruth ................. 15 37 64 ......15,19 ...........37,263 65 Altman, Mme. Elenorc ............ .... Altman, Maxalene ...... Ames, Irving M .......,.. Andersen, Andreas S.. .............33,33 .............59,34 Anderson, Marshall ....... ........... 5 3 Anderson, Mildred ....... ........ 8 1 Andrix, Earl Rusell ......... ...-.-.... 2 77 Anthony, James R ........ ........ 6 5,285 Anthony, John K ......... ............. 7 7 Anthony, John W ..................... 73,77 Arford, Mary Ann ...... Atkinson, Alfred D ..................... 282 Aubrey, Keith .......... 75,259,271,272 Arrll, Charles E ............,.......... 73,279 Ayers, Donald M ......................... 74 ...B- Bailey, James S .............. .......... 8 1 Bakkegard, Benjamin ........,....... 59 Barker, Lynn M ...................., 75,280 Barnes, Charles A ....... .......... 7 3 Barnes, William S ......... ....... 6 4,69 Baroody, Wilson G ................. 74,266 Barr, George W ................... 34,39,40 Bartlicls, Ted A ........................... 21 175 261 266 282 Beattie, Arthur .... 7 , . , ,..r ,..r ... Beck, Jean R ........,....,......,.......... 71 Becker, Stewart ...... 72,280,281,282 Beebe, Howard P ........,.............. 74 Bellows, Howard Bennett, Fleming iron' Eli? ibeth ....................47,84 -0- Cable, W. Arthur ........ Caldwell, George T .... Caldwell, Mary E ....... Call, Rex .................... ......6o,64,2s4 .......37,33,74, 271,272 ......67,72,284 ......39,79,263 Carlson, Karen Louise ..,... 13,l7,183 186 Carpenter, Edwin ..... .. Carpenter, S. F ......... .33,e7,33,73, 74,272 Carr, John ............. ....,.........,... 7 4 ' 84 Carruth, Laurence ..... Carr, Richard ..,......................... .33 34 39 289 Casaday, Lauren W ........ 1343401274 Chalmers, Herman .................... 75 Chapin, Douglas S ........... 72,75,270, 280,284 Chapman, Thomas G ....... 77,80,276 Chesney, Marguerite .... 85,181,182, Chiasson, Robert B ..................... Childs, Richard ........ Church, Edna S ........ Clark, Ida Fra ....... Clark, James C ......... 288 68 79 ........59,65 43 59 Clark, L. D ............... ........ 7 4 Clayton, Helen .......................... 37 Clement, Dorothy L ........... 18,19,25 Clement, Vona ........... ....,...... 1 3 Cline, Russell W ........... ........ 3 3,40 Clover, Virginia .......................... 73 Coekrum, E. Lendell ................ 68,87 Cole, Capt. Lawrence ................ 83 B' L.. U1 ' Black, Lt. Col. W alter E., Jr ..... 86 Blitzer, Leon ............ 72,271,272,281 Bloom, John H...59,65,107,108,109 Blumenfeld, Jay ,..................,.... 74 Bogard, Annamae .............. 271,274 Bogart, Fred O ........ ......,...... 3 9,48 Boland, Jerry .............................. 48 Boland, Vincent F ..,........ 39,271,272 DuBois, Robert L .......... ........ 7 7,81 Books, Alice B .......................,. 37,43 Borgquist, Eramus s ..... 4o,41,53,58, 59,61,270,277 Boyle, Alice M ............... 35,282,284 Bradley, Joe ................,............... 15 Bretall, Robert W ........... 73,271,272 Brewer, Willis R ............. 83,271.280, 282,284,294 Broadwater, Gene ......,............... 17 Brodie, Emily C ........,,............... 282 Brooks, John .............. 67,71.75.264, 266.280 Brown, Claude H .....,....... 64,69,278 Brown, Elmer Jay .................. 45,274 Brown, Margaret ........................ 81 Brown, Sydney B ..... 7l,75,261,266. 272.282 Brown, Timothy ...,.... 71,75,259,282 Brown, William H ...........,....... 67,74 Brunner, John ............................ 74 Bryan, Walter E ....... 39,272,282.284 Bryant, Donald L ..................... 73.77 Buchhauser, Andrew W...59,65,285 Buckley, Nell B ................... 202,203 Buekman, Carl J ......,,............. 53,59 Buehrer. Teophil F .........,, 33,359,284 Bumsted, Frances .............,,....... 18 Biukhart, Major I-Iarry Ray .... 82,8362 Q Burkhart, Leland ...................... 3.1 Burroughs, Robert C ......... 59,64,94. 96,285 Burton, Lloyd E ......... ......... 8 3 Butler, Bert S ..., ......... ...... 8 1 Butler, George D ......, ...... 3 4 Conley, Eugene T ................. 65,285 Conley, Mary Alice .................... 272 Conrad, Frederick A ....... 40,45,273, 274,281 Cooke, Stephen D ..,................ 20,23 Cooper, Carl W .,....... 84,88,123,124, 128,153,156,158 Coopwood, VVilliam K ............. 17,84 Cousins, Louise I-I. .............. ........ 1 91 Cox, Mabel P ............................... 48 Crowell, Robert A .,... 47,52.273,275 Cunningham, John B ....... 77,81,276 Currie, William C ....................... 59 Curry, Father Fredrick ........ 267,292 Curtis, Vcrle M ..................,........ 87 Custeau, Rita L ................. 8l,85,l82 .. D - Danielson, Paul J .....,....... 52,273,275 Danson, Edward B ....... 36,69,74,263 Datz, Hyman ......................,...,... 74 Davis, Jack E ................... 71,75,259 Davis, Jefferson C., Jr ........... 72,280 Davis, Richard N ........... 39,282,284 Day, Arden D .....,................... 35,284 Deal, Ralph E ............................. 14 Denton, John H ......... 39,48,258,259 Dial, Betty ......................,........... 81 Dou lass Andrew E ....... 3 63 73 88 8 r r , r Dreudahl, Elmer .....,.................. 77 Duncan, John C ....... .... 7 4 Eberling, Frances .......... 75,272,282 Eckert, Phil S ...................,......... 39 Edwards, Clifford J. .................. 14 Enke, Fred A ..... 84,88,136,137,138, 139,140,159,162 Erloe, Louis ........................,....... 53 Evenson, Adelaide E ................... 74 Ewing, Russell C ........... ....... 4 9 - F - Fain, Samuel S ....................... 59,112 Farish, Romona M ......... ......... 8 5 F azio, Steve .................,. ...... 3 5 Fer uson, Charles W ..... ............ 2 82 NVilliam H ....,................., 39,48 Fisher, Huot ........... ......... 6 5 Fisher, Warner ....... ......... 2 84 Fitch, Walter S .,......... ...........,. 7 4 Flournoy, Mary F ................... 52,275 Flowers, Edward .................... 72,89 Forbes, Robert H ....................... 271 Ford, John T .,...,.......,. 84,s8,123,124 Forster, Leslie .................. 72,89,284 Foster, Arland G ..................,.. 53,59 Foster, Joseph F., Jr ......... 70,73,272 Fowler, Kenneth A ..................... 279 .......83 166 287 Fox, Capt. Thomas. , ,.. Frampton, Meta L ..................... 185 Frost, Kenneth R .........,.,... 34,40,284 Fry, Helen fMrs.J ...................... 15 Fuller, Dorothy V ....... ............. 7 4 Fuller, Rusell ............................ 267 Fuller, Wallace H .....,......... 282,284 Funston, Jay .............. ............. 7 4 - G -. Gad, Elizabeth .......... 71,75,271,282 Gaede, Ruth B ..........,................ 74 Galbraith, Frederic W ....... 73,77,81 Garretson, Oliver K .............,.,..... 273 Gatewood, Elizabeth R ....... 38,81,85 Gezik, Alice G ................,............ 18 Gegenheimer, Albert F ............... 74 Getty, Harry T ....................... 69,282 Gibbings, Frank T ......... ...... 8 4,88 Gifford, Gilbert ....... ................ 3 9 Gill, Arthur W ......................... 53,59 Gill, Joseph ...................... 30,48,274 Gillmor, Frances .................. 74,272 Gittings, Ina E ....................... 85,272 Graesser, Roy F ..... 67,70,72,73,271, 272,279,280,281 Grant, Arthur T ...........,,....,......... 272 Grasberger, Art .......,...,.,..,..... 17,18 Gray, Laurence R ............... 40,45,48, 271,274 Greeley, Col. Brendan McKay .... 83, 87,287 Gregg, Karl C ............................. 49 Gregory, Bertha ........................ 33 Grossman, Maurice ,........,......,,,, 59 Gryting, Loyal A. T. 7l,75,261,265, 266,267,271,272,282,289 -H- Hackenberg. Robert .................. 69 Hall, David J ..................... 53,59,277 Hambenne, Donald .,.....,...,........ 48 Hambenne, Joseph R .,........... 39,48, 273.281 Hamilton, Keith ,....... ............. 3 5 Hamilton, Marie P .........,..... 174,271 Hammond. Robert M ..., ....... 2 61,282 Harris, Robert M ..... 35,268,282,284 Hart, Georgia ............................ 70 Hartnett, Maj. Paul .................... 82 Harvill, Richard A ......... 11,272.293, 298,302 Haury, Emil VV ....... 69,72,73,74,263 Hausenbauer, Charles R...34,59,280 36 Hawkins, Ralph S ....................... Hayden, M!Sgt. Harry .............. 83 Hayn, Rolf .................................. 48 Head. Faye E .................... ...... 6 O Headley, Joseph C ......... ...... 3 4 Heinlein. Col. Oscar .................... 82 Herber, Paul H ........,.................. 48 Herman, J. Chalmers .................. 282 Herrick, George F ........... 39 48 195 256,255 417 Hertz, Lewis ............. Hessemer, Robert .... ........,....70,284 Hiatt, M! Sgt. Milton ........,..,....,. 83 Higley, Lutie Lee ..... Hileman, Betty ........ Hinds, Hubert B ........ Holzem, Father ........ Hoshaw, Robert W.. Houghton, N. D ....... Hougland, Ruby A... Houston, Robert L... Howard, Russell M .... ...........271,272 . ........,.. 81 . ........ 34,41 ...........292 ...........268,282 14 .40 45 48 274 Hubbard, Howard A ....... f .... f75j272 Hudson, Phillip ............ 271,272,274 Huff, Boyd ....,......... Huggins, Jack W ....... Hughes, Vergil H ......... ......,.... 5 S ' 83 Huhn, Nina .............. Hull, Norman S ................. 64,69,278 Humphrey, Robert R ............. 35,282 Hungerford, Charles R ..,........ 35,74 Hurlbutt, Robert H ..............,...... 70 .. 1 - Ingmare, Mrs. Bea ...................... 266 Irmscher, William F ....... 74,270,294 1I'Win, John ....,....,,.,,.........,..,,,,,, 64 ... J .- Jacka, M. Elizabeth .,,.....,...,....... 30 Jackson, Maj. Thomas ................ 82 Jardine, Louis T ............,..,,..,,., 71,75 Jensen, Evelyn L ............. 81,85,171, 177,288 Jensen, Mildred R ............... 37,39,43 Jeune, Robert ............................ 74 Jimenez, Rudolph A ......... 53,59,277 Johnson, Henry ........ 59,65,110,285 Johnson, Marvin D ....... 20,22,23,307 Johnston, Thadeus 47 Jones, Channayne ...................... 15 Jones, Ed ................. ......... 1 8,273 Jones, Faye C ........... .............. 4 3 Jones, Marvin J ....................... 82 86 Jones, Robert H. ................ 32,36,283 Jordan, Mrs. Flossie .................... 53 -K.. Karlin, Marvin ............................ 70 Kassander A. Richard ................ 296 Kay, Arthur M ........................... 74 Keener, Paul D ........................... 35 Kelley, Alec E ................... 72,755,280 Kelley, Victor H .........,... 52,273,275 Kelly, William H ......................... 69 Kelso, Paul .................... 118 119 279 Kemmerer, Arthur R ..... 33,35,36,39, 271,282,284 Kendall, William ........................ 71 Kenna, Le Roy ........... Ketcham, Carl H ........... 74 Kidwell, Richard A ................. 39,48 Kiersch, George A ....................... 81 Kipnis, Irving .............. 161,165,167 Klrdrs, Donald s ......... 39,43,273,2s1 Knickerbocker, James L...53,59,276 Knox, Louise D ........................... 187 Koehler, Elaine ......................,... 23 Koehler, Emil T ........ ....... 2 3 Koenig, Harole ............... ....... 7 2 Kooner, George ...............,.......... 72 Kotowski, MfSgt. Frank ........ 83,166 Kraedemann, Sgt. W. A ..... 166,269 Kraus, Bertram S ............... 69,88,263 Krumlauf, Harry E ........... 77,81,276 Kurn, Mrs. Samuel ....,................. 291 Kurtz, Edwin ........ 35,39,73,9O,268, 271,272,284 FACULTY ,AND STAFF JNDEX-CCOntinu,eclj -L- Lacy, Willard ...................,........ 77 Lafferty, John E. fGeneJ..59,64,96 Lambert, James D ...........,........,.. 64 Lance, John F ..........,.......... 73,77,81 Landgren, Norman .................... 34 Langen, Herbert J ..... 40,45,274,275 Lanyon, Wesley .......................... 68 Larson, Ennl L ................ LaTorre, Victor ................,.....,... 53 Lawrence, Capt. Renn M .47,52,273 87 Lawson, Andy ............................ 17 Leal, Luis ......,.................,..... 71,266 Lee, T. Edwin ....,....................... 70 Lee, Jack, Mrs ..........,................,. 286 Lee, Jack K ....,.... 59,65,108,109,110, . 111,112,285 Leeson, Daniel .,...................... 70,73 Lesher, Charles Z ......,............ 14,157 Lewis, Edna R ............ .......... 8 6 Lewis, Dr. Sol .............. ....... 1 13 Lindsay,,Venice M ..................... 15 Loomis, Edward ........................ 74 Lotzenhiser, George NV...65,111,285 Lowe, Charles H .,..... 68,74,282,284 Lowe, Robert VV .,..... 71,75,110,1l3, 261,282 Luz, Babettc ...... 71,75,271,272,282 Lynn, Klonda ...., Q .......,.....,...... 60,64 Lyons, John D ............................. 69 . -M- MacNeice, Gerold ...,......,.......,... 74 Maddock, Helen ........ ......... 7 5,259 Magness, Charles ....... ........,. l 8 Maneeit, Hector ....... ....... 2 3 Mandel, Mrs. Helen ....... .......... 1 86 Manhart, Robert ........................ 53 Markel, Marilyn R ............. 84,85,287 Markland, Ben ............ 15,60,64,102 Marqunrt, Dorothy I...70,73,80,284 Marroney, Peter R ..,..,... 59,64,94,96 Marshall, Joe T ..................... 74,282 Martin, Douglas D ...........,. 18,19,74, Morgan, Florence H .,..,,............. 74 Mulligan, Raymond A ..... 48,103,273 Munn, Harvey ............ 53,54,59,277 Murphy, Kenneth R ............. 264,271 Murphy, Roger ............ .....,. 3 9,271 Myers, Louis A., Jr ....... ....... 3 9,274 -N- Natonek, Anne G ....... ..... 8 5 Neff, Richmond C ........ ..... 5 9 Nelson, J. W ..,..,..,,...,.. .,.,, 2 3 Nelson, Sherwood ....,...............,... 73 Nevatt, Capt. Donald .......,.,,,.,,. 82 Newlin, Philip Blaine .... 59,277,290 Nickerson, Roy ,...,...,.........,,,,,,,, 74 Nielson, Capt. James ,...,,,,.,...,,,., 82 Nordstrom, Robert ,...,.,,.....,..,,,, 53 Nugent, Robert Li ....,.. 12,18,19,272, 293,302 Notting, Vifilliaml .,.,.,..........,.,.,,,, 89 - 0 .. Odenkirchen, Carl .......... 71,113,266 Ollason, Marcia ,....,,,.. .,.....,,-,,,,,, 1 5 Olson, Evelyn A .....,. .,,........,,.. 1 8 Ott, Charles H ........,,... ,,...... 8 8,158 Ough, Marguerite E ..,.,.. ,,,,..,, 6 5 Owens, Francis ....... .... ..... 6 4 -P- Padgget, Lawrence .................,., 74 Pahnish, Otto F ......,.......... 35,411,282 Park, Dick ............. ...,..,,....... 7 2 Park, Jolm C .........,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,, 5 8 Roberts, Lathrop E ..... 67,72,75,271, 272,280,284 Robinson, Cecil ........................., 74 Robinson, Ralph M .,.,..,,,,,.,.. 52,279 Robson, John ...... 72,75,280.281,282 Rodriguez, Mario B .......,. 71,75,259, , 266,282 Roos, Nestor .....,...........,........,.,... 39 Roseveare, George H ..,.,,.,,.,....,. 81 Ross, Andrew W ..................... 53,59 Ross, Mary A ....,.....,....,,..,.....,.,,., 18 Roubicek, Carl .......... 39,41,103,282 Roy, Francis A .......,............... 72,271 Ruff, Wesley K...52,88,160,161,341 Parrott, Eugene L .,.,,,,......-.,.,,.. 79,83 Pasvogel, Myron W .,,,.,,...... 33,34,39 Patrick, David L ...... Pecker, Stewart ........ Peoples, L. C ......... .........67,74 75 ........266 Rugg, Bob .......,.,..,.,.....,.....,...,,,, 23 Russell, Paul ................,....,...,..,. 59 Ryder, M!Sgt. Eugene .... ...... 8 3 .- S ...- Safley, Carl E ......... ...,,, 4 1 Sakrison, David .......................... 53 Salve, Melvin .............,.... ...,........ 7 4 Sammarco, Anita ...... 59,65,113,285 Sancet, Frank ..,. 84,88,123,137,148 Sanck, Lila ........,,........,..,............ 271 Sands, Lila .....................,.. 72,75,272 Scanlon, Robert .......................... 167 Schafer, VVallace A ............... 268,273 Schmidt, Andrew B .......,... 39,418,274 Schmitz, Frederick J .....,......... 72,75 Schneck, M. R ....................... 67,271 Schrader, Lee ............ ..,....,.. 4 1 Schuepe, Fred ........ ...... 5 3 Schulman, Alsie F ..,,.,, ,...,..., 7 4 Schulman, Edmund ...........,.. 73,282 Schwalen, Harold C ........... 33,34,39, 282,284 Scott, James P ...,.......... .......... 5 9,64 Seeley, Millard G ....... .......... 7 5 Seltzer, Raymond ...... ......... 3 4 Senob, Alice M ..................... 74,271 Shafer, Dwight ...........,...... 47,52,56 120,279 Martin, Thomas Lyle Jr ..... 34,53,58 Mason, Charles T ....... 35,36,282,284 Masterson, Gertrude ........ Matteson, Earle ................. .. ,.. Mattingly, Althea S .......... May, Maj. David F .......... . Maynard, Rachel .....,........, .. ,.. 15 .269 294 .......60,64 87 .273 275 Maynard, Samuel E ................,.... 59 .......77,81 Mayo, Evans B .................. McAlister, Dean F ....... 33,35,39,282 McCall, John C .......... McCarthy, Patrick J.. McCaughey, William if McCooley, VVilliam .......... McCormick, J. Byron ....... McCoy, Leahmae ...,....... McCuish, Anna M ...,.. MeDarby, Nancy ..... McDonald, James ............. McDonald, NVillard 87 74 1,280,284 68 621,665,278 .89,48,272 Tiff: 74 .....72,282 ......,.,,280 McDonnell, Porter VV .............,... 59 McGeorge W. T ..,...... McGlothlin, Robert McGregor, Samuel E McHugh, Myrtis D .... ............89,271 34 235 Percy, Douglas ...,...-, .,...,,,. 7 2,74 Peterson, Willnrir ........ ......... 5 9,65 Phegley, Ronnie ,.,..,,......,..,,., 23,307 Phelps, John S ........................,.... 59 Phillips, VValter S ..,...,., 33,35,73,271 Picard, Joseph L .,..................... 84,88 Picchioni, Albert L ........... 79,83,282 Pickrell, Charles U ............,...,.... 14 Pierce, Robert ............, ...,.....,. 1 5 Pilgrim, Mary ......................,,.. 81,85 Pistor, VVi1liam J .,...........,, 33,311,282 Podfield, Harlin ..........,,,,..,,,,....,, 74 Powell, Desmond S ..... 67,72,74,264, 271,272 Powell, Donald M ....,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,., 271 Powell, Maj. 1Villiam H ...,..,,,.,., 86 Pratt, Janette ...............,.,,.,. 64,94,96 Pressley, Elias H ,............ 86,282,284 Prickett, Hugh .,.. 7 Puckett, Hugh ...... 1Q1 Sharp, Anna Mae ........ 59,61,65,l13 Shaw, Harold ............................ 87 Shaw, Richard J ...,.,................... 34 Shipp, Erin ............. ................ 2 3 Shircr, John .,....... Shutt, Donald ...,........ 1s,17,19,208, 209,331 Sigworth, Alice Gibbs ................ 272 Sigworth, Oliver F .,.,....,.,......,.,. 74 Simley, John .............,................ 70 Simlcy, Ole A. .,... . Simon, Frank ....,.. Simonian, Vartkes Suns, Lee ............. Sink, VVhitten Slonaker, A. Louis Slothwer, William Slutes, Frances T Smiley, Terah L... Smith Smith Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith c 70,13,195,284 71 33 ffffflfffffff188,82 13,18,213,341 ................47,264 'Q .......63,73 Chester H ....... .... ......,. 6 S 1,284 David ....... George ............................ 272 Howard V ......... 271,272,284 Leroy .............................. 59 , Sigmund L .,...............,. 77,81 , William H ....... 15,19,114,116 McKale, James F ..... 84,88.122.124. 127,148,337 McNiece, Gerald M .........., 12,48,74. 264,266 Mead, Albert R ............... 68,282,284 Medina, Antonio ........................ 87 Mees, Quentin M .,.,........... 53,59,272 Merriam, Kemper W .........,..... 43,48 Merritt, Curtis B ............. 47,52,270, 273,275 Merrill, Robert ............................ 53 Meyer, Burnett C ............. 70,73,271 Michaelson, Louis ...............,....., 74 Michaelson, Melvin .................... 72 Micklewright, Helen L ............... 74 Middleton, James E ......... ....... 2 75 Miller, Jay L .,.,,,.,......... ...,...,.. 1 O3 Monroe, Betty Jane .................... 23 Moonen, Henk .................... 17,18,75 Quinn, James H ......... ,,,,......., 8 1 Quinn, Robert M .....,... ..,....,. 5 9,64 .. R - Raaf, Dan ,..............,........ 39,423,274 Rampacek, Carl .......,.....,...,........ 34 Ramsdell, Virginia ....,......,..,. 41,282 Rapson, Capt. VVilliam F ......... 83,87 Rawson, William R ..................... 87 Rebeil, Julia .............................. 65 Reed, Raymond E ....................,.. 34 Reynolds, John J ....... 71,75,259,271, 272,282 Rhodes, Herbert D ................. 72,272 Rhodes, James M ......... ....... 1 4,275 Richards, Neal ............................ 74 Richard, R. M ....................... 282,284 Richards, Lt. Col. Grover C ..... 83,87 Roberts, Edward N ................. 53,59 Snider, Edna T. CMrs.J ..,........... 245 Snyder, Hartley D ................... 56,65 Solve, Melvin T ........................... 271 Souden, James G .........,..... 59,642.82 Sowls, Lyle It ......................... 35,282 Sparks, George F ......, 60,64,10-1.284 Spencer, John ........................,. 39,-1-8 Spicer, Edward H .....,............. 36,74 Spilsbury, Max ..............,........... 124 Sprinkle, H. D ................... 70,73,279 St. Clair, James S ....................... 40 Staley, Mildred .......................... 88 Stanfield, Alice B ....................... 284 Stanley, Ernest B ....... 33,39,282,284 Stanton, Henry R ................... 88,123 Steinbrenner, Arthur H ........... 70,73 Stewart, Jean M ......................... 284 Stewart, Harry E ......... 53,59,87,103, 280,281 418 Strang, John ..,...... .,,.,,.,.,, 7 0 Strang, Minchen .................. 281,272 Streets, Rubert B ............... 35,39,284 Stubblefielcl, Thomas ............ 34,40 Stull, John W ........................... 25,33 Syverson, Genevieve .................. 47 Svob, Robert S ........... 84,88,169,287 -T- Talbot, Mrs. Elizabeth ,.,............. 231 Tanner, Clara Lee .....,..,,....,...,. 69,74 Tatom, Lt. Alan C ....,...,,.....,......, 86 Tatum, Roy ..................,. 84,124,128 Tench, Howard .............,...... 14,274 Thierman, Elmer M ......... 39,48,274 Thomas, Father Edward ............ 73 Thomas, Floyd E ..,,.,..,,...,.,..,.,,.,, 69 Thompson, Ethel M ......... 37,43,284 Thornburg, Martin L ......... 53,58,59 1l1l'1ft, Inez E .........,.....,.......,..,.. 271 Toland, Florence W ......... 