University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 454

 

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



Page 6, 1957 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1957 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1957 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1957 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1957 volume:

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'S 29 4" ,la My WX a M xw N U9 ii W 14' 47 ig ii' O 4 s v :QQ :M ff I I' gil . 'gl' is A QW gf published by associated students 923695 bob goldfarb, editor bill jones, art editor irwin mordka, business manager university of arizona copyright 1957 tucson, arizona v. ..-1 - xi-.rl ' g'x..'hr 1 ., l t- N . - r Q 4 if-' 7 ,R fs X -1 :Q p 1- I C ru i .u .AY ,fix .-'I' in , 4,.. . ya-."' 2' 3 ' -.Q-.' ..x, 9 ..:. th 1 5' tl 5" " ,M '. V.. A-' u iff-3 X.--. t, -5. .1 f. 9 is , . .Q .t -' 5. ,, .EPZ l8:'Q5h'Tn'?i' 1 , iv.,-, ,'I:,"'-.'.2:.f' .s,3'.-,..' - ' ' if' J 1 I fe. '. "' -.J +?'5+'f-35 . 13... ' x "4 xfl- 3'-PER' 'A' Lgkgj ' . ' V' . - -4. ii.. N r 'Mp-c f - -'1- ,. -', v4-.Ng " .,A.'l,'P.. -' -' .. 4'1" -.lgsw-..-p:,1,-?g5'?:-Wil auf- -A 't is y"Fl"5,fXf'.' r . . ",flf'1' 4.45 9f".,fJfg', "K 1 5 . A ffl, 'tifu 'i.f9..'A4.-X' 'lv-',,i' 'tx-.Vuq ' ' 'fn 1 k, fry 'f ff- My-' rf- Q." '.,., nuff? v " ci ,,.:.lf.' AE" . 'fill' :-1 .f ' 'fr' ". 'B :- ,.. cu --cv: ,,- -gf, , fn. 1 n ' "VL L g. kv, sg' f 'rw-'. 'Q' N ffl- "' N 1 " DRJEMIL W. HAURY sql.-f ..For fiisfyontinuing contributions to humanity as a teacher 'and as ana: thi-o olo ist, and for his humili and kindness ,?'fi.4 -"',,',- -. . '- ,P 8 YY i ' t ts- -f is e icate to mi . a , ro essor 'vgjhiz 1957 'QBSERT' C1 d' d E '1 W H ury P f gg f - and head of the Anthropology Department and director of the ' ' Ariiona State Museum. N . . .fy From his teaching -in the classroom, on field trips, and at the famous Point-of-Pines summer camp-his students learn to share his vast understanding of the peoples of the world. He has inspired many with the thirst for knowledge that extends into 'all facets of their lives. First member of the University of Arizona faculty to be chosen as a member of the National Academy of Sciences, Emil Haury also received national recognition when his pro- fessional colleagues selected him as president of the American Anthropology Association in 1956. Because of his stature as a scientist he has often been in- vited to join with other internationally famous scholars in evaluating the condition and progress of the peoples of the world-including such historic meetings as the Fifth Inter- national Congress of Anthropological and jthnological Sci- entists in Philadelphia, and the International Congress of Americanists in Copenhagen, Denmark, in 1956. He was awarded the Wenner-Gren Foundation's Viking Medal for Archaeology in 1950. From the shattered fragments of the Southwest's past civili- zations, Dr. Haury has recreated the story of Man in this area for the past ten thousand years. He has proved that for a hundred centuries desert people lived at Ventana Cave. His published works are many -from the Srraketown dig to archaeological excavations in South America. In addition to his own scholarly works, he has assisted scores of journalists in popularizing the history of the past so it may serve as a guide to the future. His students are today working throughout the world to further increase man's knowledge and understanding. Their ideals are high and their methods scientific -because of what they learned under the patient guidance of Arizona's most ,- noted anthropologist. t . v M. , ,. An alumnus who holds two University of Arizona degrees, n a sympdfhetic andiabhle teacher, a scholar whose achievements haveiwon. internatioiial, renown, Dr. Haury has brought honor t.-+f::'m'-F.: -- fwaslll if .5 1'-.3 '- " ff H .. Vu: lags. Cf. V' - ' , l. 1' A. . '55, fl., f' . "'3.'v ',-'C. 'ur' -' '..,, -.' - .' , ' . Y'-, v -,ff ' " :fs E -' . 1 '--. ' '- ,. . V -V -f"' .' t ' 1. ' .-- .fvsf -. '1..v- " . its A ' .1135 1' z , A . - " . . Q14 ,Is 'f ' 1 ' at -f' f Ly v' X' ' l' ,N 9 . -1- s,,. w nb: . , A Y, ' 5 4 ' . in Hn, y l li ,X , .Y Contents administration colleges ................. activities ........... campus life ...... organizations ........ sports .......... advertising... The facilities, the people, the activities and the academic climate have fused to make the University of Arizona a dy- namic center of learning. With the spiral representing the elements and the seal' denoting the whole, the 1957 DESERT brings you "Arizona in Perspective." 'Fl A fa l"" I Q in x fALL COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY BY RAY MANLEY1 FINE ARTS students take a break between classes in front of the new University Theater, one of three units of the Fine Arts Building. Art and Music are the other divisions of the building, provided for by an appropriation of 81,422,000 by the State Legislature. EEK QU LITY I EXPA S10 As UA students enjoyed the facilities of a new Fine Arts Building and new dorms this year, University administrators laid plans for expansion which would require 340 million in the next 10 years. A new Biological Sciences Building reached completion, and million dollar men's and women's dorms were scheduled to be occupied in the fall, 1957 semester. President Richard Harvill, commenting on the long-range plans, said that "It's not size that is important. It's the quality of the faculty and the students." At the same time, he predicted that enrollment at the University would double in 10 years and treble in 15. Expansion funds will be divided three ways: 33.5 million for land, S7-S58 million for new dorms and 330 million for the expansion and improvement of laboratories, equipment, class- rooms and library facilities. The old University walls, rapidly becoming obsolete, will be forgotten completely as land ex- pansion eventually extends north along Speedway and south along 6th Street, with the exception of business property, religious organizations, and fraternity and sorority houses. Schools of Nursing and Medical Technology will be ready for the first of next semester, while further building plans include Geology and Home Economics buildings and an addi- tion to Mechanical Engineering. Also slated for remodeling are the Library and Education buildings. Construction involving the law, physics, pharmacy, liberal arts classrooms, and agricul- tural sciences buildings is planned. Research work and state services are both at high levels at the University. Master's degrees may be obtained by students in 40 fields, while Ph.D.'s are offered in 15 fields. Budgeted research is carried on in 12 different divisions. The College of Agriculture alone has over 100 separate proj- ects. Numerous research problems considered by the Engineer- ing College include one on air-conditioning, while the BPA College is conducting an investigation on Arizona state economy. Other public services include those offered by the Arizona State Museum, Steward Observatory, Home Economics, the College of Mines, the Institute of Atmospheric Physics and the Radio -Television Bureau. LEFT: Center of student activities is the Student Union Memorial Building, erected in 1950. BELOW: Orange and date palm trees line the approaches to the Library. Mr QMWW . D 3 8' W Y In .-' "Xsn -'Qu Y - Hx- - 2 I A V.. V1 ,afi fw3'U 'G ' fn' X ' f Al OLD Boll DARIES FAIL TO HAL U 'GU .4 N-ibn! Zi-M va! . XXX eff'-S' X 4.51- IVER ITY OF ARIZO ' GROWTH REMOVING A CRUCIBLE in which ores are fluxed and melted for determination of their value is Charles Ray, a senior metallurgy student in the College of Mines. Professor Sigmund Smith watches the process of heating the sample to a temperature of about l000"C. Staff members of the College of Mines and the Arizona Bureau of Mines carry on extensive research as a supplement to the instructional program of the University. ll Mi GQ fb F if O W fi " .V ' la: . 5- V ing l?'1 if . ' DR. RICHARD A. HARVILL 14 PRE IDE T OF THE UNI ERSITY Heading the University Administrative or- ganization is President Richard A. Harvill. A Tennesseean, Dr. Harvill graduated from Mississippi State College and earned his M.A. from Duke University. In 1932 he received his doctorate from Northwestern. Two years later Dr. Harvill came to UA as an assistant professor of economics. In 1946 he was appointed Dean of the Graduate College, and in 1947 he became Dean of the Liberal Arts College. He filled this position until 1951 when the Board of Regents chose him as President of the University. Dr. Harvill opens scores of conventions yearly in addition to making over 100 speeches each year before service clubs, civic organiza- tions and schools. He belongs to Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi and Pi Gamma Mu. He is a member of the Kiwanis and Execu- tives Clubs of Tucson and also of the Ameri- can Economics Assn., Canadian Political Assn. and Pacific Coast Economics Assn. 'EF' .f fpfw AT HOME in their library, Dr. and Mrs. Harvill stand beside a reproduction from the Samuel I-I. Kress Collection entitled "Adoration of the Magi." Perhaps the busiest couple in Tucson - and the couple that accomplishes the most - is the president of the University and his wife, Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Harvill. Since his appointment as president, Dr. Harvill has seen the University grow and expand at an amazing rate. Annual Student enrollment including extension classes and correspond- ence courses has grown to 10,479 for 1957. Eighteen new build- ings have also been constructed during Dr. HarVil1'S tefm- The life of a university president's wife is a busy one but Mrs. Harvill finds time for many outside civic and philan- thropic works. She is a leader in campus and communifl' acflvl' ties that are designed to welcome foreign students, aid them in adjustment and integration and help them get the IHOSY Out Of their American college experience. As regional advisor for Arizona of the Institute for Inter- national Education, Mrs. Harvill keeps in C1056 much with the Institute's Rocky Mountain office in Denver and its main office in New York. Approximately 12 UA students this year are sponsored by the Institute and Mrs. Harvill follows their prog- ress closely and, with deep interest. Mrs. Harvill, a member of the YWCA's national board of directors, is active in its program for foreign students. She is also a member of the PEO Sisterhood which sponsors two S700 scholarships for foreign students. On the UA campus several sororities give "sorority scholar- ships" to girls from abroad and these students live as guests in the sorority houses during the school year. Mrs.. Harvill takes a special interest in these sorority scholars and frequently in- vites them and other foreign students to the Harvill home. Each fall the Harvills greet students at the Prexy Mixer. In the spring they entertain newly-elected campus leaders at a garden reception at their home in El Encanto Estates. ERNEST W. MCFARLAND lHlER.OR OF IHZONA BO RD OF REGE T The Board of Regents is vested with the power to govern the University and the State Colleges of Arizona. Composed of the Governor, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, and eight members appointed by the Governor for eight-year terms, this group of state citizens meets monthly. Board com- mittees meet more frequently to handle the awarding of build- ing contracts and local purchases of real estate for the expansion of the institutions under their control. Presented to the Regents for their approval each month are all contractual obligations of the University and Colleges, fac- ulty and staff appointments, and reports from the presidents of the three schools on general conditions. Through their committees the Regents also prepare and present to the Legislature each year the budget for both oper- ating capital and for funds needed for the construction of new buildings at the three institutions. ,IKM 1 fi, I 4 "--9-N..-M , Ns, 1, -,. BOARD OF REGENTS: Alex Jacome, John Babbitt, Lynn Laney, john Jacobs Cpresidentb, William Mathews, Ellwood Bradford, Evelyn Kirmse, Samuel Morris. Not pictured: Marion Brooks, Gov. Ernest McFarland. ICE PRE IDE T AND COUNCIL Heading University good will efforts and acting as public relations ambassador to Arizona high schools is Vice president Robert L. Nugent. ' Each june Dr. Nugent serves as educational director of Arizona Girls' State. Among other duties he is secretary of the Arizona State Committee for selection of Rhodes Scholarship 1'CCipients and is the advisor for Fulbright Scholarships. . Dr. Nugent was an Arizona student in the 1920's and In 1923 he served as student body president. In that year he. earned his QB. S. and in 1925 he received an M. S. Before joining the UA faculty in 1932, he was awarded a B. A. at Oxford and a Ph. D. at Cornell. I Q I l a f 1 . 1 . . F' 4 -. MQ- "52,1:?iS:Eq i n " ski ' P -f Ti f C99 'ir ,X . N ,pf 1? A ' .L h X- H. V l I . rlgnxgfg-.a,. Dr. ROBERT I.. NUGENT Established in 1918 under the title of Administrative Com- mittee, the Advisory Council was designed to streamline the administrative affairs of interest to the faculty. Since that time the Council has become an agency through which details in- volved in making procedural adjustments are resolved. The Council also assists in formulating general policies and makes necessary modifications in University regulations. Fifteen ex-officio members comprise the Advisory Council. They include the President, Vice president, Registrar, Dean of Men, Dean of Women and the deans of the ten UA colleges. The Chairman of the Faculty Senate serves as chairman of the group. n" 1 'l Abvlgoky COUNCIL, ROW 1- A L ' S1 aker, C. Zaner Lesher, Robert L. Nugent, Richard A. l-larvill, john D. Lyons, Km-en L, Carlson, David L. Patrick. ROW 2. Rglph S Hgwkinguaangig A. Roy, Elmer J. Brown, Thomas G. Chapman, Neal D. Houghton, Oliver K. Garretson, Leslie Forster, John B. Crowderl Willis Brewer. L A. LOUIS SLONAKER DE OE WOMEN An "Open Door Policy" is the motto of Dean of Women Karen L. Carlson as she ably fills the position of personal coun- selor to UA coeds. Miss Carlson also supervises the activities of all women's organizations at the University as well as those of class hon- oraries and Panhellenic. Along with attendance at various func- tions on campus, she represents the University at numerous meetings in the state. Latin and French were Miss Carlson's undergraduate majors. She attended Carroll College in Wisconsin and then took up graduate work at Northwestern University and re- ceived her Master's Degree in Latin and her doctorate in per- sonnel. pn, Q-.... DAROLD SHUTT AND DOROTHY CLEMENT DEA OE Dean of Men A. L. Slonaker has been extremely active in UA affairs. He has been a student, graduate manager and was acting secretary of the Alumni Association. As a student Dean Slonaker received the Freeman Award for excellency in character and scholarship, earned 14 varsity athletic awards, and was elected Arizona's greatest Wildcat. Dean Slonaker compiled the first alumni records at the University, initiated the Arizona Alumnus and introduced the first Homecoming celebration. In 1948 he was awarded the Alumni Service Award for his contributions to the alumni field. In his capacity as Dean of Men, he handles fraternity rush and acts as head counselor for men students. KAREN L. CARLSON At least 90 per cent of student committees are advised by one of the Assistant Deans, Dorothy Clement and Darold Shutt. They also assist the Dean of Women and the Dean of Men in maintaining counseling programs for students. Miss Clement's southern charm radiates throughout her work with Mortar Board and AWS, and in handling problems that arise in the women's dorms. She received her M.A. in music from Northwestern, and served as resident women's counselor at Greensboro, North Carolina. Darold Shutt advises numerous organizations, including Student Council and Interfraternity Council. Dean Shutt re- ceived his B.A., M.A. and Ph.D. at the University of Illinois, where he served as Assistant Dean of Men. f. I . 9 . I . l J ' , .l V A X -. N , -Q - ..- 5 ROBERT HOUSTON Buildings and Grounds' KENNETH MURPHY Comp DAVID L WINDSOR V t ' C cl' ' I 1 1 ' - i Q ZANHR LE HE glfglsgi CALIFFORD EDWARDS, BUSUICSS Office Managefi RALPH DEAL. Pllf' Registrar and Director of jXdhi?sZiont3?rAlIg?IEl?fUR GRANT Aiistaldt g gem' Registrar. l , ADMI I TR TI E OFFICIAL These officials coordinate administrative duties of the Uni- versity. Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds is Robert Houston. He approves plans for all new buildings in addition I0 having complete charge of maintenance of buildings and grounds. Kenneth Murphy replaced Howard Tench as Comp- troller. Duties of the Comptroller cover accounting, manage- ment of funds and business procedures. Supervising a staff which accounts for the income and ex- Penditure of about ten million dollars per year is Clifford Ed- wards, Business Office Manager. Ralph Deal is Purchasing Agent and handles all University buying except for the Book- store, ' C. Zaner Lesher, Registrar and Director of Admissions, is 111 charge of keeping records of all students during their enroll- ment at the University. Responsible for the schedule of hours and the examination schedule is the Assistant Registrar, Arthur Grant. The job of David Windsor, Veteran's Coordinator and Associate Director of Admissions, is to help 'with admissions and the counseling of veterans. The Director of the University Extension Service is Max V0SSkuhler. He has charge of correspondence courses and ex- tension class courses. TULLY and Extension Service Director MAX P. VOSS "-. 'Sa Sf' g.-f' A :VK CHARLES TRIBOLET graduate manager FLEMING BENNETT librarian T. C. JOHNSTON placement bureau director F. W. BOYD ALLEN arizona alumni secretary F' PQLXD. VISUAL AIDS BUREAU: Venice Lindsay Cdirectorj, Gene McFadden, Robert F. Pierce, Merlyn Prince Cassistantj, Martha Shacklette. U IVER ITY ER ICE These officials and staff members find their main duty in performing services for the faculty and students. Student leaders work with the Graduate Manager to plan the campus calendar. The Graduate Manager and his staff also pay bills for student publications and organizations. The librarian maintains smooth operation of all library facilities while the Placement Bureau Director keeps track of job opportunities for UA students. The Alumni Secretary, his office staff and the Alumnus Editor work together to keep Ari- zona alumni informed about their alma mater. Taking pictures of all phases of campus life is the ASUA Photo Division. Treatment of student illnesses is the task of the Infirmary staff. The Visual Aids Bureau provides educational films for various University classes. All news for public release is handled by the Press Bureau. This news is sent to newspapers and is given to the Radio-TV Bureau. Daily radio broadcasts are made concerning University activities and a televised film is sent to Phoenix for a telecast each Sunday. RADIO-TV BUREAU: Frank Barreca, Louis Malakoff, Ben Marlcland f di- rectory. li av 'f l 'I I '21 'pn-'F '- - F' ' --,,,..1... -, Q, Q - 'F 1' F17 gx A ,Q A ' C' --.: "Fi if --. ff itz, P' .7 E lf T' l . T, , .J lf' ' f' GRADUATE MANAGERS STAFF: Marilyn Hatcher, Frances Bumsted, Charles Mag ness, Betty jo Ewing, Alice Gazik. - , 21555 BUREAU: Bill Smith Qdirecrorj, Jim Allen Cassisranrb, Dorothy ygef- Pat Rysor fassistantl, David Flaumm. ALUMNI OFFICE STAFF: joe Bradley, Maxine Ackley, Charmayne jones, Marcia Ollason. JJJI 'P iv, -. -L ' 'S' K ix . ll 'Ill llll -1.T..l... . 47 V571 ,, b,,1 it -A 11 JAX l - - l-..,-, ,, n I f , X X I I 6 .J QM "COKE TIME" provides a relaxing break for Sam De. "I.lSTElN," says Dixie McDoniel, junior councilwoman, to Phil Weeks and jack Redhair junior C0UflC1lmCfl, HS She Outlines a new project. Not pictured is Hank Harrison, senior courfcilman FMUCCSCO, ASUA veep, and Sue Hunter, ASUA secretary. SSOCI TED T DE T This year the Student Council revised the organization of Associated Students and brought more representation from col- ll' W, g . . Lislfg leses and classes into the council. '- . One successful project was the revised system of self-service 'fl the bookstore. The new plan adopted last year for choosing fflembers for "Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities" was put into effect and found satisfactory. Student leaders from Arizona high schools met with UA Smdent Council on High School Senior Day to discuss prob- lems of student government. GEORGE DRACI-I, president galil? YW, - 'f' W ' 4 e"" 4, -, 3 PAUSING during their regular Saturday morning meeting are members of the Student Council: ROW 1: Sam DeFrancesco Charles QBurnpsj Tribolet Gfofgf Dfafh. Sue Hunter, Bobbi Agron. ROW 2: Phil Weeks, Marvin CSwedeJ Johnson, Bill Larson. 23 iii . 5,11- L GOVERNING B0 RD BOARD OF coNTRoL Allocation of Sl84,000 in student activity fees was the job :AI of the Board of Control. This money was allotted to publica- tions, athletics, the student handbook, and to activities includ- , ing AWS, rodeo, livestock, music groups, forensics and WAA. Gate receipts from athletic events were deposited into the athletic fund for further distribution. The board also considered special requests for money from student organizations. Approval of all athletic and music awards is another duty of the board. Comprising the board were five students and four faculty members. Sam DeFrancesco, ASUA veep, served as chairman of the board. BOARD OF CONTROL: ROW 1: Sue Hunter, Sam DeFrancesco Cchair- manl, George Drach, Bobbi Agron. ROW 2: Fred Enke, Louis Slon- aker, Frances Bumsted, Charles CBumpsJ Tribolet, Bill Larson. :I i ta . .- ffl, ,I , ' " 7- BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS I ' A L ' E ' ' 4- .. Serving as a co-ordinating body for the Wildcat, Desert, and Kitty Kat is the Board of Publications. Questions involv- ing editorial policies as well as contract and financial problems are reviewed by the board. . Each spring the Board of Publications appoints new editors and business managers for the three publications after inter- ' -A , views with applicants. Selection of the annual Desert Queen is another duty of the board. Members of the board include the editors and business managers of student publications, the heads of the Press Bureau -..J ll and journalism Department, the Graduate Manager and ASUA Y "5 aff' ' fb x ..-M ,.,.,. l president. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: ROW 1: Elouise Bell, Betty jo Ewing, Bruce Campbell Cchairmanb, Pat Baldwin. ROW 2: Charles fBurnpsD Tri- bolet, Bob Walker, George Drach, Bob Goldfarb, Irwin Mordka. L I 4 u I STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE F. The Student Life Committee considers problems of mutual '- interest to students, faculty and administration. This policy- making organization makes recommendations for the improve- ment of student life on campus when the matters are not spe- cifically stated in University rules. Among problems discussed by the Student Life Committee are the minimum scholarship ratings for eligibility and other academic policies. This year the committee advocated casual f' attire at football games to promote more student body spirit. -:1 Five faculty members and four students comprise the Stu- dent Life Committee. Serving as co-chairmen are Dr. Robert L. Nugent, University vice president, and ASUA President George Drach, STUDENT LII'-E COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Bobbi Agron, Robert Nugent, Dorothy Clement. ROW 2: Francis Roy, Sam DeFrancesco, George Drach, Darold Shutt. 24 s'-ff,' AS A COM ITTEE Keeping the wheels of student government in motion were the ASUA Committees. Traditions Committee planned Home- Coming and Freshman Week and had charge of all campus decorations. They were also responsible for operation of the card stunt section at football games. Changes took place at the Bookstore when a self-service system and a new policy dealing with rebuying of books went into effect. The Bookstore Com- mittee made a monthly report to the Student Council regard- mg Operation of the Bookstore. l Compiling the results of a survey to determine whether an Improved counseling system was needed was the main project of the Academic Committee. They also developed a program to better acquaint transfer students with registration. The Elec- tions Committee conducted and supervised class elections in the fall and student body elections in the spring. Election rules were set up and enforced. Press releases concerning activities of UA students were Seflf t0 newspapers throughout the country by the Public Re- lations Committee. Contact was kept with Arizona high schools bl' Supplying their papers with news of University students WhO are alumni and furnishing information regarding UA scholarships. Campus publicity was provided by the Publicity C0mmittee through posters, school bulletin boards and skits. . ' Scheduling the Frosh Assemblies, Frosh Follies and Varsity Nlghrs was the task of the Assembly Committee. Movies, dances and other social events were planned by the Social Life C0mmittee. The Artist Series Committee worked with a faculty gf0UP C0 sponsor the year's program of musical and dramatic events. LEC' Ll ur 3 ENIUF? D ' 1 " 1 eg.. ., W ' . 'P' -I ' -J' ' .gg .Z:5- wart' .v.4,,- - 'L' v h fel? Y' ' 'N ' Q-'za-' ' T151 Fra-.uf 'L' il-N ' .'--- My 1 r'-6 " . ""'i " " ' 27' -f- l .H-A vlC"',f' ' .. it... at af- -K A -' 'IS-H " -- My--'-iw PAINTING the welcome sign for High School Senior Day in November were these ASUA committee chairmen. ROW 1: Dave Dietz, Pat Fin- ley, Joyce Murphy. ROW 2: Adrienne Polley, Dave Novick, Pere Najera, Jack Dancer, Dan Hess, Bob Weiler. . n' 2 ':-'---'-- , ' U ' I V g:i'g..i.il . 4 4 V . .......f.,,-. i 1 , , -1 - 4, -51. t ' 'J u r - 'A--f' ' ' 1211..- " - 7-s...,7 IFES ug I xl --.au 1, 1. ' b in l I v-,.- l ,J A ak' '-L1 4 FW ' f .X,1' ZQ' 5 ml rltAnl'noNsi ROW 1 Dave - . : Novick, Bob Goldfarb, Steve Effron, John Wilbur, Dave Martyn, Sam DeFran Ck D ' lgrnnlpuniop. Mickey Henderson, Preston Smith, Hank Coleman. ROW 2: Fred Joyner, Bob Steenbergen, ggioiggiors ggjvzriip li-gg? tglieci Ga: Joints, Leslie Belsher, John Mulchay, Bill Alexander, Al Baber, John Carroll, Bill Brierley. ROW 3: Kent Somers Jay Remngoze R 'Adm . V 0 17500. B111 I-arS0n, John Cushman, Bill Margolf, George Crandall, Phil Weeks, Bob King, Dusty Miller. , 7 on sms, ' I ' Fir-A .. G I nfl' ,fi I J, . ' ' .. 'Cf ,: . ff, I i ' , , . T7 REMODELING plans for Louie's Lower Level are being discussed by SU "SI5SY BURKE," Student Union secretary, talks over office procedures with Director Marvin 1SwedeJ Johnson and Bill Larson, SUAB chairman. Marlee Hardy and Betty Weatherly, members of the office staff. TUDE T UNIO CO-ORDI ATOR 197 y..r M77 I gf... Trl' .44 s, sk. 3 STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD: ROW 1: Connie Mangold, Pat Finley, Bill Larson Qchairmanl, George Drach, Bob Weller, Joyce Murphy. ROW 2: Lynn Hornbrook, Dave Martyn, Sam DeFrancesco, Bob Perkins, Sue Muhlfeld, Joan Muretic, Pat Crouse, Pat King. 26 -wr l ' S EX HUA, . i. uf 045441 wi . 2 , . ,fbi V ,pv'.,.4'?k:N i X .g 4 x , i 'L bvhxx I I , gif' ky Q 1 f p f-+1 .X X KSN . 1 - ,sg -, Y - -we , 1 Qs 'Xi A A - ' l . y I 1 I I fijby: 'I 1 .1 ,J M ' A "fi ' f -1, . 1 . if . v , fa.. i. -it in' ' 5 If rl, ' ' we-xl, .. , E' . .X ' V l:?gt','1:Ifa.L-, ' ll :VJ .. Akltqv Y ,R -.,,t-. -fur .- ' ' K I 'l . , '. Qs-yt -if f f , fp " 4,4 ,L,.,. 'lb r . ,gf .4-5 , ay -.Q PV.. i I ' - f, rf , . 'E ' L 1. P, ., v. :pI IV V, V I I fr .- , ,Ir - ii f-JW.. 'f-'K' . L W ry'-' 5 'N ' I of l . 1 If r 2 is X . - e- ' - -- CAMPUS LEADERS: pictures are hung in the Student Union by Ann Cheairs, Marcia Meridian, J im .Berry and Julie Wallis, all members of SUAB committees. The good ship USS Student Union sailed "jamaica Bound" for the fifth annual SU birthday party held Nov- 16- The entire Union was transformed into an ocean liner bound for the Caribbean paradise. Students circulated from the "Captains Table" in the Ballroom to the underwater "Nautical Bar".in the Coop and ended their tour in the "Calypso" den in T-0l11C'S Lower Level. Gl1CSts of honor at the party were 850 original donors to the Union fund. The outstanding employee award was won by Mrs. Cora Murray, catering manager of the Student Union. Robert Richard was the sweepstakes winner in the slide Photo Contest sponsored by the Special Events Committee- Events for the year were mapped out during 3 thf'-'fe'daY Planning session prior to the opening of the fall semester.-A loint committee composed of the Student Union ACHVIUCS B0Hrd and the ASUA officers met at Mt. Lemmon to handle the Planning. . H , A Weeklv Union project was the Fridal' mght Coketall Time" in the Basin Street atmosphere of the Coop. Remodel- ing of Louie's Lower Level was begun and will be completed within the next two years. The area will be converted into a modern cafeteria and fountain with a seating capacity of 325. Coordinating activities were Marvin CSwedeD johnson, Union Director, and Bill Larson, SUAB president."Sissy" Burke replaced Ronnie Phegley as SU secretary. Christmas decorations throughout the building, including a gaily ornamented tree in the Union lobby, were the handi- work of the SUAB committee heads andthe members of their committees. Each of the seven SUAB committees was headed by a chair- man, whose duty was to see that the Union was fulfilling the needs of the University's increased student enrollment. Special projects undertaken by these committees included maintenance of the browsing library, music listening rooms, bulletin boards and the travel bureau. Ping pong, billiards and bowling tour- naments were also sponsored. 27 i F BOBBI AGRON, president 'rt l N .J l I 'G Q. . EXECUTIVE COUNCIL included Dorothy Clement Cadvisorj, Sue Muhl- feld, Bobbi Agron Cpresidentb, Martina Garcia, Charlotte Foster. SSOCI TED WOME T DE T AWS activities began in September with the annual tea for the Dean of Women. In October Twirp Week captured the spotlight with the crowning of Lil' Abner, bicycle races and the AWS formal, "Neptune's Fantasy." A Senior Day fashion show featured campus wear as modeled by members of AWS. In December, 22 delegates attended the Arizona AWS Convention at Tempe. The state delegates discussed mutual problems and prepared for the AWS National Intercollegiate Convention held in March. ' X Wx L A ADDRESSING envelopes for contributions to the March of Dimes are Charlotte Jones and Darlie Ann Castleton, AWS secretaries. gamut We :,L :A " L-1 z- A - 1 " .J , l ,, 1 , I ,X ,X V . t N I ff , .. MA W I' " , in 1 in Y .Z MN.- ,lit il Al T -U' 'ii' T' L5 ff! .' . ,,' 15 L' ev 's ' 'J ' T 1 ' , RTN 5 .J f. 'V I 1 1 I 4 ' Y,-.x . 5 -l , C7 4 ,f ,ad X -S l' , 'Y ,a. .. S , I' - ' - Ai. fp. . .5-3 1 -4- ' . . ' 'Q t .. 'Isl' F .'er..!Y GENERAL COUNCIL: ROW 1: Linda Lou Fiscel, Sue Forster, Lynne Hanhila, Lee Hughes, Martina Garcia, Bobbi Agron fpresidentj, Charlotte Foster, Sue Muhlfeld, Dorothy Clement Cadvisorb, Nancy Stanford, Shelby Porter, Laila Busailah, Beth Clark. ROW 2: Judy Gawsner, Judy Keever, Jackie Perdue, Stella Wasser, Judy Mitchell, Barbara Lanning, Mary Pope, Linda Thompson, Janet Camp, Ginger Johnson, Wendy Carlson, Doris Smith, Ginger Hopton, Lucia Long, Julia Harlan, Alice Holly, Donna Bulechek, Merle Wolinsky, Carolyn Moores. 'sw' 'X la' 'K !,,?'X+l'1q ,. 4" ...t:,,., X N- -. is '6-- J J N ll '21 a. CEREBRAL Palsy Foundation work provided many interesting and enjoyable hours for Marilyn Ottinger and Gwen Whitnell, AWS civic workers. WRANGLERS: ROW . - ' Be Doerrer, Carol Ann Leonard, Betty Tadano, Norma Berrellez ftreasurerj, Diana Heard fpresidentj, Ruth Agnew, Margot'Rliltisrllxiilrenfvlgfzll hgilrianne Clark, Jean Shirer, Della Verdugo, Wilda Saunders, Carolyn Elder. ROW 2: Paula Blow, Rose Anne Goodrow Bobbie Seaman Janice Axton, Christene Ellis, Julia Ortega, Martina Garcia, Pat Davis, Mary Jean Harper, Kitty jo Parker, Betsy Hin- man, Cafglyn Moores Delia Clark Ann Derwin, Norma Crabtree CAWS advisory, Pat Manker. ROW 3: Pauline Komnenich, Darlene Thomas, Pa- tricia Batnum, Patricia Lebsch Jail OfNem, Sue K1-oyns, Mary Ann Gruensfelder, Doris Marcy, Anne Beaudry, Barbara Lanning, Monera Davidson, Kathy Kemmerer Qsecretaryj, Lora Perry, Carole Blancke. 29 Y rl' 'www E IOR CLASS Senior class officers, cooperating with the Red Cross, helped with the annual Blood Drive in December. Working with the Student Senate, they joined in the planning of the campus campaign by handling publicity and taking care of organiza- tional details. Also on the agenda for the class officers was their function as a planning committee for graduation. They arranged, the distribution system of caps and gowns and planned the setting up of tables at the stadium, where robes were turned in follow- ing the commencement exercises. At the end of the school year the senior class purchased a gift which was presented to the University. Money for this gift was obtained through the sale of graduation announcements and from the class treasury. i, .. 'A Q 'it R .1 If 1- .fdlull S ,, 'P 'ti' n .A 4.4, K Y b X 1 RELAXING for a few minutes Between classes are Beverly Hulse Ctreasurerj, ,- Trish Lewis fvice presidentj, Dee Teague fsecretaryl and Tom Clarkson Cpresidentl. l i TRYING on graduation caps and gowns in advance, seniors Milt Lieb- haber and Normalee Baca enjoyed a preview of graduation fashions E IOR HO OR HIE MORTAR BOARD NATIONAL SENIOR WOMEN'S HONORARY Acting as "Big Sisters" to foreign coeds was a project of Mortar Board, national senior women's honorary. They corres- P0nded with the girls in the summer, met them when they arrived at the University and advised them during registration and Freshman Week. The first editions of "Mortar Board Suggests," a pamphlet published bi-monthly by the group, were part of a program to improve campus attitude toward general learning and cultural events. "New Yorker" was the theme of the annual Mortar Board F0rmal in February. At this dance, coeds elected the Most Eligi- ble Bachelor of the year. Lu--Q uni' g93CATS: ROW 1: Skip Corley, Dalton Cole Cpresidentb, Marty Lang. ROW 2: 3-YY Peterson, Jack Dancer, Bill Telford, Jerry Seiler. ROW 3: Craig Berge, Ed sine, Paul Hatcher. BLUE KEY NATIONAL SENIOR MEN'S HONORARY Blue Key, national senior men's honorary, sponsored Mom and Dad's Day and High School Senior Day. On the agenda fof Mom and Dad's Day were open houses and special assem- lflies and teas for both faculty members and parents. High- lighting the day was the football game at which awards Were made to the parents having the most children enrolled at the University and to the parents travelling the greatest distance to attend theevent. Included in Blue Key's plans for High School Senior Day Were tours of the campus, assemblies and a free barbecue. They 21150 selected a Senior Day Queen who was crowned at an after- noon dance. High school bands combined their talents and pre- sented a half-time show at the football game. . MORTAR BOARD: ROW 1: Connie Alkire, Sue Hunter, Bobbi Agron. ROW 2: jan O'Neill, Monica Morse, Mary Bennett, Barrie Ryan, Gin- get Johnson fpresidenrb, Norma Crabtree, Elise Rosenblum, Elouise Bell. BOBCATS LOCAL SENIOR MENIS HONORARY Arranging activities for Homecoming and Men's Night were Bobcats, local senior men's honorary. For Homecoming Bobcats took charge of the float parade and the half-time ac- tivities at the football game. They also helped organize regis- tration and entertainment for visiting alumni. At the Men's Night banquet awards were made to the outstanding men in athletics. New members of Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Blue Key and Traditions, men's honoraries, were also announced. In addition to Homecoming and Men's Night, Bobcats worked on other University activities during the year. 'UU ., S. 4 iN"'A ly ' . LM. i 4 :ws KEY: 115025 1: Pete Naiera, Dave Dietz, Pete johnson, Sam De- CFHIQCCSSD- .dO U2: Darold Shutt, Hank Harrison, Bert Kinerk, Terry oy e' av' Windsor- ROW 3: Bob Walker, Tom Clarkson, Keith Renken fpresidentl , Jerry Feder. 'C 15 CRAIG BERGE BOBBI AGRON CONNIE ALKIRE ELOUISE BELL MARY BENNETT Mortar Board, FST, Spurs, Mortar Board, FST, Spurs, Mortar Board, FST, Spurs, Mortar Board sec., FST, Bobcats, Chain Gang, AWS pres., Activities WAA, Panhellenic pres., SRC pres., vice pres., Kitty Spurs, Wranglers, AWS Sophos, Traditions, IFC, chmn., jr. Councilwomang vice pres., sec., treas., Kat ed., Desert Staff, treas., office staff chmn., Elections Comm. chmn., Academic Comm., SRC ' AE, X9 Women's Press Club, Mermaids, Newman Club, Frosh Council, ASME, treas., FTA sec., Thomas E. Campbell SUAB Publicity, TBUS 21'-E PICS- AEEQ AE41 Award,fI2K1I2, AA2 AF, IIA9 WHO' WHO I ERICA COLLEGE A D UNIVEE ITIE Each year outstanding members of the senior class are chosen to be named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. This year thirty-nine students were awarded this honor. The task of compiling the list of eligible seniors to be con- sidered for this honor is that of the junior councilwoman and councilmen. All seniors with an accumulative grade average of 2.8 or above are placed on this list. The number is then nar- rowed to those who meet the other requirements, and the stu- dent body is given the opportunity to add any names to the list. Various faculty members are given a chance to make their recommendations before the final selection is made by the voting members of Student Council. The award is based upon scholarship, service to the school and cooperation in extra-curricular and academic activities. l ax fy ' -. A . I' fi A . ar 7' , 4 o if 5' t TQ I 5 , 9 ,Ul v sfif Q tt - , 4 M T Us . ,,ilZILy L' I MARGIE BUCKEYE Head Cheerleader, WAA, Orchesis, Desert and Kitty Kat staffs, SUAB Publicity, Yavapai sec., FTA, AI' sec. I TOM CLARKSON Blue Key, Chain Gang, Sophos, Traditions, Sr. Class pres., Soph Class pres., Student Senate pres., Baseball, Ad. and Marketing Club, EX 32 DALTON COLE Bobcats pres., Chain Gang, Sophos, Traditions, Arnold Air Soc., Football, Scabbard 8: Blade, BPA pres., Cadet Colonel, BFE, 'PFA SUSAN CONNIFF AWS Social chmn., WAA TBR, IIME sec., KAO pres. TERRY COYLE NORMA CRABTREE Blue Keyg Scabbard 84 Mortar Boardg FSTQ Sputsg Bladeg Varsity Basketballg AWS Campus Activitiesg Basketball Team co- SUAB Special Eventsg faPtaing EX social chmn. YTD .X 52,4 2 .N ll N B GEORGE DRACH Sgblclatsg Chain Gangg SRP 05 Pres., ASUA pres.g th C PWS-, SUAB vice Comfl-L Pub. Relations mm. chmn.g Outstanding Soph. Many 'fBB:a:1'a 6 l ez lr A. 1EN X S e Bl fer: JOHNSON S ue INCYL Cham Gangg ETPh955 Traditionsg ectrons Comm. chmn.g gf- Qouneilmang irc "A" Cfvrce Blanket Awardg MNT 440 pres. . r st' .--t Wranglers student advisorg FTA pres.g Pima Hall sec. 4 9 rv ,. U r , V v I ,-,-W,..x,7 -.Ja I, I 1 -.... .V - --'--lg ? Q-...xx el - -- wah' JACK DANCER f"7 . ' 1 l . ly. .5 ,I Bobcatsg Chain Gang sec.- treas.g Sophosg Elections Comm.g Traditions pres.g AX JV' SAM DE FRANCESCO DAVE DIETZ Blue Keyg Chain Gangg Blue Key sec.-treats.: Sophosg Traditionsg ASUA Academic Comm. chmn. vice pres.g Board of 'l'.l41 pres. Controlg Student Senateg AY -may wAtr Gooowm PAUL HATCHER DAN Hess Cross Country Track: Bobcatsg Footballg AP Hon. ASUA Public Relations Border Conference Track Mention All-Americans Comm- Chmn-1 Arizona Recortlz University Track Shrine East-West Football Fed. of Garden Clubs Recordg Navajo Hall pres. Gameg Governor's Awardg Scholarshipg AZQ BAE GINGER JUHNSON Mortar Board pres.g FSF: Spursg AWS sec., publicity chmn.g Greek Week chmn.g Desert Queeng Freshman Scholarship Awardg KKI' treas. Livestock Judging Team: X7 .'r Lf' Cf l ' BERT KINERK Blue Key: Chain Gangg Sophosg Traditionsg Scabbard 84 Bladeg Fresh. Class pres.g Elections Comm.g Assembly Comm. EX sec. 33 vu, ,, l:."'f--A N Ili!!! if -t,.. .- .f. gl, f- -. es ,A A ...ck 4 f :lf Rug sg, - r rev "' mv' -- A SUE HUNTER Mortar Boardg Spursg ASUA sec.g jr. Class vice prcs.g Student Senate sec.- Wildcat society ed.g Women's Press Clubg SRC: Mermaids: KM-3 1 X I.:-:'.4 tr t., 1. 7 BASIL LAPADAT International Studentsg International Relations Comm. mr-1 CT7' MONICA MORSE Mortar Boardg FSTQ Spurs Desert ed.g FTA state pres Arizona Women's Scholarship: IIAHQ IIAEQ l'Cl1B pres. q . ' lil 'TL' Z' . fm " gf."'...." ' '. . '. 9-' it H . - 355' K ' . .5 1. J. ""l"'- r M ,vex- L 5.7, Y A 1.3 .'. ls. .., 3 V .1 - , 3 f . ' ",'. gf? 3.4. Q -, , I' . 'ifsu' , xr , fl, SUE MUHlFEl.D AWS vice pres.g Gila Hall AWS Rep.g I'sbB float chmn.g Varsity Show chmn. VDIMPUS Cum I ADRIENNE POLLEY Wranglersg FTAQ ASUA Campus Chest chmn.g Home Ec. Clubg Arizona Women's Scholarshipg Pima Hall pres., business mgr. " . . . PETE NAJERA Blue Keyg Chain Gangg Sophosg Tratlitionsg Scabbatd 8: Bladeg Bookstore Comm. chmn.: BPA Student Council: llllig .'xKll', .TAX MEI. POTTER Bobcatsg Outstanding Cowboy, 2 yearsg ZX. DAVE NOVICK Bobcatsg Chain Gang: Sophosg Traditionsg Artist Series chmn.g Student Councilg IFPCQ ASUA Comm.g Hillelg 'l'IHl Awardg ZIVI' SUE NUTTING FSTQ Spursg Kitty Kat assoc. ed., sec., mgr.g Desert assoc. ed.g ASUA Publicity Comm. co-chmn.g Women's Press Clubg AXQ pres. JAN O'NEILL Mortar Boardg Spursg Wranglersg Newmanite ed.g Newman Club province recording sec.g Phrateres pres.g IIAU .-i . 'X BILL RAMSAY Chain Gangg Traditionsg IFC Rush chmn., Rush Magazine ed., Public Relations Comm. chmn,3 ATQ pres., vice pres. ELISE ROSENBLUM Mortar Boardg FSTQ Spursg AWS Councilg Wildcat managing ed-, HCWS Cd-, feature ed., society ed.g Desertg IIAEQ AEG' prCS- BARRIE RYAN Mortar Boardg Campus Chest chmn.g WAA sec. Mermaidsg Aquacade chmn.g Soph. Class treas.g Psychology Club pres.g fbX, AAA vice pres. PAULA THOMAS Spursg FSTQ Freshman Home Ec. Danforth Scholarshipg IIAO, K K I' pres. 34 Blll. REEVES Scabbard 84 Bladeg Arnold Air Societyg IFCg Varsity Basketball captaing Most Valuable Basketball Player Awardg flvI'A pres. KEITH RENKEN Blue Key pres.g Chain Gangg Sophosg Traditionsg jr. Class pres.g Student Senate vice pres.g .X2II, .-VPS! pres., treas. ,,,z4' Wm 4? uf' HI' 6 . ' V wsu . i ASI I .J . . il? tt i . . ,aIii7', ' I X 1 -- . . ., srltll . 4s.. I . .ffl . ' nos wmuen non wanna Blue Keyg Chain Gangp Sophosg Wildcat ed., photo ed., sports ed.1 Board of Publicationsg Tucson Daily Citizen Scholarshipg Desert Blue Keyg Chain Gangg Sophosg Trailitionsg Social Life Comm. chmn.g Student Life Comm.g SU House Comm.g Desertg Aliilfg ZIST pres. UNIOR CI, The junior class assisted the Student Senate in staging the Campus Chest Drive and the Red Cross blood drive. As part of the re-organization program for the Student Senate, a junior council was formed and was composed of the officers and representatives elected from each dorm, fraternity, and sorority. During its first year at UA, Chimes, national junior wo- men's honorary, promoted a program for acquainting upper- Clf1SSmen with graduate scholarship opportunities. The group continued the old FST tradition of having early Sunday morn- mg breakfasts. They were held monthly at Sabino Canyon. Chain Gang, junior men's honorary, acted as official UA hosts to all incoming athletic teams. They also assisted in Planning Homecoming, Mom and Dad's Day and Senior Day activities. CHIMES NATIONAL JUNIOR WOMEN'S HONORARY ROW l: Ginny Peil, Charlotte Foster, Connie Mangold, Karen Utke, Marylee Hutchison. ROW 32 Nancy Holish, joan Muretic, Dixie McDonie1, Elaine Boettcher, Marty Garcia, Judy Gawsner. ROW 3: Margy Eiber, Mary Ellen Fulton, Bar- bara Garney, Rosalie Robles, Dot Mickelbach, Pat Baldwin, Sherrill Robb. ROW 4: Lucia Long, Don- na Wallace, Doris Smith Cpresidentp, Pat Finley. 7' CHAIN GANG LOCAL JUNIOR MEN'S HONORARY ROW 1: Howard Tarr, John Wilbur, skip Wal- lachw Jack Redhair, Hank Mollner, Bob Perkins. 2: Vaughn Binzer, Jeff Lauderdale, Max I-lvmgstoh, Ralph Minor. Row 3i Tag Merritt, Busch Clark, Harvard Hill, Gordon Evans, Mike Hoffman, Bucky Maud Cpresidentb. ROW 4: Lynn Hombfookr John Mriohoy, Al Bahor, Bob Gold- fafb, Phil Weeks, Bill Larson. .v Q 1 l l JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Nancy Holish Ctreasurerj , john Wilbur Qpres- identj , Bill Lynch Cvice presidentj and Betty Page Csecretaryj discuss plans for the annual Red Cross campus blood drive. r , , ' 4 , ' 5 r , v r Y' I t MEETING informally are officers Sydney Wade Csecretaryy, Linda Fiscel Ctreasurerj , Dotsy Lyons Cvice presidentj , and Dick Dicus Cpresidentj. UPHOMURE CLASS Newly organized this year by the sophomore class officers was a sophomore council. The purpose of this council was to give the class a hand in their student government and also to arouse more interest in class projects. Representatives for the group were chosen from each dorm, sorority and fraternity. Meeting trains and planes during Freshman Week was the assignment for Spurs, sophomore women's honorary, and So- phos, sophomore men's honorary. Campus activities were pub- licized on the sound truck by Sophos who also passed our cards for the stunt section at football games. Christmas caroling at local hospitals combined Spur-Sopho efforts. "Lick Tempe" suckers were sold by Spurs before the Tempe game and gaily decorated packages characterized their Christ- mas wrapping booth. lA 'x-? ri- SPURS - SOPHOMORE WOMEN'S HONORARY: ROW 1: Cherrill Alfou, Helen Vosskuhler, Jane Brisack, Gail Ottinger, Majorie Brown fadvisorl, Sue Forster, Anita Coverdale, Shelby Porter, Marion Beck. ROW 2: .Melinda Thomas, Ginger Hopton, Jackie Perdue, Par Bush, Sally Switzer, Margery Rice, Dotsy Lyons, Pat King, Lynn Hanhila. ROW 5: Sara Hayes, Linda Lou Fiscel, Linda Sinclair, Joyce Orms, Julia Harlan, Kathy Major, Dorian Henry, Bev Moritz, Marilyn Ottinger Cpresidentb, Jovanna Jones. ROW 4: Mary Monroe, Mary Kay Plumb, Joyce Benbow, Kaite Hanna, Sydney Wade, Susan Maxwell, Nancy Snoke, Sonja Reinhardt, Gail Gaskins. SOPHOS - SOPHOMORE MEN'5 HONORARY: ROW l: John Carroll, Jim Wilkes, Sherwin Sloan, Mickey Henderson, Dick Dicus, Bernie Oppenheim, Richard Moore, Sam Hawkins. ROW 2: Don Caughlin, Bill Seginski, Gil Saltzman, Tom Kennedy, Phil Bleser, Mike Garity, Taylor Hicks, Steve Pogson. ROW 3: Bill Conover, Joe Magee, Bob King, Dave Engelman, Jay Lowry, Fred Joyner, Dave Martyn, Bert Veliz. ROW 4: David McDaniel, Jon Legallet, Ken Koenig, John Dunlop, Bob Robinson Cpresidentj, Bud Herrington, Nick Conovaloff, Larry Barnhill. FRE HM N CLASS g . . , . ... . ,. ' . ' o. A . 'I K F L 1 . . u 5 . . . SPOTLIGHTED are versatile members of the Freshman C1255 as they stage musical RELAXING between classes are Nancy Owens fsecretaryl, Betzi Bisho entertainment during a Freshman Assembly held in the Student Union Ballroom. ltreasurerj, Lou Crockertvice presidentjand Chuck Morgan fpresidentb U SP0ffing green socks and beanies, over 2000 freshmen sur- f'1VCd Freshman Week and gave the "A" its annual whitewash- mg. Fifty frosh boys then emerged victors in the tug of war with the sophomores and gained the right to discard their beanies. The presentation of freshman assemblies was a task of the Freshman Council. These assemblies were composed of talented Class members and were held in the SU Ballroom. Council members also advertised the Blood Drive in their dorms and houses. "Night Club," a program of jazz and musical entertain- ment, was staged by the council in February. Three bands, two girls' dancing groups and an imitation of Elvis Presley appeared on the program and selections ranged from Benny Goodman to Dixieland and progressive jazz. Chosen on a popularity basis, the Freshman Queen reigned at the annual Freshman Dance on March 16. pv- FRESHMAN CQUNCIL: ROW 1: Fran Adams Sharon Townsdin, Bee Buchanan, Lucetta Frost, Sue O'Bryan, Nancy jo Shanahan, jo Lemmons. ROW 2: Ray Garland, Scott johnson Chuck Morgan, Angela Erickson, Mimi Buterbaugh, Dan Shafton, Roger Mahany, joe Zimmerman, Jon Counts. ROW 3: Fred Kfagef, Dave Eicher, John Piety, George Cabat, .lon Young- 57 CQHQ: gas lull r'nb!MujU ' Ah!!! IU 1b':'a ' 'All u"IS 1 1, ,rpm INV I Lu Pill urn uzx A' F' I- ,ug O 4 . Viawp ? "Y1'Q lf I af! ff f'1Jl illllx .........,.r,.. ,., DEAN HAROLD L. MYERS COLLEGE OF GRICULTURE Completing his first year at the University is Harold L. Myers, dean of the College of Agriculture. Dean Myers formerly served as associate director of the experimental station and head of the agronomy department at Kansas State College. From 1943-'45, he was an agricultural advisor for the U. S. State Department in Cairo, Egypt. During 1955 he worked with a Kansas State agricultural survey team in India. Dean Myers received his B. S. at Kansas State College. He was awarded his M. S. at the University of Illinois and Ph. D. at the University of Missouri. The College of Agriculture, organized under the Federal Land Grant College Program, coordinates research, extension services, resident teaching, and the School of Home Economics. Incorporated under the research program of the College are the agricultural experimental stations. Nine stations are located throughout the state. The newest of these stations is the Cotton Research Center at Mesa. Dedicated in December, the center is located on a 256 acre farm which was given to the University by the Arizona Cotton Planting Seed Distributors. The Center incorporated the staff from the former U. S. Department of Agriculture Sacaton Field Station. A recently improved dairy laboratory in the Agriculture Building now includes a pasteurization and bottling plant. All milk used by UA food services is processed by the laboratory. 302 students were enrolled in the College during the past year and' were majoring in agricultural economics, agricultural education, chemistry and soils, agricultural engineering, agron- omy, animal husbandry, botany and ecology, dairy husbandry entomology, horticulture, plant pathology, poultry husbandry and pre-forestry and pre-veterinary training. 9 5 AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS, PLANT PATHOLOGY, AGRICULTURAL EDUCAT AGRICULTURAL BIOCHEMISTRY FACULTIES: ROW ll R. S. MCGlOtl1lln, N. Raica, R- W- Cline, A. M. Boyle, R. B. Streets. ROW 2: Norman Landgren, Paul Keener, W. F. Mccaughey, M. G. Vavich, R, E. Seltzer. Row 3: O'Dean bard, 19-mes S. St. Clair, Andrew Vanvig, joseph C. Keadley, Arthur R. merer, Thomas M. Stubblefield. y'Q' ANIMAL SCIENCE, nmnv SCIENCE Poutmv SCIENCE. ANIMM PP-TH0l DEPARTMENT HEADS: ROW 11 B. Fitch, Dairy Science, Wallace H. Fuller, Agricul tural Chemistry and Soils, R. B. Streets, Plant Pathologyg D. J. McAlister, Agron- Omy and Range Management. ROW 2 Walter S. Phillips, Botany, Ernest B. Stanley, Animal Science, Carl Roubicek, Animal Science, Leland Burkhart, Horti Culture. ROW 3: Arthur R. Kemmerer, Agricultural Biochemistry, William J. Pistor, Animal Pathology, Elias H. Press ley, Plant Breeding. , I b . 'a ION, Hub- Kem- . will HORTICULTURE, AGRONOMY AND RANGE MANAGEMENT, PLANT BREED- ING, NURSERY, AND CROP IMPROVEMENT FACULTIE5: ROW lt Lee S. Stith, D. F. McAlister, L. Burkhart, Steve Fazio. ROW 2: Elias H. Pressley, Arden D. Day, Robert D. Briggs. ROW 3: W. E. Bryan, J. R. Kuykendall, D. G. Wilson, Ervin M. Schmutz. ,.f' . l . 'A 1 - AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING FACULTIES: ROW 1: Raymond Reed- K'-fnne Frost Harold Schwalen - ROW 2' William Pi .' . J. B. Fitch, E. B. Stanley- - U David Wwlhiser, R. G. Fossiand o. F. Pahnish. J- W- Sfall- ROW 3' R' Davis. C. B. Roubicek, R. R. Stone, E. S. Erwin, H- B- Hinds' OGY, stor, N. 1-f H -1 - E 0 1 AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY AND SOILS, SOIL CONSERVATION, ENTO- MOLOGY, BEE LABORATORY, BOTANY FACULTIES: ROW 1: Charles T. Mason, jr., Walter S. Phillips, George D. Butler. ROW 2: Edwin B. Kurtz, Howard V. Smith, Wallace H. Fuller, Floyd G. Werner. ROW 5: Robert W. Hoshaw, Thomas C. Tucker, Henry Tucker. a 'F' :FW OPERATING a continuous milk pasteurizer during the final stages of milk pro- cessing is Jim Mast, working in the College of Agriculture's Dairy Laboratory. if COLLEGE OF AGRIC LTURE Us A f 1 l I in r' 2 in 1 V -uxf ,V k Col K "ff f I z' + .,,.,f I "' aff, "" 2'. .- 1 I fi, ? "T 'W -'gt'-l ,. 5' '- . ff 1 ' F 1 :A 1 ., ., , .. . .T x . .. .. , y . , t 3 . 'gy' r , 2 j sr., -'f. 'W?g. , .M I. J , :. efffr N . - . ' ' . we-if '- liar' . Aft ' I A4 ll l an 3 1-' iw ' - ' il KINANA ABDULHADI WALID AHMAD DALE ROGER ALLEN FREDERIC AMBROSE ABULFIDA BAROUDI WILLIAM P. BELT Amman, jordan AHDAB I Mbabane, Tucson Hama, Syria Skull Valley, Ariz. Horticulture Hafflaf SYffa , Swaziland, South Agric. Education Agronomy Animal Science Inter. Students ASUC- Engineering Africa ATA Inter. Students Freshman Council, Club, BBB Imef- Students Soil Chemistry Club Aggie Club, Club P1fCS-, Students Rel. Rodeo Club, IFC, Southwest Council pres., A241 pres. geigronal Inter. Bahafi Youth e ations 0 I U Ch ' Conference pres. Gfligliia am fa , H ' ' 'N , 5. 1,0 , cf Q 4 ' -.1 I v-rf X Nr y I ' . I T t txt, ,T -:- ' il ' I A ' I . A I . 1? llllflif Q fd l X A ll ' .I ig r x A ' , lk If V .1 it f. if 1- 1 A Z ill -- .- , Fw Fw' - f,,- 41" 'F' - -1 fi' ggi ' . Sri! ' in T 55, fa fl - if. A ' r i I ' . '- JW' ' ' l . ' 0 ,fr A . 'QA .li ' X f ' tp' "Q SHERMAN BIELFELT BOB BLOOMER, JR. BILL C. BOND CHARLES BRAMAN CLINTON COHORN TOM COX JACKSON K. DERING Glendale, Ariz. Tucson Mesa, Ariz. Tempe, Ariz. Bowie, Ariz. Tucson Tucson Poultry Plant Pathology Agric. Education Horticulture Agronomy Animal Science Horticulture SCHFS Roebuck BBB, AZ Scabbard 8: Blade, Danforth Summer Aggie Club, Livestock Judging Traditions Scholarship, Varsity Track, Fellowship, Young Rodeo Club, Team, Rodeo Committee,Varsity Danforth Summer ATA, KKKI1, ATQ Republicans, Wesley Club, Aggie Club, Swimming, ZX Fellgwship, Aggie Band, KKNI' FounldationicIFC, AZ, BBB Clu , AZ, BBB, Gree Wee Aggie House Publicity Committee, IIKA HAROLD DON JOHN DOTY RONALD DEAN WILLETT' GORHAM PAUL W. HATCHER DAN HESS RAY C, HONNAS Tucson Tucson EATON Northfield, Ill. Arkansas C1ty,Ark. Phoenix Sonoita, Ariz. Poultry Science Animal Science W1Ch1f2, Kansas Animal Science AnimalHusbandry Horticulture Range Livestock Judging Animal SCICUCC Wrestling Team, Livestock Judging ASUA Pub. Rel. Management Team, Aggie AA2, ATS! Team, Governor's chm., Ariz. Club pres., AZ 42 Award, Varsity Football, Bobcats, Who's.Who, AZ Federation of Garden Clubs Scholarship,Who's Who, AZ, EAE LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM: ROW 1: Tom Cox, Norm Klepacki, Marshall Knoles, Walter Van Deren, Terry Wheeler. ROW 2: john Doty, Hal Mather, Joe Lane, George Nelms. . 291 'nf 'N J .., ' X Y 1 ,j,'y.,X,'l"w1 i M Vjwv EON T. MILLER fawlev, Calif. Entomology A-mold Air Somew, ZAE ROBERT nn Y'l'I19-, Ariz. ggric. Education Cars Roebuck SCh0larship, ATA va--.f ' 'N I 43, ., ' T A j W ny, ,OTE f . dvr fa V , 1-'5 If. ti A Yr. fx ' . 4 -.... X ' ' ' I , I, I f 1- i HQ Q I l iilfiii fi ' I s ALL KNOLES JOHN LAMB Joe LANE BILL LEWIS A GARRY D. MASSEY giagsltlaff, Ariz. Tucson Willcox, Ariz. Safford, Ariz. Williams, Ariz. Animal Science Animal Science Animal Science Agric. Economics Agronomy Aggie Club, Band, HKCIP Livestock Judging Canterbury Club, AZ, BBB Rodeo Club, Team, AZ, AT9 EN Ralston Purina Co. Scholarship, Az, BBB, Aggie House T I . 1 1 - R Q: ' ' ' 1 C.- f 'X-3. g , "U'rj7 if 4,L 2,9-if. A ' rj-.M :L I JOHN P. MILLS Tucson Animal Science Livestock judging Team, Rodeo Team, Track, AX DONALD O. TOCI Prescott, Ariz. Agronomy Az, EN if W 'av " ,i , Y. if ii'1'!'11-ll, .,-67:41 . H UGH POTE ET Marysville, Wash. Horticulture A2117 LOWELL TRUE Torrington, WYO- Horticulture . Aggie Club, Aggie House, AZ WILLIAM RENNISON El Monte, Calif. Agronomy AZ WALTER VAN DEREN Sedona, Ariz. Animal Science Aggie Club, Aggie House 43 , 'U' f' ' f i X. V I ul , WJ A A-ii'-"L ri, .