39,425,275 T rautman, Robert J ..................... 34 Treat, Jay E ............... 72,75,280,281 Treat, Mary Jo ..............,............. 75 Tribolet, Charles S ....... 17,18,19,341 Trifan, Deonisie .........,...... 70,753,281 Frotter, Gerard F ....................... 83 Turner, Raymond ,..... ....... , 35,282 .. U ... Uzelac, SFC George ,,...,. ,...... 8 3 - V - Vance, George CPastorJ ,,.....,,.,, 270 Vanvig, Andrew ........................ 40 Vassar, Charles Q .,.,..........,.,.. 88,123 Vavich, Mitchell G ....... 280,282,284 Vinent, Nancy ...........,...,,.,,,,,..... 17 Voris, Mark ................ 59,64,114,116 Voshbigian, John ........,.....,......... 72 Vosskuhler, Max P ....................... 14 .. W - VValker, Mrs. Adele .................... 193 XValker, Elizabeth J ..................,.. 17 Walkup, Fairfax P ....... 64,94,96,101 1rVall, June .....,............................ 37 WVall1'aff, Charles .............. 70,73,272 VVallraff, Evelyn ........................ 68 VVarner, Earle 1'1...67,72,75,280,281 1'Vebb, Donald L ................... 73,271 NVedel, Oswald I-I ..................... 67,73 XfVerncr, Floyd .......... ......... 3 4,282 Whctstonc, Hobart ...... .......,... 7 4 XfVhitfield, Lloyd A ....... ....... 7 4 VViescnhom, Robert .................. 269 VVilliams, Robert ....,................... 74 Wilson, Andrew WV...39,48,,282,284 VV ilson, David G .........,.,.,,,....,,... 35 XVindsor, David L ..,........ 14,271,272 VVise, Edward N ........... 36,72,73,75, 280,284 VVitmeycr, Donald .................... 73 W'ittmeyer, Merle 1-1 ................. 59,89 VVonder, John P ......................... 266 VVood, Elwin G ......,.... 260,263,273 274.275 VVood, Mary A ......................... 37,43 NVoodson, Warren B ....... 84,88,122, 124,128,131,133,341 hVO0llllSC1', David ................,..... 34 Wright, Mavis K ..................... 85,288 - Y - York, Ella Mae ....... ........ 7 4 - Z - Zapotoeky, Joseph A .....,......... 79,83 Blancke, Carole .......................... 294 -A Abbott, Bill ...,.......... ............... Abbott, Abbott, Abbott, Abbott, David ......... ......,........ Geraldine ................ 32, M arilyu ........................ 158 Charles ....... ........ 2 92,293 54 198 38 Abrams, Kenneth ...... 65,66,278,291 Ackerman, Charlotte .................. 196 Ackert, Charles ........... .......,, 2 66 Ackley, Dorothy ........................ 121 Aeosta, Fred .............................. 218 Acosta Irma ................,............... 253 Acton, Mary .......... 253,298,357,389 Adams, Dave ...................... 167,211 Adams, Dolly .......................,.... 259 Adams, Edith ...... ............... 1 94 Adams, Frank ................ 34,230,272 Adams, Fred ............Y................. 165 Adams, Jackie ,,,,.,,.., 68,189,263,265 Adams, John .................,............ 109 Adams, Paula ........ 200,201,249,304 Adams, Sandra ................,......,.. 248 Adams, W'inifred ...........,.... 269,292 Adamson, Jane ....... ............ Adamson, Larry Adamson, Sheila Agard, Ruth ...., Agcc, Bob ........, 40 .........400 .206 275 Agnew, Ellen ...................,. , Agron, Barbara .... l7,20,30,l88,264, 291,363,367,40l. Aguirre, Gilbert ........................ 364 Alnnic, Kenneth .....,............ 259,266 Alello, 'Charles .............,.............. 214 Aiken, Edwin ......,... 54,259,277,287 Aker, Plnl ...............................,.. 287 Albrecht, Richard .......... 80,281,214 Alderman, Jane .... 29,68,91,115,121, 192,279,393 Aldridge, James ......,.........,,........ 282 Alexander, Bill ,.................,.,....... 222 Alexander, Clive ,................. 158,254 Alexander, Richard ............ 286,406 Alexander, Scott ........,.........,..... 266 Altou, Cherrill ,............... 27,188,291 Alfou, Sheldon .......................... 283 Al-Katib Mohamme tl ................ 34 Alkaire, Connie .... 30,177,l84,,l.86, 301,309,393 239 Alldredge, Byron ........,...........,... ...7 . Allen, Dale .............. 30 255 264 289 ' " '29il0f Allen, Edward .............,.............. 40 Allen, Gove .,........,............. 125,127 Allen, Jim ............ 16,19,30,115,29-1, 331,367 Allen, Joyce ..,........ .,.......... 1 92 Allen, Kenneth .,..,.. ...,,......,.... 2 66 Allen, Peggy ..,...... ......... 1 19,196 Allen, Stella ....... ............ 2 61 Allen, Wfilliam ...............,............ 220 Allindcr, Jim ......,........,............,, 257 Allred, Doug .......... 125,127,230,256 Alspaeh, Dave Alspaeh, James Alspacli, Tom Altffer, Daduey ...... Altschul, Roberta .. Alvarado, Joe ....,.... Alvarez, Joe .......... Alvarez, Ramon ........... Alverson, Louise .... Ambrose, Frederick Amin, David .......... Amons, Carl ............ Amos, George .....,.. Anava, Armando .... .........259,282 0 0 ......,...,.177 . .......... -118,292 .68,278.284 249 ...,.....272 ......,..260 . ......,.. 282 . ......... 224 . ......... 137 Anderson, Alice ........ ......... 2 61 Anderson, Arthur .....,...,......,. 54,229 Anderson, Andy ,.,...,..,........ 232,234 Ande1'son, Clarence ...... 125,127,134 Anderson, Dennis .............,........ 178 Anderson, Harry .....,.........,,......, 234 Anderson, Henry ....,,............,...,. 278 Anderson, Martha ...... l.78,,l82,200. 251. Anderson, Maxine .......... 27,194,248 TUBE '1' 1 DEX Anderson, Mona ............ 40,202,275 Anderson, Pat .......... ........ 1 94,402 Anderson, Richard .............. 133,255 Anderson, Robert ...... ............ 1 09 Anderson, Ross ........ ....... 6 9,287 Anderson, Terry ........ ..........., 9 9 Anderson, VVesley ...................... 80 Anderson, NVilda ................ 251,263 Andreen, Kae .......... ,........ 2 04,248 Andrews, Andy ....... .,,.......,. 9 9 Andrews, Phoebe ...... ,........ 1 90 Angle, Eldon ........... ......... 2 72 Angle, Larry .............. ............ 2 11 Antonelli, Charlie Anyos, Tom ....,..,,.......,.,,.....,...,,. 280 Appel, Charles ................ 48,174,208 Applequist, David ...................... 275 Arbini, Morris ......... . ........... 214 Arce, Hector ........ ...... 2 4 Archbald, Greg .......... ......... 2 57 Areingdalc, Dave Arenz, Alice .......................... 28,187 Arcnz, Walter ..................,..... 80,281 Armer, Toby ........ 24,30,36,218,272 Armstrong, James Arms tron Jud 125 204 - gs . y '--'---------'---- H a" Armstrong, Martha .............. 182,196 Armstrong, Ronald ..........,,.. 255,290 Banerjee Anil .,.,.... 244 252 Banker, Nancy .................... ., , .... Barber, Joyce .................. 40,211,208 Barkcloll, Ivon ....,..... 22,31.208,234 Barker, Joan ........................ 119,196 Barkley, John ............................ 139 Barley, Donnalee ........,........... 23,24 Barlow, T1ll1 ..............,. 177,179,386 Barnard, Sue ...,........................,. 204 Bamett, Dorothy Barnett ohn ,1 ------w---- Barnhill, Larry ,.,,.... Barnum, Pat ,.,,.,..... Barr, Theodosia ...... Barreca, Frank ........ Barrett, Jim .,., Barry, Sara ,...... ................250,290 .....,...158,222 .........182,200 ..........15,60 ................202,366 Bartel, James ....,.,..............,........ 40 Barrel, Norma .,.....,,,..,......... 68,202 Bartholomew, Gerald ..,............. 287 Bartlett, Bob .,,......,.............,...... 18 Bartlett, Carol .....,......,............... 196 Bartlett, Pat .................. 204,252,268 Bartmess, Barbara Barton, Ann .,......... Barton, Betty Bartylla, Buzz Baska, Robert ..............190,2o1 ......,..196,251 .........190,248 ......157,258 61 .......171 Bersgarder, Harvey .............,...... 229 Berwick, Pete ............,......... 170,232 Besch, Ann Bess, Jack Best, Gwen .........257,287,290 ..............17,19,29,48,91, 200,343,411 Betts, Paula .................. 113,250,286 Betz, Susan Bicknell, Laura .......................... 186 Bielfelt, Sherman ...........,.... 268,272 Biesemeyer, Boarent .................. 87 Bigger, Paul ....,,.,..,.,,,.....,.,... 48,259 Bilardello, Concetta ........ 6O,96,285 Billings, Laurie .......... ............. 2 51 Bilow, Arthur ..... .................... 2 58 Binda, Jane .....................,.,.....,.. 203 Binkley, Janice .................... 203,243 Binzer, Vaughn ...... 22,167,207,242 Birch, B111 ............................ 259,273 Birris, Patricia ..... .................... 2 94 Bissell, John ....... ....... 2 57 Black, Patricia ........ ....... 1 09 Black, Richard .......,..........,......... 278 Blaine, Don .........................,...... 232 Blair, Jim ........,...................i....... 208 Blake, Sherry ....... Blakesley, Sam Armstrong, Roy .......................... 166 Arrigoni, Pete ........ 125,128,133,151 Arvizu, Gil .............................,.... 112 Ashby, Tony ............,................. 225 Ashley, Colleen ...... ......... 1 86,249 Ashton, Gene ..,.,.. ......... 1 74.218 Atkins, Judy .......................... 42,196 Atkinson, Nancy ............,..... 192,208 Atlee, Mike .,20,58,279,333,405,333 Aubuchon, Richard .............,...... 214 Aughenvaugh, Byron ................ 113 Bateman, Guy .... . Battelle, Joann Baugh, Forrest Baumer, Grace Bazar, Allen ..... Beach, Gene .. Bean, Beverly . Bean, Robert .. Beaubien, Gale Beaudry, Anne Bebo, Beck, Beck, Ray ......., Betty .... Carol ..... C .,..... fff .......,,..., 208 Austin, Marion ................,... 196,249 Austin, Paul ......,........... 162,211,292 Auten, Arthur ..,... ................... 2 87 Autrey, Bill .......,.. ...,............... 2 76 Aviles, Hcrlinda .......... 249,266,283 Avina, Ray .......................... 287,292 Axelrod, Robert ........,,.....,.. 240,291 Axton, Janice ......,..... 25,28,253,264 Ayres, Jolm ...,... .................32,229 -B Babbitt, Phyllis ............ 29,32,68,91. 200,385 Babcock, Carolyn ..........,..... 122,190 Babcr, Alvin .............. 22,31,169,222 Babcr, VVanda .................... 252,263 Baca, Normalee .... 119,196,249,292 ' ' 294 Bach, 1 om .........,......,................. 2. Bachmann, Carole ....,....... 36,28,186 Baender, Susie Batledds, JoAnn ..... ...,......... 1 82 Bagg, Cristine ...... .,..,,......,... B-iilcs eannt . , J A ,...... Bailey, Carl ....... 248 .........251,190 ..,..,,..,.,214 Bailey, Judy ........................ 249,352 182 Baillie. Sallie .,..... Bain, Marilou ..... Baker, Janet ........ Bak en, Karen .. Baker, Ronnie Baker, Julie ...... Baker, Robert ....., Baksa, Bob ......... Balbach, Barbie Baldwin, Gene .... Baldwin, Pat ....... Baldwin, Sunny .. Balich, Nick ..... Ballc, Mel ....,...... Balkc. Sharon ..... Ball Mildred ....... Baltimore Jack .... ...........63,113,290 19,68,91,12o.192. 198.279 ,..........28,112,194 90 .........198,249 . .......,.... 174.286 .........204,221,208 ....22,172,174,218 .....27,31,194.195, 275,366,410 . .............. 60,250 .......68,121,18S 204 "'ffIfQ1fffff294 ..................40,275 Baltimore, Richard .... , ......... 172,218 Bambauer, Moan ....... ....... 4 8,198 419 Beck, Marion .......... Beck, Robert Beck, Roselle .. Beck Susannah ...,.. .......190 ...,,,,213 .,......68,208 ',240 ..34,36,222.272 ,.,,..........40,274 ................189,289 32,194 249,263 ...............29,211,255 .............204,351 ,........192,366 Beckiey, C7-.ml ..,,............ 48,200,264 Beecroft, Jo Ann ....... ................ 1 94 Beecroft, Bill ...... ,..............40,230 Beson, VVilham .......................... 263 Belkhap, Don 264 Bell, Elouise ............ 30,120,244,289 Bell, Judy ..... Bell, Terry ....,.. Belle, Jody ..,......... Belsher, Leslie .........181,186,197 ..,..........194,252 ............. ...201 Belton, Bill ..i.........................,.,. 42 Benbow, Joyce ............108,109,198, 251,367 Benedict, Louis 54,222,277,276,287 Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Bennett Bennew Benson, v 1 Dawn Benson , Archie ...........,......,....... 287 Don ................ 113,255,292 Jane ................,........... 250 Lloyd ...,.,..,...........,. 40.287 Mary .... 25,30,196,249.292 Michael ......................,. 113 Sherry .................. 204,252 tz, Norman ,........... 257,277 ..21,48,196,197,286, 358,388,409 249 Grace ...... . ............. . .... - . Benson, Larry ...... ................ 2 41 Bentley, Jack .....i................,....... 237 Berg, Bob .............,........,........... 230 Berg, Dick ........,..,.....,,......,......., 230 Bergc, Craig ........ 21,22,30,230,309 Berge, Diane ....................,......... 269 Berger, Brook ,...... ............... 4 0,254 Bergin, Daniel ...... ....,.,....., 2 78 Berquist, Bob ....... ........ 3 2,222 Berkus, Anita .............................. 188 Berninger, Carl .................... 210,293 Bernstein, Howard ..............169,240 Berrellez, Norma ,.113,250,286,292 Berry, Donald .............,.,,...,....... 210 Ber1'y, Herky ..17,22,23,29.43.40,91, 125,128,136,222,275 Berry, Leon ...................,,........ ...290 Berry, Ralph .........................,.... 223 Berry, Thomas ...... ...... 2 90 .125,204,275,409 Blankinship, Darrel ............ 230,268 292 Blas, Romualdo ......... .......... Bled, Annie ......... ....... 2 26 Bleser, Philip ..............,............... 226 Blewett, Anice ............................ 189 Bliss, Bill ............................ 276,280 Bloch, Penny .......... 48,l82,190,266 Block, Dave ...,.. ....................... 1 74 Block, Jim ........... ........ 2 2,170,242 Blom, Barbara ........ ....,............ 2 00 Bloom, George .......................... 333 Blow, Paula ..............,...............,. 109 Blumenthal, Morris , ...,. 125,230,292 Blunt, Allyn ........................ 171,218 Blunt, Robert ...................... 171,218 Bobersky, Virginia ....... ,......... 1 82 Bockserman, Rosalie , ................. 249 Boes, Raymond ......,........,.......... 287 Boettcher, Elaine ........ 275 366 367 Bogard, Rev. T. A ......... 27112743290 Boginis, Jim .......................... 31,280 Bogle, Pete ......... .. ...,........... 36 Bognanno, Joe ....,.........,..... 137,232 Bogner, Ann ................ 116,200,249 Bohlen, Bill ....,. ....................... 2 39 Bohn, Betsy .........,.,.................... 249 Boice, Anne .......... 215 196 304 355 ' ' ' 356,387 Bolas, Virginia ................ 50,189,264 Bollard, Dave ..... Bollig, Peggy .....,. Bolt, Jerry ......,. Bolt, Judy ............ Bonaparte, Bob .i.... .............194 ........,,257 ...,..190,s6a .......234 Bond, B111 ...,....... .,........ 2 86 Bond, Bob .............. ............. 2 12. Boone, Harry ............ ...... 1 74,218 Boorstein, Frances Booth, Julian ..... Booth, Robert ......... Booz, Pete ......,. .......,..291 ........40,287 ..........238 Borden. Cris .............,..,......... 22,218 Borland. Ham ............................ 169 Boss, Mercedes .............. 68,186,292 Both c, Perry .... 208, 289,331,366,367 Bott, '1 erance ............................ 260' Bouchard, Edgar Bowen, Jean .... 4 8 202 264 272 290 9 ,... ..7,..4 ,.7 .4,.7 Bower, Harriet , ......,.,....,...,,....., 249 Bowerman. Don ..... ...... 1 25,128 Bowers, Glenn ........ ........ 5 4,230 Bowers, Larry ..... Bowman, Pat ....... Bowsky, Ben ...... Boyd, Mary ....., Boynton, Ernie .... Brackett, Griff ..... 54 ........54,240 ..........200 ........3l,257 ..........284 Bradbury, John ,........, .,,.,., 2 66 Bradley, Edward ........ ,.,.... 2 57 Bradshaw, Fred ....... ....... 2 20 Braman, Charles .......112 Brand, Tootie .. ..,... .. .. Brandau, Janice ................... 24,252 Brandt, Harold ..................,....... 230 .54 258 268 Brannan, Ted ............... ,H ,..1 Brantley, Maurice ....................,, 273 40 Brashear, Conrad Braun, Marie ............ Braunstein, Sue ........ Breger, Liba ......... Brelin, Eric .........,. Brelin, Stanton ..... Bremond, Howard Brennan, Daniel .. Brennan, James Breternitz, Dave Brewer, Dorothy .. Brewer, Mary ........ Brewer, Nancy Brierle VVillia1n y, ........ Briggs, Dorothy .... ........266 ........291 ........283 232 40 40 62 .................es,294 .......,.......63,263 113,244,286 13,244 ........224 .......... .198 ..151 214 Bright, Jim ..................,...., , Brimg, Joe ................1.......,,.,..,... 217 Brisaek, Jane .......... 132,193,252,26e Broadway, Dave ........................ 165 Broadway, Diane ,,,...,...........,,.. 165 Broadway, Everett Broadway, Joe ..... Broman, Phillip .... Crabtree, Norma ............ 30,253,264 .......269,287 Bromfield, John ....... ...,....... 2 90 Brooks, Frank ...... ....,.. 2 09,234 Brooks, Jim ............ ...........,....... 2 14 Brooks, Reg .................. 113,237 ,286 Brookby, Russell .....,.................. 222 Broome, Ed ........,........... 40,230,274 Brotherton, Bill ........,................. 230 Browder, Robert ............,........... 278 Brown, Art .......................... 220,293 Brown, Barbara .... ........194,195,252 Brown, Beverly ........ 68,200,249,356 Brown, Carol ......,..........,.... 204,268 Brown, David ............................ 245 Brown, Edward H ....... 125,126,129 Brown, Edward L. 131,153 ...........278 Kenneth ...... ........... 4 8,98 Brown, Kennedy ....... Brown, Brown, Lamar ...... Brown, Larry ....... Brown, Mary ...... Brown, Nancy .,.,.... Brown, Richard . .... Brown, T. O. ......, . .....,.268,284 ...........258 .......190 .......109 .......290 . .,.....,... 266 78 237 Browne, Jon ...... . .... . ........ .... . . ,.. Browning, Emert Browning, Mike ............ 40,230,231, 274,287 Browning, Nancy .......... 48,186,189, 264,272 Brubaker, Hank ......... ..........,... 2 65 Bruner, Elmo ........,.,. ......... 6 2,281 Brutcher, Nancee Bryant, William ........ Bryner, Elmo .............................. Buchanan, Janet ........,. Buckeye, Margie ......... ...........249 .........40,230 es ..............244 125,179,196 Buckley, Nancy .........,................ 275 Buell, Betsy .......... Buford, Ted ........ Bulkeley, Joe ......... Bulkeley, Nancy ....... Bumsted, Frances ...... Bundy, Winifred ....... Burch, Bruce ........ Burch, Jackie .......... .........6s,19c-1 ...........198 .......272,278 68 .......1e5 Biugess, Judy ............................ 190 Burgess, Julia ........ Burk, Joan ........,..... Burke, Janet ....... Burke, Robert ....... Burneo, Marilyn .... Burnett, Charles .... Burnett, Max .......... Burns, Czu'ol .......... Burns, Dawson ..,., Burns, Isabel ...... Burnson, Bill ...... Burr, Duane ...... Burris, Keith ...... Burritt, Helen ....... Burros, Velma ....... 38 24,200,331,350. 352,411 .............196,197 ...........292 ..,.....,..... 109 ......125,128,130 .......204,248 ........80,282,287 ........e0,112,2s3 81 60 STUDENT INDEX-fC0ntinueclJ Burroughs, John .................. 287,293 Burt, Beryl .,.,,...... Burtch, Pat .........., Burton, Lloyd .,.... Burton, Ozzie ...... .29,32,48,204,205 Busch, Edward .... Busch, Pat ........... Bushroe, Dick ....., Busch, Anne ....,.. Bus, Paul ......... Bustos, Jes ,........... Butler, David ........ Butler, Jerrie ..,... Butler Mary ,..,... Butler Bon ,,,...,..... Butt, Howard ...... Butts, Clark .,..,..,. Byerly, Jane ......... ..,25,29,38,91,99, 253,263 .....23,43,234,290 ..........63,268,281 ..18,22,68,91,222 ..,.....119,192 .........245,239 es ..........,....290 .,......204,252 ....,.......292 96 ........158.218 ...............200,201 Byington, Connie ........ 182,198,251 Byrd, Joe ..,................................. 1 13 Byrer, John ......... Bynum, Floyd ...... Byrnes, Lynne ...... Byrd, Doris ....... Byrd, John ..... -C ........113,254 ............230 .........206 .........243 Caffrey, Barbara ............ 81,182,192 Cagalalj, John ....,. Cagle, Chuck ....... ........203,236 Casillas, Manuel Cassidy, Stewart . Castelan, Pete .... Cates, Charlie .... Catherwood, Bob Cau 'lan Don s , .... .-.. Cayton, Virginia ,... Cedarquist, Glen Calaya, Antonio .... .. Cerwin, Joyce Chambers, VVes Chandler, John Chang, Marilyn Chapman, Jan ....... Chapuis, Delyte .... Chavez, Marie ....... Chavez, Xavier ...... Chearis, Ann ........... Chernos, Bobbie .... Cherry, Jim ..,.....,.... Chesley, Carole ..... Chevy, Sally .......... Chiate Dianna ...... .......137 172,229 ..........275 . ,..... .............. 2 78 ........32,209,237 ........ 54,238 ..........250,235 ..........232,294 ..,.,.125,128 ..,....... 250 ........25,253 .......,.....266 ..........204,252 ............ .188 ........40,218 ......194,203 188 Chiccarella, James .............. 209,274 Childs, Richard .................... 63,280 Chiles, Susan .......... 25,202,292.362 Ching, Douglas .............. 54,276,281 Chiono, Sandra ................ 28,418,200 Chipman, Phyllis ............ .198 Chriss, Michael ..........,........... 62,260 Christensen, Norm .............. 217,257 Christopher, Lorena ...... 32,190,359 Christopher, Robert ............ 172,238 ' ' 2 3 Cioffi, R. J ............... Cislaghi, Danny Campitt, A. ........... . Cagton, Virginia ..... Cahlan, J. Forest ......... Caldwell, Ralph ....... Calusa, Inez ............. ............290 .........121 , .... 31 .........251 252 Calvin, Elizabeth ..... .. .. ..... Cameron, Elizabeth .................. 266 Cameron, Herbert ...... ....... 4 0,224 Camp, Yale ..... ..... .... 48 Campagna, Sal ........... ..........., Campbell, Bobby ...................... 218 Campbell, James ................ 292,293 Campbell, Juli .................... 204,205 Campbell, Larry ................ 208,218 Campbell, Mary Ann .......... 250,268 Czunpbell, Norma Jean .......... 25,366 Campbell, Patricia .......... 25,27,194 Campbell, Robert ........., 22,68,257, 287,412 Campbell, Roy .................... 112,255 Campbell Stanley ........ 2 Campos, ,Miguel ..... arole Ann .................. 250 Canter, Robert ........ Cannon, 'C Cantor, Martin ........ Ca marella ......... 291 Lavina 1 , f ---- Carey, Marilyn ........ Cargill, Carlson, Carlson, Jo Carlson, V Rael . ........... Elaine ....... Ann ........ erna .... Carlson, Wendy ..... Carlton, Ann ........... Camiichael, Shirley . Carrnony, Charlene . ............