- LARRY RISEN Phoenix Horticulture Orville Snarr Memorial Band Scholarship, Band pres., IRICXP, AZ TERENCE WHEELER Tucson Animal Science Livestock Judging Team, Aggie Club Rodeo Club 3 .1 Freshman Council, Sophos, fIJK av- " .5 X I .1 ' r I . WILLIAM SHOWERS St. Joseph, Mo. Entomology IFC, AXA JOHN R. WRIGHT Roll, Ariz. Gen. Agriculture Aggie Club, Polo Village Council- man, Aggie House, AZ ,.. , -Q- ,N 'ill v-'f ' 3 A HECTOR STEWART Tucson Agric. Education ATA JOHN YARYAN Tucson Animal Science Scabbard 8: Blade, Arnold Air Society, Varsity Wrestling, Traditions Committee, EX l l DIRECTOR RUTH C. HALL CHOOL OF H Reaching its present status as a separate school in 1934, the School of Home Economics has expanded until at present there are 163 majors and nine graduate students enrolled in the School. Included in these figures are several men students who are majoring in foods, dietetics, and institutional man- agement. Other major courses offered by the School include interior decorating, child development-home management, home eco- nomics education, and clothing and textiles. Recently added to the curriculum is a coordinated study in home economics and Dr. Ruth Hall, professor and director of the School of Home Economics, assumed her duties at UA on August 1. Dr. Hall, formerly a member of the home economics faculty at the University of Colorado replaced Mrs. Bertha Gregory. Professor Hall has taught in her major field of Family Eco- nomics-Home Management at several other schools including Michigan State University, where she was engaged in research on the effects of fatigue on homemakers. Dr. Hall received her B.S. degree at Ohio State University and both her M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from Purdue University. OME ECO OMIC journalism. This course of study is designed for students inter- ested in writing primarily for women's magazines. Three resident research projects are now in progress in the School. Dr. Ethel Thompson, professor of home economics, is currently working on two of these projects which are con- cerned with nutrition. Miss Faye jones, assistant housing spe- cialist, is working on housing space requirements for infants and young children. The School of Home Economics is presently housed in the College of Agriculture Building. fi .K--X "W-rv ,una 1 GQ HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY: ROW l: Mary Adele Wood, Ruth Allen, Wilma johnson, Catherine Adams, Elizabeth Birong. ROW 2: Frances Strom- berg, Alice Books, Helen Clayton, Ethel Thompson, Mildred R. Jensen, Ruth C. Hall. 44 PAT ANDERSON Phoenix EEE? Economics ome Econom' Club, AAA ICS JANET BECK gucson 01116 Economics Educ. gfafge Economics BETTY MANHART Tucson giggle Economics Transferred from New Mexico, Spurs, Koo, AXQ JOANN ROG Phoenix GEN Textiles at Clothing AWS Council, Rodeo Club, Desert Staff, AEA Hmuusr sPRAou Phoenix E HOme Economics Home Economics Club. WAA, Ar PHOEBE ANDREWS Pittsburgh, Pa. Textiles Bc Clothing Rodeo Club, WAA, Young Republicans, Greek Week Skit Committee, A42 JANEY BINDA San Fernando, Calif. Nutrition Home Economics Club, Newman Club, Arizona State Dietetic Assoc. Scholarship, BBB, KKI' MARY ANN MANKER San Bernardino Textiles 8: Clothing Marketing Club, Comstock Childrens Hos ital, Wildcat Staff, A42 IRMA ROMERO Bisbee, Ariz. Nutrition Home Economics Club, Pan American Club, Newman Club, GM PAULA THOMAS Phoenix Home Economics Educ. Spurs, FST, Danforth Scholarship, IIA6, KKI' pres. DARLYS BARRY Phoenix Home Economics Educ. Home Economics Club pres., Aggie Club sec., Racquet Club, Danforth Fellowship, KKl' DARLENE DENTON San Diego, Calif. Home Economics AXQ VIRGINIA MITTEN Mesa, Ariz. Home Economics Educ. FTA, IIA9, NIB pres. CATHIE SAUNDERS Birmingham, Mich. Textiles 8: Clothing FCIPB MARY WOODROW Tucson Home Economics Educ. Home Economics Club, WAA, AWS Civic Comm., Westminster Foundation, X9 ?? ' -. ..,,:.,.'. 1 i I N X ,J l .. I 1, 1.42.1 f if Q . Y ."'3ula?. me "ff - I -r 'Q 3 'Vf if , er Sc? OBSERVING children at play are Charlotte Ackerman and Frances Stromberg, teacher, at the University's home management nursery, a division of the School of Home Econ. I-aVernCGall10LlSC and SCICIH PMIOH. home economics mal0fS. ADDING final touches to their semester sewing project are . ,H , 1 1, , i ,A J. ' 5 - v , ' 's "Fw v 7 X f, l " ,v sf- D- f, - ,., s., ,- 'J vc-4 -X, , - I. he 1'-,ne Hu' 'rf' .-?.'.2Bf" 'f " 'P " , i- 4 'fvP"'. ' W ih- DEAN ELMER j. BROWN COLLEGE OE BU I ESS A D P ELIC ADIVII I TI-I TIO Elmer J. Brown, dean of the College of Business and Public Administration, has been at UA since 1916. As director of the School of Business, while it was a division of the College of Liberal Arts, Dean Brown taught all eco- nomics, business administration and sociology courses offered by the School. In 1944 the School became a separate college and Dean Brown became the first BPA dean. Dean Brown received his B.S. degree at Greenville College. I-Ie was awarded his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees at the University of Illinois. UA's second largest college is the College of Business and Public Administration. Approximately ZOW of the University student body were enrolled in the College during the past year. 46 Each year the BPA college sponsors several workshops and seminars in conjunction with Tucson organizations. The Tuc- son Chamber of Commerce, Tucson Merchants Association and the Tucson and Phoenix Traffic Clubs were several of the co- sponsoring organizations. Also included in the College's activities was a statewide transportation seminar and the national meeting of the Asso- ciated University Bureaus of Business and Economic Research was held on campus. College services include the Bureau of Business Research and the Placement Bureau, which is connected with the Uni- versity Placement Service. The BPA College moved into its present location in 1955. Before 1953, the College has been housed in the Agriculture Building, Old Main, and Pima Hall. LARRY R. ADAMSON Tucson Accounting Newman Club, ATU GEORGE H. AMOS Tucson General Business French Club, AEU, 45.59 DORONDA BAKER Honolulu, Hawaii Marketing Marketing Club, Mermaids, A42 JIM BRIGHT Yuma, Ariz. General Business Varsity Baseball, AX CLARK-BUTTS La Canada, Calif. General Business Scabbard 8: Blade, Varsity Track, Track Scholarship, Traditions, uw, K2 BYRON ALLDREDGE Yuma, Ariz. General Business Scabbard 8: Blade, AETI, EQE DAVID APPLEQUIST Tucson Real Estate AA2 DICK BALTIMORE Alhambra, Calif. Marketing Arnold Air Society, K2 NANCY BULKELEY Abingdon, Ill. Accounting AE, l'fI'Ii CHARLES CAGLE Tucson General Business Interfraternity Council, TIKA pres. DOUG ALLRED Santa Barbara General Business Football Scholarship, Varsity Football, ZAE ROBERT AXELROD Philadelphia, Pa. Personnel AKYP, TAG pres. ERIC G. BRELIN San Diego, Calif. Marketing AA2, EX DAVID BUT L ER Tucson Personnel Scabbard 8: Blade, Baptist Student Union pres. BILL CARNELL Miami, Ariz. Accounting fI'.X0 V X X . . ...X l in r . ,0- s ' ' 1 i Ny . J yrarv' . .1 ffj. at r an ff' V, . T . .Y4 'LT l . LJ' J . , -I 4 lp.: A lr! l. 1 if lsr M. s. BPA DEPARTMENT HEADS: Dr. F. A. Conrad, Sociol- ogyg R. M. Howard, Business Administration, H. I.. Langen, Secretarial Studies. II!!!!!!!!IIII il J 'is BPA COUNCIL: ROW 1: Richard French, Bruce McClanahan, Dalton Cole Cpresiclentb, Helen Maloof, Susanne Fay, Kemper W. Merriam Cadvisorj, Rachel Maynard Cadvisorj. 'R - -.4 1-5 XJ ,lit -r' " V ao? . I' Q 'N C-7 1? ' . . "' 'wp ' Y ' . -f 1' ' ' - is B ' I ' ' J ' ,f 1, 1 ' Q x X ,lf 'W-ep f . D g y X. TQM CLARKSQN K, MELROY CLAYTOR JOYCE CLEVELAND DALTON COLE, JR. San Diego, Calif. Tucson Tucson Coolidge, Ariz. Marketing General Business Economics General Business 50 hos Chain Baptist Student AE Sophos, Cham P I Gang, Blue Key, Sr. Class pres., Soph. Class res., Varsity Basegall, ZX IVAN CULBERTSON Tucson Foreign Trade Swimming, A Club, 4PI'A SHIRLEY ELPERN Tucson Social Work Inter. Students Club, Hillel, Pan American Club, Wildcat and Desc Staffs, QM Union JOHN DAVIS Los Angeles, Calif. Economics A KKI1, OX GILBERT EPSTEIN Tucson Real Estate CAROL DAVISSON Tucson Marketing Marketing Club, WAA, KAI-3' JEROME FEDER Tucson Accounting Chain Gang, Blue Key, IFC, Greek Week chm., 'FAQ Gang, Bobcats pres., Arnold Air Society, Scabbard Bl Blade, BFE, AKYP, CIJTA AVERY DIXON, JR. Paducah, Ky. General Business Atoll, An: g RUDY FICK, JR. Tucson General Business Sophos, Scabbard 8: Blade, EAE 48 COLLEGE OF BU I ESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTR T10 ' I . . XJ DALTON COLE, BPA president Y Q l ! . -1 - if cl - v-7 JOHN M. CONRAD Tucson General Business Varsity Golf Team, EN BUD DYKE Arcadia, Calif. Advertising ZQE ROBERT FISHER Des Moines, Iowa General Business Wildcat Staff, EN I pq 1 CHARLES CORLEY Tucson Accounting Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, AKAI' BILL EASTERLING Los Angeles, Calir. General Business Scabbard 8: Blade MARVIN FORTMAN Tucson Accounting Univets, BFE, A ILXL' V .' I . My WAYNE CORNFORTH Phoenix Marketing Marketing Club, EAE RAY T. ECKLUND Tucson Marketing Newman Club, Marketing Club, 41K LOWELL FOWBLE Tucson ' Personnel A K'-I' BPA FACULTY: ROW 1: Daniel W. Raaf, Frederick A. Conrad, Joseph R. Hambenne, Donald S. Klaiss, R. A. Mulligan, G. L. Gifford, R. E. Waugh W. A. Fink, Mabel Cox. ROW 2: Wendell Williams, Clyde Vedder, John Denton, Harold Hoflich, A. B. Schmidt, J. Gordon Brown, Joseph Gill, B. Aston. ROW 3: Florence Toland, Lawrence Gray, Richard Kidwell, H. J. Langen, Andrew Wilson, T. J. McCleneghan, K. W. Merriam. ROW 4f .I0hn Cordell, F. P. Bunker, Fred Bogart. ROW 5: Annamae Bogard, Howard Bremand, Jeff Hooper, Vincent Boland, Melvin Hecht, George Brown, L. W. Casaday, Robert Parnell, William Waldrom. RICHARD FRENCH JAMES FRISCH BRADLEY FUNK gf-LCSOH Madison, Wis. Phoenix Bglafme I General Business Advertising J A Std. Council, Football Manager Marketing Club, Ufuvers, '54, nm Ad Club AEII pres. ve LAWRENCE non c. GARCIA mu. GARY . - ggmmorh C H Parker, Ariz. Phoenix . Pegervl le' a I ' Govt. Service Business Educ. P AKqonne Newman Club, Young' . 1 -A AKAI' pres, Republicans, H I IFPC, HKA gg. A . .W 35 L Y , ' 7 X ' ' IX gk I MARVIN GLASSBERG JOSEPH A. GREEN ROBERT V. GRIFFIN TUCSON. Phoenix Tucson M?fkef1Hg Foreign Trade Insurance Hlllel spanish Club, International AKWP, PNA Students Club, , F Ariz. Men's 11, Scholarship, AXA WILLIAM HANCOCK PAUL W. HAND SUSANNA HAYNES TUCSQH Window Rock, Tucson Marketing Ariz. General Business AX Accounting ' IFPC, AXA J . ' Q -1 .' . ww, '54, -g X .., MV,- ix 2 , A A CAROL HERB JOHN R. HODGE HEIMERDINGER Hsneeunosoek Niles, Ohio Palo Alto, Calif. Cleveland, Ohio Real Estate Social Work Accounting EN Canterbury Club, AKW, AA2 Student Religious Council, Mermaids, 'IYPB gs.-f 'ff ROGER J. HODGES Yuma, Ariz. General Business Newman Club LOI5 HUMPHREY Tucson Marketing A Club, WAA, Marketing Club, AE JIM D. JENK Phoenix General Business K2 JOHN JONES III Tucson General Business CPAQ CHARLES KEMP Sandpoint, Idaho General Business SU Bulletin Board Committee, 'PAQ BUR1' KINERK Tucson General Business Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Scabbard 8: Blade pres., Freshman Class pres., EX DUANE KNUDSON Tucson Foreign Trade KKxI', l'IK'iP pres. LEON M. KREIDA Tucson General Business RICHARD HUGHES Tucson Real Estate MASUMI IKEDA Mesa, Ariz. General Business Varsity Baseball Alibi' JERRY JOHNSON Tucson General Business AEII, EAE ROY B. KAI N Tucson Accounting fIPKNI' WILLIAM KESSLER Cleveland, Ohio Accounting AEII WM. MARTIN Kl'I"l'S Bisbee, Ariz. Advertising IFC, Young Republicans Club, QKKI' pres. RON KOENIG Tucson General Business Univets, AEI! ROBERT KUECKER Milwaukee, Wis. Marketing Marketing Club, Basketball GLEN HUMMEL Tucson Personnel COLETTE JACOBS Tucson Advertising Advertising Club, Desert 8: Wildcat Staffs, BPA Council, Spurs, AE, XO PETER JOHNSON Tucson General Business Sophos, Chain Gang, Traditions, Blue Key, Jr. Councilman, IFC, Who's Who, Alcqf, me pres. THOMAS KEACH Tucson General Business TKE ELAINE KEZES Phoenix Personnel Wranglers, Newman Club, Pima Hall, AE PEGGY KLEIN Tucson Personnel Spurs, AKNP award, AWS, WAA, AE, AAA MASTIN KRATZ Tucson General Business ATO ABDUL LATEEF Montgomery, Pakistan Industrial Mgmt. N i COLLEGE OE BU I ESS D PUBLIC ADMINI TR- TIO hi SECRETARIAL studies majors Jeanette Hayden and Judy McElreath oper- BUSINESS students Charlanne Ammon and Perry Bothe check on final grades in are duplicating and voice writing machines during a regular lab session. the office of the dean of the College of Business and Public Administration 'I l S i -Uv gp, CHEW D. H. LAW Tucson hhziarlliering af ef' Cl b UA Bafmrdg u , EDWIN LYNCH Phoenix Advertising AA2 SOBERT C. MASTERS hoenix Accounting XCIPE I "L fp. WT' x..' . bw, ,yi 4 I r ' 4 ARTHUR C. LEE Tucson General Business K E JAN LYTLE Tucson Marketing SUAB Comm., Marketing Club, AE ROBERT MCCURDY Rockford, Ill. Advertising EX .5,,..A, 5 M L V '. , l- 1 ,. it 5 'Jim " g, . A tw Q. N, 1 A-,"" 1 GE A if . 4 if . . ., . , 2.-ri, l f i - "' ' "fri 4. MARCIA LEFEBVRE Phoenix Social Work AE, AAA ALISTAIR MAC KINNON Tucson Finance Ski Club, Univew. Inter. Students Club, Finance Award, A211 JOHN MCCUTCHIN Tucson 1 Accounting AZIIT K WARNER LEPPIN Phoenix General Business Golf Team, EAE HELEN MALOOF Albuquerque, N. M. General Business Newman Club, WAA, Advertising Club pres., Desert, BPA Council, X0 J. EDWARD MCNAIR Miami, Ariz. Accounting 51 LAWRENCE LOCKHART Tonalea, Ariz. Industrial Admin Wesley Foundation, Signa Phi Nothing, AKWP, AAE VICTOR MARIA Portland, Me. Foreign Trade JOE MICHIE Tucson Govt. Service IFC, Greek Week Publicity, KA THOMAS LONG Globe, Ariz. General Business ARNOLD G. MARKS Los Angeles, Calif. General Business Weightlifting Club pres., AKKP, KE PAUL D. MINER Tucson Personnel Sophos, IFPC, IFC, Freshman Council, AXA film bf lag- 1 KT ' J BOB LOWDEN Coronado, Calif. Advertising EX PAUL J. MARSH Tucson General Business HENRY MITCHEM Broomfield, Colo General Business AZII, KE ASSISTANT Professor A. T LT 1 DORIS MOORE El Paso, Tex. Social Work Desert Staff, Hliflf' LORA PERRY Chapala, Mex. Social Work Wranglers, Wesley Foundation, W. F. Co-op pres., Maricopa Hall pres., AE J. B. REIGELSBERGER Fort Dodge, Ia. General Business Newman Club, John Henry Newman Award COLLEGE OF BU I ESS D PUBLIC ADMINI TR TIO W. Wilson answers questions during an Economic Geography lecture. The course is in the curricul f h BPA C l Nt' 1"'7 'v-1' 'x . .-f U? cf- Q ,,. ,, . Lf l OSCAR D. MORALES DONALD MORRIS Tucson Accounting A IRXL' SHARON E. PETERS Three Rivers, Mich. Accounting Marketing Club, AKYI' RICHARD REILLY Phoenix General Business Newman Club, Arts and Music Comm., K2 Phoenix General Business 'PPA SHELDON POTTER Cody, Wyo. General Business Aggie Club, Kitty Kat Staff, Arnold Air Society, KIJKXII ANITA REISER Baltimore, Md. General Business Wranglers, WAA Advertising Club, Assembly Comm., Hillel Key, AE41 sl' is -v--p .., .il t i . - J .- I 3 I Hi li 1 f ' lil lim f JUDITH MULVANEY Billings, Mont. Social Work Al' WILLIAM RAMSAY Tucson General Business Traditions, Chain Gang, Who's Who, IFC, ATO pres. KEITH RENKEN Le Mays, Ia. Accounting Sophos, Chain Gang, Jr. Class pres., Blue Key pres., ABIT, Who's Who, ATO pres. 52 I , ,, l1 l PETE NAJERA JR. Superior, Ariz. Foreign Trade Sophos,Traditions, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Scabbard 8: Blade, AICXP, AA2, JFK LYNN RASKIN Phoenix Marketing Marketing Club AKKI1, ZBT DANIEL ROOSA Tucson Marketing Marketing Club urn o t e olege . -- is , "7i'i!1,l'- QL ', -lr 'I 'V . .11 x, W pggci' nz' .Q ' Q-fr 'S' GERALD F. NEMITZ Kankakee, Ill. Accounting AEH BILL REEVES Ajo, Ariz. General Business Scabbard 8: Blade, Arnold Air Society, Varsity Basketball capt., IFC, KPFA pres. FRANKLIN ROSE Livingston Manor, New York Finance Junior Honors NORMAN NIEHAUS Tucson Marketing MITCHELL REIFF Montreal Quebec, Canada Foreign Trade Ski Club, KIJKH DIANE ROSENBLATT Tucson Social Work Desert and Wildcat Ad Staffs, Spurs, AWS, AE, HAZ, AE41 V T - 4 1 eq- I.. of .r . i , - N , -A jp V41 ' - :A A -.,, E var . Us I it , -I . 1 ' i ca X J 5.5251 'ev A iii, 'ii i A Q Y. I iits llc 'Hill 3 lilml. I ' I ii 'IP HW , M rv MI I 'Gal ' I Y R ' N PAUL RUBI ROBERT RUBIN TUCSOH Tucson Social Work Los Universitarios pres. ROBERT F. SHOAF Yuma, Ariz. Accounting GX I-OWELL SPI RER JR. Tucson Personnel nj-Tr, xg .'r,' avi. TRACY THoMAs Phoenix General Business 'IPAQ PETER WALSH Phoenix Sigel-al Business Foreign Service Hillel, General Music Scholarship, Band, IRICXP, AKYI' WILLIAM SILLIK Tucson Foreign Trade KE BOB STRACHAN Redondo Beach, Calif. General Business LAUREL THOMSSEN Sonoma, Calif. General Business Advertising Club, Red Cross, AWS, AE, X9 ROBERT WALTER Nogales, Ariz. Accounting ATU LEON SAVARIA Evanston, Ill. General Business Sophos, Bobcats, Music Scholarship, Choir, EX JAMES A. SIMLEY Tucson General Business Varsity ' Swimming, AX C. B. SUTHERLANND Tucson General Business Young Republicans Club, IFC, IPKXII pres. ROGER SCHONER Chicago, Ill. General Business Public Relations Comm., AAZ, AX DAVID SMITH Tucson Personnel Arnold Air Society, Plymouth- Campbell Club, SUAB Comm., Tennis Team, AEIT, ATU GEORGE TANNOUS Tucson General Business 41K 11' THOMAS TYRRELL Oak Park, Ill. Social Work Newman Club pres. ROBERT WEILER Columbus, Ohio Real Estate . Sophos, Chain Gang, Traditions, Blue Key, Social Life Chm., AKHII, ZBT pres. TOM VAN ATTA Tucson Social Work Pershing Rifles, Greek Week Chm., Basketball Mgr., IFC, Ski Club, AX WALTER WESCH Phoenix General Business Am, Aim 53 C7 EARLE SCHWARTZ Tucson Accounting Univets, junior Honors, Alibi' MARILYN SMITH Tucson Personnel Ramblers, Junior Scholarship Award, BFE, WIIX, GM, AE JERRY TARDY Tucson Govt. Service ,TJ JOAN VOLCKHAUSEN Phoenix Marketing Rodeo, Aggie, Adv. 8z Mkting Clubs, Panhellenic, AWS, SUAB, WAA, A41 JACK A. WHITE Ajo, Ariz. General Business ii. f - 1 .A I .f -.J an X t. 'wi Q .. 715' or - T.. p A 4 K P v" " I fir' ' 'cg' TX! 7 if ' JAY SHEPARDSON San Bernardino, Calif. Accounting EN HAROLD SOLORIO San Francisco, Calif. Advertising Ad Club, Wildcat, Pan American League, AAE KATHARINE TEIGELER Fremont, Neb. Secretarial Studies Z Q I MIKEL SHILLING Tucson Advertising Advertising Club, Red Cross, WAA, X9 CRAIG SORENSEN Tucson General Business Varsity Baseball, Ariz. Men's Scholarship, AX ERNEST THODE Casa Grande, Ariz General Business Rodeo Club, Aggie Club, Junior Honors, Scabbard Sc Blade Q' ' ,T I 1 . sg, I it I ...dl I! ' f' XT NORMAN C. WADE Phoenix Accounting JOE WILCOX Tucson Govt. Service Young Republicans, Westminster Club, Univets 1-'N JOHNNY WALKER Clayton, Ind. General Business IFC, KA pres. BYRON L. WILLIS Tucson General Business COLLEGE UF EDUCATIOY Oliver K. Garretson, dean of the College of Education, is in his 27th year at the University of Arizona. Dr. Garretson received a bachelor of arts degree from the University of Oklahoma. His graduate study included work at the University of Texas, where he received his master's degree, and at Columbia University, New York, where he received a doctorate. Dean Garretson became dean of the Education College in 1950. His name is found in Who's Who in the West and the latest publication of Who's Who in America. He has served as a member of the President's White House Conference on Edu- cation and is an honorary member of the North Central Asso- ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools. The College of Education, established at the University in 1922, offers programs leading to five separate academic de- grees. It ranks among the three top UA colleges in number of graduates. Education students are working toward the degrees of bachelor of arts, bachelor of science in education, master of arts in education, master of education and the doctorate in edu- cation. This year the college added majors in special education 54 and in student personnel at the college level. A new program in kindergarten teaching was also added. Faculty members include many who are teaching night ex- tension classes throughout the state. These men travel to their classes each week by car or airplane. Senior education majors practice teach in Tucson public schools and work under the supervision of certified teachers. College facilities include a laboratory for guidance and educa- tional testing. People all over the state use this service. Last year a textbook library was begun in the college. One room in the building was turned completely over to this pur- pose. In the library are many samples of the texts used in the schools. There are many different books for each grade level from first grade to the senior year in high school. Education majors may use these texts for ideas for projects and practice lesson plans in their methods courses. The room is also a show place for new ideas in presenting projects to classes, especially on the elementary level. The College of Education supplies teachers to fill a growing demand for qualified personnel in secondary and grade schools. Although the number of education majors is on the upswing, there is still a critical shortage of teachers. 1 'x A X 1 1 N f x Q 1 r-s EDUCATION FACULTY: ROW 1: Paul J. Danielson, Genevieve Syverson, Elinor Saltus, Dwight Shafer, David W. Smith. ROW 2: Robert A. T C Johnston, Curtis Merritt, Robert Letson, William King, Emil Larson. 1 W' -. ,, rs ' ev- -vm " 'N sd . ,..x.' Q7 -...Q K fp, -13' -. gs -f W , 9, f- 1:-rr 1'v A :ye lair' c' A0 3 "" .- 1-s 1 .W ROBBY ADDISON Tucson Elementary Educ. AXQ BEATRICE ARGUE Tucson Elementary Educ. LYNN BAKER Yuma, Ariz. Elementary Educ. FTA BARBARA AGRON Tucson Educ. 8: Speech Cor. Spurs, FST, Mortar Board, AWS pres., Jr. Councilwoman, SRC, FTA, EAH, AECIP JUDY ARMSTRONG Tucson Elementary Educ. Spurs, Racquet Club, IIA9, IIBCII JAN O'NElLL BARKER Tucson Elementary Educ. Phrateres pres., Spurs, Mortar Board, IIAG, ZAH pres. xl Vf7 . 5. if , Y x I . visas V7 MARIDEAN AMBROSE Detroit, Mich. Education K KI' MARIAN AUSTIN Chandler, Ariz. Elementary Educ. HA9, AI' ROBERT BELL Tucson Physical Educ. AX BARBARA ANDERSON Tucson Elementary Educ. HERLINDA AVILES Superior, Ariz. Spanish Wranglers, Pan Amer. Club, Los Universitarios, EAU pres. MARY BENNETT Panama City, Fla. Elementary Educ. Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, Mermaids, Wranglers, AWS treas., HA6, AI' 55 A1 W . l l cf 1 al , K .vb rv 11 l .J . ,X vsp .,. A L m -1. " f. I .-.M -Q.. .-f f ,nn IV' .4 7 'A YASQQQA ' ff.. LYNDALL ANDERSO Tucson Elementary Educ. FTA, IIA9 .IANICE AXTON l. i 1 T ,iw n" hr ,L ,a E, J ' aw . Q! 'rl . ..... , ' . .NJ ati" 'V . . 'fs Qin. fc A ,. x, .,..a, I, ilflfxx iil Sierra Vista, Ariz. Elementary Educ, Wranglers, FTA, Pima Hall, IIA6 LAURA BICKNELL La Junta, Colo. Education AXQ -.1 fs-A, Y CHARLES APPEI. Coolidge, Ariz, Biology Sophos, KE NORMALEE BACA Cananea, Mex. Spanish Newman Club, Desert 8: Kitty Kat Staffs, IIA9, EAH pres. GEORGE F. BIR Tucson Physical Educ. Sophos, Newman Club, Swimming, AX Crowell rr-3 WHAT T0 TEACH and how to teach in secondary schools is G' A . X ...I LQ? N '-T1 5: ' A . a COLLEGE OF EDUC TIO taught to education students by Dr. R. J. Letson, in a general high school methods class. BARBARA BLOM Honolulu, Hawaii Elementary Educ. WAA, Mermaids, Ski Club, KA6 MARY ALICE BOYD Tucson Education FTA, WAA, IIA9, KA9 MARGIE BUCKEYE Roll, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Cheerleader, Orchesis. Desert 8: Kitty Kat Staffs, WAA, FTA, IIA6, AI' MARY JO CASEY Downey, Calif. Elementary Educ. Spurs, AWS, TIAS, KKI' MARYLIN COE Tuckahoe, N. Y. Elementary Educ. Transferred from Oswega State , Teachers College, Wranglers, FTA VIRGINIA BOLAS Omaha, Nebr. Elementary Educ. Transferred from Omaha Univ., FTA, WAA, AEA DOROTHY BREWER Tucson Music Educ. University Orchestra, EAI, AAZ OWEEN CAMERON Nogales, Ariz. Drama University Players, Kitty Kat Staff, Eastern Star Scholarship, KKI' JAMES CHURCHYARD Douglas, Ariz. Engineering Educ. Inter. Students Club, ISC BETH COLE Denver, Colo. Education AWS, Speech Club, Homecoming Queen Attendant, KA9 DON BOWERMAN Texarkana, Tex. Physical Educ. Sophos, Scabbard 8: Blade, Football DOROTHY BRIGGS Ajo, Ariz. Elementary Educ. AWS, PQB RAEL CARGILL Kansas City, Mo. Jr. Class Treas., AWS, FTA, Student Senate, IIBIID EVELYN D. CLARK Oracle, Ariz. Chemistry Amer. Chemical Society,Wranglers FTA, Newman Club, Pima Hall MILDRED COLEMAN Tucson Music Educ. 9 il 7 ,r .QAM , .1 5 r E' BEVERLY COOMBS Phoenix Lifgllentaty Educ ESJXIEILSAIIAN Calif. ge es' Elementary Educ. Transferred from Usc, WAA, Mermaids, Phrateres. Ach BERNICE ERDAHL l J 1. NORMA CRABTREE Bisbee, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Spurs, FST, Mortar Board, Wranglers, AWS, SUAB, FTA pres., Pima Hall BETTY DOERRER Phoenix Elementary Educ. LSA, Wranglers, HA9 CAROL FEIFER gaiflzlgn Ed Tucson MY uc. Spanish HRA' Ph1'afCf6S. Phrateres,.WAA, UW , Hillel, mn Scholarship, HAS m mg f if s-" l ' fc 5 BARBARA VEGODSKY GOLDSTEI N 'lgilcson ementary Ed , FTA. Ski Clubuc BETTY ALICE HACKENSMITH Tucson EIFXICHIZIY Educ. LOUIS GOOD Douglas, Ariz. Physical Educ. MARSHA HATCH Phoenix Physical Educ. Panhellenic, WAA, AAII pres. v p I X li f N ' 2 I. p 0 , mx. wg J ka A . AI V 5 . du SUE CRABTREE Tucson Elementary Educ. Phrateres, Wranglers, FTA, IIA9 PATRICIA DONOVAN Santa Maria, Calif. Elementary Educ. Newman Club, AXS2 PEG FROMAN Mount Carmel, Ill. Secondary Educ. ANNE CRALL New York, N. Y. English Newman Club, Univets BILLIE DOUGLAS5 Sonoita, Ariz. English Ad? NAN FULDNER Milwaukee, Wis. Elementary Educ. Panhellenic Rush Spurs, WAA, Counsellor, AX!! IIA9, ACD pres. i 'T-J 4-' 1: -3 .X of f Q , . qu. ROSE GOODROW Tucson Elementary Educ. Wranglers, FTA, Newman Club, Wildcat 8: Desert Staffs, Phrateres DIANA HEARD' Winslow, Ariz. Business Educ. Wranglers pres., WAA, FTA, AWS, IIA9, AE, non, -rm, AA2 r JAN E. GRANT Ionia, Mich. Elementary Educ. Al HESSELBERG Tucson Zoology Anthropology Club, Ramblers, BBB, II KA 57 f DOROTHY CROWE Prescott, Ariz. Elementary Educ. WAA, Mermaids, FTA, Badminton Club, AI' JOANN EASTERLING Phoenix Elementary Educ. FTA, IIA9, KA9 DONN D. GILBERT Laguna Beach, Calif. Education FTA, IFPC, AXA 'T , .rf . iv, ' . .iff Jovcr enovr Waynesboro, Penn. Elementary Educ. IVIPB MARGARET HEWES Lansing, Mich. Elementary Educ. Transferred from Mich. State Univ., Symphonic Choir, KAH, AFM, AEA I' on , sf ELLEN DAACON Tucson Education Newman Club, WAA, All' NANCY E D DY Tucson Elementary Educ. Wesley Fellowship LIONEL GOAR Ajo, Ariz. Physical Educ. A Club, Varsity Basketball, Hopi Lodge pres. r 1' 'vw ' ,Q W7 MARY ANN GRUENSFELDER Tucson Elementary Educ. Wranglers, Newman Club, Phrateres DOROTHY HO LMBE RG West Medway, Mass. Elementary Educ. Wesley Club N..-1 t"' T7 HOWARD DANIELS North Ogden, Utah French French Club BEVERLY EKSTROM Phoenix Elementary Educ. FTA, WAA, AAA VIRGINIA GOETTE Pittston, Penn. Elementary Educ. LSA, IIA9 Q2 'SE' ff'g'i ,. , 5- f ' 'Q ff. Ii' "5 f.- ff- . Q. . 'yd A. M. GUERRERO Bisbee, Ariz. Spanish Los Universitarios Pan American Club, EAU CARO L HUGH ES Phoenix Elementary Educ. AI' COLLEGE UF EDUCATIO 3 W- 'NA XXL, I N IIS XXX x MARY LEE BRADLEY, Marian Renetzky and Peggie Greenfield make use PRACTICE TEACHERS Monica Morse and Ted Pederson discuss current affairs with of the curriculum library located in the College of Education Building. students in an English-American Problems class at Pueblo High School in Tucson. JANE C. HUGHES BEVERLY HULSE DON HYMAN Kenosha, Wis. Sioux City, Iowa Tucson Elementary Educ. English Physical Educ. Newman Club, Spurs, FTA, Sr. Varsity Baseball, Wranglers, AAA Class Treas., EX Q V Natl. Scholarship, Student Senate, nm, EAH AAA L' if lj x N , RUSSELL JACKSON CAROL JOACHIM BEATRICE JOHNSON A Tucson Phoenix Chicago, Ill. rl Business Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. 6, an h IIQII pres., AKWL' FTA, SUAB ' Committees, AI' 1 GINGER JOHNSON ELLA JOHNSTON SUE JONES Phoenix Bisbee, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. 2 Spurs, FST, Wranglers, Wranglers, Mortar Board AAUW WAA, Newman 5 C7 pres., Aws, Scholarship Club, FTA SUAB, Desert Queen, IIA9, KKI' CAROLYN MARIAN KOHL SALLY KRAUS KEMMEVUES Tucson St. Louis, Mo. Tl-155911 Elementary Educ. Physical Educ. Ef1gll5h Desert Staff, Transferred from JI- Class SCCY-, Baird Scholarship, Washington 17 A Blood Drwe chm-, HA9, QKQ, IWIPB Univ., WAA, f' KKI' Axn JANICE KRENTZ RAFAEL LARA ROBERTA LA TORRE Cochise, Ariz. Clifton, Ariz. Rolling Hills, 5,5 Elementary Educ. History Calif. IIA6 Newman Club, Elementary Educ. V Los Universitarios, KKI' E' ' Q Polo Village Council 58 V' 1 , ' -5? 'Qi lm X ' , . l"ilil'e ' jr' if X U ,..a..'i .rs i J . 'R' 'gs 1 t 'W' Y' 7 A ti . - - .auf I, H "V, ' 1 :qu N 3.53" . . ,Ae 5 I' 1, ,Q N 'rw 0 'yn' A Q X sf , S' N 1 vw lsxcg 'wx E I . 1 N T I 4 Vg , VL 1 ,px . .., 5-5 KI: 15 Q' 'Tl' v 5. ,J , -.J I-0MA SUE LASH Tucson Elementary Educ, WQmen's P. E. Maier Club, FTA, WI'-A. Baptist Student Center IRENE LUCHTMAN Tucson Elementary Educ. SHIRLEY MC DOWELL Tucso n ifrgenrary Educ STEPIIENE MONK Peoria, Ill, Elementary Educ, Spurs, mn GAIL ovsnvscx Tucson Element Ed AXQ HY uc. MARILYN LARDIE Flint, Mich. Elementary Educ. Desert Staff, FTA AXS2 GUNNAR K. LUND Los Angeles,Calif. Education EN JOYCE MC FARLAND Coolidge, Ariz. Education Transferred from Sullins College, WAA, KA9 MONICA MORSE Phoenix English Spurs, FST, Mortar Board, Desert Editor, FTA State pres., HAE, HAS, IWPB pres. HENRY PARKER Ill Westport, Conn. Physical Educ. Swimming Team captain, KA 1 f--, .15 1 -4 -1, R. B. LAWSON, JR. Betsy Layne, Ky. Education KATHRYN LUTICH Miami, Ariz. Elementary Educ. WAA, AWS. Newman Club, IIA6, KA9 JOANNE MERCIER Tucson Elementary Educ. FTA, Newman Club, WranglerS. Phrateres JERRY Mummy Florence, Ariz. Physical Educ. AX NONA PAULL Flagstaff, Ariz. Elementary ECll1C- FTA, WAA, AAA KA! DON LEE Phoenix Physical Educ. Varsity Baseball, All American First Team, AX KATHARINE JANIS MAC DOUGALL Pasadena, Calif. Elementary Educ. WAA, FTA, AAA KATHLEEN MICKE Flagstaff, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Spurs, SUAB, Ariz. Women's Scholarship, IIAO, KKI' ETHEL MYERS Elizabethtown, Ky. Education DONNA PEACHEY Phoenix English Spurs, WAA, Pom-pon girl, Sweetheart of EX, rme, Kao 59 sl -J 4-5 -sf 'x 4 , I' s X x . ' 'ff' ' ' I ' el 'iff ' JA " ' L 1... - n wc ,, 5 - J l 5--. gf' . 'Y fx N- Y, . . .R 1 l- t f' . L HELEN LOPEZ Ajo, Ariz. Elementary Educ. SALLY MALINSKY Tucson English Hillel, Le Cercle Francaise ANNE C. MILLER Phoenix Elementary Educ. Transferred from Bradford Jr. College, FTA, WAA, Ski Club, HAG, KA9 FRED NAVARRO Superior, Ariz. Physical Educ. Newman Club, Los Universitarios Club, Varsity Baseball THEODORE PEDERSEN St. James, N. Y. English Parker Club 1 Nl KAREN LOTT Tucson Elementary Educ. FTA, IIAU, AAA CAROLYN MARKLE Tucson Elementary Educ. WINIFRED MILLER Springdale, Penn. English Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, ZAII , l'I A 9 JEANETTE NELSON Tucson Elementary Educ. A Club, P. E. Majors and Minors Club, FTA, WAA SALLY PERROTT Loleta, Calif. Elementary Educ. AAA BONNIE LOW Phoenix Elementary Educ. Transferred from Colo. College, Putters, Ski Club, KA9 ROBERT MARSHALL Tucson Business Educ. AKXP, ITQII pres. MARY MINER Huntington Park, Calif. Elementary Educ. WAA, EAH, X0 ANN NEWSOM Douglas, Ariz. Elementary Educ. College Mrs. Club BARBARA PETERSON Hermosa Beach, Calif. Education Kitty Kat 8: Desert Staffs, Badminton Club, WAA, AAA ADRIENNE POLLEY Ajo, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Wranglers, FTA, Home Ec Club, Who's Who, Pima Hall pres. ALICE W. REDD Tucson Elementary Educ. RICHARD ROBERTS Somerton, Ariz. Physical Educ. Alumni Scholarship, AX JUDY ROWE Tucson Elementary Educ. Spurs, Inter. Students Club, IIA9, AXQ BARBARA SAELID Pasadena, Calif. Elementary Educ. FTA, Greek Wee Comm., HBCP k COLLEGE OF EDUCATIO SPEECH graduates Stanford Sorensen and Robert Dodge and senior Bobbi Agron record a speech which will be used for analysis by students majoring in speech correction work. JEAN RASCHE Tucson Physical Educ. P. E. Majors Club, ACP MARIAN RENETZKY San Luis Obispo, Calif. Elementary Educ. Spurs, Newman Club, rue, Axo DOLOROS ROBINSON Phoenix Education GINNY RUHBERG Santa Barbara, Calif. Physical Educ. University Players, Rodeo Club, WAA, Mermaids, Young Republicans, KA6 SHIRLEY SAYRE Tucson Elementary Educ. Wranglers, Newman Club, Phrateres CAROLYN REAY Douglas, Ariz. Education A417 FRANK RILEY Tucson Elementary Educ. ETA, Newman Club, eM, CPAK DIANE ROTH Phoenix Transferred from Stephens College, Desert Queen, KA9 SHARLENE SACK Tucson Elementary Educ. Hillel, FTA JOHN B. SCOTT Morenci, Ariz. Mathematics IIME, CDKQ, AXA Q vu lei Q-I '- X f' 5 'A K . V? ,+ we f ' -mf l ..., :Lf x 357' I 1 -w- 'X' ' . LORRAINE SHAHAN Beverly Hills, Calif. Education ROBERT SLOUGH Globe, Ariz. PhYsical Educ. Baseball ELIZABETH THOMAS Tucson History SUSAN SHELLY Tempe, Ariz. Elementary Educ. FTA, ITBKII JOSEPH L. STONE Chicago, Ill. History Pershing Rifles, Arnold Air Society, QAK, ZKAXI' JOAN TOBIAS Tucson English Hillel NJ S5 fw- :vw Y? SEQAIL WHITAKER NAN WIDMANN I EFCSUH San Gabriel, Calif. Spilngsenlgalrya Educ. Education mm . AI' pres. frANE WITTWER SANDRA WOLFE EECSOU EI Paso, Tex. C UC- 81 Speech Education or' IVIPB Wesley Foundation Desert Staff, WAA, EAH, xn Y . ,Q 'nk I xr EILEEN SHEVLOCK Spring Lake, Mich. English FTA, Ar WILLIAM STOVALL Greenville, Miss. Physical Educ. A Club, Varsity Football, BAE RUTH TOWLER Tucson Elementary Educ. Home Ec Club, FTA, WAA, Poster Comm., Comstock Hosp., AXKZ NI Q.. 7 ,- pf I i 1 sw IL SALLY SHUFFLEBARGER Phoenix Education AI' DIANA SUGGS Phoenix English Transferred from Phoenix College, ITA9, KAG VIRGINIA VARNEY Tucson Spanish FTA, Young Republicans, mn, HA9,1i2KsI1, Phrateres A 117.- BARBARA WIERSEMA Pontiac, Mich. Drama University Players, ZCPH. KAH RAY WOODWORTH Tucson Physical Educ. UnivetS, KAW Cf. ,..,v s N" MARIAN WIKLE Phoenix English Spurs, FTA, WAA, SUAB, KA9 JANET WOOTEN Tucson Elementary Educ. 61 xi 4 15 - .J Q! P. 1? N ':. 33 DALE M. SHRIVER Buffalo, Ohio Physical Educ. MYRNA TANNER Show Low, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Wranglers, FTA, WAA, Desert Staff, HA6, AA2 pres. JANICE VEITH Tucson Elementary Educ. LSA pres., SRC, Phrateres sf qv- 57' xr... PATRICIA WILLETT Tucson Elementary Educ. Roger Williams Club, Ariz. Educ. Assoc. Scholarshi THOMAS WRIGHT Phoenix Physical Educ. Varsity Baseball, AX gs 'w sf- Nxt.-. Q7 KAY SIMON Las Vegas, Nev. Elementary Educ. Transferred from Mont. State Univ., Spurs, AWS, KA9 DEE TEAGUE Piedmont, Calif. Education FTA, WAA, Sr. Class secy., Student Senate secy., AWS, Poster Comm., AXQ DIANA WEINZAPFEL Tucson English WAA, FTA, Desert 8: Wildcat Staffs, Greek Week Comm., Help Week, KA9 '77 I, ...N cz. r.. va , T7 A CR ' v .. We . ,Is fl :hi 1 .IONEAL WILLIAMS Phoenix Business Educ. Wranglers, Spurs, HA6, QKKP, p AE pres., AA2 pres. CRYSTAL YARDING Traer, Iowa Zoology Wranglers, Canterbury Club, Rodeo Club, Wildlife Club f"7 V . I al, s 'TP -- F 7,1 PHYLLIS SLOCUM Palos Heights, Ill Elementary Educ. Transferred from Albion College, AZ DARLENE THOMAS Globe, Ariz. History Wranglers, Inter. Students Club, AAA, ITA9 MARY KAY WELCH Tucson English Spurs, FTA, IVPB V YI? XE-e GLENNALEE WILLIAMSON Toledo, Ohio Elementary Educ. FTA, AAA SUE ZINN Milwaukee, Wis. Education WAA, A111 l 5 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERNG Dean John C. Park of the College of Engineering has been at the University of Arizona since 1926. He received his Bach- elor of Science degree in Civil Engineering here and his Master of Science in Civil Engineering from Iowa State College. He became head of the College in 1950. Dean Park is listed in XWho's Whcm in Engineering and Education, Outstanding Men in the Southwest, American Men of Science and Who's Who In America. He serves as the Chairman of the Arizona State Board of Technical Registra- tion, as a member of the National Registration Committee of American Society of Civil Engineers and as chairman of the Land Surveying Committee of the National Council of State Boards of Engineering Examiners. The College of Engineering is one of the oldest colleges on campus. It was established at the University in 1890 as the College of Mines and Engineering. Fifty years later, in 1940, the college was separated into the College of Mines and the College of Engineering. There are three main departments in the College of Engi- neering. These are civil, electrical and mechanical engineering. There is an experimental station also in connection with college. Always one of the largest colleges, enrollment of resin undergraduate students is now 1,439 There are also 84 g uate students in residence. The total faculty numbers 51 addition to 16 part-time assistants. A large engineering extension program is in progres Phoenix, Tucson and Ft. Huachuca. The College has fellow: program contracts with Hughes Aircraft, Motorola, Goodj and the Army Electronic Proving Ground at Ft. Huach A computer center has been established and much of the 1 tract research is already underway including data recluc and an open task type of contract. Ft. Huachuca has loa the University a .l5100,000 Benson-Lehner computing macl for use in the data reduction research. Students operate machine in addition to doing the secretarial work and hand calculations. A cooperative program has been established whereby dents are able to alternate periods of work with periods study. This program is being conducted in conjunction v various industrial organizations in Arizona. This program initiated in September. DEPAR : ' I Th b , h 'cal en- COUNCIl: ROW 1: D. P. Lingafelter, L. D. Clay, Frank Krentz, Art Enriquez gineeflrMFN1.k-:EADS LM?21n -L uorzlelgicarllegnzllrleeringg ROW 2: Wayne Lee, Tony Gomez, K. P. Sutton, Frank Williams, Ernest Bellee El'8SlIll1:gg. Boggulst civil Ziizilrleelgiig. fleft to rightj ROW 5: Rowan Peters, Fred Funk, Gene Krumlauf, Bill Bliss, Charles Woods CHARLES AlEl.I.O Globe, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. Arnold Air Society, ASME, AX EUGENE BALDWIN Tucson Mechanical Engr. Basketball, KE BOB BERG Mesa, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. 30Ph0s, Baird Scholarship, Airesearch SCholarship, THU. BAE Cl-AUD BLACK, JR. Prescott, Ariz. Meflhanical Engr. PAUL P. BOULAY Eflcson ectrical En r. AIEE-IRE, Nlgest Coast Electronics Manufacturers Assn. Scholarship ROBERT C. ANSANI Riverside, Calif. Civil Engr. ERNEST C. BELLEE Tucson Electrical Engr. AIEE-IRE, Engineers Council, TBII CRAIG BERGE Mesa, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Elections Comm. chm., ASME, TBH, EAE WILLIAM BLISS Flagstaff, Ariz. Electrical Engr. Sophos,AIEE IRE, Phelps Dodge Scholarship, TBU IIME pres., QFA ALFRED H. BOYD Tucson Electrical Engr. ROGER BAKER gin. Prescott, Ariz. v L ' , Electrical Engr. ' AIEE-IRE, K2 .YA -e rg. ,U 7,1 1 W 4 -J . iz. A nf , , ,, I L f tx fi ' NORMAN BENNEWITZ Phoenix l Civil Engr. n F 4 A American Society ' " xl ' . of Civil Engrs. - pres., GT, TBII X I 1 l ifflcfwlfksigf , v X l 'LQ Y 1 l , N as LTP ' if mil 'xl 'i 1 Il' x 4 JOHN B. BISSELI. A Rochester, N. Y. Mechanical Engr. Q ASME '72 -.. " ff' 'f 1 .J .,,, x . ANTHONY BONANNO Fulton, N. Y. H Mechanical Engr. - -1.4 'SQ' "" ASME, Institute . of Aeronautical 3 Sciences fl A M. . 'L M l A -N'-lffi'-l3l'1. I T an .- as-s.3,a:9?di W v GENE aRoAomAN X Phoenix Mechanical Engr. A ,if J, , ,q 'IPAQ I '. "' N1- ,l l' N. ' ' ill fl gl l D X.. 4-.lf fi' i v' Q -4 E V .vi ll' . ,Jn i."E ,f---1 'a f- v I N' ff X ' Hr' If. M' if 'rs' ., .ff 157: -E ru, I rv ip wt' I' wry- , f fa -x f' 1 ,"2'- - Srl l'N-V . 9 9 ,E ,mv Qi, RQ if . K RUSSELL BROOKSBY Flagstaff, Ariz. Electrical Engr. CIJFA LOUIS D. CLAY Lynchburg, Va. Civil Engr. Engineer's Council pres., Amer. Society of Civil Engineers, GT JOHN L. COLLINS Tucson Mechanical Engr. ASME, GT, KPK BRUCE CROW Yuma, Ariz. Electrical Engr. Arnold Air Society, Ariz. Men's Scholarship, Kiwanis Scholarship JAKE T. D055 Phoenix Civil Engr. TBII COLLEGE OF ENGINEERI G EXPERIMENTING in a materials testing lab are civil engineering students Max Evans, Jake Doss and Bill Harral. DONALD CAMPBELL Benson, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. DAVID CLEAVINGER Sacramento, Cailf. Civil Engr. ASCE LOU COWDEN Hayden, Ariz. Electrical Engr. AIEE-IRE CLARIS DONELSON Phoenix Mechanical Engr. ASME ARTURO ENRIQUEZ Douglas, Ariz. Electrical Engr. AIEE-IRE, Engineer's Council, Newman Club C. W. CHAMBERS Tucson Mechanical Engr. AX LAWRENCE COLIP Tucson Electrical Engr. AIEE-IRE, TBII, EN CARLTON E. CRALL Lancaster, Calif. Civil Engr. ASCE, Univets, Polo Village Council, Wildcat staff, ST pres. NEIL DONEWIRTH Tucson Mechanical Engr. MAX E. EVANS Safford, Ariz. Civil Engr. , . u . l I X I W . H '::' ,.'j'5r:lf liiafliiep "', . .f,:- ,xi . , L .A X I , s -a or - 1- Z 4.9 y gf I .+ . -If 42 , faq. 7 E ffl wg: .'Es,QI2Y' ni x. X' lilkf V... v P: Q x S sf ',.- WESLEY W. FORD Mt. Vernon, Me. Electrical Engr. S0phos, Chain Gang, AIEE-IRE, GT REX HAMAKER Houston, Tex. Mechanical Engr. ASME PETER KERWIN, JR. Fairlawn, N. J. Civil Engr. EAE JOSE R. FRISBY Agua Prieta, Mex. Civil Engr. ASCE, Newman Club WILLIAM HENRY Tucson Civil Engr. ASCE KARL K. KIENOW Tucson Civil Engr. ASCE as ...gf T Q". T 5 .A V 4: , A - 1 J- A . af-.1 if -fi f ' 5 . I 'Ik l fm Y W. B ' ' -Eli' F., it fa , .Z k .iw , I 'Z' f I xx i 5 ,ri 'if ' 3 3. l I . ., I -.J , ' . , f- " ', Q I 5 . . , I 7 . fy, . 5izrQ.?4f1Ti2-' I Wivifa f . R. JOHN FULTON JOSEPH GERVASIO GERALD GROSS RICHARD HALE Titgoitnosr J Phoenix Phoenix Phoenix Eloy, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. ASME, AX ASME, EAE Scabbard 8: Blade, AIEE, ZBT A241 ASCE, Arnold Air Society, Fencing Team, TBII, GT RON JACHOWSKI JOSEPH JIMENEZ RICHARD JOACHIM RICHARD JONES ROBERT JONES Phoenix Florence, Ariz. Tucson Tucson Tucson Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Mechanical Engr Varsity Golf, EAE Sophos, ASME, QFA ASME Rifle Team AX KIRK KIM, JR. GEORGE KLEINERT L.T. KNICKERBOCKER WAYNE LEE HECTOR LICONA Seoul, Korea Electrical Engr. ISC, IRE, Inter. Scholarship, EII2, msn Phoenix Mechanical Engr. 9 Salida, Colo. Electrical Engr. Scholarship, AIEE-IRE Dragoon, Ariz. Mechanical Engr ASME Hermosillo, Mex Civil Engr. ASCE ENGINEER . ROW 1: C. L. Br ttin, E. N. Roberts, C. E. Harwood. P- B- Newlin, F. E- Jordan. H. P. Schmidt, D. B. Hawes, A. W. Gill L K O IN? FACSILTIT A d son ROW 3. 0 E Dunn, J, L. Knickerbocker, A. W. Ross, M. I.. Thornburg, Q. R. Thomson, Harvey Munn, Louis H' mist? xurfgbugknianngientin Macs. -3: Robert Nordstrom, R. A. Jimenez, L. W. Matsch, H: E. Stewart, D, J. Hall, Paul E. Russell ' ' ' ' h R C N ff. E' S- Borgquist, G. M. Russell, A. G. Foster, Robert A. Man art. - - C 65 TESTING radio frequencies are electrical engineering students fseatedj Bill Read- ing and Cstandingj Bill Bliss, Bob Nabours and Professor R. A. Manhart. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERI G 10' MECHANICAL engineering students Charles Viggers, Robert Hale B111 Don and Thomas Fitzpatrick test the oxidation properties of oils -. - - 'x 5'ff"5 X M1 Q.. ...W A . 2 . 4 y e fi! 4-wg' Q i,'q,,lu-h .H Y L. 1 ,r"'h I ' 'lfifi 'ww . :', 1 Q Y lf, 'ps . ,px V, A ' Wi .5 Q., V I . fa.. , ,f -A . 1 I P , , 39 , z.t:f'X- yr f 1 in ,I . iv f " If MILTON LIEBHABER Phoenix Electrical Engr. ZBT pres. LEE A. MATSCI-I Tucson Mechanical Engr. K2 DONALD K. NEFF Tucson Mechanical Engr ASME, ASTE DWIGHT LINCOLN Tucson Mechanical Engr KZ BILL MC CANDLISS Tucson Mechanical Engr. ASME, TBIT WILLIAM J. NOE Tucson Mechanical Engr. K2 ROY LITTLEFIELD Phoenix Civil Engr. ASCE, BT WILLIAM MELVIN Phoenix Electrical Engr. Junior Honors, Pasteur Science Award, TKE MARTIN O'SULLIVAN Phoenix Electrical Engr. Greek Week Ball chrm., IFC, AIEB-IRE, TBII, AXA pres. 66 MARTIN LOHMAN Benson, Ariz. Civil Engr. ASCE, OT LARRY MONIER Tucson Mechanical Engr. Track, CYO, AX ROWAN PETERS Tucson Civil Engr. ASCE, Engineers Council, QT, 'PK JAMES MAGNUSSON Mesa, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. IFC, Arnold Air Society, Football, BAE pres. ROBERT NABOURS Tucson Electrical Engr. Sophos, Traditions, Electronics Schol- arship, AIEE-IRE, Tan, ara KENNETH PLACE Peoria, Ariz. Civil Engr. ASCE .IAC K MA RKLE Tucson Electrical Engr. AIEE ALFRED NAVARRETE Naco, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. ASME WILLIAM READING Beggs, Okla. Electrical Engr. AIEE-IRE, Newman Club, TBH pres., zrrz RICHARD REINMAN Tucson EI8Ct1'IC8l Engf, lultuzv s. nur Brookfield, il? gleifglfg Engr. Ca 31' 8cBl d Alan-IRE, ma e' STERLING SCHULT Phoenix Z CLVII Engl-- EUSIIICEISI Council Band Scholarship , KKAP, A-so ' RICHARD snulnulm Phoenix ClVlI Engr- ASCE, Hillel, HME. TBII, TAQ JIM Simson Glla Bend, Ariz. Electrical Engr, Canterbury Club, Pershing Rifles, Acacia gARROLL 'IHATCHER Efggfqrruairlz. L'lCa 3 . AIEE-IRE, Hgll-'IE BERNARD VAN :Moen Tucson Electr' 1 E Hillelicbebiig' Tsam,S ll ' Choir, Rouen WILLOW Phoen' C. .1 EX IVI ngr. ASCE. Junior Honors, TEH JAMES F. RICE Louisville, Ky. Mechanical Engr. ASME, IIKKP JOHN SACCHERI Tucson Civil Engr. ASCE HARRY N. SHAVER Morenci, Ariz. Electrical Engr. Sophos, AIEE- IRE, PhelpsDodge Scholarship, TBII, z1Iz,,nME HUMBERTO SOLANO Cananea, Mex. Civil Engr. ASCE, Gen. University Scholarship, IIME, TBII, GT ROBERT STROTHER Tucson Mechanical Engr. DANIEL E. 'IICKLE Phoenix Mechanical Engr. WILLIAM WEBBER Phoenix Mechanical Engr. 'PAO ROGER F. WILSON Phoenix Mechanical Engr. ASME, TBII RALPH RICHIY San Diego, Calif. Civil Engr. ASCE, BT, EAE JACK SAELID Tucson Electronics AXA JOHN J. SHEEHEY Tucson Civil Engr. Newman Club, ASCE NORMAN SORENSEN Tucson Civil Engr. Arnold Air Society, ASCE, ATG GEORGE SULLIVAN Prescott, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. HAL TRACY Newport Beach, Cal. Electrical Engr. Pershing Rifles, Acacia ELMER WHEELER Phoenix Mechanical Engr. ASME, AiResearch Scholarship, TBII CHARLES E. WOODS Tucson Mechanical Engr. Conservative Baptist Foundation pres., Track, TBII 67 X l l ' 5, .Mliuu.f,, COLLEGE OF Fl E ARTS Dean John B. Crowder was appointed in 1951 to succeed Dr. A. O. Andersen as dean of the Fine Arts College. Born in Sussex County, Virginia, he graduated from John Marshall High School in Richmond. He received his bachelor of arts from the University of Richmond in 1925 and his master of arts from Eastman School of Music, Rochester, New York, in 1938. During his earlier years he engaged in private piano work including study in Vienna, Austria, with Dr. Hans Weisse and Madam Malwine Bree. Before coming to UA, Dean Crowder served as dean and professor of music at Montana State University. Unique among the colleges on the University of Arizona campus is the College of Fine Arts which began its educa- tional instruction in 1892 with the teaching of painting. A department of music was established in 1906 with Charles C. Hoover in charge. In 1925, Apache Hall was con- verted from a dormitory into a fully equipped music school, and in 1926, music became a major course offering the bachelor degree. The College of Music was established in 1929. Other additions to the curriculum speech and dance. These subjects former Arts which was officially established in 11 as dean. It became the sixth college at th In 1935, Professor Arthur Olaf Ant dean of the new college, and in the follc pointed dean and director of music. The growth of the college has been establishment, and there are now over 41 the college. Undergraduate and graduat for students with varied interests, and and objectives in each of the fields is aw In addition to standard volumes in tl the UA library, the College of Fine Art lections of unusual character. These incl fine arts collection of 25,000 volumes, tlf brary of music scores and books and the 'l memorial theater collection of 1,500 vc theater. This fall the art and drama departr new Fine Arts Building located on Olive Work is underway for the additions n School of Music which will be moved to is ART DEP RTME T This was a memorable year for the members of the art de- Partrnent. Galleries in the new Fine Arts Building provided the Space to hang the priceless Kress collection which has been 10Hned to UA. Dedication ceremonies were held in March when Rush H. Kress, president of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation, lnade the formal presentation. Within two or three years, after lf is ready for exhibition, the University will receive the Gal- le80s collection. . Other important collections are the American Art and the Pflnt collection consisting of wood cuts, etchings, lithographs and Serigraphs. A faculty of seven teach the 140 art majors and the many DOH-majors who elect work in the department's courses. DRAMA DEP RTME T The five members of the drama faculty direct the staging of all the plays produced during the year. Peter Marroney serves 218 head of the department. Sets are designed by Robert Bur- r0u8hS and John Lafferty handles all the technical aspects. Jeannette Pratt is in charge of make-up and Fairfax Walkup, is onli' W0rnan to have a Ph.D. in costuming, heads this sec- on. The plays are acted and staged by the 71 majors and any Other interested students who wish acting experience. These PFOPIC Prepare the sets and costumes and learn the technical sldf of Plays. Used for the first time this year, the Fine Arts Buildings theater provided the setting for the productions. PEECH DEP RTMENT Forlglfta-scholastic speech contests, activities sponsored by the for U26 League and intra-muralldebateslprovide opportuntles students to gain practice in this field. Effective speech, breath control and correct enunciation are taught in the many speech courses offered. A staff of eight members instruct the 45 majors and the other students who fake classes to help them in professional fields. the? Speech correction and hearing center is maintained .by ePartrnent. This enables all University students to receive PefSonal remedial training if they wish it. The speefh Clillill als? 10Cludes diagostic and referral assistance and is open to all 1'CS1dents of the state. ART FACULTY: ROW 1: Mark Voris, james P. Scott. ROW 2: R. M. Quinn, James G. Souden, A. S. Andersen, Warren Anderson, Maurice K. Grossman. if - ...JJ l I i -, ,,., X , DRAMA FACULTY: Robert Burroughs, Susan Gullberg, Peter Marroney, Gene Lafferty. SPEEQH FACU.I.TY: ROW 1: Klonda Lynn, Madge Skelly, Alethea S Mattingly, Vilma Boros. ROW 2: George F. Sparks, Frank Barreca J. D. Lambert, Ben C. Markland, W. Arthur Cable. 69 ..-X56 MUSIC FACULTY: CSEATEDJ julia Rebeil. ROW 1: Benjamin Bakke- gard, john Crowder, Diram Akmajian, Anna Mae Sharp, Jack Lee, Samuel Fain, Elenore Altman. ROW 2: Eugene Conley, Wilbur J. Peterson, Marguerite Ough, John Bloom, Andrew Buchhauser, Henry Johnson, Anita Kalis Sammarco, George Lotzenhiser. CHO0LlH?hHlIC The largest department within the College of Fine Arts is the School of Music. Nineteen faculty members staff the school which teaches 150 majors and about 1,000 non-majors who are interested in music courses. There is a great diversity in the curriculum of the school, and individual instruction is available in every musical field for those students who desire specialized work. Marching Band, Concert Band, Symphonic Choir, Choral- liers, Choral Society and Men's and Women's Glee Clubs are included in this department as extra-curricular activities. Con- cert tours throughout the state are performed by these groups each year. r a C N .ol V .- .E W, - X lx N., fx Q Xa- nu ' sl' -1- ,,. COLLEGE as A LJ I IN t ,Nl .V OF FILE ART PATRICIA BLACK Morenci, Ariz. Music Education Choraliers, Band, Symphonic Choir, Wranglers, EAI KEN CHEESEMAN Tucson Music Band, Wesley Foundation, CDMA CONSTANCE KNOX Tucson Piano Choraliers, New- man Club, Honors Convocation, EAI, N ' Award, EAI :5 Y 1- . N ' 's. JACK M. MASON L Phoenix t Music R X ' I Symphonic Choir I -sa 1 -.1 , w-X!1 f 1 ' . I - wa '. - .wer .,. ' 5 1. I j' A-.f A ,', ll ill 3 T' l X-1 XXX f l A PEGGY PAGAN Tucson Art Education APT 70 REG BROOKS Glendale, Ariz. Music Education Band, KKXP, CDMA, IIKKIP ANNIE GALLASPY Salem, Oregon Drama University Players, WAA, ZQH, Adv RITA LYONS Tucson Drama UniversityPlayers, Wildcat Staff ROBERT L. MINER Salt Lake City, Utah Music Education Band, QMA LOUISE H. PARK Atlanta, Ga. Applied Art Wesley Foundation, Rodeo Club, APT, AEA MARY S. BROWN Atherton, Calif. Speech Therapy Greek Week Comm., WAA, EAH, A45 DONALD L. HAAGA Geneseo, Ill. Commercial Art Band, APT, Acacia MARY MARTIN Prescott, Ariz. Speech Orchesis, ZQPH, AI' RICHARD MORRIS Coolidge, Ariz. Art APT THOMAS PERRODIN Sherman Oaks, Cal. Speech QFA 5-I v . N . , -v. P 'awe' ' .ILM ' L 'Fig , fly , M 1 "5 " xufffi, ,wa , Wd, , V 'i.Iyf.: , ,M,!.w,, Wflgf. 'eil Jiri. ., . . 6 HT l .pf , PAINTING becomes largely a matter of individual taste and feeling when it is e xecuted on canvas, but faculty members are always near by to give help .' ET nn' ww. : sr' , ' Amomo , Nam, MZ. "M Piano 356 iglxdents Qlvfilaippeiilt choir, 5- W f RICHARD SELOVER Huron, So. Dak. Commercial Art ASUA Pub. Comm., EN pres. KAYLEEN STAMBAUGH Elv, Nev- , . Piano and MUSIC Education , Music Teacher S Natl. Assoc. Pfes EAI, TBE, AEA ALICE STAUBER Webster Groves, Mo. Art WAA, APT, AAA 71 All WILLIAM D. SWIFT Freeport, Ill. Music Education Wesley Foundation, Orchestra pres., KKWII, IDMA, Signa Phi Nothing L,.J i' DEAN DAVID L. PATRICK Dean David Patrick began his career at the University of Arizona in 1954 as an English instructor. In 1947 he became Dean of the Graduate College. He graduated from the University of Iowa in 1925 with a bachelor of arts. He received his masters and Ph.D. degrees from Stanford, the former was awarded in 1925 and the latter in 1954. Last year President Harvill appointed Dean Patrick co- ordinator of the University research program. In this capacity he serves on all planning committees and channels all research work carried on at UA. Dean Patrick also presides as the chair- man of the Committee on Graduate Study and chairman of the Geochronology Committee. Whds Who in America list Dean Patrick among its rolls. He has published several books in the English field. Among these are Textual History of Shakespeare's "Richard III" pub- lished in 1956. Between 1955 and 1940 Studies in Philology, an English journal, printed a series of articles entitled "Recent Literature of English Renaissance" by Dean Patrick, Harden Craig and others. College Composition was published in 1946 under the authorship of Patrick and Richard Summers. GR DUATE COLLEGE Established in 1954, the Graduate College oversees the preparation for masters and doctors degrees. Graduate credit can be obtained in fine arts, humanitiesg social, biological and physical sciences and departments in the College of Agricul- ture. An increase in enrollment came this year"when 565 gradu- ates were in residence. Extension students numbered 465, and there were 85 students engaged in professional engineering in Phoenix. This program initiated last year, which offers credit toward a master's degree for off-campus instruction in electri- cal engineering, has 10 graduates placed in Tucson and eight at Fort Huachuca. At the end of the year seven doctorates in philosophy were awarded, and 125 students were granted master of arts' de- grees. The graduate students work independently and at the end of their work they take oral examinations. A Committee on Graduate Study controls the policies of the College. The Dean of the College and representatives of the departments which grant graduate degrees compose this committee. Recently more doctorate degrees have come under the Graduate College's direction. Next year zoology, atmospheric physics and clinical psychology will be added to the list of degrees. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING graduate student, joel Germeroth, takes readings from GRADUATE STUDENT, James Nordyke Cleft? discusses one of his modern- a heat box in order to determine the transistor changes in temperature. istic paintings with John B. Crowder, dean of the College of Fine Arts. GRADUATE Cortland Hultberg creates a musical composition. SOLVING problems with the Electrical Engineering Department's BOB MITCHEI. operates an IBM machine in the Atmospheric Physics Institute. analog computer is Jack Smith and John Geatherston. .1.,., --...