-s7 .....113,292 .........242 ............48,50 ........25,30,205 . .............. 284 ........200,264 ............272 .....192 290 If ..... 2893294 ...........275,294 Carnell, William ......... ............ 2 24 Carney, Carol ......,... ....... 4 8,200 Carney, Joseph ....... ......... 2 17 Carr, Richard ...... ..,...... 1 25 Carraro, Frank ...... ......... 2 87 Carroll, James ...... .,.......... 1 09 Carroll, John ..........,.....,...........,. 224 Carson, Bill ........................ 232,401 Carson, Fran ..........,....... 25,200,201 Carter, Carol ........ 121,189,249,291 Carter, Carol M ................... 189,249 Carter, Charles .................... 234,287 Carter, Gerry .............................. 151 Casaclay, Claire ...... 31,182,198,410 Casalino, Wllhe .......................... 260 Casavantes, Edward ............ 69,284 Case, Fred .......................... 113,266 Casey, James ................ 40,125,229 Casey, Mike ........ Casey, Vassa ......... ......... 2 51,282 Casillas, Jaime ...... Clark Beth ............. Clark, Busch ........... Clark, Cathy ........... Clark, Delia ............ Clark, Jaequelyn .... Clark, Kenneth ...... Clark, Mack ............ Clark Maynard ...... Clark , Michael ........ ..........257 ...............25,198 .31,171,174,232 .............119,196 ........28,253,280 48 ..,.......222 Collins, Ronald ........ ..........,.... 2 14 Collins, Susie ......... ......... 6 0, 198 Collins, William ........................ 125 Colt, Barbara .............................. 112 Colyer, John .......... 171,174,232,258 Concannon, Terry Condos, Albert Conner, Michael ........................ 167 Conniff, Susan ............ 178,186,200 Connover, Bill ....... .................. 22 4 Conradi, Lynn ...... ........194,337 Cook, Nancy ......... ........... 2 53 Cooke, Milnor ..... Coomes, Beverly ........194,251 Coon, Donna ...,.......................... 265 Cooper, Elizabeth ........250,294,35l Cooper, Cary .............................. 260 Cooper, Janice ......... ........ 2 49,263 Cooper, Joanne .................... 249,263 Coopwood, Kenny ...................... 151 Copalmen, Darlen e .................... 109 Copp, Bonny .............................. 204 Corbet, Leo ........ 22,31,167,l72,232 Corcler, VVayne .......................... 273 Corderio, Joseph Corcher, Larry ............................ 239 Corley, Charles .,................ 274,294 Corley, Skip ,... 2 9,91,125,131,132, 133,13e,134,230,293,360,38s 263,360 Clark, Sam .......... 54,55,276,277,280 Clarkson, Tom ........ 22,30,151,155, 263,360 Claus, Bar1..4s,125,129,136,171,25e Cormack, Charles ...................... 263 Cornett, Lynn .................... 158,257 Cornforth, Wayne ...................... 230 Corona, Hattie-Nell ...... 28,113,252 Corr, Bobbie ........................ 125,198 Cortez, Philip .................. 40,453,274 Cottes, Charlie .......................... 255 Cottele, William ........ 36,49,230,287 Coulson, Nancy ...........,.............. 204 Coulter, Murray ............ 90,268,273 Couser, Lamar .......................... 278 Covarrabias, Barbara ............ 81,182 Coverdale, Anita ................ 249,294 Cowan, Carolyn ....... ......... 4 8,194 Cox, Al ...................... .,......... 2 69 Cox, Karen ..,.,............................. 192 Cox, Tom .................................... 265 Coyle, Terry ........ 140,143,205,232 ' 364,401,406 Crabtree, Bill .............................. 256 Clawson, Dan ...................... 208,224 Clay, Louis ................................ 277 277 Cleavinger, Dave Cleeland, Charles QI .... "'IQQf1I263 Clements, Christine ........ ....... 2 51 Clements, Tip ........ Cline, Russell ........... ....... 2 63 265 Clonis, Howard .... Cloudt, Iris ............ Clover, Virginia .... Cluff, Dennis ........ Cobb, Dale ......... 88 5:11113 .......245 Cobb, Jim ....... ................. 2 93 Cobb, Jody ............................ 81,249 Cobb, Mary .................... 691825196 Coburn, Judy ............................ 251 Codd, Bill ..29,91,125,129,134,135, 136,171,232,287 Cody, llvlllltl, .................,...... 125,130 Coe, Barbara..24,28,69,121,250,402 Coe, Marylin .....,........................ 249 Coffelt, Carol ............ ....,... 4 8,264 Coffey, Jim ................................ 214 Coffinger, Charles .............. 113,255 Cohen, Arthur ........ Cohen, Frank ........ Cohen, Nancy ........ Cohern, Clint .......... Colbeck, Lloyd ...... Cole, Dalton .......... Cole, Tommy ...... ........80,241,282 30,125,130,256, 287,385 Coleman, Fred .......................... 229 Coleman, Henry ............ 22,174,242 Collier, Laura ......... ............ 2 8,187 Collier, Robert ........... .............. 2 82 Collins, Anthony ...... ....... 1 01,285 Collins, John L ....... .......... 2 77 Collins, John P ......... .............. 6 4 Collins, John S ........ ......... 6 4,258 Collins, Maurice ....... .......... 2 58 420 Craddock, John .......... .... 5 4,277,282 Craig, Frank ....,............. 40,230,274 Craig, Vernon ........ ............, 4 0,259 Crall, Ernie .............. .............. 2 77 Cram, Margaret .......190,353 Crandall, Bert ....... ............. .293 Crandall, Bobette .................. 48,109 Crandall, George ........................ 222 Crane, Eva .................... 48,109,250 Crane, Joan .... 177,265,327,328,392 Crane, Norman .................... .... . .240 Crawford, Barbara ........ 48,189,264 Crawford, Ann .......... 28,48,250,283 Crawford, Bob .................... 209,211 Crawford, Marijan e ...... 186,251,290 Crecelius, Nonie ............. ...... ..... 2- 5 2 Credle, Judy ............ 193 Creecy, Jacqueline ............... . .... Critchlow, Bill ............................ 191 Crookshanks, Dee Dee..125,204,362 Crookston, Richard .................... 232 Cropper, Cary ......... .......137,230 198 Cross, Ardith ......... .................. Cross, Carolyn ............................ 190 Crosby, Carol .............. 109,202,243 Crotty, Pat ......... Crouch, Bob ..... Crouse, Pat ....... .......109,12o.137 .........91,232.275 .........15,117,122 Crowe, Dottie ........ ........... 1 80,196 Crowe, Y1Villiam ...... ............... 1 62 Crump, Eric ......... ........ 1 58 Cull, Eoline ........................,....... 284 Culver, Frank ............................ 218 Cunningham, Polly 200,20l,341,-357 Curd, Price ................................ 214 Currie, Jzunes ............................ 287 Curtis, Francis ..... ........ 1 98 Curtis, Harold ...... ........ 2 84 Curtis, Riftin ......... ..,..... 1 37 Curtis, Sue ............. ........ 2 04 Cushman, Don ........ ........ 2 38 Engstrom, Jon ........... Davidson, Moncta . -D... Daacon, Ellen ............................ 190 Daily, Jeanne .......... 98,192,352,3G2 Dale, Marty ...........,.....,........ 28,275 Dalemater, E. ..........,................. 182 Dalton, Mary Leigh ...... 8l,177,182, 192,363,386 Daly, Susan .................. 125,200,400 Dancer, Jack ........ 21,22,30,214,343 Dancho, Ethel ....,....................... 268 D'Angelo, Peter ........................ 278 Daniger, Mike ....... ..........259 D'Anna, Dom ........................ 54,226 Darling, Carol ....,...,,.................. 194 Darling, Dwight ................ 208,220 Darlington, Judyanne ........ 182,294 Darnell, Diane ..... Da Silva, Eduardo Date, Jocelyn ......... Daugherty, Jan ............ ........... Daulbe, Elizabeth . ...........28,38,248 41 196 Davenport, BeeBe Rae .... 29,531,202 Davidge, Ed ......... 00 Ot ...90 Davidson, Bud ...... .....,...J,41,9l,173, 407 184,208,242, Dodge, Robert ............................ 61 Doerrer, Betty .................... 249,292 Doersehlag, Deborah ................ 194 Doka, Harold ............................ 266 Doll, Andy .................................. 293 Doll, Leonard ...................... 293,320 Domler, Joe .......................... 20,119 Donalson, Janie ...... 49,198,264,401 Donay, Ted .............. 22,32,263,287 Donelson, Clavis ................ 258,292 Doner, Delight..49,l13,182,186,272 Doner, Julia ................................ 284 Donohoe, Lee..198,304,331,355,356 Donohue, Brian ............,..... 178,224 Dora, Joey ............ Doria, Manuel ......... Dorval, Eugene ....... ............248 ........260,277 ................109,290 ............291 Billie ............................ 190 Doss, Jake ....,........ Dossett, Pat ............. Douglas, Charles Douglas, Dale ......... Douglas, Phyllis ..... Douglas, ' ' Downey, Marilyn .......... 38,198,263, Davidson, Vance ................113,255 189 Davis, Carol Ann ........................ Davis, Dennis ............................ 239 Davis, Edward .......................... 278 Davis, Jack ............ 54,125,15l,156, Davis Davis Davis , Jay ........ , Jun ........... , Jimmy ....... . 258,277 ................41,274 .......131,281 .......l37 Davis, John R ........ ........... 4 1 Davis, John S .......... .............. 2 38 Davis, Louise .....,.,... ....... 2 44,250 Davis, Margaret ...... .............. 2 06 Davis, Marjic ...,,...... ......... 6 0,200 Davisson, Carol ........ ....... 2 .........00 268,292 Dawson, Pat M ....... ....... Dawson, Robert ....... ....... 2 59,263 Deal, Dale ............. ........... 2 46 DeBruin, l-lunk ..... DeGet, Gene ....,.. Deci, David .......... Deci, Dick ....... ...... DeCiancio, Jim .... Decker, Kathleen .. DeCook, Ann ......... DeCousscr, Denise Dcdman, Jan ........ Dees, Thomas ....... DeFranceseo, Sam Dejong, Richard .. DeLaMater, Elaine DcLeon, Armando DeLeuw, Charles . Dellis, I-Iarriet ....... Delsman, Kay..ll6, Demchak, Shirlee . Denny, Marjorie .... Dering, Phil ........ DeSautel. K. J. .... . DeTurk, Ernest ..... Detwiler, Margaret DeVaney, Betty Devere, Maeia ...... Devoy, Mike ...,..... Dial, Donald ........ Diamos, Magdclina Dickenson, Bert .... Dickey, Frank ....... Dickie, R. T ........, Dickson, James ..... Dickson, John ....,... Dicus, Dick ........ Dietrich, Carol ..... Dietrich, Douglas . Dietz, David ........ Dillas, Barbara Dillon, Caroline .... Dimler, Herbert .... Dinstel, Marion Disaluo, Arthur ..... Disney, Sharon Dixon, Judy ........ Dixon, Pauline ....... Dodds, Leo ......... Dodge, Eleanor ..... ...........273 .......230,259 ................41,259 ................99,101 ..49,202,248,356 ......-.24,119,204 ............193,251 ..............116,204 ....22,30,214,344 ..............258,282 41 117,182,190,249 .......11l,250,315 .....,.,...,....69,273 .......255 .......284 .......113 ........,.....192,292 .........69,170.232 ..............230,292 .........69,232 ...........290 .......290 ...........290 .........20.109 ...........255 . ....... 200 ..'70 240 .4,H .......189,292 .......112,273 . .......... 69 . ....... 292 . ..,........... 200 .........49,264.272 ............69,226 . .............. 241 264,272 Downey, Kent .................... 245,254 Doyle, Nancy .... 60,98,285,300,304, 355,356 Drach, George ...... 17,23,24,30,289, 343,344,347 Drachman, Frank .................. 65,278 Drane, Donna ........ ...........60,202 Drane, Margaret ................ 194,195 Druliner, Dwiann ...... Duemling, Gail ..... Ducrson, Don .......... . ............294 .........250,290 .......41,234 Duff, Kathleen .................... 192,248 Duffy, Georogeanne ...... 32,182,200 Duggan, Regina .......... 198,252,292 Duharte, Hugo ......... Dull, Eileen ............... Dumond, Katherine A ................. 200 Duncan, Alan ............ Duncan, Douglas ..... Duncan, Ed ............. Dungan, Evelyn ....... Dunham, Freddie ..... Duniway, Anne ......... Dunleavy, Colleen .... Dunlop, John ............. Dunn, Thomas ......... Dupnik, Clarence ..... Duran, Jolm ........... Durkee, Joanne ...... Durst, Gretchen ...... Dutra, Maureen ..... Dye, Dottie .......... Dyke, Milton ....... -E- Eads, Georgia ....... Eads, Jody ......... Earley, Susan ...... Easton, Edna .. ...... Echenique, Frank .... Eckcr, Joe .............., Ecker, Tom .......... Eckholdt, Don ......... Edberg, Morton ...... Eddy, Frank ........ Eddy, Nancy ........ .. Edel, Bill ........... ..... Edel, Judy ................. Edge, Donald ........... Edmiston, Duncan Edwards, Edwards Edwards, Edwards Caroline , Jane .......... ............49,290 ........,...287 28 251 253 s'-' a ........... . 69 ............38,251 .....32,178,224 .....206 362 .......49Z202 .........253 .........190 .......41,230 .......e9,243 .........250 .........186 ............247 ..........226,274 ........241,240 ...l79 182 413 ! s ' 232 198,367,412 ..........272,2e3 49 Jo-Ann . ................... .. , Marilyn ....... .........251 194 Edwards, Mary ........ ............... Egan, Bill ............ ........,.......... 2 78 Egbert, Jeralk ............................ 254 Egertson, Erick ............ 211,289.292 Eggleston, Jo ...................... 186,208 Ehringer, Bill .... 21,22,29,41,92.400 Eiber, Margaret .................... 31,186 Eidel, James .......................... 31,226 Eisenman, Dick .............. 88,287,290 Eitel, Ron ............ .................. 1 62 STUDENT INDEX-fC0ntinuedj Ekblad ohn . . ...,.. 49,222,287,342 , 1 - A Ekstrom, Beverly 194 Elberfeld, Mary ........................ ' ' 250 Elder, Frdi ..........,... Elkers, R. ................ Eller, Dwight E ....... Ellington, Joe ...... Elliott, Jerry ...... Ellis, Albert ......... Ellis, Bob ............. Ellis, Ellis, Virginia ........... Elrandler, John ....,. Elson, Gene ....,.... Encinas, Matt ........... ..........182 .........49,214 ..........292 ..............268 Christene .......................... 250 .....16,192,252 1,137,230,157 Enfield, smart ................ 54,238,277 Engelman, Dave ....... England, Gail ............ Enloe, Howard ......... Enloe, Louis ....... Enos, Bert ................. Enri uez Arturo q , ..----. Eppler, James ........ Eppron, Steve ........ Epstein, Eleanor ....... Epstein, Sheldon ....,.. Erdahl, Bernice ......... Erickson, Suzanne ...... Ernst, Ira ................... Ernst, Jerry ........ Eron, Joseph ....... Ertle, Nancy .......... Escarcega, Emil ....... 222 2111112491119 ...214,276,281 ,...........87,280 ...112,255,292 .....55,259,276 ..........146,214 190,252.266. 268,292 275 .........21,226,274 ..........242,243 .......192,2ss Esler, Tony .................... 69,255,266 Essel, Barbara .........,.................. 194 Esser, Charles ...................... 64,278 Estrada, Carlos .......... 65,66,238,278 Estrada, Lionel .......................... 238 Evans, Don ............ 211,230,287,315 Evans, Erma ........................ 180,182 Evans, Joan ................................ 190 Evans, Mm ................................ 245 Ewing, Betty Jo..20,21,23,29,41,92, 198,179,300 Ezrailson, Aaron ........................ 282 -F... Falok, Gene .................. 228,281,287 Farber, Stan ............ 80,282,240,287 Farmer, Tom .............................. 259 Farrell, Patrick .......................... 211 Fay, Susie .................. ......... 4 3,192 F eatherston, JoAnn ...... ........... 1 21 Feder, Jerry .............. ....... 2 08,240 Federhart, Stephne ...... ........... 4 9 F eifer, Carol ......,...... ....... 2 83 Fei , Leroy ....,.......... Feldman, Stanley ..... Felger, Richard ...... F enn, Clarence ....... F enter, Dale .,..... Fenter, Les ..... Festin, Glen ...... Few, Jerry ....... Feymiere, R. ..... . Field, Bette ..... Field, Betty ............... Fields, Darlene ........ Figueroa, Felicia ....... Filiatrault, Arthur Fink, Nancy Finley, Fat ................ Finn, Finn, Randy Finn, Dick ...... Robert Ifffffffflff .......240 ...,......273 ..............242 .......273,230 ........,.238,364 ....,.......,....206 .....54,151,260 .....22,179,290 479,233,305 ............33,190 ..........19s,23e ............28,250 22,23,202.361 ..........226,292 41 F iori, V1ck1 . ......,.... 188,248,268.291 Fiscel, Linda ,.........,....... 32,119,202 Fischer, Marty ...................... 69,242 Fisher, Eldonna ....... Fisher, Robert ........ Flaherty, Tom .... , Flake, Dean ..........,. Flaumm, David . ........ .......243 .......229 ......,...272 19 .69 204 Flasman, Marcia ......... 4 ....,. . , Fleischmann Rhoda .272 Fleming, Frank ........ Fleming, Judy ....,,....,.,.,....,.. 43,190 Fleming Larry ....... 421 ........65,258 Fletcher, Dick ..... Flinn, Bud ........ Flood, Robert Flora, Ron ......... Flores, Juan ...... Flynn, Sheri ...... Folles, Carl ........... Folkman, Neil ...... Follett, Leslie Fontaine, Joel Forbes, Rosemary ........112,245 .......69,294 61 49 257,292 ........202,252 ........280,293 ............280 .........254 ................30,30tf Ford, Jim .................................... 21:1 Ford, Jerry ...................... 54,214,276 Ford, Nancy .............................. 186 Ford, Wesley .... 30,210,276,277 ,293 Fordemwalt, Bob ...................... 293 Foremaster, Duane .................... 137 Forster, Sue ................. 202,252,292 Fortrnan, Marvin ...................... 274 F oskett, Babs .............................. 200 F ossen, Dick .............................. 137 Foster, Charlotte .... 31,1l9,190,191 Foster, Linda ...................... 204,252 Foster, Lois .......... 108,109,198,336, 358,361 Foster, Mary Jane..119,252,268,366 Foster, Sam ,................. 112,254,286 Foutz, Maridee .,........................ 202 Fowler, Lynn ...................... 248,265 Fox, Bill .............................. 230,278 F ox, Shirley ............ 25,119,204,205 Frampton, Sylvia .... 27,31,119,l98, 316,401 Frank, Susan .............................. 251 Franklin, George ............ 54,238,277 Franklin, Jerome ........................ 259 Franklin, John ........... ............ 2 75 Franklin, Robert .................. 69,210 Franklin, William ................ 49,239 Franklin, William .... 54,239,276,277 Fraser, Ted ................................ 282 F rauenfelder, Dirk .................... 218 Frazer, Charles ........... ........... 2 80 Frautman, Robert ...................... 284 Frazier, Mariann ................ 182,251 Frear, Carol .................. 112,113,286 Fredenburg, Kay .......... 38,206,264, 272,293 Frederickson, Anton 55,2l4,276,277 Frederickson, Tony .................... 276 Freeborough, Carol .................... 251 Freely, Skip .............................,.. 209 Freeman, Tony ............ 112,254,286 Freifield, Max . ......... 22,41,125,291 Freilich, Yolanda French, Ed ................................ 286 French, Frances .......... 178,200,366 French, Richard ........................ 274 Freyer, Tom ........... ............... 2 55 Freytes, Beatriz ...... ........ 2 50,300 Fried, David ............... ............ 2 81 Friedman, Gary .................... 41,222 Freidman, Pauline ........ ......... 2 66 Fries, Mary ................. ......... 2 93 F risby, Jose ............. ....,..,. 2 77 Frisch, Jim .......... ......... 2 37 Frisch, Marilyn ....... ......... 1 94 Fritz, Dick ........... ....... 4 1,287 Froman, Peg ..,.... ,,,,.., 2 7,186 Frost, Dean .......... ......... 2 77 Frymire, Ruth ......... ......... 2 86 Fuldner, Nan ..........,.. ......... 1 90 Fuller, Fulton, Fulton, 49 42 Duncan .......................... 234 Katharine ........................ Bob ................,............,.. Fulton, George ..,....,...... 41,234,263 Fulton, Mary..28,31,42,122,251.253 Fulton, Roland .................... 42.234 Funk, Fred .......................... 276,294 Futch, Virginia ......... ............ 2 52 .. G - Gabaldon, John ...... 80,255,282,292 Gaecle, Joan ............................,. 253 Gale, Barbara ............................ 250 Gale, Bob ........................ 22,172,242 Gale, Richard ...................... 209,228 Galhouse, LaVerne .................... 263 190 Gallaspy, Annie ........... Callaway, Jane ........ 1:11283 Games, Doanie ...... 177,192,193,263 Gammon, Lawrence ......,........... 274 Garber, Jim .............,,................. 265 Garcia, Don ........................ 255,274 Garcia, Jimmy ....................,....... 69 Garcia, Martina ,...... ...25,28,31,252, 266,283 Gardens, Gail .......... ............ 2 65 Gardens, Gloria .....................,.... 265 Gardner, Alfred .......................... 166 Gardner, Jolm ....,....,............ 78,276 Gardner, Lynn .......... 25,81,202,321 Gardner, Marcia ........................ 244 Gardner, Margaret ........ 49,189,264 Garfield, Ernest ...,.................... 42 Garney, Barbara ........ 25,31,192,409 Garretson, Jolm .................... 42,234 Garrett, James ........ ....... . 42,208,222 Garrett, Jolm ...,............., 69,210.263 Garvick Ph llis .........,,.42,189 . y - ---,--- - Gary, VVilliam ....... Gaskin, Gail ............ Gastelum, Eddie ....., Gaugush, Robert Cauweiler, David Cawsner, Judy .........,,... 31,188,289 Geffs, John ..,........ Geiger, Terry ....... Geis, Howard ......,. Geis, Lindy ........... Gelderman, Al ,........ Genemaras, C. K ....... Gensichen, Gerry Genszler, Mary ........ Gentry, Ca1'ol ........ George, Daweel ., Gerald, Gini ......... ...,....178,200 ,,,,,,...,........80,282 ,..,,,,,.,.,169 ,......69,284 ...,,..22,218 .......,284 .......49,194 ........112 .,.,.,,.263 Gerald, Rex .............. Gerhart, Sebina ..,.... ...--,-- 1 92,252 Gerrisli, Martin ......,.....--..---------- 98 Gerst, Roberta ..................-- 133,363 Gervasio, Joseph .....,.... 165,166,269 Getts, Tollnan ...... ..........--- 5 5,277 Geyger, Dorothy ...... .........-----. 1 5 Geyler, Ted ............--.-- 71 .......,.42,2 0 .......209,222 Gibbons, Boyd .........,... Gibbons, Mary M ......... 194,208,366 Gibbs, Phyllis ........ s1,117,1l9,l2l. 198,266,321 Gibson, Franklin ...... 65,66,245,410 Gibson, Keith ............--..------ 285,290 Gibson, Sarah ...... 29,70,92,184,186, Giddens, Nancy 19s,2os,s0l,ss9 ,,...,,,,,...,.,..266,291 Gifford, James ...........---,------ ------- 3 Gifford, Sidney .......,......-.- ----.---- 2 13 Gilbert, Carolee .... 178,200,248,857 Gilbert, Donald .....,..........-- 220,285 Gilbert, Donn ,................... 112,220 Gilbert, James ............. ------,- 2 05 Gilfillan, Richard ....... ......-- 2 18 Gillen, Phil ............,. ------,- 2 42 Gillis, Gary ........... ..------ 1 13 Gilmour, Toni ..,.... -------- 2 02 Gin, Ben ........... ------1- 4 2 Ginn, Paul ....,............--------1-- 42,239 Glad, Barbara 49 Glassoek, Dick ..19,22,23,29,80,234, 28 1,282,401 Glassock, Janet Ashton ......,....--- 401 Glazer, Gloria ..................--. .--31,298 Glazinan, Carole ......... ..,.....-.-- 2 G6 Glenn, Harold ...... ....... 5 5,277 Glover, Earl .........,..........----4----- --205 Goar, Leon ....,..................... 140,259 Goar, Lionel ..140,141,143,259,290 Gobel, Mary Jo ,....... 27,182,202,249 Gobert, Don ..................------------ 290 Goddard, Delbert ............-.-- 220,257 Goddard, Katy ,........... 109,202,294 Goebel, Lloyd ..,...................--.--- 258 Goette, Pat ........ 49,81,177,178,2O0 Goette, Virginia ........,. ........ 2 51,292 Gocttz, Loretta ....................-. 27,252 Golberg, Mary .,......,....,.....,.. 4-9,200 Goldfarb, Bob ............ 22,31,7-1116, 242,243 Goldsmith, Bob ..,............... 207,241 Goldstein, Bonnie ...................-.. 183 Goldwater, Joanne Goldwyn, Howard ..,... Goldembieski, Jerome ..170,242,392 ..109,166,287 STUDENT INDEX-fC0ntinuedQ Gomel, Tony ...................,.. 276,287 Gonzales, Alfonso ....... ............ 2 57 Gonzales, Olivia ...... ............ 2 52 Gonzalez, Jesus ........ ............... 2 92 Good, George ........,.. ........ 2 08,229 Goodale, Thomas ............ 65,662.55 Goode, Dick ................,,...,., 234,287 Goodhart, Rainey ....,.. , ........... 251 Goodlnan, Dave ....., ............ 1 19 Godman, Joan . .... .. Goodman, Joyce ..... ...,..., 2 44,286 Goodrich, karen ......... ,.,........ . 202 Godrow, Rose Anne .....,...... 121, 122, Goodwin, Dorothy 206,292 Goodwin, Yvklltifl' .,,..... 158,159,258 Gordon, Mike ...................... 240,241 Gordon, Nancy ,,,... Gordon, Pat ........... Goreham, Dick ..... Gorham, Bill .......... Gorham, XVillett .... Gorrilla, Nancy ..,. . Gorraiz, Victor ....., Goscienski, Phil .,.... Goudding, Leslie .... Governs, Bob .....,.... Govirand, Donald .. ......,.200,248 .. ........ 190,248 ......167,169,275 213 70 ...,,,,,,284 Grace, John ................................ 276 Graf, Gretchen .......... 27,94,186,249 Graf, Mrs. XVilbu1' ...................... 286 Gragg, Russ ..29,f34,97,153,174.232 Gragson, Ken ..., , ................. , 275 Graham, Mumford .............. Graham, Nell ..,........ Graham, Nvlllitllll .,... Grant, Bud .............,. .......55,277 ....,...266,280 ....,.,.174,218 Graydon, Kenneth .,.... ....... 5 5,228 999 Greabcr, Thomas ....,.. Green, Joe .....,...,...... Green, Martin .......... Green, Susan ............... ..... Greenbaum, Martin .....,...... Greenberg, Edwin Greenberg, Sandy ....... ffffffizl 70 .......182 070,241 ,.,........109,112 165 Greenberg, Steve ..,.... ........ 2 91 Greer, Carolyn ...,.... , .,,.,.,,...... 294 Gregory, Jane ....,.. .............-.... 2 52 Griffin, Bob ....... ..................... 2 74 Griffis, Bob ....... ..,....i 1 25,126 165 Griffith, Bill ...... Griffith, Jim ........ .................. 2 63 Grigas, Beverly ............ 206,357,404 Griggs, Warren ......................,... 210 Grimes, Stanley .... 189,167,172,277 Grimes, Teta Martyn .............. N273 Grimes, Vincent .....................,.. 34 Grimm, Dee ..,.........................,.., 113 Groombridge, Charles ,... 42,1 13,21 1 . 286 Gronbach, Trudi ..... ...,... 2 7,202 Gross, Benny ......,. ....,.. S 1,242 Gross, Ernest .... Gross, Gerald ...,... .......,..42,230 , ,.,.,..,,,...,,,, 242 Gross, Tom ,,,.......... ....... 5 5,239,276 Grosso, George , ..,.......... 42,280,287 Grove, Dave .... ...,.,.... 2 2,112,210,263 Growney, Jim ,...................,... 70.214 Gruensfelder, Mary Ann. .,... 206,356 Gruenwald, Nolan .......... 60,113,286 Grunfield, Loretta Guerrero, Bert ........ Guilbeau, Margaret Guilbeau, Newts ,... Guiseppe, Alvarado Gum, Carolyn ........ Gura, Joseph .......... Guthrie, Clyde ...... Guymon, Paul ..... . Guyton, Jim ...... Gyger, Terry .,......... .........113 ........43,263,275 .. ,,...,......... 230 .......49,2l4 -H- Haaga, Donald ..... Haas, Elizabeth Hacken, James Haddad, Nancy Hadley, Charles .,... Hadley, VVilliam ............ Hagenroeder, H. V .,....... ......,.210,283 202 M-75512761281 25,193,363 ...,.,...264 .........274 42 Hagerty, 1fVilliam , ...... ............ 3 4 Haire, L. Ray .........,. .,,....., 2 78 Hale, Richard ........,. .....,... 2 08 Hales, Thomas ,.......... ............ 3 4 Haley, Joan Patricia .......,....., 42,198 Hall, David ............,..... ....... 3 0,214 Hall, James ....... ......... 5 5 Hall, Jerry .,....,.. ......... 2 24 Hall, Joani .,.,....,... ,........ 2 -19 Hall, Norman ............................ 278 Hall, VVilliam ..........................,. 220 220 Halter, Larry ..........,........,.....,.... .43 125 132 Halverson, Buzz .... . , ..., , -2,136 Halnilton, Charles ...,.................. 209 Hamilton, Fran ...................,..,.., 186 Hamilton, Jean .........,.......,.....,.. 266 Hamilton, Priscilla ....,.,...,........, 249 Hamilton, Richard ..80,220,281.25-lf! Hammer, Hammer, Richard Carole ......... , .............. 198 282 Hammond, Robert .,..........., 266,283 Hancock, VV ayne ...... ............ 6 5 Hand, Lucille ...... .................. 2 72 Hand, Paul ................................ 220 Handly, Sharron ....,....... 70,190,266 Hanhila, Elissa .......................... 249 Hanhila, Sigrid ...................... 27,249 Hanna, Katie .... 81,1 80,182,204,252 Hanna, Mike ...,.................,........ 287 Hannon, Joe , ............................. 218 Hannon, Mary ......,.. ........ 2 04,252 Hanserbani, C R ....... ..........., 2 81 Harang, Denise ...,....... ........ 2 48 Haravey, Francois ....... ......... 2 84 Haraway, Alva .......................... 32 Haraway, Bucky ........................ 238 Harbin, Pat ...... 60,1 01,202,285,287 Harding, Marti .................... 190,252 Hardt, Patsy ............ 28,244,249,289 Hareidton, Priscilla Hargis, Thomas ........,................. 65 Hargrave, Dave ........ ............... 1 S7 Harlan, Julia .....,... ,,...... 2 52,280 Harlan, Rowland ...... ............ 2 73 Harmon, Virginia .,.. ......... 2 53 Harper, Ron ,.........,..... ....... 'S 2,222 Harrington, Jim ...,..,..........,........ 228 Harrington, Preston ............ 208,237 Harris, Betty .............................. 249 Harris, Don .,...................... 116,117 Harris, Helen ................ 182,193,275 Harris, Jane ......,..........,.. 49,200,264 Harris, Richard ..,................. 65,278 Harrison, Don .....................,...... 315 Harrison, Hank ,.,. 17,19,22,29,82,49, 92,l84,208,232,287 Harsch, Sonia ........ 70,120,122,198, 271,279 Harshfield, Dan .............,...... 25,230 Hart, Frank ......... ....... 2 4,242 Hart, Joe ................... ......... 5 5 Hart, John .................................. 278 Hartman, Catherine .............. 49,264 Hartman, Don ............. ......... 2 14 Hartman, Eddie ...... ......... 1 13 Hartman, Jack ......, ..... 4 2 Hartman, Philip ...... . ........ 230 Hartman, Roger ...... ......... 2 77 Haselnass, Charles ,.... ......... 2 73 Haskell, Fletcher ...... ......... 2 77 Hass, Elizabeth ........ ............ 1 79 Hastain, Harry ...... ....... 3 2,216 Hastings, Bob .......... ........... 4 3 Hastings, Carolyn ....... ..........., 1 12 Hatch, David ........... ....,... 2 14,276 Hatcher, Bill ............ .......,.... 2 34 Hatcher, Gregory ..,................... 287 Hatcher, Otto ..........,...,............. 78 Hatcher, Paul ..,..... 125,126,133,481 Hang, NVilliam ...................... 65,278 Haugh, William .............,.......... 165 Haught, Georgia .......... 190,208,275 Hausmann, Marion Hawkins, Max ...................... 43,261 Hawkins, Sam .............. 213,257,287 Hawthorne, Allan .....,................ 273 Hayden, Roberta ........................ 249 Hayes, Sara .........,.... '77 '32 119 179 7 isfei,252,s5i Haynes, Don .....,............,..,........ 55 Haythorne, Karyl ......,..,.. 60,98,200, 2 285 404 Heard, Diana ........ Heath, Monta ...... Heath, Shelley ...... Heath, VVally ........ . Heberling, Glenn ......28,244,249 ..,.....178,200 182 290 Hedges, Blanche .......... 119,181l196 Hedges, Shirley ,...,,,, .,,,,,,.,....,, 1 96 Hedrick, Roblcy .,....................,. 220 Heffelman, Ralph ,,,,.,.,,.,....,..,,.. 22,2 Hefner, Dale ........ ...............,...... 1 66 Heimerdinger, Carl l ..,., 198,289,290 Heincman, Dan ..... .. Heinz, Mary ....,................... 252,280 Heinze, Ralph ,.,,,.,,..,,,,.,..,,,, 55,287 Hellenbrand, Edward ........ 112,255 Helmig, James .,...,......,...,,... 9 Helms, George . ,,......... I lendcrson, Frank Henderson, George .......-l6 055,276 ................86,280 939 Henderson, Mickey ........ 286 I lenderson, Sharon Hendrian, Barbara ffflfmfflfffffffflls Hendrich, David ....... ....,.... 2 22 Hendrickson, Bob ...................... 259 Hendrickson, D. K .... .......... 2 723 Hendrix, Jean ...................... Henges, Lynn .......... 155,252 gs Hcnness, James .. ,.... . ...,.... 205 Henncssey, Agnes ....... 979 Hcnnessey, Margaret ......... ' 0 Henpcd, Betty ....,............,,......... 18.. Henricll, David Henry, Dorian ...... Henry, Gary ,,,,. . Henry, Pat ............ ..,.....275,292 ........179,202 ..........28,194 Henry, Vvlllllllll .........................., 1 27 Hensley, Gerald .....,...... 70,208,224 Hensley, Porta ....... ...............249 Herbert, Bill ....,.... ............... 2 29 Herget, Frank ...................,........ 214 Herman, Marty .,,,.....,,..,.,,.....,.., 250 Herlnanson, Dee .......... 190,252,268 Hernandez, Raymond . ...,.,......... 226 Herndon, Blll ..................,,....,,,. 255 Herrera, Edward .... 22,23,24,55,257 Herreras, Ana Marie .................. 70 Herrington, William .......... 230,257 Hershey, Jack ............. .....,...... 5 5 Hertcl, Marianne ...... ......... 4 9 Hcrtzog, Connie ...... ....,... I 367 Herzog, Carl ......... ........ 2 91 Hess, Dan .....,,,.. Heupcl, Betty ...,..,. .,....,21,230 196 320 Ileying, VVilliam ..... 9 Hickman, Lynn ........ ............ .. 57 Hicks, Taylor ......... Higgins, Jolm ....... , ......... H2710 Higgins, Joseph ......, ........ 1 70,222 Higgins, Larry ..,.... ,........... 2 39 Hill, Dorothy ,,......,..,...,.,.,...,,..... 249 Hill, Harvard ..,.....,........,...... 31,222 Hill, James NV .....,,..., 31,178,225,256 Hill, Jiln ..,,.....,............,....... 226,292 llill, Jolm I--I .,,. Hiller, David ......... ........287 llilliard, George ...... ..,........, 2 83 Hillyard, Max .........,. ........ 1 15,283 Hincman, Eleanor .............. 196,266 Hirsch, Fred ......... Hirsch. Robert ...... Hiscock, Ray ......... Hitchcock, 'Clay ...... Hoag, Barbara ..... ..... Hoagland, Jack ......., Hoagland, Pam ....,.. Hobbs, Stan ...,...... Hodge, Jolm ........ Hodges, Hodges, Marilyn ...... Hodges, Paul ........ Hodges, Roger ....... Hoel, Charles .... .. Carl ,.......... .....,...22,49 ..,, 15s ......,.....220 ......,.204,251 272 235 .......,.220 .........l.82 .,.......254 ,.,......259 ....,....282 Hoey, Jim ,........... ...... 4 9 Hoffman, Mike ....... ...... 3 1 Hogan, Charles ....... .,.,. . H238 Hogan, Sharon .....,. ......... 2 48 Hohmann, Joan ...................... ...203 Holbrook, Patricia ...................... 252 Holec, Al ..............,............. 282,406 Holish, Nancy .......... 27,28,198,275 Holland, William Holley, Don .................. 125,132.256 ........24,i"s2,i90, .......273 Jutson, Judd ........ ...,..... 4 3,272 Hollis, Fred ............ .......... 3 1 Hollister, Patrice ....... ............. 1 96 Holly, Alice ,,,.,.,,,, . ....,,.252,2G8 Holman, Marsh ..... .......... 2 29,404 Holmes, Ann ........................ 177,194 Holmes, Bob .............,...........,.,.. 230 I-Iolsclaw, Doug. Jr...17,19,22.29,70, 127,208,279,314,320.344 Holsclaw, Doug, Sr ......... 92,214,320 Holt, Marsh , ............,..............,... 268 Holter, Joey .......... 125,204,304.311, Homan, Barbara 354,356 .........,....2s,49,240 Hood, Cho .............. .............. 2 93 Hook, Clint ......... Hook, Jack ......, Hooper, Vic ........ ..........125.128 ........22,205,2s7 225 Hopps, Dave .........,.................... ., Hopton, Ginger ......,....... 24,204,252 Horn, Joan .................... 250,265,290 Hornbrook, Lynn ...... 24,31,208,230 rinmsrm, T551 .......... 49,112,113,273 Horrcll, Earlmc ....,...........,.....,... 1.38 Horsey, Barbara C Horwitz, 'I ana ................ 28,249,285 Houck, Glen ,..... .,,......55,2s9,270 Houck, Jack ................., 30,224,406 Hough, Richard . ...,.........,......... 50 Houk, Grady ..............,............... 264 Houser, Gwen .....,.......... 24,192,252 Housman, Dick ..... ................. 2 18 Houston, Dick ....... .............. 1 37 Houston, Gary ...... ....,.. 1 72,257 Horiagan, Al ............. ..,......,. 1 51 Howard, Lawrence ............ 174,278 Howell, Don ............. ........... 2 58 Howell, George .... ....... 1 71,232 Howell, Joe ....,...... .,..,..........., 2 38 Hubbard, Dick ............,............, 222 Hubbard, Elmer Hubbard, Lee ....... ............43,108,109 Hubble, Wayne ....,.,,. ..,,..,.,,.,,, 2 59 I-ludak, William ....,.. ....... 1 40 Hudson, Allan ....... ....... 2 30 Hudson, Arthur ,.,...,.. ...,,.. 2 20 Huebner, Arthur ........................ 78 Hughes, Carol ............................ 196 Hughes, Jane ..,....... 28,252,264,292 Hughes, Lee ................ 181,196,252 Hulse, Beverly ...... ...................... 1 94 Hummel, George ....... .,..........., 3 611 Humphrey, Burt Humphrey, Lois Humphrey, Paul .......273 .......I8,l Hunsaker 'in .................... 259 385 , 1- ' , Hunsaker, Ralph ..125,130,l32,230 ' .........,.............. 50 Hunt, Elizabeth Hunt, Grace ...... 80,251,253,281,282 Hunter, Dale ......,... 32,171,174.232 Hunter, Sue .......... 23.24,30.32,12l. 1s2,200,344,400 Hurd, Margie ..............,...,.., 196,252 Hurlburt, Cora .....,................ 27,253 STUDENT INDEX-fcommueclp -J Jabbour, Norma .. Jacaman, Arthur .. Jachowski, Ronald ..,.....121 ........292 .........230 Jackman, Kay .......... ........ 2 47 Jackson, Floyd .... Jackson, Russell .... Jacobs, Colette .... Jacobs, Karen ....., Jacobson, Eino .... Jacome, Renee .... Jahns, Edward ...... Jamison, Beatrice Jamison, Bernys .... Jang, Wayne ........ Japotocky, J. A ..... Jaraman, F. J ......... Jarvis, George ...... Jarvise, James ...... Jaxcl, August ....... Jenkes, Joe ............ Jenkins, Charles Jennings, Brian .... Jennings, Curtis .... Jensen, Carl .......... Jensen, Dick ....,... Jensen, George An Jensen, Jocelyn ,,.. Jensen, T. Duane . Jewett, Bill ......,.... Jimenez, Joe ..,...., Jimenez, Paul .,.... Joanou, Phil .......... Jobes, Jacqueline . Jochums, Robert .. Johannsen, Jens .... John, Roberta ...... Johns, David ......., 192,193,263,275, 353366388 ............81,96,251 ..........50,200,264 ..........50,200,264 ........108,10S-1.293 ............255 13,286 ......29,70,92,222. 223,403 n ........ 50,200.264 ..........50,201,264 ................,70,292 ........ 214,215 ........230 287 336 275,290 .......,..... .. 55 .......50,206,272 ............22,31,391 Jolmson, Bettie ....... ..,..,......... 2 52 Jolmson, Bonnie ........,.....,......... 248 Johnson, Gary ...... ......... 2 2,31,213 Jolmson, George ........................ 292 Jolmson, Ginger .....,........ 25,30.203 Jolmson, Inez ............................ 272 Johnson, Janna-Neen ....,....... 70,190 Johnson, Jerry ...,......,......... 278,410 Jolmson, Marvin .....,......,.........,. 113 Johnson, Nancy .................. 248,293 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Norman .,22,29,43,92,208, 214.409 Peter 17,20,22,30,225.287 Ron ....... ....,..........235,287 ............249 Johnson, Ralph .... Johnson, Sally ...... Johnson, Johnson, Ted ....... Tom ...... ........263,292 .........255 .............. .278 ,....... 186,191 ...............230,287 Johnston, Charles Johnston, Ervin .... Johnston, Joan ..... Johnston, Jolm ..... Johnston, Jolm S... Hurley, Sheila ...... .,..,..... 2 04,248 Hutchings, Alan ............,........... 229 Hutchinson, Ann ...... 70,88,196,284 Hutchinson, Joanne ...,.............. 292 Hutchison, Keith .................. 55,277 Hutchison, Mary Lee .... 3l,200.201. 249,304 Hydcn, Jerry ................ 109,113,286 Hyman, Donald ..........,. 151,174.232 -1- Icove, Irwin ......,.... ...,...,......... 2 42 Ide, Lawrence ..............,. 43,225,287 Ikeda, Masumi .......................... 274 Iles, Tom ........,........................... 253 Imaizumi, Felix Inglis, David ........ ..................15l.,255 140,1,41,142,14s Ingriun, Carl ................. ,............ 1 12 Insalaco, George ......................,. 280 Inwood, Susie ........ ..,.... 3 2 Irvine, William Irwin, Jim .......... Irwin, John ...., Isbell, Joan ......... 278 .......274 . ....,...,. 278 ..,,.....50.286 Ives, Robert ......... .......... 2 90 Johnston, NVarren . B. Jones, Jones lll ......,..... Carl .......,.... I Jones, Charles ....... Jones, Clarinc ...... Jones, Edwin ......., Jones, Fred ........... Jones, Jacqueline . Jones, James A ...... Jones, Janet .....,.... Jones, Jolm H ....... Jones, Jovana ........ Jones, Martha ....... Jones, Marveue ...., Jones, Patrick ....,. Jones, Robert L ..... Jones, Rod ......,..... Jon cs , Jones Sondra ....... 'ue ........ , S Jordan, Joe ....... Jordan, Jolm ..... Jost, Jolm ........ Joyner, Fred ..... Judson, Keith ....... Judson, Robert ,.,. Jurena, Janice ...... ............287 ......,71,222 ........ . 24 .........255 .......55,277 .........294 ,........... 257 .................55,277 ............,....71,249 .....,...,.....217,282 ........l25,186,203 ........119,191,252 ............109,2s6 ..,...........22,191 .,........71,226,292 ........259,265,2s4 .1s2,194,251,250 ............259 ........24,32,213 ........2s0,290 43 ,......,182 -K- Kain, Bonnie Kaine, George - , Kaith, Dolores ..........,.. Kalbfeld, Jules ........ ........................81,192 ........83 116 117 122 i 250,257 .........50,264 Kalil, Frank ........................ 119,279 .214 278.305 Kalyna, 'Gerry ............. Kamps, F. Richard ....... Kaplan, Harold ............ Karim, Shahjehan S ...... f .... Qc-35,278 ,.............274 .71 300 309 Kam, Gene .....,,........... 20732092241 Karpf, Henry ................ Kartchner, Dale ,..... Kartchner, Dean .,........ Katz, Stan ............... Kaufman, Beverly ........ Kaufman, Jerry ............. Kavanaugh, Clifford Kearns, Stephen Keay, Justin .........,..... Kebeleum, Paula ....... Keddie, Douglas ....... Keene, Dick .....,......... Keevan, Michael ....... 43 ..............260 ....22,71,280 .......258,291 ..71,249,27s .......241,276 .......19s .......293 .......167 . ...... 251 .......2e1 .......243 Keever, Judy .......... Keith, Helen ...... Keller, Gloria ..... .,.....253 ..........251 .......182,196 Kelliher, T. G ......... ....... 2 9,71,225 Kellis, James ........... ............ 5 5,217 Kellner, Peggy .................,.......... 285 Kemmerer, Kathy ,........... 24 28 250 A 28957294 Kemmeries, Ken ............ 35,222,292 Kennneries, Bill ...... Kemp, John ............ Kendall, VVilliam ....... ,....,.....268 353,263 t Kennedy, Charles ........ Kennedy, Jacqueline Kennedy, Janet ............ ..43,228 Kennedy, Richard .............. Kennedy, Ruth ......,...,.....,........, 272 Kennedy, William ...,.....,............ 278 Kennelly, Michael ........ 56,112,277, 286,292 Kent, Frank ........... .............. 2 13 Kern, Diane ....,.. .......... 1 95,252 Kerr, Don ....... ...... 1 66,258,273 Kerr, Faye .......... .............. 2 94 Kerth, Gerry .......... Kerwin, Peter ........ Kertz, Brenda ........ Kesner, Jolm .......... Kessler, YVilliam ..,.... .......248 .......230 .......194 Ketchum, William ................ 55,277 Keys, Evelyn ............. ........... 3 20 Kezes, Elaine ......... ....... 2 51,253 Kim, Kirk ................,................... 281 Kimball, Bethanne ...... 198,252,367 Kime, Dorene ............................ 253 Kimmey, Bill .,.......,...,........ 121,122 Kinder, Paul ................ .30 171.174 Kinerk, Burt ........ 21 ,22 205,232,406 King, Carol ..... ......,...............,. 5 0 King, Jack ....... .....,.. 5 5,276,277 King, Karen ...... . .......... 204,248 King, Patricia ........ ....... 2 9,372,204 King, Robert ..... ,....,,.. 3 2,225 King, Timmy .............................. 224 Kingsley, Ann ........................ 16,201 Kinkcle, John ............................ 287 Kinney, John Calhoun .............. 279 Kinney, Robert .......... Kirby, Paul ,............. .... Kirby, Robert ................ 78,214.276 268 Kirkpatrick, Ralph Kirsten, Charlotte .. Kitchens, Rodger Kitts, Martin .......... QffffIQffffffIQIfff24s .......158,293.294 186 Kjolseth, Carolyn ........................ Klaus, William ...... Klausner, Karen ..... Klebe, Morton ........ Klein, Genevieve Klein, Marion ........ ............. 237 .............204,222 .,...........243 ........ 50.272 Klein, Peggy .................. 27,195,275 Kleinschmidt, Virginia .... .......... 2 51 Kleint, Laura .............................. 261 Kleint, Roger .,....... ........ 5 6,172 423 Klima, Jolm ................................ 220 Klingenberg, John ...................... 287 Knepper, Noreen .................... 28,71 Knowles, Lyle ...... 213,289,290,296 Knox, Constance ........................ 286 Knox, James ............,................... 62 Knudson, Duane .......,.. 113,237,286 Knudson, Torn .............,...... 112,113 Koch, Lyle .,................................ 112 Kocmond, Dagmar .................... 