--. ,I Tr N-P... . Jfiung, RN. OBSERVIN ' - ' L 1 Sowels, Cooperative G fossil specimens of a Javalma are Y C Wildlife Unit Leader, and Bob Neal, a wildlife management Bfadu 4, X rf' U0 FX COLLEGE OF L Dean john D. Lyons of the College of Law is originally from New York, but he has lived in Tucson since 1927. He took his pre-law work at Cornell University and re- ceived his law degree from the University of Arizona in 1932. After receiving his degree Dean Lyons practiced law in Ari- zona for 13 years. In 1945 he was elected judge of the Superior Court and served in this capacity until 1947 when he became Dean of the College of Law. This is the sixth year he has served as chairman of the Ari- zona Bar Association's committee on continuing legal educa- tion. In the past, he has been a member of the Executive Com- mittee of the Pima County Bar Association. The College of Law began its first law courses at the Uni- versity of Arizona in 1915. At that time it was part of the Col- lege of Liberal Arts and was called the Departments of Letters, Arts and Sciences. In 1925, after a special act of the legislature, the College of Law became a separate college. The building which the college now occupies was originally the University of Arizona library. The College of Law moved into the building in 1929. The College of Law had its first graduating class in 1918. The class consisted of a set of twins, William H. and Harry Westover. William Westover is a former member of the Board of Regents and Harry is a United States District judge for the southern district of California. This year the College of Law has initiated a legal internship program in cooperation with the junior Bar Conference of the State Bar of Arizona. This is a plan under which various law offices in Arizona volunteer to take law students into their of- fices during the summer so that students may learn about the application of their courses. About 25 students were placed under this plan last summer. This is proving helpful in making the studies more concrete for the students and in easing the transition from study to practice. At present there are 188 students enrolled in the College. The Student Bar Association, of which all students are mem- bers, directs all student affairs for the college. The Board of Governors administers the honor system under which the col- lege is operated. The College of Law is approved by the American Bar Association and is a member of the American Association of Law Schools. It is recognized among the top law schools in the nation. DAN 'I'. BERGIN Tucson Law 'IPAQ CPFA MARVIN S. COHEN Tucson Law Blue Key, Thomas Campbell Award, KKLP, AEP, -PK-11, QBK, ZBT FRANK DRACHMAN Tucson Law Kitty Kat an Wildcat Bus. M Board of gr., Governors, EAE CURTIS JENNINGS Safford, Ariz, Law 'DPA RICHARD A. BLACK Phoenix Law Varsity Track, Board of Governors, YPACIP, 'PFA MARIO COTA-ROBLES Tucson Law Newman Club, Pan-American League, EAII CHARLES ESSER Prescott, Ariz. Law Student Bar Assoc., Moot Court Board, QAQ pres. MICHAEL LACAGNINA Tucson Law Univets, AKKP, 'IPAQ COLLEGE GF LAW CHARLES E. CATES Phoenix Law KPAQ, ATG DAVID DIETZ Phoenix Law Blue Key, Who's Who, Academic Comm. chrm., TAGII pres. RAY I.. HAIR! Tempe, Ariz. Law Student Bar Assoc. pres., Moot Court, LIPAA PHILIP MESSINGER Scottsdale, Ariz. Law GIDAQ Q.. 'U ,L L. 1 JI, J v J .eq x .+. v P l I! 2 as I C V6 It "' X 4 V' ' ?'7'1Ep.f4?7f "X L Iflfifeff . L ru". " , y,,,,'U I ' iff: ef ,ir I 'L I' . L' A . Y ,,,,, J ,, H - .x .:-me Lf . f' ' ,ov 1 1 3 ,X JL 'T' LAW FACULTY: ROW 1: Claude H. Brown, John J. Irwin, Jr., Francis J. Owens, Chester H Smith- ROW 23 J- BYYOU Mccofmifk, W. S. Barnes, Norman Hull, John D. Lyons. 75 LEARNING where to locate exact legal information to argue and win cases is accomplished in UA's complete law library located in the College 'Q 6' .gg 9'9- HENRY R. PAYTAS Pittsburgh, Pa. Law 41.542 EDWARD I.. ROPEI Phoenix Law Traditions, EAE Q i Q " "' Y' - ,,x n , A FRED R. SANDS BERRY RUTLEDGE ROBERT TRAINOR Morrison, Ill, Phoenix TuClCal'l0e, N. Y. Law Law Law Board of EAE Sophos, Chain Governors, fbAfI1 76 Gang, Elections Committee, QAQ KA COLLEGE OF LAW '59 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION: ROW 1: Charles R. Esser, Ray Haire Cpresidenrb, Joan R. Murphy. ROW 2: Ben Salt, Bob Browder. VD Cm . fl, I "' sag, 5 N 19 . 1 N . I BOARD OF GQVERNORS: Otis D. Sullivan, Richard A. Black, F. R. Sands. COLLEGE OF LAW moot court ream members included Ray Morgan and Ray Haire Ffa-nk E. Drachrnan, jr., Charles E. Marshall. 77 COLLEGE OF LIBER L RT Dean Francis A. Roy came to the University of Arizona in 1934 as a professor of French. In 1951, he succeeded President Harvill as the Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. He is an advisor to the Wildlife Research Unit, a member of the State Museum Committee and .serves on the Bureau of Ethnic Research. Dean Roy is a member of the Arts and Sci- ence Division of the Land Grant College Association and a past secretary of the Arizona Board of Examiners in the Basic Sci- ences. This is the fifth year that Dean Roy has been elected a member of the Educational Commission of the National Council of Christians and Jews. He has also served as a past advisor of the Newman Club. Again ranking as the largest college, the Liberal Arts Col- lege had an enrollment of 2,058 students. This college is the oldest and most diversified college on campus. The faculty totals 168 and there are 15 departments: an- thropology, astronomy, bacteriology, chemistry, classics, Eng- lish, French, German, history and political science, journalism, mathematics, philosophy and psychology, physics, Spanish and Portuguese and zoology. Inter-American studies, wildlife man- 78 agement and general studies are also included. Pre-professional work is offered in the fields of law, education, medicine, den- tistry and pharmacy. With the opening of the new Biological Science Building there has been a great expansion in the course offerings of both zoology and bacteriology. A new department, meteorology and Climatology, has been added under Liberal Arts. This field will be taught by the atmospheric physics faculty placed under the College this year. All studies will be on the graduate level leading to doctorate degrees. Plans for the addition of doctorates in clinical psychology and zoology have been laid this year, and these will be available beginning with the new school year. Extensive work has been undertaken this year to set up the new School of Nursing and the medical technological program for the new school term. The nursing school will allow students to remain on campus for all four years with clinical observa- tion and practice undertaken at the hospitals and health centers in Tucson. Within four years all medical technology students can be certified without leaving the state. Their fourth year will be spent in internship which can be taken either in Tucson or Phoenix. DOROTHY ACKLEY Chicago, Ill. Journalism Transferred from Grinnell, ASUA Poster Comm. Cllrm., 9242, AXQ JIM ALLEN Tucson History Chain Gang, Wesley Foundation, Desert Bus. Mgt., Sigma Phi Nothing DONALD C. BAINE gucson oolo EN gy ROBERT BEAN San Bernardino, Cal. Political Science IFC, Greek Week C9mm., Arnold Air Society, KA MARTHA BISSELI. Elfnhurst, Ill. History CHARLES ADAMS Tucson General Studies JOANNE ANKLAM Minneapolis, Minn. Sociology Transferred from Minnesota, Wranglers, APA ROBERT BARR Tucson Botany BBB ELOUISE BELL Tucson English 8: Journalism Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, SRC pres., Kitty Kat editor, sI1KfIw CHRIS BORDEN Tucson English Traditions, Band, Aggie and Rodeo Clubs, KE DEPARTMENT HEADS: ROW 1: Kenneth Wertman, Bacteriology, Albert R. Mead, Zoology, John Brooks, Romance Lan- Suagesg G. D. Percy, Classics, F. J. Schmitz, German: ROW 2: B. P. Camp- bell, Journalism, R. F. Graesser, Mathe- matics, Emil W. Haury,' Anthropologyg H. E. Bateman, History 8: Political Science, L. E. Roberts, Chemistryg D. S. Powell, English. CONNIE ALKIRE Elgin, Ill. Mathematics Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, WAA, Panhellenic pres., AE, XS? CARL BAILEY Phoenix Bacteriology AX PEGGY BAYLESS Phoenix English and Journalism Pan American Club, Kitty Kat, Wildcat 8: Desert JEANETTE BIDEAUX Tucson English CIHAG JOAN BURK Carmel, Calif. Psychology Transferred from Stanford, WAA, AWS, Desert Queen 1956, KA6 17 79 ' ' ' MARY ALICE BURNO Waukesha, Wis. English KI .- , -myiwiu CHARLES CARTER San Francisco, Cal. Anthropology Scabbard 8: Blade, EN GERALD D. CLARK 3 V Tucson General Studies A fi lx. 5-I 413, e9 PAT CROUSE Casa Grande, Ariz. Journalism SUAB Comm. chrm., Kitty Kat 8: Wildcat Women's Press Club RUSSELL DAVIS Tucson History AX It K ZOOLOGY AND BACTERIOLOGY FACULTIES: ROW 1: Wm. H. Brown, Kenneth Wertman, Adelaide Evenson, Martha Pavlovich, Albert R. Mead,1oe Marshall. ROW 2: Lyle K. Sowels Wm. J. McCauley, E. L. Cockrum, R. B. Chiasson, F. A. Waterman, C. H. Lowe, Jr., J. T. Bagnara 80 ROGER CARPENTER Tucson Zoology BBB NORM CHRISTENSEN Globe, Ariz. Chemistry IFC, A241 SUSAN CONNIFF Phoenix Mathematics AWS, WAA, TBII, TIME, KA6 pres. SUZANNE CURTIS San Bernardino, Cal. Sociology Kitty Kat Staff, HBCI? ROBERT DAWSON Kodiak, Alaska Anthropology Anthropology Club, Signa Phi Nothing CAROL M. CARTER Phoenix Journalism Inter. Students Club, Freshman Council, Women's Press Club, AEA BOB CHRISTOPHER Highland Park, Ill Geology SX ELIZABETH COOPER Tucson Psychology Wranglers, AWS, Wesley Foundation pres. JACK T. DANCER Florence, Ariz. Zoology Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Traditions pres., Who's Who, AX FRANK R. H. DAY Naco, Ariz. Spanish Varsity Swimming, fP1'A CULLEGE OF LIBERAL ART SAM DDFRANCESCO Phoenix Zoology Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Board of Control, Traditions, AX JAMES M. DUNNAM Houston, Tex. Mathematics 'DAG NANCY ERTLE Homewood, Ill. Bacteriology Newman Club, WAA, BBB, XD pres. EDWARD GENSER Tucson Chemistry CDAT JUDY GOI.DFARB Omaha, Nebr. Journalism Wildcat, Kitty Kar, Women's Press Club CHARLES DOLFUW Prescott, Ariz. Geology Geology Club, IFC, IIKCIP pres. JON ENGSTROM Flagstaff, Ariz. Chemistry Varsity Track, EX ISABELLE ESTREICHER Tucson Chemistry American Chemical Society DICK GILFILLAN . Mt. Vernon, Ohio Spanish KE ART GOLDSTEIN Tucson Chemistry Sophos, Freshman Council, SUAB, Wildcat, Kitty Kat, IIAE, TACP LIBERAL ART EVELYN DUNGAN Mammoth, Ariz. Political Science Wranglers, UA Women's Scholarship PATRICIA ENLOE Tucson Bacteriology BBB BARBARA GARNEY Berwyn, Ill. English Spurs, Chimes, AWS, SUAB, Newman Club, AAA pres. MARILYN GLICKMAN Tucson Sociology Hillel GEORGE W. GOOD Tucson Political Science Rodeo Club, IFC, QKWI' Asmouomv AND Ammzororoov Hxcumzs ROW 1 Harry T Getty William H Kelly Clara Lee Tanner, John Yegerlehner ROW 2 Emil W Haury Robert A Hackenberg Raymond H. Thompson Charles O Hucker ROW 3 E H SPICC1' john C Duncan E. F. Carpenter, B. S. Kraus 81 hu. .. . W7 of -R. MATHEMATICS, PHILOSOPHY AND PSYCHOLOGY FACULTIES: ROW 1: Dorothy Matquart, Robert Hurlbutt, Emil R. Riesen, H. D. Sprinkle, Harry L. Hancock. ROW 2: O. A Simley, C. F. Wallraff, R. W. Bretall, E. D. Nering, T. E. Caldwell. ROW 3: W. J MacKinnon, L. D. McLean, B. C. Meyer, Roy Graesser, R. C. Andrew, B. B. Hoff. KENNETH GOODE 745 Oakland, Calif. Political Science , KAW ,, 5 . JANET HAKALA E' J Memphis, Tenn. ' N . Chemistry ---4, 1 -. jar Transferred from 5' 5 J f- Memphis State Y, College, XBKID ! . h 5 i A I . X ' I i, ffxf' .. S' ROBERT HARTLEY Palm Springs, Calif. ' Geology m Football, Track, S gg om rv' JUDY HOWE Rancho Santa Fe, Calif. History Racquet Club, A Club, WAA, Desert Mermaids, IIB42 CAROL KARLIN Tucson Anthropology Inter. Club, Anthropology ' "' Club, EAI, 9M 82 COLLEGE OE LIBERAL ART JAMES GORDON Denver, Colo. Geology CPFA DAVE HALL Kingman, Ariz. Chemistry Sophos, Chain Gang, Academic 8: Traditions Comm., QAT, AX BETTY HEUPEL Phoenix Journalism Racquet Club, AI' SUE HUNTER Ajo, Ariz. Journalism Spurs, Mortar Board,SRC,ASUA secy., Mermajds, Baird Scholar, KA9 WILLIAM KIMMEY Washington, Ohio journalism Univets, SUAB, Wildcat 8: Desert Staffs, PoloVillage mayor, AA2 PRUDENCE GOULDING Beverly, Mass. Anthropology Anthropology Club PRES HARRINGTON Tenafly, N. J. Economics Scabbard 8: Blade IFC, Varsity Swimming, IIKKP pres. JOHN HOUCK San Francisco, Calif. Journalism Wildcat, -me pres. EDWARD .IAHNS Phoenix Anthropology Anthropology Club, Univets ANN KINGSLEY Portland, Ore. Political Science Transferred from Vassar College, Wildcat, WAA, KA9 , .v X 4 . , 5 . I, 3. .4:. g x ' . , ww Na 'I 'xr' I . "Wo i . Jacek ff - 94' J., I L MA - :gl-ITILALISIVI majors check copy and read proofs during a weekly Wild- EXAMINING fossil rock at the University's geochronology and de . a session. Students received University credit for their work. drochronology lab on Tumamac Hill are John Lance and T S Smilely MICHAEL KLENCK Tucson Physics JAMss reams Tucson Chemistry ?lf2Ph0S,Traditions, C' Hellb Week dum-s 'PK pres. ,?HN l0CKHART Onalea, Ariz. P5YjShology Umvers, Wesley Ffmndation, QM, Slgna Phi Nothing Rlcmxnn Luce Tucson liglrsthropology MARcuA Mectusxev Qalilsnd. Calif. vglitical Science fanglers FREDRIC A. KROLL Phoenix Chemistry EIDE pres. BASIL LAPADAT Fort Wayne, Ind. Spanish Inter. Students Club, Who's Who MANUEL L. LOPEZ Tucson Journalism Sophos, Chain Gang, Traditions, Desert 8: Wildcat Staffs MARTY LUELLIQ Coolidge, Ariz. Sociology BAIIBARA Mmrn Winslow, Ariz. Journalism Wranglers, WAA, Symphonic Choir, Wildcat, IIPKQ, QBK LYNN KRUG Phoenix Sociology American Chemical Society, LSA, AEA pres. GLENN LINDNER Milwaukee, Wis. Sociology Varsity Football, AX EVELYN LOTHROP Tucson Psychology French Club, Aggie 8: Rodeo Clubs, Psychology Club PHILIP MARQUARDT Manila, Philippine Islands History Inter. Students Club, Scabbard 8: Blade, Ski Bc Fencing Clubs ERDEAN MCVAY Modesto, Calif. History SRC, Canterbury Club, Ski Club 85 .3-. H A .L .X .Y x ,A yu. -vs xr ,..... 0 f s .NJ Q.-. l-- ,4- YZ? 5,400 l - .m . gig,--- Qt,- 3 kf gf? I lm QI? ,COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ART T TESTING Dan Heinemans association reactions with the aid GEOCHRONOLOGY AND DENDROCHRONOLOGY COMMITTEE: ROW 1: T. L. of lie detection apparatus is Joan Burk psychology major Smiley, E. B. Kurtz, A. E. Douglass, E. W. Haury. ROW 2: Walter S. Phillips, E. F. Caroenter, Edward N. Wise, F. W. Galbraith. KENNETH MEEK, JR. Calgary, Canada Geology LEON E MOH N EY Tucson Bacteriology BBB, KPKQ .IOH N MURP HY Phoenix Political Science QA9 MARTHA ORR Evansville, Ind. Anthropology Wranglers, AnthropologyClub JIM PRICE Nogales, Ariz. Journalism Pershing Rifles, Universitarios, Newman Club, Pan-American Club 84 ALBERT MICHEILBACH Flagstaff, Ariz. Zoology KIPFA ROBERT E. MOSES Chicago, Ill. Wildlife Mgmt. Univets, Wildlife ConservationClub, BBB FRANCES NICKERSON Cananea, Mex. Bacteriology Wranglers, Baird Scholar, LDS, BBB, KIDKKP, QBK BETTY J. PALMER Phoenix Chemistry American Chemical Society, Baptist Student Union pres., SRC, AEA LARRY ROBERSON Tucson Journalism Wildcat 8: Kitty Kat Staffs, KE MARK CARL MIELKE Tucson Psychology Traditions, GM, ATS? SUSAN MUHLFELD Richmond, Va. English-History AWS, FQB SUE NUTTING Holbrook, Ariz. Journalism Spu.rs,FST,SUAB, AWS, WAA, ASUA, Desert, Kitty Kat, Wild- cat, AX9 pres. CAROL ANN PEARCE Mesa, Ariz. Bacteriology Newman Club, Wranglers ANNE ROBERTS Macomb, Ill. Sociology Transferred from Univ. of Iowa, 9241, FQB .g N' 'So-X .. Eff I l 'x - N4 I T ELISE ROSENBLUM Milwaukee, Wis. Journalism SPl1rs, FST, Mortar Board, Desert, Wildcat, Who'sWho, IIAE, AE? pres. WM. ERIC SIBURG Vlsra. Calif. Chemistry IFC. AXA RICHARD STURGES Camp Verde, Ariz. J0urna1ism Transferred from Auburn, Debate Team, Wildcat, Swlmming, EX C? -I f lkvff . iv-fr ,,,n, ' A 1.- -: ,v 4 ' Af Q-7 5 KENNEY MAE RUUD Longview, Wash. Journalism SUAB, ASUAi WAA, Advertising Club, Wildcat, X9 CHARLES P. SMITH Va. Beach, Va. Political Science Sophos, Young Republicans pres., Kitty Kat, AIDS! HARRY SWITZER Phoenix Chemistry Transferred from Phoenix College 1-. .D " ls 4-, 'ij iv .v, I - '- l -,V: T. ,, oy. ' ggglwim i .iz i ' - , L 'ww i ,, :P av '55 -67 93' r . , as ll V, X' '-3 5 I 5 ,pn x B., - 1 .11 f -A A L P7 "K 1 YI" I . X I. CREIGHTON RYNO GARY SEGO MARTHA SUSAN 'SHREWDER LEE SHULTZ Santa Monica, Tucson gAgrlETTE Phoenix Tucson Calif. Geology 'a 0 Hmghfsf Anthropology Zoology Geology Canal Zone Canterbury Club, Ski Club, KE Zoology Aq, Geology Club GALE SNIDER Glencoe, Ill. English MARY TARR Phoenix Spanish Desert 84 Wildcat Staffs, EA1'I,'I'4'B Spanish Club, BBB SHARON STUMPH Indianapolis, Ind HUGH STEWART TOM STOLZ MARY STROMBERG Amsterdam, N. Y. Phoenix Arcana, Calif. History Chemistry Anthropology Botany IFC, Greek Week Transferred from AQ chrm., Debate Phoenix College, Team, 'DAG IEA WILLIAM TELFORD STEPHEN TERRY CHARLOTTE Mesa, Ariz. Tucson THOMPSON, Chemistry Chemistry-Zoology BOYHF- AU?- Sophos, Chain American Political Scleffce Gang, Bobcats, Chemical Society, Rodeo 'Sf A8819 Traditions, on BBB, Am, KIDAT Clubs. Young EAE Pros- ogg, Republicans Club, AAIT si FRENCH. SPANISH Ano GERMAN FAcul.1lEsi ROW 1: Babette Luz, Ruth Rfrxroot. Jack E. Davis, John Brooks. ROW 2: Grace M. BfYf081e- Affhuf H- Beattie, I-Oyal A. T. Gryting, John J. Reynolds. ROW 3: Renato Rosaldo, Timothy Bfown. Jr., Charles I. Rosenberg. lo. PHYSICS AND CHEMISTRY FACULTIES: ROW 12 Robert C. Shepard Harold P. Koenig, Melvin E. Smith, Alec E. Kelley, Leslie S. Forster ROW 22 Edward N- WBC, Jeanne Ellis, Jeane Braatz, Nancy Landers L. E. Roberts, Stewart Becker. ROW 35 W, H. Bents, C. D. Park R. A. Keller, P. L. Patterson, jr., Roy Landers, James W. Berry. F K A l X.1 Q mi Ei I S .Q l ,I Q V. Q , H A. GI- -. I fy 1' .l r . We-wi 9 ' li. I . . I.. 2 BEN E. TIMIAN Tucson English Inter. Students Club, LSA, Young Republicans Club AUGUSTUS TUTTLE Norfolk, Va. History Canterbury Club, SRC CATHALE EN WAGNER Davenport, Ia. Inter-Amer. Studies Transferred from Dennison Univ., Greek Week Comm. chrm., Adv DAVID WALLACE Tucson Chemistry Sophos,Traditions, American Chemical Society, IFC, A20 pres. ORAL WILLSON Tucson Chemistry PAUL TSCHAMPEL Tucson Chemistry IIME, QPAT LAWRENCE VALLET Far Rockaway, N. Y. Zoology Inter. Students Club, OM pres. CHUCK WALKER Phoenix English Newman Club, Pan-Amer. Club, Youn 8 Republicans Club, 'PK PAUL WHITE Globe, Ariz. Zoology Traditions, KE JAMES JUNE WONG Flagstaff, Ariz. Zoology Sophos, ISA, BBB CHRISTY TURNER Columbia, Mo. Anthropology Anthropology Club WILLIAM VAN CAMP Glendale, Ariz. History Wesley Foundation,Young Democrats, Signa Phi Nothing ROBERT WALKER Phoenix Journalism Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Wildcat Editor, Who's Who, SUAB KAREN L. WIIG Reno, Nev. Sociology Kitty Kar, WAA, Desert LEONARD ZUNIN Tucson Zoology Inter. Students 86 Club, Psychology Club, BBB ENGLISH, CLASSICS AND JOURNALISM FACULTIES: ROW 1: Patrick McCarthy, Alice Senob, Alsie Schulman, Marie Hamilton, Ella Mae York, Jean T. Als- worth, Janet Allen, Yvonne Guilbert, William Irmscher. ROW 2: Barney Childs, Sydney Schiffer, H. H. Datz, Inez Thrift, Dorothy Fuller, Arthur Kay, J. W. Huggins, E. W. Loomis, Cecil Robinson. ROW 3: H. C. Kiefer, James Nichols, R. Jevne, D. S. Powell, L. D. Clark, Michael Baumann, Phillip Lein- inger. ROW 4: Robert Ramsey, O. F. Sigworth, Jay L. Funston, A. F. Gegen- heimer, G. M. McNiece, J. P. Blumen- feld, L. E. Padgett, G. W. Hilliard. DEAN JAMES D. FORRBSTER COLLEGE OE MINE AN ETALL RGY the Bu ilffl Mines at the University of Idaho. Dean Forrester received his B.S. degree in geological engi- neering at the University of Utah and his M.S. and Ph.D. de- SFCCS from Cornell University. his Engineering, American Men of Science and Whos Who In Engineering Education. Established as a separate college in 1940, the College of SUCCeeding Dean Thomas Chapman this year as dean of College of Mines and Metallurgy and Director Of the reau of Mines was Dr. James D. Forrester. Dr. Forrester 101865 the University faculty in October 1956- Pfevious to his val at UA, Dean Forrester served as dean of the College of He is the author of several books and technical papers and Dame appears in Who's Who in America, Wh0S Wh0 10 Miines and Metallurgy now offers degrees in mining, 8e0108iCa1 an metallurgical engineering. The degrees have been ac- credited by the Engineers' Council for professional develop- ment. 280 undergraduate students and 48 graduate students are enrolled in the College. The teaching staff of the College con- sists of 18 full-time faculty members and 12 part-time in- structors. The staff members of the College of Mines and Metallurgy also work with the Arizona Bureau of Mines and are presently working with the U. S. Geological Service to produce a new geologic map of Arizona. This is the first revision of the map since 1924. The activities of the students of the College are co-ordi- nated by the Student Engineers' Council. Included among the groups activities have been the Engineers' Dance and Saint Patricks Day events. Assisting Dean Forrester are Dr. F. W. Galbraith, head of the Geology Department and Professor J. B. Cunningham, head of Mining and Metallurgical Engineering. X 1 ff! Xx ,A WORKING with a fluosolids reactor are metallurgical engineering stu- dents J. C. Mosteri and Mike Keevan. CRIGHTJ John Peck records data. .w"lh1i.. .Rf 'M lg N, DEPARTMENT HEADS: Frederic Galbraith, Geology, and John Cunningham, Mining and Metallurgical Engi- neering. ll Jf. COLLEGE OF MI E i i ,, v -ZA i l 9 'R V STUDYING the hor air flow in an experimental tunnel are students Rich- ard Fiske and Javier Diazch, and CCENTERJ Professor E R. Drevdahl. MINES FACULTY: ROW 1: H. E. Krumlauf, T. G. Chapman, F. W. Galbraith, W. C. Lacy, J. D. Forrester. ROW 2: john K. Anthony, Donald L. Bryant, John F. Lance, Evans B. Mayo, S. R. Titley. ROW 3: E. R. Drevdahl, R. M. Rigg, R. L. DuBois, S. L. Smith, Riley S. Smith, Jr. 88 i- -, , H., W Y ' v K 'Tal A 0,4 4 . ,Q x' .4 f- I -f -.- l 1 Mx ' M 7 1 will ji , A L 7 gf: X ' X v ir - s -4- C7 I il- A . In 1. " 13. ffl' U gd ,N ,es A47 '- ' ' i 'C YT' -1 's if A A If i if if g 7: -' F, IQ gf ' on . L fr 'V' Y I ,, . vt , ,' lm L 1 I N . , ,M Ellillll .- T , n':,sial.Jii3aal TONY Gomez CHARLES E. HAR: MARsH HOLMAN Pirtleville, Ariz. Metal. Engl-, Scabbard 34 Blade Newman Club, AIME, Engineers' Council T. S. JAKUBO llaloeilix WSKI eta . E , AIME ng' . O. Eialif. 0 Woo ' erall A1MEf'Q8K1' Burlington, N. J. Geological Engr. MARTIN W. KUHNS Tucson Metal. Engr. AIME, UA Band, Model Railroad Club, KKTII, Acacia GERALD RUTLEDGE Tucson Mining Engr. AIME, Scabbard 8: Blade, GT, AX Pasadena, Calif. Mining Engr. ARTHUR c. LEFLER Tucson Geological Engr. Geology Club, AIME LAURO SOARES Ponta Grossa, Parana, Brazil Geological Engr. Inter. Students Club pres., AIME, EAE THEO. HOPFENBECK Blythe, Calif. Geological Engr. Geology Club, AIME, TBII, GX JOHN T. MARKS Clifton, Ariz. Mining Engr. AIME MARTIN STANCZYK Jersey City, N. J. Metal. Engr. V27 ' . Q. ,-...,, ' 5.0 C WT? . !f DICK HOUSMAN La Jolla, Calif. Geological Engr. K2 THOMAS A. MOSS Yuma, Ariz. Metallurgy AX IRV STUDEBAKER Port Orchard, Washington Geological Engr. Acacia 49955 , ... ,A 1 .4 Y- 1 F ROBERT M. IZARD Canton, Ill. Mining Engr. AIME, Phelps Dodge Scholarsh ip P FCC' I N f . El .f , ARTHUR JACAMAN Amman, Jordan Mining DAVID T. NOVICK DONALD PLUMLEE Tucson Tucson Metal. Engr. Metallurgy Sophos, Chain Inter. Club, Gang pres., Scabbard 8: Blade Bobcats, ASUA Comms., IPPC, TBH, ZBT K. P. SUTTON FRANK WILLIAMS Reno, Nev. Midland, Penn. Mining Engr. Geological Engr. Engineers'Council, Engineers'Counci1 AIME pres. AIME, BT ROBERT I.. DUBOIS CRIGHTJ lectures to his geology class of Richard Whitney, Murray Gardner, David Bissett, Frank Williams and C. E. Hare 89 H, N19 I 4 DEAN WILLIS R. BREWER COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Dean Willis R. Brewer, dean of the College of Pharmacy, joined the University faculty in 1949 and assumed his present position in 1950. He received his B.S. degree from South Dakota State Col- lege and his Ph.D. degree from Ohio State University. Dean Brewer serves as chairman of the University Com- mittee on Scholarships and Awards. He is a member of the Committee on Predictive Testing for the American Associa- tion of Colleges of Pharmacy, serves as advisor to the student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association, and serves on the staff of the Arizona Pharmacist magazine. Newest of the colleges on campus is the College of Phar- macy which was established in 1949. The College is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education as a "Class A" college. UA was among the first five pharmacy colleges in the na- tion to institute the five year program of study leading to the degree of bachelor of arts in pharmacy. The College also offers studies leading to the degree of bachelor of science in pharmacy and the master of science degree. Major emphasis in graduate studies is directed in the area of general pharmacy, pharma- cology, pharmaceutical chemistry, pharmacognosy and phar- macy administration. 100 students are enrolled in the College and 60 students are enrolled in the pre-pharmacy curriculum of the Liberal Arts College. Three professional greek-lettered fraternities serve the stu- dents of the College. These are Kappa Epsilon for women, and Kappa Psi and Phi Delta Chi for men. Rho Chi, national honorary society in pharmacy selects members who have excelled in their studies. The UA chapter of Rho Chi was established in 1954. DICK ALEXANDER Phoenix Pharmacy THOMAS M. DUNN Winslow, Ariz. Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Assoc., QPAX AL HO LEC Yakima, Wash. Pharmacy JIM ALSPACH Yuma, Ariz. Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Assoc., CDAX s. w. FRASER, JR. Del Mar, Calif. Pharmacy Sophos, SUAB, Kill pres., EAE WOODY HUDSON Mesa, Ariz. Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Assoc., QAX, AXA I X. ffl. ...XJ I I ROBERT COLLIER Tucson Pharmacy Ryan Iivans Award, American Colleges of Pharmacy Award, KWI' RICHARD HAMMER Phoenix Pharmacy IPAQ JAMES JONES Wickenbur Ariz. 8, Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Assoc., ABQ 'r- X . J xl 'V ,... Q-'Y ,fi J . F27 YP W 0. n " Nl .sf " mi? H. M' CHECKING on the accuracy of Richard Alexander are P1'0fCSS01'S C M. Nielsen and Rex Call. TOM DUNN practices taking prescriptions over phone 91 Rl I f , l ? A fl V. . g K1 f i f f -uk. px gr- PHILIP G. KATZ Tucson Pharmacy STANLEY REINHAUS Santa Ana, Calif. Pharmacy American Pharmaceutical Assoc., TAG ik -r-Q KENYON KIRKWOOD Tucson Pharmacy KAP, AXA EDWARD J. SABA Scottsdale, Ariz. Pharmacy QAX, PX pres. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY PHARMACY FACULTY: ROW 1: Richard Childs, Willis R. Brewer, Albert L. Picchioni. ROW 2: Joseph A. Zapotocky, Lloyd E. Burton, Vartkes Simonian. . 5 A U ,IL s 554, .Ari ,w- .' X ' Y . fc ff . ifiizirif. 1 ,. , 'tf1"1- 1 I l -,KX 1 If up I A V i X , . i. pl y -. Q l m . .l "lAV:1'. li, S 'I A "'z' "L" f','fL',9f ' ' 1 'L . . 1 .. .lv ' T ? 1 5 .4 f : , 'X' tv-H.. 1 J' - -'- Jwzl. ' ', . T , V . X 7 ,, . . l sg' gr A T' v t' ff.1'lf -I 4 .iflf l a 1 1 V. M . fi: QV ' aft, ,l ,fff12f",'l'f. uf' ' if ,. 11- if A ff. ' . 1 tw . Q. . A S 'A P-:sa .. "iff " ' . - GERALD A. LAMB MAX LIND DON MIDDLETON NEIL D. PURKEY JAY M. REEVES Tucson Phoenix Alhambra, Calif. Concord, Calif. Tucson Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy American American American PX, QAX pres. Pharmaceutical Pharmaceutical Pharmaceutical Assoc., KW Assoc., Kill, EAE Assoc., APA, American Chemical Assoc. KAI' DONALD SKAQGS ROBERT P. TAYLOR WILLIAM DANIEL WIGGINS HARRY E. W-ILCOX Flagstaff, Ariz. Tucson WACHSMUTH , Phoenix Indianapolis, Ind Pharmacy Pharmacy Burlingame. Calif- Pharmacy Pharmacy QAX American Ph2fm2CY I , GMX Transferred from Pharmaceutical 501311051 PUbllClfY Butler Univ,, ASSOC-. KW Comm-. KW' Sphinx, Student AT9 Pfes- Council 92 WOMEN'S P. E. FACULTY: ROW 1: Anne S. Natonek, Marguerite Chesney, Mary Pilgrim. ROW 2: Ruth Wynn, Betty J. Hueman, Margaret Brown. ROW 3: Agnes Garner, Elizabeth Gatewood, Betty-Ann Dial, Shirley Gorman. DIRECTOR MARGUBRITB CHESNEY WOME ' PHY ICAL EDUCATIO Fields of instruction offered by the Women's Physical Edu- cation Department include softball, field hockey, tennis, volley ball, dancing, basketball, archery, golf and swimming. An intramural program, sponsored by the Department, en- ables women to earn athletic points by participating in prac- tices and tournaments. 100 points are required for membership in the Women's Athletic Association. Honoraries in women's athletics include Putters, Racquet Club, "A" Club, Orchesis and Mermaids. l Miss Marguerite Chesney, director of the Women's Physical Education Dep. .mcnt, came to the University in 1922. At that time only 150 students were enrolled in the P.E. Department. Under Miss Chesney's guidance, the department has reached an enrollment of 1,454. Miss Chesney has pioneered tennis for women, and she originated the Arizona Intercollegiate Invitational, the Racquet Club Tournament and the National Intercollegiate Invitational Tournaments for Women. WOMEN'S P. E. MAJORS CLUB: ROW 1: Karen Olson, Grace Gfoombfidge. Marcia Gardner, Wanda Baber, Anne Collins, Judy Kerber, Pat Parsons, Barbara Hancock, Jane Schleicher, Sheila McLernon, Ardis Vinnecour, Mary Leigh Dalton, Tilli Barlow. ROW 2: Karen Buchanan, Donna Wallis Qpresidentb, Sally Wilson, Hattie-Nell Corona, Bonnie Kain, Ann Gerhart, Judy Price, Katie Hanna, Nancy Gould, Susie Shimmin, Nancy Noren, Helen Nenson. ROW 3: Sally Kraus, Carol Kucheman, Charlotte Salyer, Peggy Ruppert, Barbara Caffrey, Shirley Ransom, Virgie Manker, Kate Raw- itzer, Marlene Burkhart, Macel Thompson, Joyce Lowing, Marlene Plltz, Jo Anne Coco. 93 , . Q. . , V-1? .1--.er-1-tvsff' 'M' 1 - , vf.ffQ"Lf.2 . . ., COLONEL B. MCKAY GRBBLBY 863 men were enrolled in the Army ROTC program and 740 men were enrolled in Air Force ROTC. Both departments compose the School of Military Science and Tactics. The course of study in the School covers four years of training. The first two-years of instruction is called the Basic Course. All male students under 23 years of age who are citi- zens of the United States, and are not veterans, are required to take the Basic Course of instruction. Upon completion of this Basic Course, sophomore students who qualify by passing certain aptitude and achievement tests as well as a complete physical examination are selected to enter the second two-year program called the Advanced Course. ARMY FACULTY: ROW 1: Major Lawrence A. Cole, Major William G. Chrisholm, Colonel B. McKay Greeley, Lt. Col. Grover C. Richards, jr., Major William F. Rapson. ROW 2: M l Sgt. Whitten E. Sink, Mrs. Nina Z. Huhn, Capt. Thomas J. Fox, Mrs. Mary Ann Arford, Capt. D. Jack Zandy. ROW 3: SFC George Uzelac, M!Sgt. Frank W. Korowski, M! Sgt. Robert E. Lowe, M!Sgt. Harry L. Hayden, M!Sgt. Milton T. Hiatt, SFC Raymond N. Howell. CHOOL OF ILIT RY CIE CE D T CTIC COLONEL OscAR A. HEINLBIN Upon graduation, cadets completing the Advanced Course are qualified for commission as second lieutenants in the Army or Air Force. All training in the School is conducted by officers and en- listed men of the regular Army and Air Force. Activities sponsored by the Department include Scabbard and Blade, national advanced military honoraryg Arnold Air Society, national Air Force student honorary, Air Force Of- ficer's Wives Club and a rifle team. Professor of Military Science is Colonel B. McKay Greeley, and Colonel Oscar A. Heinlein serves as Professor of Air Science. AIR FACULTY: ROW 1: SfSgt. Robert W. Loebbaka, TfSgt. James C. Lloyd, T!Sgt. Joseph V. Cuce, S!Sgt. Gary Burkholder. ROW 2: Major Marvin J. jones, Major Paul F. Hartnett, Colonel Oscar A. Heinlein, Lt. Col. Carl F. Eminger. ROW 3: MfSgt. Theodore P. Soular, SfSgt. Forrest W. Deck, Capt. James R. Nielsen, Capt. Charles E. Koeninger, Capt. Donald E. Nevatt, Mf Sgt. Edward T. Calhoon. Q4 .Wx , i in . . WifiiWfl3Tt?2.'l1l'lWftlTP ?'1P?1fFfE?'i'1WFWallY WWeff1r'Jfi2sl f.. .i . .i, .. ,, i -tsl saw- . Yi .. ,. .31i11.,.4.s fit, i H4 ... .4 . . ,A tl, 41, .15.w.-..k , .il,5t,,f3" 17, in .Y I- ,iw -W.. . f- ,ug- .M..,.i-xv, 1-i ,vmw .A , :lint f . -K 1 1 ,, VA it ',' 11. .iw VK .- .um V w H if . A.. iv. . 'H' "lla.w' i 'H 1 K' . .. X V ' ' ".- ww. ffwsvfi. it -,Wg . ' ' .1 . - v'-Nfx -'li'i.'AfLf.f-nz, ' : I ' K ' . lv . . Xh.',4-'Wf-, X, 4 . , . wx. .K . 1, . '-1- ' V- - '.' ' .sf-. 'i ', J 'YY -.1-9" ' .f . . iw. 'A' 4 - I .,1"l . .- ' 5 ,,4,.. xsl' " . 5 A ' ' '-' 'A' lf .4 1 3. 1 '- i . .' ' v, 1 . V vt. , ' f- i". Tk ' , -- , A Y . , ,- . A . r' 5 . " .5 ' . ' x . 5 ' , .,- 1 , "- ' -3 xvv' 1 X. . Q ' .NJN si ., ' -,Q "V ' A, ' , X' 1 h .49 aft' -7 '--.4 '., C - P' lx' ff: i 1 ' , "' . - 1 v, I V " tim' - ,. A Nr, , , 1 s Q ,. t . Y ...M .. .1 S -. , -Q 'V X 'ff 3 -tvwt-I ..,', tl 1- r A. J A , , ,'...., ' ' 'At ' 'N lg' ' ' "".l - Q' . Q. ' 'W X 'H ' - J 411. J A V . u-.I1 . ' it ,quiz . ' 3 v 0 ' 'H' . " N I! :P -na' v W' . f , 'fbi' W3 Y Q - - ' - - w . 'u 1..Y'C5'. ARMY-AIR FORCE COLOR GUARD: Cadet Sergeant First Class Earl Lubbers, Cadet Technical Sergeant J. Reuben Vclasco. Cadet Sergeant First Class Bert Stone, Cadet Master Sergeant john M. Harrison. 95 DIRECTOR JAMES F. MCKALB M N' PHY IC 1300 students participated in the classes and activities of- fered by the Men's Physical Education Department. Three phases of the Departments athletic program include varsity and freshman athletics, intramural sports and physical education. Physical education majors may prepare for work as coaches, recreational directors or instructors through the Department. 13 faculty members comprise the staff. Major intercol- legiate sports sponsored by the department include football, basketball, baseball, track, golf, swimming and tennis. Minor sports included in the program include softball, volley ball, james F. "Pop" McKale, director of athletics since 1914, has completed 43 years of service to the University. In his coaching career, he has taught approximately 3,000 men. "Pop" coached the baseball team for 35 years and was named to He1m's Foundation College Baseball Hall of Fame. In 1950 he served as president of the American Baseball Coaches Association. Before he left coaching to begin his job as athletic director, his baseball teams had won 14 consecutive Border Conference Championships. He coached varsity sports for 17 years and freshman sports for eight years. "Pop" received his A.B. degree from Albion College, his M.A. degree at Arizona and an honorary Doctorate of Laws from Albion in 1956. For his outstanding work in the field of athletics "Pop" was named Dean of Border Conference Coaches. L EDUCATIO tumbling, fencing, wrestling and Weightlifting. Department facilities include a baseball field, a quarter mile track, swimming pool, football practice field and tennis courts. Varsity Stadium has a seating capacity of 26,000 and Bear Down gymnasium seats 4,600. The University holds membership in the Intercollegiate Border Conference and the National Collegiate Athletic Asso- ciation. Sigma Delta Psi, athletic honorary, selects members on the basis of competition in 13 individual sports events and on the basis of scholarship. P. E. FACULTY: ROW 1: Roy Tatum Frank Sancet, Robert Svob, John Ford, james F. McKale. ROW 2: Warren Woodson, joseph L. Picard, Carl Cooper, William H. King, Roland Selby, Richard E. Carr. ROW 3: Fred A. Enke, Allen Stanton, Van F. Howe, Terry Gyger, Pete Nichols. ""7A?51'-"'l.,N5f MK . A - , 1351 fiffL,iq,:'r V 1 . rr. . yy.,-,1 L.,, :. f' 7E3f'?-ff? i TQ ' .W-, . X.-f u' Im g? f NW ,, is' M,. 1 S .. QT, O. ' Wnwfga Z ' " za L3 v ,,...,,.................. ..4 X n -fum 9 , . . ws , .- .MX 4 14 vo. if 1 , gg ' MM Ji VAN NCC A lEl50l alt I 7l0 l Bl! l rsh l f?,l00 l all: I :lv I Jo l 4b l , COILOQADO DIVCD BgA suv .',,i,,l,m,f,,,, ' N7'JLlh!dRAVNf-ILL' 'Nt .SYAVTIONJ l r A i 2 , ' 1 .nm vi Ns V 'Z l . X ID l l 7 l , i U v Domus nn fic. M100- 'uan Jo scq AN 'l'0. 'JN' " Pm: -Ji, lop, JN 60 POINTING OUT the central area of an eroded section of one of the world's oldest trees, Dr. Schulman holds a bundle of cores from other ancient trees. Behind him are charts developed, after analyzing many trees from the Colorado basin, to determine estimates of long-range climatic behavior. CIE CE D TE OLDE T LIEE Ancient pine trees older than the famous Sequoia giants have been found in the upper timber-line of the Wlmite Moun- tains in California. On his recent field trips, Dr. Edmund Schulman, dendrochronologist in the University's Tree-Ring Laboratory, has sampled many old pines. Three bristlecone pines show ages above 4,000 years, which makes them the world's oldest living substances. Discovery of these old trees occurred in the final stages of a search begun in 1939 for older and more sensitive trees from which long tree-ring histories of climate could be derived. The objective of Dr. Schulman's current research is to de- rive a year-by-year history, 40 centuries long, which will per- mit a better understanding of climatic changes. Such a history is based on precise cross-dating and further analysis of ring widths and other growth characteristics. This dating process is a tedious one which involves scrutinizing with the aid of a microscope many slender cores and painstakingly cross-com- paring the tree rings so that missing and false rings may be accounted for. Dr. Schulman is continuing the research which was begun by Dr. A. E. Douglass, a member of the University faculty since 1906, who founded the first tree-ring laboratory in 1935. 'ig' X DATING TREE-RINGS by examining mounted cores is facilitated by micro- scopic analysis by which Dr. Schulman can determine yearly growth TUDIE CO DUCTED A diet deficient in riboflavin may make an animal less able to resist an infection than he would be if he were fed a bal- anced diet. Results of a series of laboratory tests conducted by Dr. Kenneth Wertman, head of the Department of Bacteri- ology, indicate that riboflavin in the diet has a definite effect On physiological factors associated with resistance to infection. He and a group of co-workers, who began their project six years ago at the University of Pittsburgh, have already studied the effects of deficiencies of other B-complex vitamins. The purpose of this long-term research program is to deter- mine physiological changes that take place when animals are fed well-defined diets lacking some essential nutritional factor. The laboratory animal employed in this project is the Sprague-Dawley strain of white rat. Following controlled ex- periments with diets deficient in any one of the six most Common members of the B-complex group, the investigators conducted a series of tests involving the composition of blood, the bone marrow, the activity of complement Ca blood factorj, and the inflamatory process. Infectivity studies are now in Pf0gress. , ?"T"p 'iii "THUMPER" weighs in as Dr. Wertman and Pat Enloe record his condi- tion before they feed him with a bacteria and observe his reactions. Nb.: f' t., 'W 'F' SENIOR Carol Pearce works with a brown species of standard labor- DR. WERTMAN explains the appearance of a bacteria colony on the agar plate to army rat- White fats aff being H505 00 The Cuff'-mf 1'eSeafCh PYOJCCI- Carol Pearce and Pat Enloe. The racks hold test tubes containing test cultures. GRADUATE Dick Park reads the McCleod Gauge to determine pressure of ortho- para hydrogen mixtures in this high vacuum experimental reaction system. CHEMISTS PROBE MOLECULAR DATA Three chemistry researchers are currently working on "The Mechanism of the Heterogeneous Low Temperature Ortho- hydrogen Conversion." The investigation revolves around the two forms of the hydrogen molecule, the ortho- form which is magnetic and the para- form which is non-magnetic. The prob- lem is to find how various rare earths influence the rate of change of hydrogen from the ortho- to the para- form, when the hydrogen is in contact with a catalyst at -1960 C. The catalysts used are aluminum oxide and rare earth oxides which are molded into convenient pellets. Then the hydrogen is placed in contact with the rare earth. As the orthohydrogen molecules skim along the surface of the catalyst and pass over a rare earth ion, the magnetic form becomes non-magnetic. As more rare earth ions are added, and presumably, as the strength of the rare earth ion "magnets" increases, the rate of change is speeded up. The relative amounts of the magnetic and non-magnetic forms of hydrogen are determined by measuring the thermal conductivity of the mixture. Since the ortho- can carry more than the para- form, higher thermal conductivities would mean higher percentages of orthohydrogen. The project was begun in September 1955 and is being conducted in the Chemistry Department by Dr. Douglas Chapin, Dr. Mary Treat and graduate student C. Dick Park. 100 USING the Pharmacy College's pill machine, Dr. Mary Treat pours aluminum oxide into a funnel and collects small pellets in a pan below. ABOVE: Dr. Douglas Chapin peers through a tele- scope on the Wheatstone Bridge used to analyze ortho-parahydrogen mixtures. LEFT: Dr. Mary Treat determines the concentrations of various rare earths with the aid of a Beckman spectrophotometer. RESEARCH assistant Dejong measures the radioactivity of fats from the embryos on culture platesl Measurement is made with a geiger counter. MAZE of glass tubing is the "laundry" in which Mr. Mirarnon washes stray radioactivity from the fats. The funnel catches the "hot" water. TDYTR CE PL TFT Investigating the synthesis of fats in higher plants is one of 44 research projects in progress at UA. The research on synthesis begins in the University green- house where the researchers cultivate flax plants. Flax is used because it contains large quantity of fat, and the process can more easily be followed with this substance. By growing flax embryos on radioactive food, the researchers hope to trace the mechanism of fat synthesis. After the embryo is dissected from the flax fruit, it is set in an incubator where the temperature is maintained at 60OF, optimum living conditions. Here the embryos grow on the special food. After the fat is extracted, it is washed to remove any stray radioactivity. A geiger counter is used to test the fat for radioactivity. Dr. Edwin Kurtz, project director, came to the University in 1951. He received his M.S. degree at UA and his Ph.D. degree at California Institute of Technology. CHECKING the temperature and light intensity of the incubator, where embryos are cultured on radioactive food, is project assistant Miramon. g' FLAX PLANTS, which are grown because of their high fat content, are cultivated in the University greenhouse by researchers Kurtz, Dejong and Miramon. AT THE LABORATORY blackboard, the three botanists discuss a graph illustrating the progress of their investigation into the synthesis of fatty acids. 103 activities N! DRAMA TECHNICIANS: ROW 1: Susan Gullberg, costume assistantg Peter Mar- roney, directorg Fairfax Walkup, costume r director. ROW 2: Gene Lafferty, techni- cal directorg Bob Burroughs, art director. .af-"' DRAMA FACULTY PILOT PROD CTIO The Drama Department is directed by five faculty mem- bers who are both instructors and administrators for the de- partment. The team is headed by Peter Marroney, who Came t0 the University in 1939 after doing undergraduate study at Okla- h0ma and receiving his masters degree at the University of Iowa. His first position here was art and technical director. He became director of drama in 1941. Marroney has also acted in School productions and in the community theater. Costume director and designer is Dr. Fairfax Walkup, who has been at Arizona since 1947. She was educated in California, receiving her B.A. and M.A. at UCLA and her Ph.D. at the University' of California at Berkeley. She served as Dean of the Pasadena Playhouse and has also written a book on stage costuming entitled "Dressing the Part." Dr. Walktip is a lead- ing authority on historic dress. Bob Burroughs is the art director, supervising stage set Construction. He received his M.A. from the University of Iowa. Instructing in the technical work of set construction is his main duty. The entire process, from blueprint to model, takes about three weeks. Building the actual set is the next step, and it comes under the category of stagecraft. Set construction is under the guid- ance of technical director Gene Lafferty, who received his B.A. and M.A. at the University of Texas. He supervises all the sound and lighting aspects of a production. 'THE SHERIFFS office is across the street, Miss T R I M S STOPU A dingy cafe in a "blink-and-miss" town in Kansas became the scene of the second major production of the drama season. Seven University players starred in Broadway's "Bus Stop," written by William Inge. Kathy Schottke became Arizona's Marilyn Monroe with her portrayal of Cheri, the dancer from a Kansas City night club. Bo Decker, the cowboy and Cheri's suitor, was played by Joe jenckes. In the more serious role of Dr. Lyman, the alcoholic, was Tony Collins. Greater emphasis was placed on character by Barbara Wiersema, as the "Mistress of the Inn," Joyce Murphy as the teen-age waitress and Channing Smith, as Virgil, Bo's guitar-playing sidekick. The sheriff was played by Peter Lombard and John Star- cevic was the bus driver, Carl. The action concerns these assorted bus travelers who be- come snowbound at a Kansas crossroads in a small cafe. Bo, the cowboy, has abducted Cherie, formerly an Ozark farm girl, from her spot at the Blue Dragon, and he pursues her amour throughout most of the play. BO, LET ME BE! I ain't going to Montana with you .... ! "I'M NO AUTHORITY, Bo, but it seems t'me you should be a little K , 1 Af. 1, , :r fuk, ' X ' ' A Q , 5: 5 ' - if -I " , V . ' ' 'ff' 25, ' "f il In -L .f....J gl ,....,-M , .. S7Q,nvam..,,,m-f . Bch" ""M:- ..- A I l ws, X , A L.-a',,Ui'Q, fl.: 4 nv ,rf ' -W1-f.-,-,,, f .- "s ' ' I lfllill' 'HERE IS THE POISON . . . this letter . . . like the days of the Borgiasf' YES, THE BENCH . . . you're always sending me to that damned bench." RE T GE CO EDY ITE Opening the Lariat Theater-the University's own theater- in-the-round-was the comedy "My Three Angels." Lariat Theater, which uses the arena stage in the New Fine Arts building, is in its fourth season at Arizona. In 1955, when it was founded, a contest was held by Associated Students to name it, and 'Lariat Theater' was chosen. Though most of the actors are drama students, anyone may try out for the three productions each year. "My Three Angels" was the Christmas comedy presented here just before the holidays. The curtain rises on a hot Christ- mas Eve in French Guiana. The three "angels" are three con- victs from the nearby penal institution who, as is the custom, hire themselves out to the townspeople as handymen. The Messrs. Fixit are employed as roofers by a family in danger of having no roof over their heads. Sailing from France is a cousin, bent on ousting Papa from the business he has failed in. A nephew has broken the daughter's heart by jilting her for an heiress. The three angels, two murderers and a swindler, take the visitors on in their own special campaign. As it turns out, they are all firm believers in the modern robinhood of man. Robert Meyers played the most outspoken convict, Joseph. Peter Lombard as jules and Brett Hamilton as Alfred, com- pleted the escapee trio. The romance in the play revolves around the young daughter, enacted by Annette Voorhees. Roberta Blalack played Mme. Parole. The script of "Angels" was edited so that it could be more easily presented on the arena stage, where the audience com- pletely surrounds the playing area. The theater-in-the-round be- gan with early circuses, then graduated to amphitheaters and bull rings. The first arena stage at a University was built at the University of Washington in 1940. The advantages of this medium are many. It eliminates scenery, it is cheaper, it does away with barnlike auditoriums and it brings about a better quality of intimacy between the performers and the audience than does the standard stage. However, the complete encirclement of the viewers means that the actor must play to all sides of the house, and that part of the time the back of his head will be showing. Effective lighting is also difficult. A.tizona's Lariat Theater has two objectives: to entertain the audiences with high-calibre performances and to provide a laboratory experience for students who are not necessarily drama majors, but who are interested in acting for fun. "NOW THAT YOU'VE inherited the money, what are your plans for Mary Louise?" 'A ll'lTlE UNLUCKY, Mademoiselle. They were damaged by the long rough journey here...bruised by unfeeling hands...Fallen angels, Mademoiselle of y. 'ff -av ' 4-F' 5 "'.?"- "' f .L .... X .. ., ' ..-1 of uim 4 'l AMLETW ET N N W ST GE The first production of University Players this season was also the first play produced in the new theatre of the recently constructed Fine Arts Building. The Drama Department in- augurated its new stage with one of drama's most familiar tragedies, "Hamlet," by William Shakespeare. Unfamiliar surroundings made presentation of this pre- miere difficult. Sets collapsed, equipment was not completely installed, props were unfinished and Hamlet broke his ankle. But the play ran for six nights before an enthusiastic audience. Bob Keyworth played the "melancholy Dane", Barbara Wiersema was Gertrude, the queen, young Ophelia was por- trayed by Mary Kate Drain and Joseph Jenckes was Laertes. Polonious was characterized by Martin Gerrish, Peter Lombard was Horatio and Claudius, the guilty king, was acted by Jim DeCiancio. Hamlet is the story of a man who cannot make up his mind. He has seen the ghost of his father, the dead king, who reveals to the prince that the king was poisoned by the am- bitious Claudius, who after the murder married Ham1et's mother. The ghost's command, "Revenge his foul and most un.- natural murder!" leaves Hamlet in a quandary-is he duty bound to seek revenge, or should he wait for further proof before taking strong action? Hamlet is buffered from inaction to decisiveness and back to inaction as event after event in- criminates his guilty uncle. M was -ws"l?94'f 19' "THERE'S ne'er a villian dwelling in all Denmark, but he's a knave "FULL THIRTY times hath Phoebus' cart gone round .......... . . . 'THANKS Guildenstern and gentle Rosencrantz ................. " N DEBATER john Murphy: "The ques- "It is obvious that the negative has "Let us consider the vital issues of "In conclusion, we are certain that tion for discussion is resolved . . . " proved nothing . . . this debate . . . you will concur with us . . . AOFFER MA Y PEECH ADVA TAGE As a proving ground for UA's forensic-minded students, fhe Debate Club gives specialized training for prospective intercollegiate speakers, as well as stimulation to the novice. Practice in preparation for the regional tournaments begins in the fall. Dr. George F. Sparks, Director of Forensics, assigns and rates student speeches, choosing speakers who will fare best in keen competition. Those that qualify for the intercol- legiate contests spend from no time, if their entry is im- Pf0mptu, to 5 weeks, if their entry is oratory, in preparation. A Speech must be written and organized, detail must be inserted, the whole must be memorized and the delivery polished to perfection. Stockton, California and Amarillo, Texas were the sites of two tournaments entered this year in November and January. UA also hosted two contests here. Most popular with participants is the debater category in which two people on a side have 10 minutes for a constructive argument and 5 minutes for a rebuttal. A challenge for even the quickest thinker is the extemporaneous class for the entrant draws a topic and must deliver a 7-minute discourse within 45 minutes. Each class is judged in rounds and awards are pre- sented for the first 4 places. Students who enter the intercollegiate bouts are elected to the honorary speech fraternity, Delta Sigma Rho. lv: DEBATERS: ROW 1: Dr. Sparks, Steve Pogson, El Eisenwinter, Joan Fisher, Fred Rosenfeld, Judy Kuropatkin, Stan Lerch, Bill Dawson, Gary Yontef, John Murphy, Hugh Stewart, Ron Adams, Bernard Van Emden. ROW 2: Bill Davenport, Mike Garity. l13 R D10-T BUREAU TV STUDIO: Students David Areingdale, John Franklin, William Kitts, Phoebe Andrews, John Haney, Barbara Ann Essel and Michael Hardgrove practice television procedures in UA's TV studio. Moving day in November was the biggest event of the year for the University's ever-expanding Radio-Television Bureau. Offices, radio and TV studios and control rooms, film- editing room and photographic darkroom are all now housed in a remodeled Herring Hall. Formerly classes in TV produc- tion techniques were taught in Old Main and the Radio Bureau was located in the basement of the Administration Building. When the Radio Bureau was started at the University in 1939, facilities included a radio studio, office and a classroom seating about twelve students. The staff was composed of a part-time manager and a part-time stenographer. Growth came with the addition of new equipment and staff members. The RADIO-TV instructors, Frank Barraca and Ben Marklarid discuss the best angle to aim TV camera during a University program rehearsal. first films for TV were made in 1950, and in 1954 the name was changed to "Radio-Television Bureau." Since then almost 200 films, ranging in length from 1 minute to 28 minutes in length, have been made and distrib- uted. In the last year over 400 radio broadcasts, 80 live TV shows and 109 films for TV stations have been released. Each week a news film is compiled, and weekly live TV shows are televised from Phoenix. Radio broadcasts are produced every day. At present many of the bureau-prepared films are being shown to service clubs and alumni groups throughout the state, others are used as educational films in Arizona high schools. RADIO STUDIO: Pictured are students Marvin Glassberg, Walter H. Si- mon, Mary Ann Manker, Rita Lyons, Allen Roessler, Rudolph Sopher. . , I 1 l 1 2 i 1 1 .l In s ., 35 1.4. W Q- . ., 5 5' .4 M 411 4:3 .,, , Ji'-fi. .,,, L r.. Qxilw 1 ""J'v-.,Mw,L.,,.,.5-.,'.,N " - . 1 h x ""' "N-f-M,,,, MM .. ,W f " -s..,N4 -ww.. 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' m:i::.-LL: ff" . fUM:"ll.i: SS., Q y-'uilrflwe RS f 4:f:f"f2Q5T-2' 'Wu' ' 'T fx is , - iw-bu' N xxx ' ' -:5'X:L T: I ' .: 'Q 'f- I l IDE REPERTOIRE OF M SIC UN BY ATIONALLY K O N UA GRO P CHORALIER Throughout Arizona and the entire Southwest the Choral- iers appear as ambassadors of good will from the University of Arizona. The small group is composed of 10 carefully chosen singers whose mixed voices have been developed to a profes- sional level. Their large repertoire ranges from medieval madrigal to modern close harmony selections. Light numbers from movies or American folk tunes are among the groups' favorites. The singers travel widely, performing principally for conventions and service clubs. They accompanied the Symphonic Choir on tour and in April they sang for a music conference convention in Pasadena. Locally they entertained University alumni in Tucson and Phoenix. "I Y xx.. PRACTICING the "Messiah" for their annual Christmas CHORALIERS: Gwen Berry, Jack Dick- son, jeannette Carrera, Larry Rosenbaum, Joyce Benbow, Larry Barker, Roberta Hatt, Gordon Strunk, Lewis Phelps, Molly Roller, Brenda Kurtz, pianist. One on Wednesday night, marks a change in this year's Choral Society. Under the direction of John Bloom the two sections, of year: on Columbus Day in the fall, the Messiah at Christmas Program is the University's Choral Society. CHOR- IJ l0ClETY A division into two sections, one meeting on Tuesday and 150 each, combine to present three major programs during the time and a concert in April. Choral Society is taken by UA students as a regular one-unit course. JOHN BLOOM, who also directs the Symphonic Choir, leads the Choral Society during their weekly practice in UA's Aggie Auditorium. SY PHO .ISC CHOIR A national radio broadcast and a trip to a regional conven- tion were the two major events on the schedule for the Univer- sity's Symphonic Choir. Again, as last year, they were heard T' I-.1 1 ' coast to coast on the NBC broadcast of traditional carols and hymns, "Voices of Christmas." In conjunction with the Radio- TV Bureau they provided the background for the 13-minute film, "Christmas Music of the Southwest", which was shown locally and in several eastern cities. On campus the choir pre- sented Christmas Vespers and sang at the Fine Arts Workshop and the Music Festival. Directed by John Bloom, the 68-voice choir presents a repertoire of classic and contemporary music, I , , , . . j . , ' 1 . f l I , V A . , 1 I , ll E-gli if . .l , ul L ls: l l l l 1 la 1 I lfmlasl, ,,,. . ill--ll,,,....,-l..i rl 1 f SYMPHONIC CHOIR: ROW l: Gwen Berry, Lois Wofford, Winifred Southwick, jean Ferguson, Margaret Davis, Helen Greenland, Lucy Thatcher, Ruth Frymire, Pat Black, Linda Thompson, Margaret Hewes, Nancy Stanford, Jane Snowden, Carole Theobald, Karen Baken, Molly Roller, Carol Crosby, Nita Alspach, ROW 2: Betty Ross, Gail Peters, Martha jones, Paula Blow, Karen Herrid, janet Camp, Roberta Hart, Joyce Benbow, Sharon Hender- SOD, Anne Holmes, jan Gilpon, Carole Brown, Marilyn Burneo, Carole Wilkinson, Pat Lebsch, Jane Smith, Jeanette Carrera. ROW 3: Ed Hansen, R0ger Mahany, Bernard Van Emden, Don Harris, Keith Crockett, Robert Anderson, Bob Williams, John Davis, Jan Clemmer, Richard Rogers,'Gordon Strunk, Carl Self, Dexter Long, James Scott, Charles Phillips, Robert Olson, Karen Steinke. ROW 4: Pat Crotty, Bill Bond, Tom McKenna, Frank Suggs, Lionel Romero, Larry Barker, Seymour Schonberg, Dick Jensen, Gene Yeazell, Jim Woodward, Phil Ewart, Tom Alspach, David Smith, Lewis Phelps, Dick Greenland, Thomas Turner, jack Dickson, Larry Rosenbaum. 