251 Koehmstedt, Pat .......... 248,269,292 Koenig, Harold .......................... 292 Koenig, Kenneth ............,..... 24,209 Koenig, Ken ............................,... 243 Koenigs, George ,....,.................. 287 Kohl, Bill .......... 71,198,208,226,227 Kohlhoff, Karl .................... 287,294 Kolb, John .....................,....,....... 235 Kolb, Mervin ........ Kolenda, Bob ,...... ..,.,.......24o ........169,229 Koltun, Leila ...................... 188,291 Komerska, Robert ...................... 263 Komnenich, Pauline ............,..... 249 Kondora, Nick ..,......................... 326 Konop, Mary .................,............ 250 Koogler, Joan ......... .28,249,286,362 Koonce, George ........................,. 294 Korholz, Anne ................,........... 27 Kornegay, Sandra ........,....... 204,252 Kornfeld, Sheila ..... Kotchon, Pete ...... . ........... 252 Kotzen, Janet ...,.....,.............. 24,188 Koupal, Jerome .............. 55,276,277 Krause, Rod .......... Krebs, Bill ............. Krentz, Frank ............... ..............43,274 51,276,277 Kreyns, Sue ......,........,................ 206 Krmpotieh, Martha .................... 253 Kroll, Fred .......................... 208,239 Krug, Lynn ............ ........ 1 85,189 Krumlauf, Gene ..... ............ 8 7 Kruse, Harry ........ Kuam, John ...,...... Kubal, Nancy ......... 2 .........287 .........290 28 Kubis, Evelyn ..........,.....,,,,.,,.,.,, 272 Kucheman, Carol ............,..... 28,195 Kuebler, Dick ......................, , ..... 210 Kuehlthau, Nancy ........ 50,112,264, 272,286 Kuhns, Martin .................... 210,269 Kuinius, Jim .................,......,.,... 157 Kurn, Neal ...... 20,29,43,92,170,243, 274,291,401 Kurn, Brenda ....................., 188,291 Kurtz, Ruth Ann ................,... 28,292 Kyhl, Ixay ............... ,.,...... 1 86 -L- LaBelle, Jim .... 22,208,209,226,227 Lacagnina, Michael 206,293 Lacy, Pat ................... . .....,. .. LaFuze, Marilyn ...... ............ 2 50 Laidlaw, Don ....... Lair, Jim ........... Lamb, Gerald ....... Lamb, John ...,.. .......22,213 ......,:...158' ........2o5,282. ........2os,2s7 LaMorte, Jean ..............,......,...,,, 284 Lampert, David ,.........,.......,.,..... 287 Land, Cletis ........ 55,78,214,260.276 Land, Leo .,.....,....................,,.,,, 260' Lanclay, Peter ........,...........,... 35,272 Landsberg, Carol ....... ,.,,.... 1 95- Lane, Eugene ,.......................,.., 278- Lang, Alan .............,,...........,.....,, 221 Lang, Martin .,.. 29,92.125,l32.230, Langley, Todd Lanham, Larry 277,287,329,336' ..............43,228,290 43 Laos, Paul .........................,.,....,, 113- Larriva, Sylvia ....... Lardie, Marilyn .......198,272,279 Larry, Patricia .......,....,. 179,182,203 Larsen, Otto ......... Larson, William Lash, Barbara ....... Lassers, Eugene Latham, Don ......... Lauderdale, Jeff ...... Lauton, Tom ......... ..........,100,101 ..........31,257' ............294 ........243,366 57' Liebermann, Delo Manley, Karen ...... 1 Lawless, Sandi Jo ................ 189,265 Lawrence, Guy Layden, George . Layn, Edward ..... Lazovich, Eli ....., Leahy, Larry .,.,... Leake, Kathy .,.... Leal Alice ........., .. .,....,. 259 . ....,... 214 ................196,249 145,275 Lear-Q, Cay ..24,66,25ii,2s5Qsss,4o5 Leary, Jim .................................. 113 Leavitt, Ernest .............,............ 263 Lebsch, Patricia ...... ........... 2 52 LeCain, James ...... ....... 2 10,292 Lee, Arthiut ., ...... ......,.............. 2 18 Lee, Beatrice .............................. 50 Lee, Charles .........................,.... 287 Lee, Don .....,.......... 151,152,156,258 Lee, Paul ..... ................. 2 87,290 Lee, Susan ...................... 31,117,204 Lee, VVayne .,.............................. 254 Leek, Gene .... 125,132,136,157,231 Leeson, Alan .............................. 82 Leeson, Dan ,............................. 113 Lefebvre, Marcia .,.... ......, 1 95,275 Letler, Robert ....... .,......... 4 3 Legallet, Jon ...... ........... 2 28 Legler, Ben .......... ....... 2 32,259 Lehman, VVarren ........260 Leinenbach, Gary ........ ........ 1 57 Lemier, Fredrick ....... Lemon, Jerry ......... ........209 ,.........,229 Leonard, Barry ..... .............. 2 29 Leonard, Carol ....., ..,,... 2 06,285 Leonard, Kay ....... ........... 2 03 Leppin, VVarner ....... ........... 2 31 Lerch, Robert r........,.. .......,. 7 1,239 Lerner, Richard ........ ......... 5 6,291 LeRoy, Leola ......... ................. 3 8 Leslie, George ............................ 78 Lester, Frank .................. 7 1,21 1 ,255 Levich, Jan 27,186,188,207,352,407 Lewis, Barbara .......................... 293 Lewis, Bill ............. ......... 2 4,2941 Lewis, Corby .......,.... ...... 7 2,263 Lewis, Donavon .....,. .............. 2 80 Lewis, Jerry ........... .......... 2 22,157 Lewis, Nancy ............................ 81 Lewis, Orme ...... Lewis, Peggy ..... .......234,235,274 ........,...27,252 Lewis, lllvllllillll .......................... 235 Licona, Hector .....,...........,........ 277 Liebenguth, Catherine ........ 43,201 Liebhaber, Milton res .... 80,281,282 ..............243,394 Liesch, Doris ........................ 28,195 Lille Dick 30 171,233 ry, ---.-----,--4..----- ' , Lincoln, Dwight .................... 56,218 Lincoln, Janet ............ ....... 1 96,366 Lindner, Glenn .......,,........... 170,215 Lindsay, Alexander .............. 63,263 Lindsay, Susan .......................... 50 Lindsley, Margaret ............ 195,252 Lingafelter, Duan e .,,.,,,,...... 55,277 Link, Martin .......... 225,287,289,292 Lipschutz, Lyle .................. 243,364 Lipscomb, Jacquelyn ................ Lipscomb, Pat .............. ........ 72 165 Little, James ............. ........ 4 3 Little, Richard ....... ........ 1 51 Little, Robert ....... ...,.... 2 55 Littlefield, Roy .....,... ...,....... 2 77 Litzelfelner, Josep h .......,...... 56,231 Livingston, Max ........ ,..... 2 2,531,290 Lizardi, Joe ........................ 225,292 Lloyd, James ,....... 109,237,286,290 Lock, Carl ..,,.......................... 225 Locke, Patricia .............,...,......., 203 Lockett, Kathryn ....... ,..,.... 2 03 Lockhart, John ......... ......,....... 2 94 Lockhart, Larry ....... ....... 2 74,275 Locber, Beth ...................... 206,289 Loewy, Dick .............................. 273 Loilin, Margaret ............,.,......... 203 Loftfield, Roger ...... 56,174,218,277 Lohman, Martin ........................ 277 Lohman, Wilbur ......,................. 137 Long, Dexter .............,.,........,,.... 109 Long, Lucia 24,31,198,2G6,300,412 Long, Paul ........................ 18,25,211 Lopez, Fred ..............................., 287 Lopez, M. Leon..23,30,1 17,294,403 Lorang, Cynthia ......... . ..........,.,. 252 S T U DE N T I N D EX-fC0ntinueclQ Lorenz, Ellen .......... Loridan, Bob ...... Lott, Caroline ......... Loubet, Fran .,....... Lowden, Bob ....,.. Lowe, G. Allen ....... Lowing, Joyce ..,.., Lowry, Jay ...,..... Lozano, Irma .,....,.. ,.,.........182,251 ......,50,195,264 Lott, Karen ............. ,20,119,122,198 Low, Bonnie .......,... 233 292 ..,......,..208, iff1fffi3iiQ1s1 .......137,231 Lubbers, Earl .......... ........ 2 33 LuBrennan, Nancy ....., .,...... 2 94 Lucas, Robert .......... ,,...... 2 78 Lucky, Harry ....,..,. Ludlow, Bob ,..... Luellig, Marty ..,.... .....,.,158 ...........251 Lucra, Lorenzo ....... ....... 2 55,292 Lugo, John ..........., .........80,282 Lumpkin, Joe ..,......,............ 231 274 Lundy, Charlotte ...................... 195 Lunt, Stanley ............................ 166 Luppino, Arr ..l25,126,127,129,130, ' 132,134,135,136,256,341 Lurie, Ann .................... 119,188,291 Lutes, Robert ............................ 218 Lutes, VVilliam ..... .,......,...., 2 18 Luther, Dwight .......,.....,............ 287 Lutich, Kathryn ..........177,178,201 Lutz, Diane .................. 186,293,305 Lutz, George ......... Lynch, Mary Lou ...... .............. 1 86 Lynch, William ..... Lyon, Dennis .......,...... 170,233,259 Lyon, Dotsy ....... Lyons, Rich ........ Lytlc, Jan .,....., -M ......,204,252 .,.....251,275 MacArthur, Doug .,.................... 231 MacDonald, M. Jeannette ........ 404 MacDougall, Janis ............., 195,356 MacGregor, Jean ........................ 204 Macias, Albert ..... ........... 2 59 Macias, Manuel .,...... ....... 2 28,282 MacIntosh, Tom ....... . Mackay, Bill .............. ....... Mackenzie, Ailsa .......215 209,215 .....,..........191,252 Mackey, Rudolph .................. 44,274 MacLean, Robert ................ 258,280 Maddox, Bob ............ 29,92,233,287 44 Maddox, Frank .......................... Magee, Joe ........... ................. 2 25 Magnusson, Jiin ........ ........ 2 31 Mahl, John ........... ........ 2 65 Mailloux, Daryl ............ ........ 5 0 Main, Howard ........,................... 277 Mainema, Jay .....................,...... 215 Ma'or Kath ...182,204,252,294 1 , Y ----- Majors, Robert ,................. ..21-3,280 Malakoff, Jerry ..... ......,....2o4 Malcolm, Bill ............. .....,........ 2 78 Mallers, Robert .....,.,............ 44,221 Malmberg, James ........ ........... 2 93 Malone, Karen .......... .............. 1 82 Malone, Mary Ann .............. 204,252 Malone Sue y, .--- Maloof, Helen .................... 192,263 Mangold, Connie .,..,. 28,31,204,305 Manhall, Robt. H ....,..,............... 275 Manhart, Pam ..,,..,. 31,119,196,248 Manker, Mary Ann Manker, Virginia ...,..,..... 32,81,180, Mann, George ....... Mann, Santa ............ Mansfield, Betsy ...... .............. 191,252 ,,.....196,252 .........,.294 ...........276 252 Mansfield, 1Vally ..... ........ 2 09,233 Manson, Alice ....... Mansour, Nick ......, Mar, Min .......... .. Marder, Bob ......,.. Mardis, Keith .,...... ...........195 ..,...,.257 .,......259 9 .............31,172 Margolf, Bill .,.......,.................. 22,31 Markley, Sally ..,.,......... 119,203,290 Marks, Arnie ....... Marks, John .....,.. ,,.........167,219 Marlcr, Wlayland ................. 9 Marquardt, Phil ....... Marshall, Bart ....... Marshall, 'Charlcs .... Marshall, Doug .,................ .....,.-87 ...,,...165,166 278 ""'i66Q22i Martin, John ........r..................... 219 Martin, Mary E ........................... 182 Martin, Mary Margaret ............,. 182 Martin, Ray .......... ...................... 1 37 Martin, Robert .......................... 287 Martinez, Joe ........ Martyn, Dave ........ Marx, Marilyn ..,.... Marx, Peter ............,. Mason Barbara ....... 9 Mason, Deanna ....... ..,.....258,287 ...,..32,225 ...........188 ........112,286 ........253,298 Mason, Jackie ..,.......,.......,... 109,204 Mason, John .................. 44,231,287 Mason, Michelle ..22,50,92,125,164, 186,201,336,359 Masey, Garry .............................. 268 Masie, Camille ..,..................,.... 81 Masso, Marge ,.,....... ......,....... 2 50 Massoglia, Mikel ....,........... 193,263 Masson, Jim ..,................. 62,268,272 Mast, Jim ....,........ Masters, Robert Mastriano, Matt Mates, Margot ...... Mather, Harold ..... Mather, Lynne ..... Mathews, Bill ....... Matsch, Lee .......... Mattern, Charles 9 L ..............3.J ,...,..196,249 ....,.....,265 ........204 .......174,219 ................113,286 Matthews, Jean ............,. 81,180,191 Matthews, Robert ...................... 1 13 Mattor, Don ................ 108,109,215 Matts, Merilyn ..................,. 205,222 Maud, Bucky ................,........... 222 Maung, Maung Myunt .............. 255 Maves, Keith ..........................,... 109 Maxwell, Susan ....... May, Richard .,..... .......179,203 Mayer, Eric ..........................i..... 287 Mayer, Peter .................. 56,222,277 Mays, Marilyn .....,.............. 205,363 McAllister, Carroll ........ 44,184,208, McA1pine, Donald .................... 27-J 221 ,287 McCandless, Nancy ....,....... 205,252 McCaughey, Margie ............ 86,284 McCauslan, Donald ............., 44,274 Mc-Clanahan, Doug .,............ 43,274 McClanahan, James ............ 255,268 McClellan, Mary Lou ................ 249 McCloskey, Ed .,.... 125,129,133,1,Zg Mr.Cluskcy, Marcia McCollu1n, Colleen McCommas, Albert McCormick, Ada ...,.. 'If1QIfQfff26Ei,5GG .,.........26o McCormick, Sally .............. 198,249 Mc-Coy, Eddie ............................ 231 McCray, Mary .............. 205,272,275 McDaniel, Delbert McDonald, Douglas .125,132,133. 136 McDonald, Jan .................... 196,385 McDonald, Linda ........ ........... 2 51 McDonald, Robert McDoniel, Bruce ................ 158,298 McDoniel, Dixie 27 9 '51 117 ' ---- :-'81'- v 1 149,'196,198,344 112 McEachen, Colin ....................., - McElvenny, Cita .,...................... 250 McEven, Ed ......... McFadden, Gene ..... .......276,294 McFarland, Joyce .............. 201,248 McGeorge, John D ....., ..,........ 2 92 McGinnis, Don ........ . , ....,....,. 151 McGrath, Doug .................. 117,255 McGrath, Jack ....,................. 65,213 McGregor, Jean ........................ 119 McGregor, Mary Mardi ,... ..205,252 McGuire, Jim .............. 137,233,157 McHugh, Susy .......... 19,72,118,279 Mclnerney, Charles .................. 257 Mclntyre, Patti ............,............. 191 McKenna, Torn ........,... 112,255,286 McKenzie, Hugh ................ 170,215 McKinnon, A1 .......... ,.....,......., 2 74 McLadden, Gene ....... .....,.. 2 73 McLain, Bill ............ ........ 2 23 424 McLain, John P ..... McLean, Leslie ...., ...... 56,277 ........ 113 McLcrnore, Fred ....... ........ 2 15 McMillan, Bob ..... McMillen, Grace .. McNabb, Bob ....... McNair, Ed ........,.. ........... 231 .,....28,250 McNamara, Marilyn M ......... ...... 7 2 McNeil, Barbara McNeill, Gloria ,.... McNcrney, Robc1't McNitt, Donna ..... McPhee, Robert .........28,109,121 .,........,186 McPherson, Bonnie ..........,. 205,362 McRae, Lorin ...,.., Mcspaddcn, Willia McSparrow, Laramie MclrVilliams, Bob .. Marcia ....,.. Mead, Meade, Thomas ..... Means, Mimi .,..,.... Meeker, David ...... Meeks, Mccaw, Jo ,...... Mchcn, Tom Mehr, VValt ........ Meier, Bruce .,....... Meitz, Bob . ,.... ..... . Mcjia, Eva ............ Mellckas, John 125, Melvin, lrVillia1'n Mendelsslin, Ed Mendez, Amelia Mcndivil. Robert Mcndlc, Jolm .,....,.. Mcnsch, .Eleanor Mercer, Nancy .,... Mercier, Dick ,...... Merdian, Marcia Merkcn, Tony ..,.... m .....,...,., 56,276 50,193,264 .,.,,,........108,109 Pat .,..,....,..., 27,125,205,252 A ..,.,............... 266 .........72,121,237 ....55,56,273,276 ..............179,182 126,13c-3,171,256 ........ 250 ........ 292 ............,. 237 .......206,208,238 .........24,205,292 Merriman, Margaret , ..,.............. 181 Merritt, Tag . .......,. 25,31,32,162,231 Mcrchon, Bob ....... Messick, Harry ..... Metcalf, Kenneth .. Metz, Dean ......,..... Mctzgct, Jim ..,... Meyer, Nancy ....... Meyer, Wayne ...... Michaels, Gus ....... Michclbach, Albert Michelbach, Dorotl ......... 44,275 .......140,142 ,.......,..276 ...............,44,21'3 iy..24,31,32,2os, 281,282 .......l84,208,228 ..,....,......281,282 .........72,213.284 .......167,172 .,............201,264 ..............119,287 Dean ..44,92,94,208,229,287 Michie, Joe ........,.. Micke, Kathleen Middleton, Don ..., Micllcc, Jim .......... Miclkc, Mark ...... Milam, Bill ..... Milkes, Mike ....... Miller, Anne ....,..... Miller, David ...,.... Miller, Millcr, Dusty ......... Miller, Irving r........ Miller, Janie Miller, Jim ,..... Miller, Karen ..... Miller, Katy ..,..... Miller, Larry ...,... Miller, Leon ...... Miller, Lew .,.,....... .,.,.,.208,231 ......,..72,205 ...........268 .......137,2f3l ...,.......287 ......72,187 ........,..278 ..........35,272 ........... 195 ......50,201 Miller, Lynne ........ Miller, Murray ..... Miller, R. Kent ....... Millcr, Rocci .......... Miller, Sharon ....... Miller, Shirley A... Miller, XVinifred Mills, Dorothy ....... Mills, Larry ........... Mills, Richard .,..,......... Milne, 'Charles ...,,.......... 285 144,268,275 ...........l74,219 Minc1', Paul ....,....., ..........,.... 2 21 Miner, Robert .,..... ..,..... 113 90 Miramon, Autuno .,..... Missing, Charles ...... ......,........ 2 90 Missing, Frances .....................,.. 290 Mitchell, Anis .................. 64,611,278 Mitchell Donna 244 249 Mitchell:Glce .... 92,195,302,412 Odgcrs, Vincent E ..... Mitchell, Stephanie ...... .....A.,... 2 48 Mitchem, Jerry .................... 219,274 Mitten, Virginia ...,.......,............ 263 Moats, Dave .............................. 293 Moe, Richard .... 22,44,117,125,l39, M ogr6n, Kenneth 140,211,287 Mohney, Leone .................. 268,293 Mollcre, VVrigley J ........, 56,172,277 Mollncr, Hank ................ 31,226,227 Molohon, Mike ...... ........,.,. 2 2,215 Monahan, Jol1n ..... Monge, Eulalia ..... Monical, J. ......... . Monier, Larry ........ ,.............254 ........193 .......170,215 Monk, Stephene ....... .............. 1 .98 Mon1'oe, Mary ......,............... 64,198 Monroy, Fernando Monson, Don ..... ......... ........210 Montano, Humberto ....,.. ........ 2 7 4 Montero, Victor .......... ........266 Montgomery, Johnny ..... ........ 3 327 Montoya, Herb .......................... 233 Moodie, William ........................ 192 Moody, Patricia .... 50,97,98,101,285 Mooney, Janet ...... Moore, Carol Ann ...................... 249 Moore, Charles ....,. Moore, D. Larry ..... Moore, Doris . ..... Moore, Joan ..... ........231 238 ........205 Moore, Lewis ...............,....,... 64,278 Moore, Mark ........,......... 72,239,280 Moore, Richard .................... 77,117 Moore, Robert ...,..,.... ............., 2 23 Moore, Robert G ........ Moore, VVillia1n .......,. 44 Mooreman, Robert ................ 65,278 Moores, Carolyn ...,................ 28,250 Morales, Oscar ..... .....,...........s1,274 Morales, Oscar Ernesto ,.........., 109 Moran, Barbara .............. 20,186,187 Moran, Martin ..........,........... 32,257 Mordka, Irwin .......... 19,3l,,118,243, 279,201,300 as STUDENT INDEX-fContinuedQ lkflllllllll, Pete ...........,.....,.,.......... 225 Mundcll, Gail ......... ....... 2 52,290 Munncke, Janice ,..,.... ................ 2 92 Munoz, Robert .......................... 255 Mure, John .............................. 35,36 Muretic, Joan..23,25,28,31,253,275, 29s,351,s5s,400 Murfee, Mary Ann .,...... 24,198,252 Murfce, Sue ......................,. 199,248 Murphey, James ...... .,...... 2 78 M111'phy, Clydell , ..... ..... 5 1 M1u'phy, Helena ...... .....,........ 3 7 Murphy, Hank ..... .................. 1 37 Murphy, James .................... 44,287 Murphy, James ,.,.,.....,. 215,227,259 Mllf h Jimmy .............. 44,260,263 D Y, M uiphy, John ,...... Murphy, Joyce ..........., ,......... 2 0,182 974 Murphy, Kenneth ........ ........... ... Murphy, Richard .... .............. 2 39 Murphy, Robert ....... ,..,..... 4 4,274 Murphy, 'l'homas ..... .,....... 4 4,227 Murray, A11n ............ .........,. 2 68 Murray, Donald ...... ...,....... 2 33 Murray, Joann ..,................. 197,366 Musgrave, John ............,............. 272 Myers, Homer LeRoy ..,.....,..,.... 277 Myers, VVillia1n .......................,.. 259 Mylke, Marcia ...,.......,..,............. 206 ixiyrgck, A1111 .......... 109,192,2es,s9s My1'1ck, Cliff .............................. 273 - N - Nader, Mae ................................ 290 Nafzigcr, Shirley ..251,265,293,298 Nahlcr, 1-Iarold ...............,....,...,. 259 Najm1,11C1c ...... 21,22,4s,50,52,227, 274,275,292 Nash, Donald ...................... 213,287 Naujoks, Nancy .............,.,,... 51,201 259 Navarrete, Alfred ,....... Naylor, Robert ............ Neal, Bobby ....,.... Neal, Jan .............,... ffs5Q5t5Q246 .....,,.....,,264 177 199 Neat, Connie ...................... 1783203 Needham, Theodore 209 Morency, George ..........,.....,..... . Morena, Carolina ...................... 50 Morgan, Jack ........... ....... 2 66,274 Morgan, Joseph ........,... ...., ...... 4 4 Morgan, Raymond ...... ........ 2 78 Morgan, Roger ......... ......,.... 2 31 Moritz, Beverly ........ ....... 1 86,292 Moroncs, Ralph ........ ..,...... 6 6,278 Morris, Ann M ....................... 51,203 Morris, Donald E .....................,. 223 Morris, Donald H ...............,......, 263 Morris, Beth .... 21,201,256,258,304. Neely, Gary ................. ........... 3 5 Neff, Larry ............... ........ 2 23,157 Negrette, Robert ....,. .......,... 2 92 Ncidleman, Saul ...... ........ 2 80 Neil, Pat ............... ........ Nelson, Christine Nelson, Donavon Nelson Far o ....,.. . 3 191 286 ,..i:iliiiiii113 ,............44,2s5 Nelson, James A ........... 212,213,292 343,355,385 Morris, Elizabeth ................., 28,263 Mo1'ris, John ..,....................... 44,221 Morris, Mary Kay ............ 38,182,196 Mo1'ris, Sandra ............................ 196 Morse, Monica ........ 19,30,115,l98, Morton, Bob ...... Morton, Craig ...... 264,279,292 44 .......211,287 241 Morton, Ed ........... ................. Moser, Sue ,,,..,...,............ 32,125,249 Moses, Robert ..,,... ..........,,..... 2 64 Moss, Thomas ...... ....... 1 70,215 Mota, Mickey ........... .............. 2 58 Mothershed, Cody Motlong, Richard 27:3 ..,.......44,169,217 00 Motzcr, Ncil ........, ................. - Moulding, Meda ........................ 265 Mower, Dick ...............,.............. 233 Mueller, Bob .....,.,.,,,,. 140,141,142, Mueller, James .. 144,233,406 13,236,286 Mueller, Jolm ...................... 162,215 Mueller, VVillia1n ........................ 274 Mulchay, Jim .......... l2,19,23,73,93, 94,125,410 Mulchay, John.. 16,19,22,24,223,307 Mullen, Ted ..............1,.......... 86,280 Mullen, Tom ...,.......................... 280 Muller, Sandy ....... ,,...... 2 49 Mullikin, Ken ....,.. ........... 2 77 Multer, Michael ......,. ....... 2 87,291 Mulvaney, Judy .... .......... 1 97,248 Munch, Dick ...,..,.............,.....,... 165 Munch, Jan ...... ....... 4 4,45,197,289 Nelson, James R ........... 212,213,292 Nelson, Jeanette ............ 81,181,182 Nelson, Mary ..,.... .................. 2 49 Nelson, Norval ..... ...,.....,.... 2 15 Nelson, Rajender ....., , ...,... 294 Nemcr, Edward ...... ........ 2 29 Nemitz, Gerald ..,..... ........... 2 74 Ner, Mireille ....................,. 260,266 Netherton, VVillia1n .,..,......... 66,278 Neubauer, Jean .,......... ........... 1 91 Newby, Jan .......................... 51,197 Newcomer, James .......,....,.,....... 233 Newell, Stirley ,....,..,...,,.....,,. 72,278 Newett, Janice ,,.,.,..,.,. 208,249.263 .............186,204 Newmcyer, Betty Nicholson, Everett 125,133,136,256 Nickerson, Frances ......,.,... 244,250 Norstroin, DeAnn ................ 182,203 N orthcutt, Lucille ......,............... 51 Norton, Mary ........ 125,179,182,197 Norton, Ruthe 2O,29,32,73,125,197 Novak, Howard ................ 20,80,227 Novick, David ,..... 22.30,32,243,395 Nowell, Joe Ann .... 22,43,44,192,263 Nowmski, J1111 ........................,... 157 Nunnelly, Charles ............,......... 121 Nutt, Eugene .............,................ 255 Nutting, Sue ....,... 22,27,30,117,121, 122,186,279 Npneyer, Edwin ..139,140,1-44,158 -0- OiBannon, Jolm H ..................... 35 0 Brien, B. W .....,.... ....... 6 6,219,278 O'B1ien, Patricia ................ 186,195 Ochoa, Manuel, J1' ............... 254,292 O'Connell, Terry ......,.. 278 O'Donald, Bill ......... ........ Officer, Jim ..........,...... ............ 2 11 Ohlund, Charles ...........,...... 112,236 Ohnesorgen, William ................ 277 Oliver, Earl .........1............,..... 44,274 Oliver, Ruthella .......................... 249 Olshansky, Lorraine ...... 51,188,275 Olson, Alan P ............................. 63 Olson, Jill ................. ........ 1 16,193 Olson, Karen M ......... ,........... 1 86 Olson, Kim ............... ........ 1 82,193 Olson, Philip .............................. 273 Olson, Robert VV ................. 109,286 Olson William D ....................... , 80 O,Neil, Tina .......,.... 27,182,199,268 O'Neill, Jan ..,....1 28,61,206,252,292 Oosterveen, Ernie..140,143,151,260 Oppenheim, Bernie .................. 243 Orchard, Kent ............,............... 265 Orms, Joyce .,..... ....... 1 16 199 366 Orms, Linda ...... Orr, Jackie ...... Orr, Marcia ......,. Orsi, Charles ...... Ortega, Julia ...... Orth, Elaine .......... ........ 2 73,293 ..,...............248 ,........,.....186 ........195,352 ............250 Parsons, Jack ....... Patrick, James ....,, ........171, Patten, Frances ........ ......... Patts, B111 ..........,... Paul, Allice .......... Paul, Richard ...... 174 231 269 255 266 266 Paul, Selma .......... ......... 2 78 Paulisse, George ...... ,.....,.. 2 26 Paull, Nona .......... ,........ 1 95 Pavlik, Marro ...... ......... 1 97 Payne, Keith ........ .................. 7 8 Paytas, Henry ............................ 278 Peachey, Donna ......,... 125,201,363 Pearce, Carol ,...,............. 28,179,292 Pearce, Susan .... 31,32,1 17,125, 204 274 Pearson, Norman ........ ,, ........,..... Pearson, Patricia ................,....,.. 225 Peavey, Elizabeth ,.............. ....... 1 86 Peck, Barbara .............. 250,268,367 Peck, John ............................... ...221 Pecry, Margaret ...... ............... 2 52 Peel, Anne ............. ...., .......... 5 1 ,186 Peery, Margaret ........................ 294 Pegler, Bill .......................... 213,275 Peil, Ginny ,..... 25,27,31,32,203,352 Pell, Jimmy ,,,.............,....... 125,133 Pelerito, Vincent ........,... 22,215, Pelusi, Mike ....,...................,......- Pendleton, Eleanor Penrod, Loraine Penton, Marvin ........ ............... Percell, Lester ...... Perdue, Jackie ....,. Perea, Manuel ..... .ffIQs2Q155Q Perez, Sergio ............,................. Perkins, Aladdin ........................ Perkins, Beverly ..23,24,204,93, Perkins, Bob ....,......................... Perkins, Edward ........................ Perkins, John ............... .....-....-- Perkuhn, Richard ........ ,...... 5 6 Perner, John ............ .--....-- Perri, Richard ...... Perrodin, Tom ..... Perrott, Sally ..... Perry, Lora ,.......... Perry, Marcia ....... Perry, Patricia ..... Osborne, Noel ...........,...... 35,536,265 O,Sullivan, Martin ...,.., 208,220,221 Ottinger, Gail ................,........... 199 Ottinger, Marilyn .....,.. 117,199,252 Overpeck, Gail ...,...................... 186 Owen, Carolyn V. ...................... 253 Owen, Donna ............................ 250 Owen, Mark ....1..... 125,133,233,287 Ozmun, Joe ....,... ....,............... 1 287 -P- Pacheco, Richard ,,..... Padfield, Harland ....... Padilla, Sylvia .........265 .,,,,....225 Paftenroth, Marvin .................... 273 Pagan, Peggy ..................,.....,..... 283 Page, Betty ...... 21,24,31,32,181,197 Nikas, Aristides James ....,..... 44,275 Nixon, Richard ...... 151,155,156,260 Nixon, VVallie ............................ 251 Noble Chloe ...... ......... 5 1,253,264 Noble? John ........ Noble Marcia ...... ....... 1 81,251 Noble, Michael ....... ....... 1 37,157 Noe, NVilliam ......... ......... 2 19 Noeh, hlvilltlil' ..............,.........,... 257 Noel, James ...........................,.... 223 Noon, Diane ...............,....,... 197,361 Noon, George .......... 17,21,22,29.72, 93,219 Noon, Lcnas ............ 35,208,219,268 f Norberg, Beverly ...................... 251 Nordyke, James ....... ...... 6 3,283 Norcn, Nancy .............. ........ 8 1 Norris, Catherine ....... ........ 2 50 425 Paisola, Ronald .................... 51,273 Palais, Joseph ....,................. 113,243 Paller, Gerald .....,...................... 291 Palmer, Jean ............ 73,201,211,278 Palmer, May ...............,.............. 272 Palos, Ben ...,.,....,,. ............... 2 82 Pappas, Alex ........,.. ........ 1 13,169 Pappas, Sam ............... ............ 2 23 Pappas, Sheri Jean .. Paquctte, Rich ......... Pare, David ........... Pare, Madeline ..... Parc, Margaret ..,.. ......,32,292 .,,..,...278 .........272 80 Park, 'Carol .............. ............ Park, Crawford ........ .............,. 2 94 Park, Louise .......... ........... 1 89,265 Parke, Elane .................,...... 248,265 Parker, Catherine ......., 249,292,266 Parker, Henry ...,.....,.................. 228 Parker, James ....... .................. 2 54 Parker, Jane ..........,....... 116,199,249 Parker, Paul ................................ 254 Parrott, Glenda ........ ............... 2 06 ...Drill ...ififf28i ........204, Pesout, Ed ...............-.-.--- 56,22-1, Pesqueira, Ricllflfd -------- 390157, Pessin, Anne .............. 20,51,188, Peters, Gail .......................... 109, Peters, Rowan ..............----..-------- Peterson, Barbara ........--.-..-------- Peterson, Beverly ............ 51,81, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Cary ......... ...... Cary .... Leo ...... 1219, Peterson, Ronald ...... ...-.v.-- Pettijohn, Robert ...,.. .-------- Pettit, Milt ................... -....---1 Peyser, Mary .............................. Pfenninger, Kenneth ............... Philli s, Charlie ....... ....-.-, P Phillips, Phillips, Phillips, 'Gail ........ Phillips, Phillips, Ernie ...... Jzunes .... ....fQ27Q202iQ Jean ,,,........... 1ffff20i' Phelps, Darlene ..,..............- 19 , 113, Donald ...... ........---. 364 5 1 197 1 97 73 258 200 292 266 281 279 22 137 26 1 225 229 137 223 248 250 249 249 277 174 264 252 277 27 182 287 231 272 231 231 203 219 402 255 51 223 249 284 252 290 284 356 276 Philp, John ..............,..... 57,2-10, Phi ps, Sandra ......,............. 250, Picllgel, Erma .... 28,252,28-3,292 Picone, John ...,...................... 57, Pierce, James ....... ........ . .112-, Pierce, Sandra ...... .....---.-.. Pierson, Elvira ..................,.-.-.---- Piggee, John .............................. Pinson, Peter ...................... 219, Pius, Marvin .......... 35,223,272 255 206 250 158 274 287 Pitts, Ralston .....,............ 61,112,236 Platt, Beth ......,. ................- 3 8,250 Platt, VVallace ,..... ............ 2 77 Plock, Ray .................................. 200 Plotkin, Rita ...........,.................. 188 Plumb, Mary Kay ........ 197,251,292 Plunilee, Donald ........................ 287 Pobrislo, Joseph .....,. ..,............ 2 73 Podewell, Elden ..... ......... 2 29 Pogson, Stephen ...... ......... 2 35 Polito, Sam ................................ 235 Pollard, Beverly .................... 73,203 Polley, Adrienne ...... 28,263,264,356 Potteiger, Mike Reill Dick Renetzky, Marian . ......... Schneider, Marty ................ 204,294 Polley, Alan ............ 31,125,133,197, Pollock, Mike .............. Pollock, Patricia ...,...... Polowski, Pat ......,......... Polson, William ........, Poole, Faith L .,..... Poole, Faith N ....... Poorman, Don ....... Pope, Mary ...... Popob, John ........ Port, Algerd ........ Porter, Earl ........ Porter, Frank Porter, Jamie .......,. Porter, Shelby ....,,.,....., Post, Marilyn ...... ....... Poteet, Ed .,................. Potter, Mel ........ Potter, Robert ....... Potter, Shel ......... Potts, Bill ...........,... Powell, Powers, Lynda Powers, Patsy ...... , ....... Donna ............. 223,329 231,151,231 131,252,290 ...,..........206 .......181,251 .........90,268 252,266,290 ..............266 45 ..............276 ....,..255,292 ..............199 ..........,...249 112,244,286 .........35,364 209,211,287 .......229,287 .......186,249 ....31 32 903 Powers, Stephen Vahid ...... 113266, 291 Powley, Patti ....................,......... 204 Prator, J. C .,........ Prater, Bob ....,... Pratt, Carl D ....... Pratt, Phil ........... Preble, Charles Preciado, Helen Prentiss, 'Charles ...... Preskan, Bob ................ Price, Jim ..........,. ....... Prickett, Judy ........ Prior, Mike ......... Prock, Jack ........ Proctor, Dick ...... Procter, Stu ........ Prouty, Pat .............,.... Prunty, Barbara ......,..... ,........57,276 ...........265 63 .........45,221 ....55,78,276 .........88,292 ......,.......274 121,122,287 ......,125,197 .......137,233 ...........22l .......223 .......165 193 Pmssing, N41 ........ 182,i93,268,290 96 Pryor, Evva Joan .......... Psahnas, Charles .......... Puelle, Wm. Knox ........ 13515111113 406 Pulos, Ben ................,........... 282, Purcell, Les ..,............... 277 Putnam, Kenneth Richard .......... Putnam, Nancy Lou ...,.. Quarelli, Tom ....... Que, Mae Tan .,......... Quigley, Martha .......... Quinsler, P. B., Jr .....,... .......255 .......252 .......292 .......281 Schuh, Paul ........ Qiuroz, Al ......,.......... ....... 2 92 - R - Rabb, Lloyd L., Jr ....... ....... 2 74 Rabbitt, Barry .............. ....... 2 13 Ragsdale, Odro F. ..... ........... 2 72 Ragsdale, Sandra ........................ 359 Racia, Nicholas, Jr ............,,... 62,280 Rainey, Harry, Jr ......... .,......... 2 87 Rake, Stephanie ..............,...,..... 249 Rakita, Gerald, Hugh .... Ramsay, Wm. ............. . Randall Mar .............. 184,186,197 4 Y Randolph, Phyllis ....,,.. Randolph, Richard ....... ..,....113,235 Rasch, Ron .............,............ 213,287 Rash, Norman .................,.. 255,287 Raskin, Lynn Irwin .................... 243 Raskob, Anthony .... 45,239,287,292 Rathbun, Rich ............................ 213 Rauh, Bob ......... ......,......... 5 1,169 Ravel, Marilyn ............,... 27,180,188 Ray, Bob ,....,............,..,...... 293,294 Ray, Ginny ......,......................... 197 Rayburn, Rosemary ...... 81,182,191 Raymer, Earle, Jr ......................... 255 Ready, Betty Jo ......,.. ....... 2 52 STUDENT INDEX-ICOntinuedQ Reay, Carolyn ..,..................,,..... 191 Recanzone, Jay E ................. 139,213 Rector, Jim C .........,.. ........... 2 10,290 Redhair, Jack ..........31,32,233,329, 344,401 Redmond, J. E ............,................ 287 Reed, John J .............................,. 264 Rees, John R ..,............................ 219 Reeves, Bill ......... .139,1-40,1-41.142, 143,144.223.2j37 Reeves, Don ................ 166,225,265 Reeves, Jay M ....... Reid, Nancy ........ 51 964 990 I1e1dy,D4n ............. fffff .... ff .,.. 1261 nerdy, Pat ,.,.......,.,....,.... 45,287,292 Reiff Mitchell L. n .....,,..,,..,... 255 Reigdlsberger, Healy, Bill ..........,.,......... 57,170,233 Y, ........ Reilly, Jim ............ Reinhardt, Sonja .............. 21,32,204 Reinwald, Lois ........ ........ 2 50,352 Reis, Bob .,.....,,.... .......... 8 0,227 Reiser, An.ita ............ ........ 1 88,249 Reishus, John VV ..................... 73,169 Reneer, Sharon . ............... ....108,244 ..,.....,.,.186 Renken, Keith ...... 22,30,31,32,208. 213,274,329,400 Renner, karl H ........... ..... ..... 2 6 1,276 Resor, Pat ............................,..... 15 Rettke, Sandra ........ ........ 1 99,266 Revello, Pete A ...... .. ............... 45 Rex, Ellen Jane ....................,.,... 278 Reynolds, James T ............... 109.286 Rezzonico, Dick .......... 22,23,25,312 Rhodes, Melvin .........,,,,.......,,.,,, 273 Ribble, George E ....,....,,,,,..,.,,,.. 78 Rice , Donald ..............,............... 14 1 Rice, Margery ...,........., 182,252,268 Rice Sarah ............ 119,197,248,366 Ricel viola ........,........,,.....,... 27,188 Rich, Judy ....,.,....,................ 32,188 Richard, Robert ...... ........ 2 29,273 Richards, Bruce ....,.,.,,,.....,,,, 57,258 Richards, Grover .............,...,.,.... 287 Richards, Pete ,.,,.,,......,.,,,,,.,,,..,, 238 Richards, Virginia .....,.. 199,252,398 Richardson, Ed .....,......113,255,286 Richardson, Jim ........,..,.....,., 45,254 Richey, Ralph ...... , ...,,,.....,.., 277 Richtars, John .............. . ...., ' .,.,,,,. 2 15 Rick, Marlys ........................ 201,249 Ricketts, Sondra Joan ......,. 191,252 Rico, Alfred B ...........,.....,.,.,..,..,, 45 Ridge, Warren .......... 31,32,140,142 Riegel, Carol A ........,......,,,...,..... 294 Riere, Eddie ...................,,,., 261,263 Rifkin, Jerry .........,.......,..........., 240 Riggs, Bruce A ....... 235,276,303,305 Riggs, Jack ...........................,.... 327 Riley, W. Fred ,.,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 280 Ring, Barbara ................ 38 951 409 Rios, Margot Yvonne .... 25012921366 Rioux, Jeannine ..,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 198 Risen, Larry George .... 112,166,269, 286 Risley, Wm. A ............................. 255 Risner, Barbara Honea ........ 293,294 9 Risner, D011 las ,...,,..,.......,.,..,,,,, ...93 Riven, Roads, Robb, Sherrill ,...... Robbins, Marian Robbins, Phil ,....... Roberson, Larry Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Nancy .... Roberts, John F .... Ginnie ..... Ren ........ Ralph ..... S Cynthia Irene ...............,.. 250 Susan ................ 204,205,248 .28,249,294,366. 367,398 .. ....... 65,278 .......201,248,304 .. ........ 191,251 994 Roberts, Richard L ..................... 215 Robertson, Dan .... Robertson, Darlene Robinotte Roberta .....,..,.....170,215 903 R6b1n56nfB6b .... 2o,31,209,223,226 Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Carolyn Rae .............. 294 Connie ...........,...,...... 366 Dan .......,.....,.,,..... 45,208 Hank ..... .,....... 2 73 Robinson, Jerry ............ 157,174,233 Robinson, Jim .................... 174,219 Robinson, Josephine .................. 272 Robinson, Maureen ..... .......... 2 94 Robinson, Robby ....,...... ....... 2 27 Robinson, Rowland ....... Robinson S-Henri ....... .......290 .......266 Robinson? William ..............,..... 263 Robles, George .....,.,.........,........ 287 Robles, Rosalind .,...... 112,113,249, 286,401 Rodeck, Jean .................. 61,249,283 Rodgers, Elaine ,.25,28,31,122,253, 266,298,353,389,400 191 Rodgers, Jim .........,.................... . Rodriquez, Alva ....................,,.. 251 Rodriquez, George ....... Rogers, Anthony .,..... ....... .......277 35 Rogers, Karene ......... ...,... 2 51 Rogers, Richard ....... .......... 2 15 Roggen, JoAnn ....... ...... 1 89,356 Rohn, Art .....,...... ......., 6 3,263 Roll, Edward ...... .......... 2 27,292 Rolle, James ............................,. 213 Roller, Molly .,.............. 108,109,203 Rollins, Cal ............................,... 291 Rollins, Mimi .....,,......... 182,203,251 Rollo, Ethel .........,..., 51,81,181,182 Romero, Carmen ..........,......,...... 250 Romero, Irma .....,....,......,.... 253,266 Romero, Joseph .... .. Romero, Lionel Romero, Ricardo ........................ 73 Rooendohl, Felix ........................ 293 Rooker, Shirley ......., 51,81,177,182 Roquette, Rick ..,.....,..............,.. 226 Roop, Dave ......... .................... 2 87 Roper, Ted ..... ................,... 2 31 Rose, Ray ...................... 51,197,223 Rose, Stanley .............................. 113 Rosen, Mary Louise ..............,..... 189 Rosenberg, John ........................ 278 Rosenblatt, Diane .............. 188,279 Rosenblum, Elise .30,94,116,121, 188,279,411 Rosenfeld, Fred .......,.................. 225 Rosenblatt, Paul ........................ 275 Ross, Linda .................. 119,182,248 Ross, Peter .................... 113,208,233 Rossette, Leo ....... ........,........... 5 1 Roth, Diane ........... .......... 2 01,361 Roth, Sanford ........... ............. 2 4 Roth, Sue ..................,.... .......... 2 43 Rothengatter, Louise ...... ....... 2 51 Rothlisberger, Bill ......... ......, 5 7 Rottura, Joseph ......... ,,..... 1 09 Roubicek, Carl ...... .......... 2 84 Rouse, Charles .......................... 112 Rowe, Jack ..,,...................... 166,254 Rubin, Robert .............. 1 13,255,286 Rubmow, Alan .................... 256,291 Rucker, Charles ........ 22,73,223,268 Ruetenik, Sally .....,.................... 282 Ruhberg, Ginny .... 177,l78,201,265, 285,328,344 Ruiz, Antonio ................,....,...... 61 Ruiz, Jesu ........ ................. 1 57 Ruiz, Norma ....... ................. 2 52 Ruiz, Ray .......,.,.. .................... 2 55 Rumic, Andrew ........,.., 125,133,135 9 Rupe, Bob .................................. -59 Ruppert, Bcrenice .....,.. 189 196 197 RLlSl1, Dick ..,.....,...........,.. 511253134 RUSIH, Dee ........... Rusin, Shirley ...... Rusnak, Marion ,..... Russell, Alan ..........,.. 9 ........51,206 ........73 913 Russell, Lou ....,................... 10931197 Russell, Martha-Jane .............,.. 250 Ruston, Bill .......................... 209,225 959 Ruterman, Joe ........ ................4.f Rutledge, Berry .............,............ 231 .215,277 Rutledge, Jerry ................... Ruud, Kenney .............. 121,192,193 Ryan Ryani Andy ............. Barrie .....,...... 20,177,182,305 Ryan, Derald .............................. 257 Ryan Doris ......,. ............. 2 84,292 Ryan, Juliann ..... .................... 1 93 Ryan, Patrick ................ 125,134,256 Ryland, Edward ........................ 221 Rypkema, Carole ...... .......... 2 49 426 -S- Saba, J. Edward ..... Sabin, Thomas ..,..... .......213,282 73 Saelid, Jack .................. ........ 2 21 Saengcr, Gabrielle ...... ..,..... 2 92 Salazar, Mauricio ........ ........ 2 66 Sale, Paul ...,............,...............,. 231 Salle, Richard ............,........,.. 73,258 Salmon, Syd ............. Salt, Ben .................. Saltzman, Gilbert .... Salvatore, Heather .. .21,22.31,118. 241,266,279 .....,...278,320 .........209,241 ......,.,..,182,251 Salyer, Charlotte .......... 113,193,252 Samborsky, Andrew Sandburg, Roberta . Sandel, Mary Ruth.. 81 ..,.....,...204,251 Sandell, Lawrence ........,....... 73,243 Sanders, Gerald ....... Sanders, Peggy ...........228 .......253,298 Sanders, Sylvia ......... 61,193 Sandler, Ralph ........... 254 Sandin, Robert ..... ........ 2 73 Sandmire, Kennard ,..... ........ 2 94 Sankcy, Alvin ......... Sanson, Joanne Santander, David ....................., 266 Sargent, Trego ........ Sarrail, Richard ......, Satz, Dottie ............. Saulsberry, Carol ..... Saunders, Catherine Saunders, Wilda ..... Savera, Chula ......... Savaria, Lee ........... Sawyer, William Saxe, Jack .........,. Sayegh, Spear ...,... Sayre, Shirley ........ Sayler, Diana ......, Saylor, Barbara ,...... Scaifc, Curtis .....,.. Scandalis, Doris ..... Scundone, Elena .... Schafer, Rae ........... Schaeffer, Louis ..... Schaffner, Elisabeth Schall, Barbara ....... Schallcr, Katie ......... Schantz, Arthur ....... Schantz, Marianna . Schaunaman, Vera . .......209,237 51 249 1 86 ........199 .....109,171,232 .........73,241 80 .,.....206,292 ........,..252 ..,.,,.,,.,268 .......263,275 ............109,286 .....125,197,402 ...........,52,191 ,.........,248 181 11111261 27 Schcff, Leonard ...... 73,106,243,284 Schcndel, Pat ............................ 203 Schcrmcrhorn, Bob ................,... 223 Schifano, Joseph ,....................... 274 Schilt, Alice ............ 52,197,264,272 Schmidt, Peggy .... 116,125,182,193 Schnawfer, Pat .......................... 249 Schncck, Suzanne ....................,. 251 Schneider, Alex ........,................. 74 Schnur, Paul .......,.......... 22,229,280 Scholey, G1.1y .,...........,........ 255,276 Scholl, Leonard ..........,............... 227 74 Schonthaler Delton Schoonover, Clyde ................ 45,233 Schorr, Dick ......,....................... 246 Schottkc, Katharine ........,..... 24,201 Schroder, Ann ............................ 294 Schuler, Dave ....,...........,........... 158 Schuler, Doug ...........,....,........... 305 Schug, Fred ...... ......... 5 2,137,215 Schultz, J11d ........... Schultz, Sterling ....,.. Schulze, Gertrude ........ .........55,286 ....,......249 Schumacher, Joanne .................. 199 Schuster, Vonda Lee ...,........ 