117 CONCERT BAND: ROW 1: Bob Williams, Dewey George, Buddy Sessions, Roger Snipes, Sharon Henderson, Richard Anderson. ROW 2: Marilyn Post, Charles Masters, Robert Crock, David Hensley, Gladys Merrick, Betsy Spitler, Judy Smith, Rosalie Robles. ROW 3: Lyle Koch, Don Flaminio, Sally Stover, Bert Enos, Anthony Eader, Harry Lira, Samuel Foster, Barbara Mason, Joe Quiros, Patsy Leonard, Tony Freeman. ROW 4: Larry Risen, Colin Pete McEachen, Al Valenzuela, Ellen Maclay, Loren Wise, Judy Wilhoite, Maurice Saroni, Vance Davidson. C ILDC -T BAND The crowd cheers as drum major Ken Teel prances through the ranks of the UA Marching Band and another half-time show begins. The band, under the direction of jack Lee, per- forms approximately 50 times during the year. Nine of these reviews are for football games, both at home and away, with other appearances at High School Band Day, the Rodeo and Homecoming parades. A smaller band traveled to El Paso and made journeys to Phoenix and Albuquerque. The mass band drills 5 days a week on the Women's Field under the commands of Lee, who has conducted the marchers for six years. This season the band roused spectators with diver- sified routines ranging from "Back to School" to "A Christmas Pageant". TWIRLERS Carl Ingram, Ken Teel and Ricky Walker pose in colorful uniforms before joining the band for a half-time show. ROW 1: Edward Richardson, Ted Schmidt, Bill Chinworth, David Lira, Ken Reid, Roy Campbell, Hattie Nell Corona. ROW 2: James Dame, Frank Fleming, Bill Droke, Judy Burgoon, Bill Swift, Fred Case, Norma Berrellez, jim Helder. ROW 3: Phil Stockdale, Dick Swift, Glenn Cox, Bob McNabb, Phyllis Rogers, Dick Bartholomew, Bill Briscoe, Ernest Webster, Carlos Mendoza. ROW 4: Jim Pierce, Paul Lemprecht, Dave Blesh, Jim Leary, Bob Potter, Mike Campos, Richard Beckerleg, Gilbert Sainz, Eddie Hartman, Jim Mueller, Don Bennett, Bob Rubin, Paula Betts, Byron Aughenbaugh. THE UA MARCHING band forms "U. S." before the backdrop of the card section. ,,THIS IS IT!" Jack Lee, band director, points to the flute section of the Wildcat Band to give them their cue. 119 .. ,Q -'I'--L WOODWIND QUINTET: ROW 1: Farrell Yancy Cbassoonb, Carol Lee Franz foboej, Sam Joyner Cclarinetj. ROW 2: Martin Braatz Cflutej, Bill Swift Cfrench hornj OOD I D QUIJET Under the direction of Dr. Samuel Fain of the Music Department, the Woodwind Quintet, made several appearances in 'lX1cson. The Quintet, composed of five musicians playing flute, oboe, clarinet, bassoon and french horn, held two-hour practice sessions each Tuesday afternoon, during the year, in the old Fine Arts Building. The group was organized over ten years ago, and it has, during the past years, acquainted listeners with woodwind music and small group style. Membership in the Woodwind Quintet is voluntary and is open to interested and qualified students enrolled in the University. 1 . ,ff 'Kinja . ' F.Y'ffii:"' 'lui-in-V -N li , 0 ' ' t-25 71? ' I' i 'vis f ' A 'E . if ' 'J V 'Y -A Ll DIRECTOR of the.University Concert Orchestra is Henry John- son. Professor Johnson's hobby is playing the violin. C0 CERT ORCHE THA Playing of American works is the specialty of the Univer- sity Concert Orchestra. The group of 57 practices three days each week in the Aggie Auditorium under the direction of l-lenry Johnson. The orchestra accompanies operas and musical comedies on campus, and gives five concerts during the year. Student solo- ists are featured, and many new works are previewed during the year. The orchestra plays a large part in the annual Spring Music Workshop, and accompanies the Choral Society and Symphonic Choir in their concerts. Mr. Johnson is completing his fifth year at the University. CONCERT ORCHESTRA: VIOLINS: Robert Baksa, Clara Boss, Dorothy Brewer, Mary Brewer, Susan Cornell, Paul Laos, Alex Pappas, Marcella Porter, Richard Randolph, Peter Ross, Anna Mae Sharp, Jacqueline Sterns, Audrey Taylor, Deonisie Trifan, Carol Verceles, Linda Weisner, Naomi Zinder. VIOLAS: Margaret Detwiler, Newts Guilbeau, Charles Mattern, Walter Schmitz. CELLOS: Michael Baumann, Margaret Guilbeau, Anita Kalis ,Sam- marco, Sherwin Sloan, Betty Sterns, Yvonne Tate, Robert Williams. BASSESQ Earline Jirou, Jean Smith, Judy Wilhoite. FLUTES: Carol Frear, Martin Braatz, Margaret Young. OBOES: Ted Hornstra, Carol Franz, Nita Alspach. ENGLISH HORN: Carol Franz. CLARINETS: William Doyle, Lyle Koch. BASS CLARINET: Charles Sessions. BASSOONS: Cortland Hultberg, Farrell Yancy. HORNS: William Swift, Frank Fleming, Richard Brodt, Rosalie Robles. TRUMPETS: Maurice Cooper, Roderic Sharretts, Philip Stockdale. TROMBONES: Lloyd Weldy, Donald Bennett, James Mueller. TUBA: Leslie McLean. PERCUSSION: William Chinworth, Donald Gilbert. TIMPANI: Derwin Grimm. PlANO2CELESTE: Milo Van Voris. 120 AP- 4 r new ' r . r 0 . V, , fi 6 U. YL Z9 n tr., f,.:,2v.f f '-YD-1. .. VERSATILE Dr. Samuel Fain entertains class with a solo. QUARTET: Marilyn Root, Barbara Colt, Michael Stelmach, Roland Stafford. CLARI ET QUARTET Four clarinets were in musical action in the Fine Arts Building for two hour practices each week. These practices prepared the clarinet quartet for appearances in and around Tucson. For these public performances they selected their repertoire from the wealth of outstanding music written for clarinet rendition. On campus the quartet has been established for ten years. Dr. Samuel Fain, who also supervises the woodwind and saxo- phone groups, directs the clarinetists. The quartet is an organization of players desiring to benefit from the specialized training and individual attention given to a small group. AXOPHO E Q ARTET The saxophone quartet requires of its members a high degree' of individual ability and considerable previous expe- rience in playing this wind instrument. The four musicians practice each week under the baton of Dr. Samuel Fain, in charge of woodwind instruction. Because of the wide variety of music written for small ensembles such as this group, the Quartet gained valuable experience in playing a large selection of numbers. The Quar- tet also worked on perfection of the finer points of smooth presentation such as coordination of phrasing and style. During the year the group performed for clubs and social events around Tucson. SAXOPHONE QUARTET: Carlos Mendoza, Jim Helder, Dick Anderson, Bob Crock. ix .. 121 ITP! f" mv - I A N .. 'u-.. I I 18 Tu Y N' 'BIA' , wiv -f' nu' vm naw xln, sI'll,1,A7p -.,., W .gl 'R IL ARIZGNA oh'-Q bl 5 ' -W - f K , I., X Q. '-mxbv"'osdi ,W QXNR' 25, -p fn TTY mfr nc WJ' W 'Za J 40,7 lv 70 QP' XM? wcgx ,M x 1'-- ,A KY ll . f' f' 4',1"f' QQGNK qv"':6,.4'! .. , bat , M .0"x 'SV' 2 " y,0,,f , .Ms ., Xl X"szxV'Pm!x Qwf""f,,1 V' ' x ' "' 'i Vf' 1 mv" 53? V 4105 vw' ' 'H . mul" wi? ,qi I' Qwsxcdx ONA PUBLIC T10 Ling Up .41 UA X- N0 H9 'Q fr X-v f .ff W3 4. 'Nu 2' 9 ,.. L 2- A ... Q -gg: 1957 DE ERT ' BUSINESS MANAGER Irwin Mordka takes time out from his ad-selling marathon to relax in front of the University's Memorial Fountain. Capturing the 1956-1957 college year in print and pictures was the goal of the 1957 Desert staff. To achieve this goal, the editors and staff spent more than 21 year in producing the publication. Work began last summer, when the editor completed layouts for the entire book. After a brief indoctrination meeting at the beginning of school in September, the race against time was on. The editors of the Desert enlisted the talents of 150 secretaries, copy writers and I W, 1 .ll Tl l m . I ,N ,g,. alf""'X 'MN AHEA X1 ' 1-.t 1-3- ....--sv DESERT EDITOR Bob Goldfarh posts instructions to his editorial staff. Approximately 150 secretaries, typists and copy writers staffed the book. typists to carry out plans and run errands. Desert headquarters, Student Union 210, was the center of activitiy during the day, night and even on holidays. New to the publication this year are four-color processed photos. The method of printing was changed from the letter- press process to lithography. Total production costs for the 1957 Desert were approxi- mately l350,000. Editor of the publication was Bob Goldfarb. Tis ii SUE NUTTING MARK VORIS and BILL SMITH BILL JONES associate editor advisors art editor 123 me Wg.: N L. m xl: N '7- X x Y ' 'YL xt Xi" ivrw-up-IIIQYJETH .,-r,z.aJA , GEORGE KAINE 5 sports editor A MARY KAY PLUMB administration editor Vs- 'a 'ii GAIL OTTINGER activities editor CHERRILL ALFOU campus life editor N MARY SHOWER MARYLEE HUTCHISON photo editor organizations editor 124 DE ERT TAFF ' 1 ' V "L My KAREN UTKE colleges editor X MARILYN TENCH index manager 4 . ,. . f.,,'f,.n-Z4 4-' - fl nl :,,','L.1f'-LX CATHY CLARK secretarial manager V 5 R II , II A DESERT business staff chairmen include Lucia Long Dance Committee, Jovana Jones, advertising rnan- ager, and Charlotte Foster, circulation manager. l i' 'f TL' EDITORIAL STAFF: ROW 1: Geri Craig, Sue Wood, Marie Tillotson, Normalee Baca, Charlotte Jones, Sharon Townsdin. ROW 2: Jean Knight, Ann Boner, Ann Hult. Claire Liebenguth, Corrinne Davis, Beverly Giacoma. DESERT DANCE, ADVERTISING AND CIRCULATION STAFFS: ROW 1: Jean MacGregor, Kathy Williams, Cathy Clark, Joyce Benbow, Stella Marie Wasser. ROW 2: Ginger Hopton, Bev Moritz, Joyce Orms, Sally Markley. ROW 5: Arlene Lehman, Sara Hayes, Brenda Rash, Bruce Felber, Betty Thompson. Au EDITOR Elouise Bell puzzles over layouts for the feature magazine. RIZONA KITTY K T An effective change in the format of the Kitty Kat was accomplished by the 1956-1957 staff. The Kitty Kat was changed from a humor magazine to a feature magazine. In line with the new look of the Kitty Kat, new features were added. The Kitty Kat Forum recorded interviews on thought-provoking questionsg the book, movie, and music columns reviewed current productions and publications. Orig- inal stories, both true and fiction, were accepted from the University's literary talent. "Scents of Humor" reconciled the disappointed traditionalists who preferred the all-humor edi- tions of previous years. Enhancing the printed word were cartoons submitted by the regular staff and free-lance artists illustrated the featured articles. Instead of the art work cover of 1955-1956, the Kitty Kat adopted photographs for the cover. Each month a pic- torial essay, Fotorama, covered campus current events with snaps of sports, dances and campaign stunts. This full scale reversal in policy was accomplished under the direction of Editor Elouise Bell. 126 at fl, ,H X CIRCULATION STAFF: Erdene Telford, Susanne Erickson, Brenda Rash, Pat Gor- don, Mary Baldwin, jo Blotz. SECRETARIAL STAFF: ROW 1: Andrea Lott, Barbara Moore, Judy Matson, Vicki Terry. ROW 2: Marilyn Brand, Mimi Murray, Gayle Gamble, Jo Ann Hum- phreys, Jeanne Forman, Erdene Telford, Vicki Ingalls, Pat Jones, Bea Smith. nr in X X? I'Ll TAKE IT! Pat Baldwin, business manager, sells a Kitty Kar advertisement to a downtown Tucson businessman. 4-11. ", ADVERTISING STAFF: Sylvia Romero, Mary Jane Irving, Sharon Blakely, Andrea Lott, Mary Lou Trigg. I vilfwij K2 EDITORIAL AND ART STAFFS: Sydney Wade, Mary Ellen Fulton, Elouise Bell, Rosalee Robles, Sue Nutting, Pat Crouse, Lew Riggs, Bill Zander. NJ 127 HJ ,uk , .-. f .,,. WILDCAT EDITOR Bob Walker ponders over makeup sheets for the stu- dent newspaper. The Wildcat was issued twice-weekly in tabloid form. x 7 3 ELISE ROSENBLUM managing editor RIZO A Amid the clatter of typewriters and the rush of reporters, the 51 editions of the Wildcat were printed and circulated to the University world. The student publication appeared twice- weekly, on Wednesdays and Fridays, and several "extras" were published covering such special events as Eisenhower's re- election and graduation. The Wildcat took on a new look this year with its tabloid size pages. Feature articles included Front Row Center, a glimpse of the backstage world, As I See It, the voice of the studentg World Review, a digest of the international situation, Gallop- ing Reporter, a student-opinion poll, and I Gotta Gripe, a catch-all for complaints. The Wildcat week began with a staff meeting at which all assignments were made. News was gathered and pictures were taken in time for the twice-weekly deadlines. Monday and Wednesday nights were Wildcat labs, at which all copy was prepared for the printers. Students working on the Wildcat received University credit for their work and were supervised by the Journalism Department. Editor of the 1956-1957 Wildcat was Bob Walker. Faculty advisor was Brewster Campbell. GORDON EVANS CAROL CARTER IUDY GOLDFARB news editor society editor feature editor WILDC T WILDCAT STAFF EDITOR ............ BUSINESS MANAGER MANAGING EDITOR NEWS EDITOR .... COPY EDITOR ...... FEATURE EDITOR .. SPORTS EDITOR .... PHOTO EDITOR . . . SOCIETY EDITOR . . . ...BobWalker ....................SydSalmon Elise Rorenblam, lst Semester Gordon Evans, 2nd Semester . . . . .Gordon Evans, Irt Semester Rosalie Robles, 2nd Semester StanKatz . . ............. Judy Goldfarb . . . . George Kaine, Ist Semester Bob Crawford, 2nd Semester . . . . Pat Crouse, Ist Semester Iris C loudt, 2nd Semester CarolCarter CIRCULATION MANAGER . . . ...... Jim C. Rector ADVISOR ................ .... B rewrter Campbell DELIGHTED with the overwhelming success of the newspapers latest ad- vertising sales campaign is Syd Salmon, Wildcat business manager. Kr ADVISOR to the Wildcat is Brewster Campbell. He also serves as Jour- nalism Department Head and presides over the Board of Publications GEORGE KAINE PAT CROUSE JIM RECTOR sports editor photo editor circulation manager 55? CJ Q7 WILDCAT REPORTERS: ROW 1: Stan Katz, Gerry Silvar, Barbara Essel, Mary Kay Plumb, Bob Crawford. ROW 2: Liz Haas, Dedo Barry, Kitty jo Parker, Janice Newett, Bev Moritz. ROW 3: Richard Smith, Harry Gorta, Dana Nichols, Jim Hawk. JOURNALI MM .IDRS STAFF ILDC T Reporters were all over campus covering the news for the After all the copy was turned in, the copyreaders went to twice-weekly Arizona Wildcat. They received their assignments work - sometimes until midnight - checking, correcting, and from the news editor, covered their beats, and then raced to writing headlines. All copyreaders and reporters were journal- make a 5 p.m. Monday-Wednesday deadline each week. ism students and received University credit for their Wildcat work. 2,j.g A J yr, .--7 E W9 a-, 5 WILDCA1' COPY READERS: ROW 1: Larry Roberson, Kenny Rudd, Sue Nutting, Sue Hunter, Dorothy Ackley. ROW 2: Iris Cloudt, Rosalie Robles, Mary Ellen Fulton, Dick Sturges, Betty Heupel, Cherrill Alfou, Stan Katz, Bill Alexander. 130 POM PON GIRLS: Linda Winn, Martha Jo Anderson, Julie Wallis, Judy Prickett, Janet Jones, Suzie Daly, Paula Adams, Ann Cheairs, Jean MacGregor, Judy Bolt. A PIRIT CLI S T0 A EW HIGH Leading school spirit at athletic events were Margie Buck- boostedthe morale at freshman events. eye, head cheerleader and Judy Armstrong, head pom pon girl. Dancing to the music of the Marching Band as well as Cheerleaders were the pep merchants at all home games and assisting with half-time activities during the football and bas- helpecl organize pep rallies. The four freshman cheerleaders ketball seasons were the pom pon girls. I V . 3-,rp-Q, mir' K1 . M .i 4 n, , . 1 'thi ' FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: ROW l: Nancy Atkinson, Martha CHEERLEADERS: ROW 1: Pat Meeks, Bolwlui Corr, Rae Schafer, Margie Buckeye, Francie Strauss. ROW 2: Carol Kelso, Candy Damato. Norton, Vonda Lee Schuster. ROW 2: Marilyn Mays, Jens Johannsen, Ruthie Norton, Skip Wallach, Maxine Anderson, Bill Lewis. 131 campus life S ARTI T ERIE BRI Gi RE OW ED AS THE GRAND EXECUTIONER lurks in the background, members of the "Mikado" chorus enact a scene in the University Auditorium for an Artist Series. qi 5. A ! ' 1 , , v i. ,J , i GREGOR PIATIGORSKY SUMITO TACHIKAWA Q WALTER FREDERICKS 'cellist as Ko-Ko in "Mikado" tenor 134 PERFORMER TO A C M U Bringing an array of world-famed talent to the University campus, the Artist Series opened its 1956-57 season in October with a recital given by Gregor Piatigorsky, renowned 'cellist. Piatigorsky, who was playing for the Russian public when he was eight, has been appearing in the United States and Canada since 1929 and is credited with introducing the 'cello as a solo instrument to North America. Selections on the program were by Debussy, Beethoven, Copland and Bach. Gilbert and Sullivan's "Mikado," performed by the Fuji- wara Company of Tokyo, was the November presentation in the series. The japanese company, the first major foreign opera troupe to tour the United States, sang the operetta in English. Walter Eredericks, American tenor, came to the University audience in December. Widely known in musical circles of North and South America, Ftedericks embarked on his career as a soloist with opera companies and symphonies five years ago, after one year of study in Italy. Gene Nelson, as Mr. Magic, "the man who makes things happen," starred in "Foolin' Ourselves" in january. Presented by Paul Gregory, impresario of "john Brown's Body," "Don juan in Hell" and "The Caine Mutiny Court Martial" fame, "Eoolin' Ourselves" co-starred Sue Carson and featured a com- pany of 25. Ruth Pages Chicago Opera Ballet, composed of a 45-mem- ber company, danced portions of "The Merry Widow" and "Re- venge" in February as one of the group's stage appearances in a 17-week transcontinental tour. Soloists Marjorie Tallchief and George Skibine appeared after five years away from the United States. The last of the performers brought to University of Arizona students and faculty by the Artist Series was pianist Jose Iturbi, who appeared in March. Born in Valencia, Spain, Iturbi is known not only for his pianistic skill but also for his versatility as movie star, harpsichordist, composer and conductor. FN 'I' , 'dimoks SUE CARSON BENTLEY STONE JOSE ITURBI in "Foolin' Ourselves" in the Chicago Opera Ballet pianist rl-U. i ilk v NEWCOMER5 find a helping hand the minute they step off the train, as Spurs, Sophos and Wranglers "hustle" luggage and provide transportation to dorms. 9 9 f llf I X l "GREEN IS fashionable during Frosh Week," explains Spur Ginger Hop- ton to newcomers Dixina Price and Marilyn McCraty. Girls are ex- pected to wear this latest fad in small touches - as in socks and ribbons. 1 , I fpyl QN 19 M W Ig gig , Llffl , - tlwf rtlllhllifl 1 fn ,yr ' -, I f 1 6 More than 2,300 freshman students filled the campus dur- ing the 1956 Freshman Week, September 10-17. An opening assembly introduced the new students to President Hnrvill deans of the colleges and officers of Associated Students. Apti- tude tests, English placement exams, the Freshman Mixer und individual college assemblies, as well as a course in traditions, followed. +R ing' fn .7-,A r' .IB I I ru," .,..v, f:,"a, 1. 'lg U ."' Q' 'I fun flu, 'lisa ll, Ousull llll' . llU::. so stan!!! i?2nna1Qv'o ' ,tciwdiiiwnr-9-1-J ft, THE SPLASH that refreshes is taken by a non-conformist frosh who clicln't believe they'd really make him wear that green beanie. Administering n quick enlightenment via the water cure are members of the Traditions Committee. F0 P FI10 t H CRAMMING for this exam would be useless, as frosh tuking aptitude tests in the Auditorium discover. JUST ONE MORE DANCE -Members of the class of 1960 socialize and make new friends at the Freshman Mixer, Dancers in the ballroom overflow onto the adjoining SU terrace. l57 - L 'f .. M r RED AND BLUE pompons wielded by the songleaders keep time to the singing of "Bear Down" by the spirited frosh. F v .lf if ' 1 E GER FRU H RALLY T0 P I T 'i " The glow of the "A" as it was burned by Traditions Com- mittee members to symbolize the opening of the school year could be seen by those attending the Prexy Mixer in the Stu- dent Union on September 28. Enthusiastic freshmen met in front of the Union for a pep rally the next day. Songleaders, cheerleaders and members of the band led the underclassmen in cheers and songs before frosh piled into all available cars for the climb to the mountain. 'Q lg lf? WHITEWASHING is good, clean fun! UA cheerleaders rally freshmen before they stream up to Sentinel Peak to devote their afternoon to re-whitening the "A". 138 we 'tfaiiid ' 1247 For the 34th year, freshman boys passed the buckets to the top and the freshman girls sent the empties down for refills. Upperclassmen lent experienced hands to help pass whitewash and Spurs served nearly 100 cases of Cokes to the thirsty workers. The Air National Guard's l52nd Fighter Interceptor Squad- ron highlighted the day's events by flying by in "A" formation. After the painting, freshmen defeated the sophomores in a tug-of-war and won the right to discard their beanies forever. ELBOW-DEEP in whitewash after arriving at "A" Mountain are freshman boys whose first assignment of the afternoon is to mix lime and water for the annual whitewashing operation. i C F' ,' at . 4 l A WQG FIRST AID IS admmxstered by an ambulanceman to an unfortunate frosh SIGNALLING the begmnmg of another school year, the A blazes out who got ln the way of whntewaeh There were no serious accxdents over 'lucson the night before the symbol ns to be re whitened THE CARAVAN carrxes 1 S00 freshmen setting a new attendance record to rejuvemtc the huge block A whnch 19 160 feet high and 70 feet wnde I K ' 5 JI! ' . Y ax' ,- L,. ' . 451' ' N A -"". . Q. -run 'vp-7 ini.. 'N xv X.. 1. 3 Us u TECHNIQUES of living through registration checking lines are many- you can clock watch or lean on the table while the checker comes to the conclusion that you've signed up for two courses the same hour. lAST STOP- Student Union Ballroom. Gathering from three registra- tion centets, students pass through the final checking lines and pay fees. TUDE T PLA EW PROGRAM A record-breaking registration, totaling 10,479 enrollees, began early in September. Those enrolling included students from almost all of the forty-eight states and from more than thirty-five foreign countries. Making use of the relatively new alphabetical quota system, the entire registration process was decentralized this year so that waiting lines could be reduced. Three main checking cen- ters for departmental and college programs were located in the BPA, Liberal Arts and Library buildings. Another new procedure which was instituted second sem- ester was that of giving graduating senior students a one-day pre-registration privilege. Full-time students at the University totaled 7,484, topping ASC-Tempe's 5,752 and ASC-Flagstaff's 1,095. Freshmen led UA's class enrollments, and women students were outnumbered, as usual, approximately two to one. Leading in enrollment were Liberal Arts, BPA and Engin- eering, with the Engineering College showing the greatest gain. ifsfoficf cmmnow lllwszr CIUCIAI. POINT in the registration lines is check stand 11, where legal residence classification for purposes of tuition is determined. ,,,.-if V w PRAY FOR PEACE WEARING BLACK arm bands and carrying "Pray for Peace" signs, students proceed to the Memorial Fountain for a moment of silent prayer in honor of Hungarian students who died fighting the Communists. The procession, which started at the Campus' east gate, was sponsored by the Newman Club. A HO OR U. .,HU GAI-HA UA memorial ceremonies honoring the American sailors who died at Pearl Harbor and the Hungarian students who were killed in the revolt against Soviet domination were solemn moments in the scholastic year. The Student Union Building is dedicated to the 1,102 men who sank with the battleship USS Arizona at Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. The half-hour commemorative program was broadcast statewide and coincided with the ceremony held in Hawaii. ' A student procession followed by a moment of prayer at the Memorial Fountain honored the Hungarian patriots. ffl ll LAST COLORS flown by the battleship USS Arizona before her sinking are presented to Dr. Harvill by Harry P. Myers, Fleet Reserve Assn. DEAD 4 . la' ' . ' A .',. z , ., Az: . . W-A-1-f' .. ' A W W , Mx K ,..+-- -H" . H --'f-1-.r'.ig1,1,,ma , , , .. - .-.r .. ri W . . W A g,,-. ,, . --.A W, ,.... 4 ,, - M . mx. . ""' ,. V cg2:.g'- J P" W3 f P . .1 .v --- is .. ,1-an RECALLING the japanese attack at Pearl Harbor, Arizona's Secretary of State, Wesley Bolin, addresses an audience in front of the Union. 141 l KEPT BUSY registering the many par- ents attending the '25th anniversary of Mothers' and Dads' Day are members of Spurs. Registration was just the first step in an activity-packed day. , I UAPLY HOTTOZOOPRET Moms and Dads, 2,500 strong, invaded the University cam- pus on October 6, the 25th annual Mom and Dad's Day. A full program was planned for the visiting parents by the senior honoraries, Mortar Board and Blue Key. Following reg- istration was an assembly with the theme "Dearie, do you re- member when?" Highlighting the afternoon were open houses held at sorority and fraternity houses, religious foundations, dorms and UA buildings. A swimming exhibition and an Orchesis dance recital were held at the Women's Building. The presentation of "Fumed Oak," a one-act play directed by Peter Marroney, found the new Fine Arts Auditorium in use for the first time. A reception for President Harvill and the deans of the col- leges followed in the patio of Maricopa Hall. Serving were members of Chimes and Mortar Board. PRESIDENT Harvill and Vice president Nugent greet Mom and Dad at an after- noon reception at Maricopa Hall. Mortar Board Barrie Ryan introduces the couple. 142 Climaxing the day was the Utah Stare versus Arizona foot- ball game in Varsity Stadium. Half-time ceremonies, specially dedicated to Moms and Dads, featured presentation of "A" blankets to the parents with the most children currently en- rolled in the University, Mr. and Mrs. Wong Wing Seen of Tucson, and the parents who traveled the greatest distance to see their children, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Allen, from Swazi- land, South Africa. .- Sie APPRECIATIVE applause greets the presentation of "Dearie, do you remember when?" satirizing yesteryear's college life. ,-,,,,,,...I . tk P' y ...'zf...rn, yi V . M Q Q - .. LOOK MA, I'M DIVINGI Parents watch a swimming and diving exhibi- AFTERNOON finds Mom and Dad in the new University Theatre, watch- tion presented by the Women's Physical Education Department. ing the dramatization of Noel Coward's one act play, "Fumed Oak." HFURTHEST AND THE MOSTEST" - Mr. and Mrs. Wong Wing Seen, who have five children enrolled in the University, and Mr. and Mrs. John W. Allen, who traveled 11,500 miles to see their two sons, are awarded "A" blankets by ASUA President George Drach and UA President Richard A. Harvill. 143 ' 'f'tal,,. wi. . . .f .t ., "UNDERWATER" decorations carry out the theme of "Neptune's Fantasy," the an- nual formal given by Associated Women Students during Twirp Week in October. ME. REIG , GAL' THE T The woman was requested to pay during the annual AWS- sponsored Twirp Week which was held from October 8-12. Publicity skits given at dorms and houses started the ac- tivities of the Week. Al Baber, Phi Gamma Delta, was declared victor of a "Lil' Abner" contest. 'Ifhe next feature was a bicycle race, with boys riding the handlebars as the gals pedaled away. The AWS formal concluded Twirp Week with a "Neptune's Fantasy" theme and jack Kimmel's music. I LIL' ABNER contest winner Al Baber receives his trophy from jim Hill. The contest was a new addition to Twirp Week. DAISY on the bike built for two never had it so bad as these co-eds doing the pedaling in the Twirp Week bike race. 144 . ,...! o. 1 if X A COED GM CROW I 3 kgvrt '1- l if.. ffimyfg N - 4 .iwu . X:-4' inf'-J ' ' JOAN BURK, Queen of Tucson's 1957 Fiesta de los Vaqueros, started A 4 her royal career as 1956 Desert Queen. Joan is a senior student in the ,, 4- ' J ' U . ,' '- -- at 5 Um-... : ,L - i ' I . , ,. ,. -rf '21 I -yv .jg l A n . ' ' 'i 5 -.UV .1 , '- , J .- -1 HELEN HARRIS, a junior majoring in elementary education, models the coronation outfit she wore when honored as this year's Sun Bowl Queen in El Paso, Texas. RELAXING before her trip to the Miss America contest in September is sophomore student Lynn Freyse, Miss Arizona of 1957 from Tucson. ' f ', University's College of Liberal Arts and a Tucson resident. 'C' '2 X? - . an . KN1""'V+f"'-Aw.:-vw aluuf 1 ' Vu-Rx ffy EX 5 Xi! M si. ' A 145 , f , 1 i . f N W . ' ff , X . 'Q -Y ...