24,193 Schwartz, Earle ,......... .............. 2 74 57 215 976 Schwartz, John .............. s v"' Schweppe, Fred .............,...... 57,280 Schwartz, Robert ..... Scoble, Pat ........... Scott, James ......... Scott, Jolm O .....,.. Scott, Scott, Scott, Joseph ...... Larry R ........ Phil G .......... Scott, Richard .........,...... Scott, Sharon ..... .......243,280 ...........195 .,.....,109 ,.......293 ........219 939 ""4'45'235'375 1 1-4 ..........182,204 Scott, William Seamon, Ethel Seymour, Peter . ,...... Thaxton, Dce .......................- 52,199 Shu Je im Southard Mar 'lret .................... 249 ,,.,............66,278 Scripps, Dede ...................... 204,252 Seal, Larry ............ l73,174,205,233 Seales, John ...............,.......... 45,274 Sears, Robert ....... Seeley, J11dy ........ .....,......2l2 ..............45,225 .......32,204,328 Seffens, Jacqui .............. 52,192,292 Segal, Richard .......... 65,66,278,28-4 Seginski, VVilliam ..,................... 209 Seiler, Janice ........ l25,204,351,352 Seiler, Jerry .................. 231,287,336 Selby, Roland ........................ 52,215 Self, Carl ..,..,,.,.,,.......,........ 109,255 Seligman, Barbara ..... ..,......... 2 51 Sellers, Robe1't ,......... ........ 1 66 Sells, Sylvia .............. ........ 2 49 Selover, Richard ...... ........ 2 35 Sembrick, Freddie ..... ........ 4 5 Senesac, Frank ........ ............ 2 87 Sepulveda, Bettha .............. 250,266 Sereomb, Jean .....................,...... 81 Sercomb, Ma1'di ..24,31,117,.l86,l93 Sered, Shirley .......... Serna, Emma .....,......... . .............. 266 Serrail, Dick ............ Servanti, George Settlcmeyer, George Shadley, Jackie ......,. Shaffer, David ......... Shahan, Lorraine ,..... Shafer, L0ll ..........,... Shamburger, Joe ....., Shannon, Mathew Shannon, Steve ....... Sharretts, Roderie ..,. Shaver, Harry ......... Shaw, Shirley ....... She 1 ohn 1 ......... , 1 Sheehey, John ......,.. .....45,108,109, 274,342 ....125,210,290 210 292 fQQfffff240 .,.......117 .,..,.,..... 200 ....... 00,215 61 ,........... 113 293 ........204,252 .............57,277 Shelly, Pat ................ 22,2531-2,231 Shelly, S1.1san ............ Shembab, J eromc .,.. Shepard, Bob ......,.... Shepardson, Jay ...... Shepheard, Diane ,... Sheridan, Richard .... Shields, Charlotte Shillin Mel sc, .....1.1... Shipley, Betsy ,,.... Shirer, E. Jean ......... Shoemaker, Bob ..... Showers, Bill ............ Seymour, Shauber .... Shrewder, Susan ...... Shroll, Jack .............. Shuirman, Richard .. Shultz, M. Lee .......... Shupe, Jane ............ 1 ,J ..------- Sllllpp, Sandra ...... Shutler, Dick ...... Sibr, Phil .............. Siburg, Erie ......,,...... Siegert, Louis .,........ Seigle, Rosemary ..... Siler, George ............ Silvar, Gerry ......,..... Silverman, llerb Silverstein, Steve Simmons, Gene .......74,280 ........235 ,......., 275 .......,.... 292 ....... 52,294 35 .,.,.,...249 ..,......250 .........255 255 ... ........ ...4 1 109 290 227 1QQf51ii'5lii' - ,- ,277 .,..,...201,363 ......0:3,20s,2s4 ......57,276,277 ....,........45,105 ........236,255 ..,..........22,243 ....242,243,274 ...........1a7,215 STUDENT INDEX-fC0ntinueclj Sloan, Sherwin ....... Slocum, Will .......... Slonaker, Louis ,..... Slough, Bob ............ Small, Janice . ........... . ......113,243 .......,..215 ....,..208 .......151 ..........248 Small, Robert D ........ ............. 5 7 Smallcomb, Tom ................ 172,219 Smith, Barbara Marie .......... 28,292 Smith, Carol .....i........................ 191 Smith, Chad .............................. 231 Smith, Charlotte ............ 27,187.249 Smith, Clifford ............,............. 287 Smith, Constance C ...,................. 272 Smith, Dave K ........ ...... 109,289 Smith, Dave ........... .......... 1 09,292 Smith, David T ........................... 109 Smith, Dick .......................... 83,287 Smith, Doris ................ 20,27,31,197 Smith, Emmett .......................... 158 Smith, Gene ......... ..,.............. 1 13 Sll'lllll'1, Glenda ........ ............. 2 52 Smith, Helen ....... ................. 1 15 Smith, Janann ................ 52,199,362 Smith, Mrs. Jane ,.....,.,.., 61,108,109, 112,113 Smith, Jean ......... ...,...,..... 1 13 Smith, Joe ........... .......... 2 55 Smith, Jon F ........ ............. 2 69 Smith, Judy ......,..., ...... 1 12,293 Smith, Kay .........,..... .......... 2 94 Smith, Lucille Jean ....... .......... 3 7 Smith, Lee . ................ ........,.... 2 13 Smith, Marilyn ..........,.,....... 275,284 Smith, Mary Louise .................... 366 Smith, Mary .........,... .......... 1 08 Smith, Myrla ...,...... ..,.... 2 86 Smith, Preston ........... .......... 2 5 Smith, Robert C ........ ............. 2 55 Smith, Sally Ann ........ ..,..... 7 4,197 Smith, Sandy .......... .......... 1 99 Smith, Snuffy ..,.. ....... 1 35 Smyth, Tom ..... ....,...., 2 66 Smith, Tricky ...... ........ 6 1,203 Smith, VVallis ...................... 182,191 Smith, Willia ............................ 252 Smith, VVilliam Edwin ..,,.... 125,128 Smitherman, Alice Leyland ........ 38 Smoot, Phil ..,..................... 213,287 Snader, Ray ..............,................, 241 Snailum, Dale ........ .....,.... 2 15 Snarr, Orville E ....... .......... 1 13 Snelson, Mary Lo11 ...................... 249 Snodgrass, John ..,...........,... 211,287 Snokc, Nancy ....,.......,. 199,293,367 Snow, Jan ,....,..........................., 191 Snowdcn, Jane M .......... ...,...... 1 09 Snyder, Gill .........,,.,.. Snyder, Jerry ......... ........74,268 Snyder, Martie ....... ............ 7 4,193 Soens, Eddie . ............................. 215 Solano, Humberto ........193,248,367 Solomon, Carolyn Solomon, Liz ......,...................,.. .188 Solper, Suzanne ..... .......... 2 50,292 Soltero, Lucinda , Sommer, John A ............. 45,255,292 Sommerficld, Sally ...,................ 38 Sontheimer, Dave ,........... 43,45,223, 274,287 Sorensen, Craig ............ 151,152,215 Sorensen, Norm "Swede" ..277,287 Sertclli, Frank ,....,...................... 260 Souter, James ,............,...... ....,. . .228 Simis, Scott .............. Simon, Gerald U ............,....,. ,...., 2 59 Simon, Kay ,....,...... 128,201,248,356 Simon, Lou ............,............,...... 241 Simpson, Don ........,. 55,78,208,238. Simpson, Roy W ..... Sims, Diane .... Simms, Jim ........ 276,277 .........,......35,268 ...........,.52,197 125,134 136 Sine, Eddie E .,............. ..- , Siroky, Charley .........,.......... 255,287 Sitterley, Ted ......... oo S urseth, Victor L .......,... .,.,.,.. .. -8 Skaggs, Gary S ..,.,. 245 Skinner, Gerald Clyde ................ Slagle, Les .....................,,.....,.,... 109 Slater, Bert ................., ....... 4 5,293 , gl Southwick, Wynn ........108,109,286 Spagon, Jim . ...............,....... 210,290 Spangrud, Casper Truman. .....,. 74 Speekmaier, Norman J...45,219,364 Sperling, Jean .........,.... 182,195,366 Spingler, Gordon Spitler, Elizabeth Sporlcder, Ed ............................ ...31 .52 196 197 328 ..........57,2s1,2s'1 ..........,.....112,280 0 Spottswood, Lynn .., SPl'2lg'llC, I-Iarriet . Sprinkle, Maureen ...........38:197Z402 Lee ........,..... 252 Spross, Charlette ........................ 292 Sprotbery, Dale ,....... , ...,,........ 287 Squires, Marilyn ,..,........... ......... 2 47 Staehlin, Marlene Stafford, Helen Staich, Edward D ..,....... .,........ 2 94 Slater, Gary VV ......... Slefkin, Harry ...... Stakely, Charlie ....... ................250.268 Stambaugh, Kayleen ............ 61,189 Stambaugh, Richard G ............... 237 Stanford, Diane .................. 190,191 Tanner, Myrna ........ 28,117,244,249 Tannous, George .....,..............,... 227 Stanford, Nancy ........................ 109 Stanley, John Neil .... 66,231,278,410 Stanley, Pam .......... 196,197,252,308 Stassi, John ................................ 292 Stauber, Alice ........,................... 195 Stauffer, Jeanne .................... 64,273 Stedelin, Susan ........... Stedman, Marcia Stcenbergen, Ann Stecnbergen, Bob Steinke, Karen .......... Stephens, Ralph ......... Sterns, Betty Jean ......... 180,191,290 ................191,251 ......,.....21,52,197 249 5111112921 ..........,113 Sterns, Jacqueline ...................... 113 Stetson, Bruce ......... .......... 4 6,235 Stevens, Jim .......... ........ 1 74,233 Stevens, Patricia ...... .....,.,....... 2 52 Steward, Betty ,.... .................. 2 50 Stewart, Hugh ............ 106,208,225, 272,339 Stewart, John ....... .................... 2 19 Sticht, Tom ....,,,............. 20,119,121 Stiehm, Beverly ........,......,.. 195,252 Stigall, Dave O .....................,,.... 213 Stille, Susan .............. 43,46,204,275 Stiles, GLIS ,..... 29,78,83,93,171,287 Stipek, Bruce A ........................... 255 Stith, Lee S ...........,.....,....,......,... 284 St. Julien, Rene ............ ....... 7 4,286 Stockdale, Phillip N ............. 113,286 Stoker, Bette ........................ 191,252 Stoll, Audrey ....,... ........ 2 50,268 Stone, Bert ........ Stone, Bob ............. Stone, ' Stone, Bonnie ..........,................. ..,.....209,266 252 Joseph L ........................... 287 Tarr, Howard .......,................ 31,213 Tarr, John .,................................ 63 Tarr, Mary ...... 116,117,198,199,266 Tate, Don .................................. 277 Tate, Jim ......................,............. 158 Taxerman, Bill .................... 119,208 Taylor, Lambert ........................ 209 Taylor, Mary Parke ...... 119,252,363 Taylor, Sylvia Sue ........,....,.... 31,203 Teague, Dee .......... ......,-....---- 1 87 Tedford, Marilyn ,..... ............. 1 93 Teel, Ken ,,,.,,,,,,,,............,... 213.111 Teigeler, Katharine ...............,.... 250 Telford, Bill .................... 30,222,231 Teller, Georgia ...............,.,........ 188 Tellez, Tom .................. 151,227,292 Templeton, Joan ................ 204,251 Teneh, Gordon A ....................... 293 Tench, Marilyn ..21,31,119,186,204 T endau, Mary ............................ 275 Tenery, James C ............. 46,228,274 Tenney, Joan ..,....... .........,...... 2 65 Terry, Stephen ...... A... . . 75 Terry, Vicki ......... .......... 1 93 T evis, Cherie ............., ,............ 2 94 Tevis, Kinne ....,..................... 74,268 Thacker, Ann ...................... 195,264 Thatcher, Carroll D ................... 280 Theobald, Carole .......... 109,204,251 Therriault, Florence Josephine H7613 2 . Stone, Marlene ...,.......... 52,189,264 Stone, Veronica Mary ................ 195 Storch, Kirk .,,.......,..................... 278 Stovall, Bill ................., 125,135,136 Stover, Sally ................ 112,251,286 Strahm, Mary Ann .......... 46,191,294 4 016 Stratton, Edward I' ................,.... ,.. Stratton, Sandy .................... 193,266 Strickland, Robert .................... 208 Strom, Jolm R. ,.......,................ . 46 Stromberg, Mary Lee ............,... 191 Strunk, Gordon ............ 109,230,231 S tubbs, Hall .....,..,.,................... 274 Stubbs, Nancy ....,...........,.........., 1 1 3 Studebaker, Irv .,,. 184,208,210,276 Stuehm, Roy H ........................... 210 Stumph, Joan Marcella .............. 251 Sturges, Richard VVingfield ........ 122 Styrman, Gunnel .......,................ 200 Stys, Anthony P ..................... 46,292 Suggs, Diana ................ 200,201,248 Suggs, Frank ..108,109,260,28e,287 Sullivan, Pat .................. 32,193,367 46 Thisdell, Rodger L ..................... Thode, Ernest .......,..............,..... 265 Thodes, Thomas Th om as Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Thom as Thomas Thomas 1 I-I. D ........,...,................ 284 294 Allan ............................ 'Carl .......... 9 3,152,153,231 'Carl L ..,,................... 29,52 Darlene .,.. . Dave .......... 1 Jim .....,...,... ..........140,141 Elvira James .,.......... 38,272 ack ................. ...,...... 7 4 ..........165 81 June ......... ........., , Larry ............ ............. 2 09 Melinda .,............. 204 Nancy ......... ........ 201,251 Sullivan, Robert L ............... 227,292 Sullivan, Yvonne ...... .,............. 2 06 Sult, Mary ........... ........109,249 Summers, Carol ...i.., ........ 1 99,252 Sussman, Laura . .................. 252 Sutherland, Charlie ,...,....... 274 Sutton, Douglas D ..................... .. S11tton, J. B .................. ........ 6 2 Sutton, Jim ................. ........ 2 83 Sutton, Kay Parker ...................... 276 Swain, Andy .......................... 31,215 Swanson, Joanne ........................ 109 Swift, Bill ................... 109,113,294 Swindall, Helen P .................,..... 113 Swindler, Sandra ........................ 203 Switzer, Sally .... 25,119,181,197,248 Swoy, Barbara Ann .......... 28,52,252. 264,272 - T - Taillon, Nancy Lynn .................. 193 Thomas Paula Gwen .................. 30 Thomas Robert L .......... .......... 2 73 Thomas, Roger' .......... .......... 2 1 Thomas, Shereen ...... ............. 2 7 Thomas, Tracy ...................... 46,225 Thompson, Charlotte ................ 249 Thompson, Claudell .................. 252 Thompson, Don .......................... 274 Thompson, Linda .......... 28,31,109, 201,305 Thompson, Macel Jean .......... 81,181 Thomson, Mary .......... 177,184,193, 272,362 Thompson, Molly ...................... 52 Thompson, Patricia A ........... 52,292 Thompson, Sally ......,................. 197 Thomson, Patricia Elaine. ......... 52 Thomssen, Laurel ........ 193,263,275 Thornber, John J ......................... 284 Thornberry, David ..............,..... 89 Thorpe, Linda ...... 180,195,252,268 Tibshrheny, Nick ...................... 213 Tichnor, Harry ................,..... 46,225 Tinkelman, Stu ...... .......... 2 43 Tisch, Edward ........ ..,............. 2 94 Tisdale, Vernon ...................,...... 293 Tisor, Ereelle ................ 119,197,248 Tixier, Stan ...... .................... 2 42 Toci, Philip ................................ 255 Tock, Don ........,......................... 255 Tollefson, William .................... 223 Tolleson, Helen Elizabeth..182,203 Tomlin, Fraaier .......................... 250 Tomlin, Susie ...J .................. 250,290 Tomooka, Tom .,, .... ........ 5 7,151 Tormey, Thomas ....... ........ 6 6,278 Tower, Barbara V ................. 61,283 Tait, Don C ...................... ........ 2 77 Takuam, Betty ............................ 253 Talano, Grace ............................ 250 Talmage, Elizabeth Ann ...... 52,201 Tankersley, Maxine ......i.. ...........20l Tanner, Barbara ........................ 294 427 Tower, Ellen .............................. 248 Tower, Pattie Jo..52,81,177,181,182 Towler, Ruth .............................. 187 Tourigny, Lillian ...................... 38 Townsend, Carol ........ ............, 3 92 Tozer, Al ............... ........ 3 6,265 Wittwcr, Jane ............................ 193 Tracy, Hal .........,....,,....,...,,,,,,,,,, 210 Trainor, Robert Joseph, Jr ..... 66,228 Trammel, Bob .........,,,,..,,,.,.. 46,274 Trappman, Ray ....,.,,............,... 246 Treanor, Danzey .............r.. 195,249 Trecker, Theodore S ,,A,,. ,,,,.,.,,,.,, 2 20 Tremblay, Elaine Joyce ........ 52,179, 182,199 Triffet, Loleta .... 26,2s,109,250,275 STUDENT INDEX-fC0ntinuedQ Vickrey, VVayne .....,,.,.,.....,..,,,,, 258 Videen, Garven ..................,,....,. 287 Vincent, Elaine ................,,.. 83,199 vincenu, Nat ........ 177,182,199,ss7 Trinidad, Carlos ..... Tripp, Robert ......... Trittipo, Troller, Johanna ..... Harvey ..... .2s,249,292,9ee Troost, Peter ................,......,,, 46,235 Trott, Connie ........... True, L owell ........... True, Robert H ......... Tschampel, Maria .. .......35,246,272 ..............46,290 ............119,182 Tucher, Theron ,..,..., ,,,,,.,,,,,, 2 55 Turtler, Anna ........,, ,,.,,,,, 2 93 Turner, Christy ...,.... ,,,,,,,, 3 64 Turner, Thomas .,,,,, .,,,,.,, 1 09 Turner, Tom ........,,,. ....,,,, 2 54 Turrell, Ray .......,,....,,.. .,.,,,,,.,, 2 08 Tussey, Mary Lynne .............. 75,249 Tussey, Sally .....,..,,,..,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 249 Tverberg, John C ........... 29 276 980 Twito, Richard L .... Tyrel, Thomas ......... .....113:237Z286 Voevodsky, Pete ...........,,,.,,,...... 265 Volk, Max Harold ...................... 19 Volckhausen, Joan ..............186,191 Vosbigian, John ....,,...,,...,.,,.,..., 294 Vose, Hamilton ........,,.,,..... 135,136 Vosskuhler, Helen ........165,l69,292 Vukovich, Nada ............ 52,186,195 Vyne, Gary ................ 22,46,274,287 - W .. Wachsmith, Bill .................,,...,. 213 Waddle, John 17,20,22,223,314,360 Wade, John ........................,....... 30 Wade, Shirley ............................ 293 Wade, Sydney ........,.....,. 28,119,195 Wadsworth, Marge .......,.... 180,191 Tyrrell, Raymond G ................... 210 ... U - Uher, Patricia ...........,.. 178,201,252 Uhll, Ellen .......... ...,,.........,.,, 1 91 Ullmann, Kiki ................ 46,203,328 Ulshoffer, Shirley ..,................... 253 Undell, Fran ........,.,...,,.....,..,,,,,. 248 Underwood, Carol ....,,.,............ 248 Underdown, Ray ............ 35,365,265 Unger, Roger ..............,,............ 268 Urrea, Don ............................ 29,213 Bill .......... 140,143,144,410 ....................191,268 .........265 .........268 Wagner, Wagner, Cathy YVagner, Harry Wagner, Nancy ....... VVagers, Jean ........... VVakefie1d, Bill ....... VValcott, Ralph ....... Wald, Marian ..... Waldron, William Walker, 'Carol ...... Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, VValker, Walker, Wall, B Chuck .... Frances .. Giles ..... Jackie ..... John ....... Martha Robert K. .........276 52 be .......,... 52,199 ......... 277,292 ........57,277 62 186 199 263 2 1 ..................30,260 Robert L ....,.,,,.. 24,260,290 Roger .... arbara ..... Wallace, Ann ..... Wallace, David .. Utke, Karen 22,31,117,203,275,366 Uvodich, Ken ............................ 223 Wallack, Ship ..... Wallis Donna ..... ..................57,277 .........177,178,201 ...........31,208 .......s1,125,2ss 81 177 193 Wallis, Julie ............ 24,125,201.298 Walsh, Jeanne .................... 204,205 Walsh, Pete ................,.,,.,...,,.,,,, 225 Waltemath, Jim .........,..,,....,..... 238 Walter, Robert D .,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 213 Waltz, Paul J ................, 46,215,275 VValworth, Elaine Wanstrom, Wilbur ................24,186 Wantz, David .............. 209,236,287 .. V ... Vaiden, Wayne ....... .......... 3 1,231 Vaile, Terrie ............. ........ 1 99,252 Valdez, Alex ............... ............ 1 51 Valentin, Trinidad ..... ........ 2 55 Valentine, Carol ............. ........ 2 50 Van Antwerp, Shirlee ............,..... 249 Van Atta, Tom ,....................,...... 268 Van Van Van Ausdale, Richard ................ 263 45 Avery, Joyce ............ ..... Blaricom, Sue ......, ........109 237 Vance, Art .....................,............ Van Dell, Sally Ann ..........,. 199,252 Van Denbourgh, Countenway ..,. 197 Vandercook, Lynn 2O,22,93,191,356 Van Van Van Van Van Gil Deren, Walter ...................... 246 Emden, Bernard .......... 109,291 De Walle, Patricia .............. 32 der Mar ot A, . g ....,............... 201 Hecke, George .,.............. 52,221 Van Storm, R1cha.rd .................... 46 Van Sciver, John .......... 167,209,229 Van VVormer, Lloyd ..,.,............... 257 Varner, Courtney .....,....,,...... 65,278 Varney, Virginia Mae .......... 283,293 Vaughn, Alan ..,......,....,............. 293 Veeraburus, Manus ....... ........ 7 8 Vega, Santos ............... ........... 2 92 Velth, Jan ..........................., 206,292 Velasco, Alma Teresa. .......,. 292,352 Velasco, J. Ruben ................. .......292 132,257 Ward, Allan .................,..,..... 61,291 Ward, Ben F ........................,...,., 223 Ward, Douglas John .................. 278 Ward, Gene R ..............,...... 209.229 Ward, Neil .......... 29,75,93,184,208, 223,287,403 251 Ward, Patty ................................ Warden, Robert ...............,........ 278 Ware, Jerry .....,.......,,. ....... 4 6, 287 Warner, Jack C .............. ......... 2 84 VVarner, Kay Francis .................. 187 Warren, Beth ................. ......... 1 87 VVarwick, Andy ....,,......, .......,. 1 12 VVasbotten, Robert P ..,.............. 255 Wasser, Stella Marie ............ 251,292 Watchman, Eloise .............. 250,266 Watchman, Kath er ine .,...... 250,266 Wathen, Fay .....,......,............,.... 248 VVay, Clyde E .............,...........,... 261 Weaver, Harry L ......................... 219 Weaver, Margaret Lynn .... 119,252. 367 VVeaver, Pat .......................... 52,264 Webb, George E ......... ............. 1 13 VVebb, Rita ............. ................ 2 44 VVebre, Alcide ................ 52 137 215 Veliz, Gilbert ...................... Verceles, Carol .................... 113,286 Verde, Jose ...................,............ 292 Verdin, Rudolph Guzman .......... 255 Verdugo, Roger ....,.................,... 266 Verweil, Joe .............,.................. 292 Vesely, Carl ....... ............ 2 73 Vesely, Helen ........ ........ 1 93,251 Vest, Wayne ...... ........,. 3 2,231 Vickers, Ann Vickner, Rolf ..........75,203 ........174,219 Weekes, Marjorie .......... 46,197,275 Weeks, E. Phillip .................. 22,344 Wehrle, Bob ...............,..,........... 219 Wehrle, Lawrence Weidner, Mel ........,..... 239,329,404 L .......,..,........ 25 XVel1lstatter, Larry ....,............... 243 11Ve1l, Earl .................................. 215 Weiler, Robert J ......... 22 24 30 170. H7 172,243 Weinzapfel, Diana ............ 201,208 Weisblat, Judith Faye .......... 188,291 Weisner, Linda G ......... 113,251,286 Weill, Ronald .........................,,. 241 Weitsman, Bernard ....,............... 259 Welch, J. M ....................,....,,,...,. 264 Welch, Mary Kay ................ 199,353 Welch, Sherrie ...................... 36,191 Weloy, Lloyd ............................ 113 Welton, Donna Margaret ..,....... 191 NVenner, Paul L ...,.,......,,,..,,,.,.,, 254 Wesch, Walter P ...,,..,.,.... ,...... 2 13 West, Bill ,...,,..,....,,.,,. ,,..,,.,,, 2 31 West, Favil ...,...,.,..,.,,.......... 213,290 Wetzel, Paul Arthur ,..,..,.,.....,,,, 320 Weyersberg, Ann Kay..193,289,293 VVexler, Paul .............................. 278 VV harton, Jerry J .... ,............,.,.,,,, 2 91 Wharton, Keith A ....................... 221 Wheeler, Eldon H ................. 35,279 Wheeler, Terence ...................... 227 Whitaker, Gail Marcia .,.......,.,,.,. 199 White, Alson P., Jr ,.... .......278 257 White, Dick ....................,.,.,,..,, White, Kenneth ........................ 258 Whitehill, Mr. Lorrain eL ......... 52 Whiting, Frank ..........,.,.,..,.. 35,212 Whitmer, Charles R .,................. 24:1 Whitncll, Douglas J ................... 276 Whitncll, Gwendolyn ..179,199,249 Whitney, Bill C .........,...,, 83,231,287 Whitney, John ...............,............ 46 Whittemore, J. R .........,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 287 Whittum, Stan .......,........ 46,219,287 Whooley, Pat ....... VVicks, Bob ......... Widmann, Nan ..... 233 ...,...2s4,208 Wiederhold, Bud ..... ........... 2 lo Wiener, Patricia .................. 96,101 Wiersema, Barbara ...... , .,.....,., 201 ' 292 Wigct, Joe ................. Wiggins, Dan J .......... Wiggins, Harriet ...... Wikle, Marian ....... Wilbur, John ........ Wilcox, Carolyn ........ Wilder, C. E .,,...,... .........52,272 ,225 .........30,2G3 ..............274 Wilhoft, Ellen ....... ........,....,... 2 04 Wilhoite, Judy .,....,....,. 112,113,286 Wilkes, Jim .......................... 174,233 Wilkinson, Carol Ann ..109,204,252 Willett, Patsy ............,..,,...,...,.,, 294 Willetts, Jon ................ 220,221,269 1Villhoft, Ellen ...........,....,,,,.,.,,, 252 Williams, Annette ...................... 265 Williams, Ben F., Jr...65,66,278,391 Williams, Bob ........ e1,109,112,113, 286,294 Williams, Bonnie ........,.........,..... 283 Williams, Carolyn ...........,.... 38,250 Williams, Dick ..,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 277 Williams, Frank ........., 276,289,294 Williams, H011 ............ 97,98,99,101 Williams, Jim .......... 52,264,273,287 VVilliams, John R ......................... 272 VVilliams, Jolm W ..........,............ 273 Williams, Joneal ...... 45,244,250,275 Williams, Kathy ...... 31,94,199,208, 339,352,394,401 Williams, Lloyd .................... 75,294 WVilliams, Marcus .................. 57,277 VVilliams, Paula .......... ........... 2 01 Williams, Richard C ................... 121 Williams, Susan H .........,,,.,,..,,,, 191 Williams, Terry .................. 125,203 Williamson, Bob ........................ 266 Williamson, Howard A ............... 263 Willis, William ...................... 46,258 n Willson, Oral ................ .......... 2 87 Wilson, Al .................................. 245 Wilson, Beverly .........,........ 193,293 Wilson, Bob .......... 151,171,174.2g3 2 0 Wilson, Carol ...................... 180, Wilson, David T ......................... 109 Wilson, Dean William ................ 287 Wilson, Dodie ......,.......... ....... 1 99 Wilson, Eldred ............ ...,... 7 7 Wilson, Joanne ......... ....... 1 99 Wilson, Gordon .......... ..... . . 35 Wilson, Patricia A ......... ....... 2 51 Wilson, Patrick ......... ....... 2 23 Robert ..... Wilson, Wilson, Roger ....... 428 .......292 .......277 Wilson, Tom ..,..... Wiltbank, Jean ........ Wiltcher, Mack ....... 46 ........249 .......57,239 Wing, James O ........................... 215 VV1nkler, Fred E ......,...,........ 32, 259 Winther, Ann ................ 98,201,285 Wishek, Jane ..179,182,197,35l,410 Witinan, J. Marcy ...................... 265 Wofford, Travis ........ 35,236,231 ,387 Wohlstattar, Lawrence Monroe Woidyla, Betty ..........,.......,,,,,,,, Woidyla, Walter ...... Wolf, Joe H., Jr .......... Wolfe, Sandra .......... Wolfson, Lce .... .... Wolin, Marvin ......... Wolinsky, Merle VVong, Dan ........ WVong, Louise ...... Wong, Tom .............. Woo, Wilson Bow ....... Wood, Nancy .......... XfVoodrow, Mary ...... 1 17, 209 is ........261 .........211 ........199 ............291 .......99,27s ........188 ........259 182 .......,120 ........259 .- 91 ........193 Woodruff, Roy ....,............,,,,...,, 287 Woods, Charles ................ . ......... 294 Woods, Ed .............. 35,158,272,294 WVoods, Lee ................. Woods, T. Ed ................ Woodward, Chuck Woody, John ............... .......195,367 .. ........ 287 75 Wooley, Joan ............................ Work, Carl ..,.... ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 76 Wrenn, Pat .................... 25,203,248 Wright, DeLores ........................ 248 Wright, John ........ .............. 2 72 Wright, Kay .................. 38,201,263 Wright, Lee .................. Wright, Margaret C ...... Wright, Tom .......... Wygant, Sudie ..... Wyles, Duane .............. Wylie, Harold ............. Wynkoop, Ralph ......... - Y - Yamhert, Gay ............... 46 .2s,182,195, 960 .........52,215 .........52,l93 266,275,284 .......2fse,2s7 .......201,959 0 Yancy, Gary Eugene ..,,...........,,, -76 Yappel, Ralph .............. Yaras, Gail .................... 195,357,398 Yarding, James .......................... 290 Yaryan, John S ............ Yeazell, Gene ....... .. Yeazell, JoAnn ...... Yee, Lily ....,.............. Yeast, Helen ............. Yelvington, Browning 171,233,287 .......109,29s 293 248 ........137,25G Yoder, Michael ...................... 57,277 9 Yontef, Gary ............. Yost, John ......... Yost, Tom ............ Young, Young, Elzada ..... Young, George ......... Donya ..,.....-09 ........2s5 ............292 ........244,253 Young, John .............................. 254 Young, Keith .................. 32,2U9.287 Young, Paschel .......................... 277 Young, Robert B. ..,.. .......... 3 2,210 Younger, Helen ....... ....... 5 2,193 Yount, Bob .............. .... . .225 Yriart, Elisabeth ..... -Z- Zahn, Jane ................ 30 31 Zahn, Ken .................................. 158 Zahniser, Richard B ................... 273 Zaiser, Julie .......... 119,193,250,266 Zammatta, George .................... 169 Zepp, Donald ............................ 255 Zepp, Ralph D ............................. 75 Zerrien, Barbara .... 21,29,46,93,203 Zimmerman, Dale Elwyn ...... 66,278 Zinder, David ............,. 243,273,291 Zinn, Sue .............................. 28,191 Zinn, VVendy .............................. 191 Zipprich, Dorothy A ........... 250,109 Alberto Contreras .,........ ....... Arizona Book Store .,...,................ Arizona Flour Mills .......................... Arizona Ice gl Cold St 'age Co ........ . oi . . Arizona Trade Bindery .............. ASUA Photo Division ,,,...i........... Bank of Douglas .................. Barrows Furniture Co. ..,...... Baum 8: Adamson ....................... Betts Printing Co. ,.... ................... Bill Edel Precision Motors .......... Blakely's ................,...,....................... Broadway Drive-In Restaurant ......... Broadway Village ............................ Bryce Waters Apparel .................. Casa Molina Restaurant .............. Cele Peterson ..,,.......,........................ City Laundry 8x Dry Cleaners .......... Clay Locket Indian Arts .............. Coca Cola Bottling Co .............. College Shop ...................... Corbett Lumber Co ......... Cox and Sons ........,....... 0FF-UAMPU I DEX 378 .........410 403 .........401 365 .....,...404 ....,....402 414 413 .........395 .........385 412 .....,,..395 ..,......400 .........411 ..........403 .........402 Dahlberg :Sz Co .......,,............................... ........, 3 68 Damron Concrete Contracting Co ........ .....,... 40 3 Damskey's ........,,.,....,............................ ......... 4 02 Danielis jewelers .............................. Dawson Motor Co ...,... De Roy's .........i................ Desert Lingerie Shop ......... Dolores Dress Shop ........... Downtown Motor Hotel ....... El Charro ..........,.................... El Conquistador Hotel ......... El Corral .............................. El Rancho Market .......... F ioroni Imports ....... Fehr s Inn ..................,................ Flamingo Hotel ............................ F ox-Tucson 8: Lyric Theaters ,....,.,.. Frampton 81 Stone Cafeteria ........ Geronimo Hotel ..................... Glover Cleaners ....... Gus 61 Pauline ,...... .... Hackett Motor Co ..........,... Hal Burns Flowers ................. Haskel Linen Supply Co .......... Heidel's Speedway Zesto ....... Hollis Photo-Engravers ....... Howard 8z Stofft ..................... I-Iubhard's Greenhouses ....... Inspiration Copper Co ....., ,.., Jack Cramer-is Garage ........ Jacome's ,,........................ jerry's Ming House ........ Johnson Drug Store ........ Kinney Studio ......... Le Caves' ............,.... Levy's .......................... Lewis Salon Shoes ......,... .........388 .,.......393 .........379 .........381 .........401 .........407 .........411 .........380 .,.......410 .........374 .........409 ....,....381 374 395 373 .........394 .........413 .........398 378 ..,......390 .........391 .........404 .........412 ..,..,...387 .........375 ,........368 429 Mae Vos ...,................ Market Spot .....,...,,...... Miami Copper Co ............ Midwest Meat Co ..........t..... Modern Floor Covering .......,,, Monte Mansfield Motors ........ Nielson Drug Co .............. Nu-Way Cleaners ......,................... Oliver Drachmarfs Unit Laundry ,.....,.,. ,.,,,,,, Orange Iulius ..............................., O'Reilly Motor Co ....................,.... Pancho's ......,...........,....,.................. Park Avenue Home Furnishings.. Paulin Motors .................................. Paulos ............,................,..,.........,.. Penny's .....................,.............,........ Phelps Dodge Corp ....................... Pima Savings 81 Loan Association .......... ..,..... Pioneer Hotel .................................. Porter's ..................,................. Procaccinds Restaiuant ........ Redfern's ............................. Reubenis Furniture Co. ...... . Ronstadt's ......................... Roy Drachman Realty ........ Ryan-Evans Drugs .......,...,.,.. San Manuel Copper Corp ......... Santa Rita Hotel ........................,. School and Sports Supply .......... Sears, Roebuck 8z Co ..,.........,.. Selby Motors ...................... Shamrock Dairy ................ Shearman Furniture Co ..,...... Skateland Roller Rink ...........,.,.. Speedway Bowling Lanes .......... Southern Arizona Bank .......... Stemfeld s .................,........... Sundt Construction Co. ..,..... ....... . Sunset Dairy ....................... Thelma,s Beauty Shop ......... Thunderbird Shop ................................ ,....,.. Tucson Federal Savings ................,............ .......i Tucson Gas, Electric Light 81 Power ......... ......., Tucson Laundry 8: Dry Cleaners ............ ....,... Tucson Newspapers, Inc ..................... ......., Tucson Realty 81 Trust Co .t.....,,,.. Tucson Title Insurance Co .......... UA Barber Shop ...................... UA Bookstore ........,. UA Drug Co .....,........,. UA jewelers ................,.... Valley National Bank ......... Varsity Cleaners ............. Wash Well ...........,......,............,..... Westerner Hotel ..,..........,..........,,.,.,. ........ VVhite House Department Store ........ Wilsonis Bakery ...........................,... ........ Young Buick ........ Zeigler's ......... 369 412 408 375 375 369 379 412 400 380 398 407 406 389 370 392 399 382 396 391 369 386 386 378 374 406 .,......372 ........375 ,.......370 ,.......379 .......,403 ,,......401 ........370 ........405 387 388 384 373 381 392 373 407 389 405 368 410 394 397 409 388 408 406 383 392 409 391 411 378 II M II .I MIM I IIKI I I MMI- WMMMIMM M,,MM.gIMmM,IM..w I M EI . M -WMM? MM MH-.WM Mi, 5,-.MM-Mi,I5IM1.a'f.-M,M. - .Mgnm N-WM MI-J aM " Nj' -' KI MM fjfrMM if II WKIMMMHH MMSEEMMI' MESS ssssgama JQLW es"1."-5 , V 5- 1. A-5 . ' 3 MM M I Im mM QQM . MIN v - ' ' my if I M I X MIIKQMM :Mb I M . .2 My 5, I M ,MM MM M MM, M MM , -' " . A I 1 i-KM-MQEEM. W E W 'Ms25MfMSf2 -H ffwf- M-MA . f .M-H I W 'Y W45'HMff'QI"MWM?? RIS 2.-Mi :-Maia as M.-Pm-'Mi-.23 -.M Mu. Q55 W MM sms - MM Eva 'fi M -Mi I ,M-H.. M. HIM. IM Ma' mm . 5 . M M ,MMQ M , ma ' H: MBE MM W ww M? M. mummy . H -MH M f H M -H-M ' ' W "N M fjg-Mwm EMM?" ' ' 'R' V ., " H ' MQ .-' ' Y M 'V 'iw f f HW 7 ' V fx 1 M MM . 1: -"' 'M 'Si 'M ,M-V M , - f. MM 'M M WM M-ff-----f" H1 yy ,mf .,. AMF' 'F : H EW W2 AN' ,M e,.' 1 . 1 H ME H G,-fn, W ,, f M W H H ' if T I F' , MM E W5 M Mm- W 3 .MM M. . M55 M . :.Mf:1' '.x ir. ' BST VE. .. H MM I,I,fIIIIIIMM MM I ' ,N ?my-im ' W ',fM8f'MMM M MMR W ' LL? E ww :wi MH ' M M Sf: 'EYIEBMEHEW Hiya . in I. ILMM. IWMM MMM S1 M 2 Wk "wM'fM Ha ,Eg-.M '. nazi? .E II. . E88 H . H 2 ,M . M. M M M , .. M - M M M I I., . K. M.. . Q 7 ,. MIME MM ' W ' Q, L Wx' X - 1 Q HBS ws E ..-.' -.."MY' NBER YM f2M'9IMM1f 'Seiya MM'sM5M..MMMMgMMMIg,M MQKQSIIIMM IIMMMWEMM I M is MMIII mam- M M M MM W ,u,'?U1:-v',xq . My - 3' . MM, MM "MXH M :G -MM M., MM . Mi M -M-M . N My 1' ' ,Mfmm M M fvyg.M ' 1 f H MMMMMMM HSEMH MMWM, Mm mx MMM MM M 'H H as . EM 1 HBE B Eva M '. " MM 'MIKE SEHK .Mm M MM MMMQMM MMHQMM M EYETSIIISMMS MQEIEM x-xgdqaaq EMM-Nga MM MMM... M SM , EMMWM M M M M MM ksmlmiiam E55 - MM M M M MM HM. 2- . , M 1:1 ,N :MX . YM' is Ewan WSMM ' MH x A K! V 'MW M51 ,M M 'IM ,W M M M MMM M. M. M MWZFQMW. HW.?':H'.MMff: f M V 1 ' H gan.1.Wzv"eM5fwgfa...fsg.-sa MH-gMf'gf3MMHM:P.g,' - , MM-MMMMXMWMMM-M.MM,MMM MMM M.. MMM .M M-.MM MMMMMMM M My . M ., MM, -MMMMMMM HUM MMMMKIMM MMM, I, I mr 'A ' WMMM. 7' MMM sa H an , Ma ' -M' ' Mrk" MMEEMM UMM' 2 , M if 'MM MMS M N M ' M- 'S H'M'MwEMMH'Mw M MMM M MMMMM-MMM Mg.. M .X MM-. . MM M MM M : yM?'fMQmMMMY H MMJWEMMMX-2,5-f'AMMMJME MM- " MW M HM. MMMM -M M MMMMMM MM MMMMM-M MMMMMM ,MMM MMMMM. M M-MM MMM MM ,,:iL'1 .M M-MV'-.' -A Baal -My Kg, knew Mwswif- nl.m .wx .Ma HM! 'RN E H91 F6 .M M.M7uMMM.I M. M ,Mamma MM-QQ, Msg MIMMMKIEIMEM MIM E M EMM: WMM Mg M M ' - N MW MMNMMMH amish annum M SM 'MH M 5 Mig: jgfv 7 W I IXIMM-in mass M K MMQH M H MH -EMM QE MMM .' - ' QMMM M M A M HB 'bw I M MMM- WM MMM MH- f' MMHEM B Ex Mn M 4'1'?-f if Siva B B51 SSE B8 E21 Zi .M .. .MM MMMMMMM MMMMM M M MM . .W . M... MMMM MM MM MMMM MM MM MM MM M M I M. . if ...MMI M ...HMM MM HM M I M B M- M I M Msvsf MM IIEMMVIII MXEMM E MM M M 'Wm Bids B ESS M E K I mmm? X45 B mam as BI MMQMM . 1 W - MM M MM- M M' .. V M MMMV MM MW M-M MMM MM M M M'M'f:M-I H 75. M. M M WM H M H Hi'fXf , 'Ha M ' ' -W M HW MSM sw W YI ., MM In .gig II SM III..EIE.. III .MM MMMZEMM M M HM MIM ,Is Q ,.M.M. MM ,MIN .I . . E REM VMM HMM M, M . .MMM MMR: HM WMM HgI,MMHmM.i , I Mw MMI MIQMMM-M MN II I M... A EM MZSQMMHEMMM- ,M M M11 II.. M Mx f XIII III IIIIMfMIIwI,I,IIH?.H MIIIIIII. MMIII.: II M M M M MMM fairy MM MKII II i' is IH M A' M ,MEM H UM' -f M M. ,IIIMMYMMIIIS IIMMQIM. M I I, A M- M. gsm I, I I MM -I M .II I M IM IM, II I M EI M M EM ' 'MV :. M MN M, M M' If H g. 'Mg Mwgfg ,MII M ,M Msn amass , ' 'gQ:fs,IIgs MEMS! i-Ms j M . MM ' . Mui' 2.23551-M?"3!.1 ww W Sensi M 5' M mum Mx' MMB . MII . MMM MM Mg. MM e:.MII MMHMM M MMM, M.. W.-MM my ., 1M MI I ,. IIHMWMEIMMW IIIMIIIW .III HEMI :I 5iIg,IM!III.Y.wl A M: MM'M 'AM M ' 'M - ' 1 M , MM M .M V I 3, ,MBE M msmsi A M HI H M M W, . 55-QMQ M.MvE'f' W Maw M II, I . II -MMQM 3,5387 " Mgr 'I II 'M-M MMM IjM: " HMM M A nf A M , M fu I , M II I 7 xx M: M- - , M .M ,f . . f M -1 M M. M MM,.M M .MM ...M .M M M MM M A I M... IM A I :QM ,M MM-ga M.MmMMII A MM MER MM I I I. IMM I -Ig-M "MM MHMMMSWMMMME H M M M A Mu .Hg gm: MIMMMMI -: .MQ-IIIXM FI-MMHHMM magma Q IXIMIMM MMIIIMM MMMXMMBEMMIEKM ,iwkys M IIIM, Ars Is M 1521 MMN9 ,saw MMHMMQ ZWM MH MMNMMMHMM.-MYMEM 992-56gMMDf2f:M1i2 MMWZQ-W MMF- ...MH MWMMR H 'PSM gms was MM MMR - H wxgawg MMEM MM :nw-.wx RWM MMMMMMQFEQMMMM MMvMm Mamgusi M MS fn-Ms MaM5M..sa. - WMM -' W Mx Ms. MM Mm M mf ' 'PHE LA 'I' Wlllill Another book has been "put to bedf, But to me and to the other loyal staff members this isnit just another book, it's something that we watched change from the dummy to the actual bound book, and we Worried every step of the way. All was going well until the dread month of March when everything mechanical seemed to break down. The two-week delay pushed us behind for the rest of the year. Summer months went into the planning of this book. Working toward the ideal of putting out a publication that would have an individualistic look, we tried to find space for all the many activities which took place on campus during the year. Some of my ideas were hard for others to under- stand, but I extend thanks to all of you who allowed me to edit this book the Way I wanted it to be. So many people were so patient with me while I acquired my experience "on the job,', and Iim very grate- ful for the explanations and help that I received. My special thanks go to all the employees of BETTS PRINTING COIWPANY and I'IOLLIS PI-IOTO-ENGRAVERS for all the many little favors that all of you have done for me. BILL SNIITI-I, I thank you for all the ideas that came so readily to you, and were just the thing that we had been groping for, we su1'ely appreciated your optimistic outlook on all the problems that arose during the last summer and this school year. The typography and art advice that IVIARK VORIS gave so generously was highly appreciated, I dOn't think we would have been able to pick out such close families of type without your help. MAX LIILLYARD, I am especially grateful to you for your marvelous ideas for the new look that your art work gave to this book. You were a genius with my nebulous thoughts, and you did an outstanding job in such a short time. Many thanks. JANE ALDEHIVIAN, assistant editor, you did so many of the little tedious, mechanical jobs. Thanks for your hours spent checking and typing lists of senior activities. NIARY T ARR, copy editor, I am grateful for your checking the copy for style and errors. Bon GOLDFARB, college editor and '57 Desert editor, you were wonderful in coordinating your staff and get- ting out the section which carried the main burden of the theme material. My special thanks for teaching me to crop pictures. Best of luck next year. IVIARY LEE IIUTCH- INSON, you were always close by when needed, and car- ried out any little job so willingly. GEORGE KAINE, organizations editor, you had the re- sponsibility for the major section of the book. Your help was also appreciated on the photographing of all the fra- ternity and sorority houses plus the excellent subdivision page for residences. A special thank you to KAREN UTKE, DIXIE MCDONIEL, SUsAN LEE and MYRNA TANNER for all your many hours of Work. KOYO LOPEZ, your sports copy was always so perfect when you turned it in. LOU SOHAEFFER, thank you for all your work on the minor and intramural sports section. Thanks also goes to BOB WALKER and GORDON EVANS for their willing help when we needed it so badly. SUE NUTIING, a special vote of gratitude to you for sticking with your section throughout this year, and for gathering the Kgroupi' into the office when I was in the midst of the crisis. SYLVIA F HAMPTON, gracias for all your hours spent on the index. So many little details of all sorts were very capably handled by SI-IERRILL BOBB, who helped both me and Jim Allen with so many jobs. JIM ALLEN, your staff did a fine job of obtaining the money we needed to put out this year's book. The photo studio really deserves a bouquet for al- lowing me to practically live down there. HENK MOONEN and ART GRASBERGER were responsible for photographing all our events for us. OZZIE BURTON, PAUL LONG and MIKE BLUE, I appreciate your processing the huge mound of pictures. BETTY WOIDYLA, I can never thank you enough for letting me constantly dig through your files. Special thanks goes to C-AIL OTYINGER for completely finishing the activities section in such a short time. ELISE ROSENBLUMI, words cannot express my thanks for all the copy you so quickly turned out, you were really a lifesaver. Also JANET BAKER, SONIA I-IARSCH and the rest of the Wildcat staff, thank you for volunteering all your talent when We WG1'61l,t sure that we would finish. A last thanks to all those who werenit on the actual staff, but who constantly came up to help on the mechan- ical aspects of the job. Jim Allen Wishes to express his sincere thanks to all the students who made the Desert business staff func- tion as an efficient group this year. Special thanks go to FRED Hnzscn and PAT BALDWIN, the top ad salesmen, and to PERRY BOTIIE and LEE IDONOI-IOE, two good co-chair- men of the 1956 Desert Dance. Itis been an interesting year. MONICA MORSE EDITOR CREDITS: Cowan-Universal Bookbindcry, Inc., San Antonio, Texas, BINDING-AIIZOIIZI Trade Bindery, Phoenix, BASKETBALL DIVISIONAL PHOTO- CRAP!!-Bill Vaughn. g ,,- l w 1 sw . 1 lm. 4, 1 X wi 1 W , I', h,:' 3 l v 'Jn 'gr X. bi' 'Ax J ,w F. u :-' n v A gg, V W' .A r , 71 Lf 'f WT M M- , A w ww , n lui' T 'L 'is N.


Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:

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, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

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

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.