- " - f..' .--. f' . " -. .M , - . . .- Wi i ,Q--r CLASS OF '62? Signing up for Senior Day activities are high school seniors who may claim the University of Atiiona as alma mater in '58. K X CANDIDATES for Senior Day Queen are judged in the patio of the Student Union. The wall-sitters seem to be enjoying the observation of the judging procedure. M- in E IOR PREVIEW A CAMP LIFE , Playing host to 4,090 seniors and bandsmen from Arizona high schools, the University of Arizona held its seventh annual Senior Day and Band Day on November 3. ASC at Tempe hosted 1,678 students the same day. Activities began with registration and an opening assem- bly. Tours through the campus and tne various colleges were conducted and high school student councils met with the ASUA Student Council. On the agenda for the visiting senior girls were a fashion show and a Girls' League program in the Student Union Ball- room. The University gymnastic team presented a tumbling exhibition for the senior visitors. Marlene Glad, head cheerleader at Catalina High in Tuc- son, was crowned Senior Day Queen. After eating western barbecue at the Women's Field, the senior guests watched the UA vs. West Texas State football game. Jack Lee, UA band di- rector, led 1,650 bandsmen from 23 high schools in a band festival during the day and coordinated the massed band pres- entation at half-time. 4'-ff A X. HUNGRY seniors help themselves to western barbecue before seeing the University play West Texas State College. Nl- T V E lr- M ,.,,,,..- Q - 1 ' W' I -'lr 12+ ! 5 I it -' E .f l f f. , 4 f' 1 , .P ' mr. - 5, , . . A ,. 1 rf r ' - - .N A , I, N, - ,Q , .. V: I - ' ' 1 QE P, V ., A. Amr' if , ' , ., N REHEARSING for their program at half-time, massed bands from 23 Arizona high schools take the field in Varsity Stadium. Director Jack Lee coordinated the performance, 5, ' THE LONG and the short of it - senior girls learn ' '- appropriate sleepwear for fashionable UA coeds. ' ' "VS ... 42' fig, nl CROWNED with carnations, Senior Day Queen Marlene Glad, Catalina High, was attend- GIRlS'- LEAGUERS listen intently to information about ed by Janice Hunter, West Phoenix High, and Nancy Lee Mitchell, St. David, seated left 1'-Ssociated Women Students on this campus. to right. Standing: Shirlene Clark, Benson Uniong and Toni Gail Smith, Douglas. 147 HONORED as outstanding SU employee is Mrs. Cora Murray, who man- ages the Union's catering service. Bill Larson presents a plaque to her. C LYPOBET "jamaica Bound," the good ship Student Union celebrated its fifth birthday at the annual SU Birthday Party November 16. Student Union Activity Board Chairman Bill Larson and his committees brought the atmosphere of a Jamaican holiday to the Union, Coop and Cafeteria. Palm fronds, a calypso band and murals were found in the "Jamaica Junction," alias Louie's Lower Level. Fish nets and 0-K -JJ 1' X iii-565525. ' HF -"'p,'Nxt xwv-' , fs- wt ., -7513, ,f xx -,. .- - ,Aqkxu r'i.N ' vi .1 tfk fir N .fs HKS S BIRTHD Y balloon fish transformed the Coop into the "Nautical Bar." Los Universitarios held forth in the Cafeteria which became "Mon- tiago Bay" for the evening. A marriage hut featured marriage certificates plus a picture of the "ceremony," while Interna- tional Students presented a floor show in the SU Lounge. The Ballroom was the scene of the cutting of the birthday cake, the recognition of Student Union donors and the presen- tation of the Outstanding Employee Award. f fu' we LOUlE'S Lower Level, transformed into "jamaica Junction," features entertain- ment and an authentic West Indies style dance floor - real dirt, that is. xv s 'll I 3 -. -, 4.1 148 U GOI Los Universirarios kept things lively in the Cafeteria, renamed Montiago Bay for the evening of the party. Decorations ,P of palm fronds and fish nets added the proper atmosphere to the event. K -It .,.w.... . 3-,".Q9..'71" 0- if at r. fi o 0 ' is z 030 tt O 4 c ooo H c 1 Pesos 1 I - '-'lf-Q,.sS.' nm Fr 112- wi., :1f."I'o'-A-.'9ff-Ia' if J -9'.'i'-HSS". K 'z - Q,.- ,'.o-'ff,g.o:- LUXURY liner requirements for the Captain's Table were met in the Student Union Ballroom, PATRONS of the Marriage Hut emerged after the "cerev where the passengers danced to the music of a nautical band or enjoyed a snack at tables. mony," which came complete with a photo of the event. A , 4 , 1 .. Q. i . 1 x i i 1 i 41, 'i i its 4 S ,V y i ' ' I i- i ff?" i 1 'fl TP -N . . 1 .' A , 149 U--1 ii' njwwyl F- ,,, -am -in r .v M ,W ,si ." - 1' 'Q ,,.- , I 4 V." "gi 1 . A- .VHHIJQ l- 'I nH?y" A .I I fi - I In 'Io , w rfb! 's f .i 1-ff ' fr- ' tj,-, ' .. 'K--1 - , . ,I 5, g ,J . f,, , -' .,. -1,,. A - -- ':E.- '12 'ff 1: C5 1 . 4 ,, ' ' 'P v' ,. -5' ' ' 552 " -1, if-' 33211 f - ravi-sie: J, .... . f -.,. a- ,..,-. 1 I -..:.'q-Q., Egg- ,i,-ggi.-5 gg. ' ay..-:g'3. E111 -fl T .fi-ii-1 'Qi 3239? H L, utr: "... 14' -if. :,. 1iiT-. f.: i 21:03.55 ,ivffim 62? '124"Li5:K-aaa.. z--ff "'-1' '- "E 4:5143 - t -fr ' fir -1.1.14 L. '-:: . fe-3' C, 4 .,f,,g,i,f va. ,gl , fy 'gift A,, 3 !?.: iw .Jf 1 ..-:,,,.f.r I " Cr- .. :if uf' '32, F if -1!.-'-- -,ff :ll-" rf' . ' -. ,. - r - 1' :. fnrf:-fgf -' "": I 2- .. rf 9- ff' if l5Tf',.- f 91.5-,1-if c . rf. I . , - , I . ,J -. - V. V' .-,,- vl- ,yi ' K ' 14' ". 5:5 'I' 1-12 Z:1,7..'5' '- .: "f' -- F 12'-' H-1' f -'- iff- -. . 'ez,:z',:: H11-r' 4 -4 ' - -,eo 1.11 4. ,Fri - it-.y,,,: --'f'i?? 25553 ,. . , . .ij X.. - A. ss .A-.3 . B , . ,. - "HEX, the Texans," Tri Delta's contribution to the Homecoming Parade, copped the Sweepstakes award. Its black magic was ineffective. Dedicated to J. F. CPopJ McKale, University athletic di- rector, the 59th annual Homecoming welcomed 3,500 alums to the UA campus October 26-27. McKa1e will retire in june after 43 years of service to the University of Arizona. Crowned at the Homecoming Dance Friday night was Queen Nancy Haddad, a junior majoring in elementary educa- tion. Here attendants were Suzie Daly, Bobbi Cort, Pat Finley and Susan Roads. Frankie Carle and his orchestra provided dance music. Thirty-three floats paraded through Tucson Saturday morn- ing, after which 500 alumni gathered at the Pioneer Hotel for a luncheon honoring McKale. Open houses and a dinner in the SU Ballroom preceded the Homecoming football game, with the University facing the Red Raiders of Texas Tech. Honored at half-time were foot- ball teams of 1914-16 and the 25th anniversary team of 1931. ALUMNI Secretary Boyd Allen Ccenterj, Mrs. Allen and Martin Baldwyn OLD FRIENDS enjoy a reunion with 1. F. fPopJ McKale, slated for retirement serve themselves at a pre-gmc dinner in the Student Union Ballroom. this June. McKale started his Tucson career at Tucson Senior High School. ::. J- .renin '-:-.::'r,:u. 'sf U Xl -sf w,:fffnfH' if-121 f ' a.. spd: "2Z:1':d:.fQ:?::.Ef1'f:h?j1'4'b 'swf' .XLE IST PLACE MENS ORIGINALITY 1ST PLACE WOMENS ORIGINALITY PHI DELTA THETA DELTA GAMMA 54 :JV 0, , - ER' .J D ' "iz: I 5 N9 ' A N41 ...D 'P , yi-no an 1 -nf f f' -3, 4 ' -,. ,X ILL- h l.'h1.xx1g,4 - .- ' " . , -il fl' av 'MH' 'l'i'-'-- - '- C .,A' T 4' 'fi' " ' - ' L-"' I-pw ' 1, .. , 'L' ,,' r - 4.5 is N. ,illhlifs-H 1 ' if Kd' 4 ' -wqv lr-gs' L-1: , '1'lf"'f" V" .,. ,gf "5 4 wr lnl , "f" " ""fQ,-Lf "4 '1 9 i i-Eeiw A V , ..rff,Ll wh , .l ,nag l 'W A vi ta 4' " ff ge V 1 1 Vu Eh . .3 . S , 4, l ?'.13z.:n.fffz- Aff-'1?Jg'Elf'niw"' Wlffliggiplaml .- ' ' , " . -,V-.i l +'1:ff3iya'4f'i'l V :E H . ' 3 IST PLACE WOMEN'S BEAUTY KAPPA ALPHA THETA E , , , gm FLASHING an excited smile, Homecoming Queen Nancy Haddad holds IST PLACE MENS BEAUTY crown, bouquet and gif: after her coronarion at the annual dance. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 151 V' -K L.. .ix A ,,f , 1 I 4s 1 ' "' SQ ' - 1- ' , , c x ...ushfnif INTENT on the television announcements, the onlookers temporarily ignore "MEET EGGHEAD - President Egghead to you." A Stevenson backer shows con- the blackboards. At this stage of the game, both sides still have hope. fidence as the election returns indicate that his candidate is gaining ground. PRESS, POLITICO T LLY RETURN A special edition of the Wildcat which came out the morn- ing of November 7 announced the landslide re-election of - Dwight David Eisenhower, 66, as 34th President of the United 1 T States. cans and Young Democrats kept an all-night vigil in the SU . . Ballroom, recording an up-to-the-minute blackboard tally of ' returns gathered from the AP teletype reports and television W Wildcat staff heads and members of the Young Republi- zwr fi f .A returns. ,f 's: ' ' ' Ike's victory also assured a second term for running mate Richard M. Nixon, 43. In spite of the spectacular showing of 2 9 the Republicans in the presidential race, control of the 85th Congress was won by the Democrats. In the state gubernatorial election, Democratic Gov. Ernest McFarland won a second term in the largest vote turnout in the history of the state. Sen. Carl Hayden, 78-year-old Congres- ., og sional veteran, won re-election to a sixth term in the Senate. Hayden has represented Arizona in Congress since the admis- sion of the "Baby State" to the Union in 1912. Initiative 200, requiring pre-marital blood tests, scored a victory. L l i . 1.3 .Q .- l 5 v ' A - .mips fi OUCHI Utter dejection settles over representatives of the Young Democrats, as STRUGGLING to write an impartial account of the election, Re- the voting totals are beginning to give hints of an Eisenhower landslide. publican Wildcat Editor Bob Walker suffers creative pangs. 152 Cv ,- Ii - 1 . STOICISM is painted on the face of a Stevenson sympathizer of the "grit your teeth and bear it" school. The question of the hour: Does hope still exist? TABUl.A'I'I'NG returns far into the night, University Young Republicans Stick close by the television set as the end of the vigil comes near. ,J "IKE HAS IT in the bag - now, how about Congress?" Sure of victory, an Eisenhower supporter eyes Congressional rallies. . as M "SOME DAYS it just doesn't pay to get out of bed." Stevensonite Gerry Silvar may be predicting the country's doom or just reflecting on the election bets he gaily made before the voting. Aspirin, Anyone? 153 UNI ER ITY 'ECLIP ED, BY TEMPE Building spirit before the November 17 meeting of th e University with its traditional ' l - riva s, ASC Tempe, UA cheer- leaders and pep band led an all-University torch light parade the night before the game. The new tradition was initiated for the 50th meeting of the two opponents. Houses south of Park Avenue assembled at the ATO house, then marched to a lot south of the Newman Club, picking up students on the way. A bonfire rally climaxed the parade. Bronc riding and calf and steer roping contests between UA and Tempe teams were waged at Kinsley's Ranch during the afternoon before the game, while mutual problems in stu- dent government were discussed by ASUA Student Council and a delegation from Tempe's Student Council. The visitors had a chance to tour the campus and inspect the facilities of the University's Student Unio n Building. AT LEFT: Spirit runs rampant as the band goes wild in an exciting moment during the 1 ' ' game. BELOW: Reminiscent of parti- cipants in an old-time political rally are these torch bearers in a parade. W, IIN v-Qin Across the finish line first in the Tempe-Tucson bike race was Lambda Delta Sigma team member Bob Church. For the third year, Alpha Tau Omega chapters at the UA and ASC- Tempe sponsored the bike race as a highlight in the competi- tion between Tempe and the Wildcats. Eight 10-man relay teams from Tempe made the trip. The LDS team, averaging 19 mph, chalked up a time of 5 hours and 51 minutes. Tucson and Phoenix businessmen awarded trophies PARADING to the Student Union, the Tempe bike riders are lecl by Bob Church, Lambda Delta Sigma to victorious teams. Stadium spectators, 25,452 strong, leaving after watching the UA's defeat, saw the rare phenomenon of a total eclipse of the moon. For the first time, stay-at-home fans all over the state could view the Arizona football classic over television. Rivalry was temporarily forgotten after the game as Uni- versity fraternities cntertained brother members from Tempe chapters. G of a torch, Olympic style, signifies another victory for Lambda Delta TENSE moments are watched by Gov. ErnestMcFarland, Backlield Coach ngmii The Tempe Latter Day Saints group also earned the trophy in 1954. John Ford and Wildcat football star Ralph Hunsaker. Cleft to rightj V, T? ., 1. ,....,.....----- Hf.4an'Nv0H'4' COZY SCENES around the fireplace make up for the lack of a "white" Christmas. Toasted marshmallows add to the fun. AM U T KE Y LE PIRIT R 4-A 1? ,ft 156 ,'!'if'f'i5. as 1 , . 'Qui 'M My 'x,",'fS" X5 l " , i 'Q AT LEFT: Stuffed animals are considered as gifts by Gail Ottinger and Gordon Evans. Mrs. Sylvia Carpenter, UA Book- store, looks on.ABOVE:Games are played at a party at' the Arizona Chi1dren's - Home by religious council members. l FRAMED by the iron work on the living room window, the Alpha Phi tree is reminiscent of Christmas at home. X -ff li RIDES, ANYONE? Brenda Rash, Eleanor Anderson and Georgia Staple- ton Cleft to rightl use the SUAB plan for finding Christmas rides home. Philanthropy and parties went hand in hand this Christmas season. IFC members spent one day helping the Salvation Army drive, and planned the annual Christmas party for underpriv- ileged children at Carrillo School. Dr. Richard Nugent, Univer- sity vice president, played Santa Claus for the youngsters. SUAB committees decorated every corner of the Union, placing an eight-foot three-dimensional angel made of white paper in the lobby. The University Symphonic Choir sang Christmas carols for a television film and a radio tape which were seen and heard all over the U. S. With the Symphonic Orchestra, .the Choir gave the annual presentation of Handel's "Messiah." Greek letter and campus organizations held Christmas par- ties for Tucson children and sent the fixings for gala dinners to needy families. Formals and parties, sparkling with Christmas decorations, were held by fraternities, sororities, religious groups, dorms, and members of the faculty and staff. Many houses crowned their favorites at winter dances. Busily wrapping presents in a booth in the SU Lobby were members of Spurs, sophomore women's honorary. But perhaps the most accurate barometer of the holiday season was the Wildcat's "Corral Fence," which was jam-packed with an- nouncements of pinnings, engagements and marriages of Uni- versity students. UA ADMINISTRATORS and student leaders greet students at the Prexy Mixer in September. ASUA Prexy George Drach heads the line. E E TER IDELIGHT This was the semester that: Head Football Coach Warren Wloodson resigned . . . President Harvill requested 3540 million for expansion and remodeling in the next nine years . . . The University's enrollment hit a record-breaking total of 10,479 . . . A rejuvenated system of parking turned the Chem-Physics lot into a pay lot . . . Mortar Board, the senior women's honor- ary, initiated a campaign to intensify UA's scholastic atmos- phere . . . Graham-Greenlee dorm, housing 170 men, and the new Fine Arts Building opened . . . Blonde sophomore Lynn Freyse was chosen to represent Arizona at the 1957 Miss Amer- ica contest . . . while junior Helen Harris reigned over the Sun Bowl in El Paso and senior Joan Burk was chosen as the Queen of the 1957 Fiesta de los Vaqueros . . . 1,150 took honors at the annual Fall Honors Convocation in November . . . The Biological Sciences Building neared completion and work was begun on two men's and two women's dorms which are sched- uled to be occupied in September of 1957 . . . For the first time, a torchlight parade and rally were used to whip up Wild- cat spirit before the Tempe game . . . Homecoming was dedi- cated to J. F. CPopJ McKale, who announced that he will retire this june at the age of 70, after serving the UA as athletic director for 45 years . . . The Kitty Kat, UA feature magazine, added a male "kat" to its "Kitten of the Month" series . . . and graduating senior students were given the privilege of register- ing early for their second semester classes. l ,Z ?"""""N.. HELP WEEK, a project of the lnterfratetnity Pledge Council, put money earned this year toward training a guide dog for the blind. Pictured are pledges Ted Kort, Dave Schreiber and Bruce Felber who washed cars in their part of Help Week activities. S1500 was raised for the guide dog project. ,Q , 1, Q LJV ff- ,tb -N' ' P ' ,f ' T -L' f I "'- ' I'l .K if l P 25' PER ENTRY , if A ' ' ' ' :gf 5 l 4- FREE HOUM f A ', n fl-4 fi'-o . 4 Hex: PAY HQ-ull? M0N'2,':Xff?L2,'kYA Y? Q X - 5 M soo , , 1 l, SATURDAY X X N :zoom momooim N ' Q if 'Q 1 A 7 ' A I , l Q saw ,L - p ' . .... as Q. T fs.:-. . XQK . vw FORKING OVER a quarter to one of the campus policemen is now a prerequisite to parking in the Chemistry-Physics lot. YT f FINALISTS in October's class elections and their campaigners serenaded houses and dorms before the finals. Costumed singing groups were a favorite stunt this year. """"-iq.-,t SOCIAL SECURITY was the controversial topic of the debate between the visiting Oxford College debate team and UA debaters, held on December 10. 159 6 I 1 , I A ,4g. V - M-f.-mt-:I .-cfm' g ' -, - 5 'f ' mi sg?"f' 1' e EL. ' V'fff'?i:1,ml'lff'l -.gf:,f5, .yy -41 mu ..g11:, , iV?5'JWkb'. . .M . K fi 'Q 'ir . . .aff 'A IVY LEAGUE! Contrary to appearance, UA is definitely not choking in ivy, but has only adopted the Ivy League vogue that is sweeping the country. Causing a minor furor on campus and in Tucson, Phoenix's Arizona Republic on November 27, 1956, devoted its lead story on the front page to a quotation of an editorial previously run in the Tucson Citizen. The Republic decided that the story was worth an eight-column headline: "Is U of A Choking in Own Ivy?" There ir ivy on the UA campus, but it is an entirely differ- ent kind from that to which the Republic gleefully pointed. UA "ivy" is strictly a matter of the fashion vogue which is taking the country - Ivy League. ' Quoting from the editorial: "What are the University's objectives for the next few years? Will it simply add more dormitories to take care of the expected increase in students? Or does it plan to add to its curriculum, to expand throughout the academic field? Little or nothing has been said about this: It's as though citizens had no right to know how their children will be educated or how their money will be spent. "Blindly loyal alumni at the University take offense at any suggestion that things are not what they should be on the Tucson campus. But more and more persons are aware that 'aggressive' is not a word to apply to present policy at their favorite educational institution. And aggressiveness is an es- sential ingredient in an educational institution as in everything else." But, as the UA Wildcat said in reply, it is difficult to say 160 that a university lacks aggressiveness when it has outlined a pro- gram for expansion in the next nine years which will cost 340 million - if the State Legislature will cooperate in financing the plan. Such expansion cannot help but increase the academic curriculum, as well as the physical facilities, of the U. As for the "ivy" that doer exist on campus: although ber- muda shorts have been popular for several years, Ivy League apparel for both men and women became the vogue just this year at the University. Ivy League for men includes sport jackets featuring muted stripes and plaids, often worn with gray or charcoal slacks. In shirts, handsome dark stripes and plaids styled with a button- down collar, button in the back and back center pleat are pop- ular. Casual slacks have the characteristic belt in the back, and are found in khaki or a new shade, loden green. Crew-neck sweaters and plaid sport caps complete the picture. Ivy wear for coeds copies many of the details of the men's styles, especially in the blouse field. Back interest is again seen in the back buckles worn on girls' bermudas, skinny pants and even skirts. Skirts and slacks often sport a narrow plaid or print belt. Car coats, with hoods and toggle fastenings, are especially popular with girls, along with blazers and "sheltie" sweaters. Knee socks, long a favorite with bermudas, appear as an acces- sory fa very warm one, tooj with UA coeds' winter skirts. 4 fc..,' MODELING a white blazer, in high favor with coecls back east and out in the west, is Theta Prexy Mary Shower, a transfer from Penn State. AT RIGHT: Mary finds that her hooded car coat is just the thing for those rare, rainy Tucson days. BELOW: Sammy DeFrancesco, ASUA vice president, shows the Ivy detailing of button and buckle in the back. ug... 1 CREW-NECK sweater, a bit of transplanted Ivy, is worn by Steve Effron. Steve is also sporting a tweedy cap much liked by sports car lovers. NK 'Fx 'i 'T is , 'if T 'A-Q' i Xl -1 1 l -.-.W . 161 A TWIRL, western style, is tried by couples attending the Rodeo Dance at the Pima County Fairgrounds. Dancing with their hats on was "the thing" for UA men, while Coeds were appropriately dressed in squaw dresses or frontier pants, with silver jewelry. LODEO RELIVES D Y OF OLD Students not wearing three articles of western garb cautious- ,y entered the vicinity of the Student Union during Western Week, February 4-9. Dudes caught in "eastern" clothing were 'oped by Vigilantes and placed in the Corral. Freedom was :ought at the price of hand-rolling cigarettes and chewing :lug tobacco. The western shenanigans included a girls' greased pig race, md a Western Varsity Night, at which cowgirl Coeds tried their skill at rolling cigarettes and smoking cigars. Blonde Pat McCombs was crowned Queen of the Rodeo Dance, held at the Pima County Fairgrounds. Climaxing the week was the 16th annual University Rodeo, a two-day event held at Kinsley's Ranch on the N0- gales Highway. Approximately 2,500 spectators saw Mel Potter named All-Around Cowboy, while Ginny Ruhberg earned the All-Around Cowgirl prize. .Y down is taken by number 42, whose bronc didn't care for his company. HOLDING ON is this unidentified rider. His spirited bucking horse is saddled I, 'Q' -..al-l ' Bi' ti, 1 71, 1 . l -Q---......1 "9'fk,,r! ' QM ,Y ' -sfmwg-'M WEST 1 'ui BRAHMA BULL rndmg was one of seven men s events rn the UHIVCISIIY Rodeo Proceeds from the Rodeo were used to help meet the travelrng expenses of the UA stock ludgmg teams and rodeo team The team hopes to some day be able to have a regular coach and a permanent arena for xrs rodeo actrvmes A DEEP DRAG on their crgars IS taken by these coecls entered 1n the wom Cris crgar smokrng contest part of Western Varsity Nxght xn the Coop 45 14 1 v I L B BER CRO Huge murals depicting sidewalk scenes and magazine covers helped to carry out the theme of this year's Mortar Board Formal, the "New Yorker." The annual girl-ask-boy dance was held on February 1. The Student Union Ballroom was divided into the elegant "Ritz," the Bohemian "Village" and the exotic "Latin Quarter." Couples came dressed to fit into their favorite New York setting. Programs, printed in brown and black, were copies of the cover of an old issue of the New Yorker magazine. Receiving the top hat crown as "Most Eligible Bachelor" was Phi Gamma Delta Alvin Baber, who was chosen from a group of five finalists. Also competing for the title, which is voted on by University coeds, were Marshall Knoles, Aggie Houseg Gene De Cet, SAEQ Milo Van Voris, Lambda Chig and Gary Johnson, ATO. 164 QUIET TALK is enjoyed by this couple on the terrace 1 just outside of the Student Union Ballroom. A1 f 5 1 ' f I , l l K J . ,ff .T . 1. ,114 .sexi ' ii Kyrie' "M ,gm Q 1.:4.iHsr,: L. - i, .1i.'fr1Rf v,,,.Aa-l v wliiftifl' t GINGER Johnson, Mortar Board president, places the top hat crown of his title on Al Baber, chosen by UA coeds as "Most Eligible Bachelor." 1 at maxim? ...U if CENTERPIECE gives a slightly ethereal look to the setting of the 1957 Desert Dance. Theme of the yearbook-sponsored dance was "A Desert Panorama." ROOMMATE Joan Burk congratulates the 1957 Desert Queen,Diane Roth. Miss Burk, a senior, was selected to reign as Desert Queen in 1956. f"""Q "" t Live baby ducks in a desert pond, palm trees and yuccas, and abstract decorations of turquoise and tan turned the Student Union Ballroom into "A Desert Panorama" for the 1957 Desert Dance on February 16. The dance was climaxed when Theta Diane Roth broke through a giant paper replica of this year's Desert cover to become 1957 Desert Queen. Movie and television actor Scott Brady placed the crown of white carnations on the new Queen's head. Ginger Johnson and Joan Burk, Desert Queens of 1955 and 1956, respectively, distributed gifts to the at- tendants. The Desert Queen's court was composed of Helen Harris, Gamma Phi Betag Marilyn Mays, Pi Beta Phig Brenda Kertz, Delta Delta Deltag and Pat Wrenn, Kappa Kappa Gamma. The Queen and her attendants were chosen by male mem- bers of the Board of Publications from representatives of Phrateres, LDS, and all sororities and girls' dorms. Planning the annual dance were Lucia Long, chairmang Ginny Peil queen contest chairmang Stella Wasser and Bill Jones, decorations co-chairmeng jean MacGregor, ticketsg Cathy Clark, refreshmentsg Joyce Benbow, band and intermission activitiesg and Kathy Williams, flowers and gifts. Jack Kim- mel's band played. 165 ZBT T KE SWEEP T KE "Once Upon A Time," the theme of the seventh annual Varsity Show, was interpreted this year by approximately 900 fraternity and sorority members. The revue was given March 2. Five fraternities and five sororities presented skits in the show, which was sponsored by Kappa Kappa Psi, national band honorary. Proceeds from the ticket sales will be used for next year's UA marching and concert band scholarships and the summer music camp. The Sweepstakes trophy, won in 1955 and 1956 by Delta Gamma, went this year to Zeta Beta Tau for "Custard's Last Stand." Top men's entry was Sigma Alpha Epsilon's "Songs of the West," while the Tri Delts copped the trophy for the best women's skit with "Trial of the Salem Witch." Between-act entertainment was provided by the Hepcats, Alpha Delta Pi Sorority and Pi Mu Alpha, music fraternity. Emcee was Bob McNabb. Also entered in the show were "Gentlemen, Be Seated," Delta Gamma, "Noah and de Ark," Chi Omega, "French Revolution," Tau Delta Phi, "Midget" Ca take-off on "Giant"D, Phi Gamma Deltag "Hans Christian Anderson," Alpha Tau Omegag "Yankee Doodle Didn't Do It," Gamma Phi, and "Popo, the Puppet," Alpha Chi Omega. E, 1 Mi,-V - " sg ? ea? , 1. K 5 i 'D ,R 'J -, f f l. H 5 i X t"' 1' ,gi ? ' .3 . , -l ' 1 , Q ' l . . N J fl. l . ,I I ml 'A t Nui .5 It ,y 422 .'l' . Le I c I , A x .f eg, SWEEPSTAKES trophy is accepted for Zeta Beta Tau by Jim Block. The presentation is made by Ed Richardson, president of Kappa Kappa Psi. Ae A i will INDIANS and army men clash in an exciting moment from Zeta Beta Tau's "Custard's Last Stand," which copped the sweepstakes trophy.The trophy has been won for the last two years by Delta Gamma Sorority. Seen in center stage is an "orchestra" playing "background music" on gigantic instruments. :ii file ,N 1 Hi ifll S.. r lff X- I 1 l if! 2' - r , 5 2 . ' , 'll l 4 , I .,, I Ll 1 . . 1 f tu.. "SONGS OF the West," sung around the campfire, won the first prize for men for Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Scenes from life in the west were enacted on stage. "" ' 'N 'ef' A' ' " SLEEK WITCHES appear before a jury of their "peers" in Delta Delta Delta's Varsity Show Skit, "Trial of the Salem Witch." The Tri Delt's delving into early United States history in New England captured the trophy for the outstanding women's skit. Bewigged "judges" hear the witches' testimony. 167 Si. BIDS FOR the University's Dean of Wom- en, Miss.Karen Carlson, are taken by Auctioneer Jim Hill. Miss Carlson's services were purchased by Delta Del- ta Delta Sorority for the sum of 315. 1,02 R l EDI CH RITY DRI E Although the University is quite aware that Lincoln freed the slaves, campus personalities went on the auction block March 16, to be sold to the highest bidder. . The 351,072 raised by the auction went to the Campus Chest Drive, an annual University charity function. Funds collected in the drive were allocated to the Indian Student Scholarship Fund, the National Scholarship Service for Negro Students, the World University Service and the Crusade for Freedom. Additional fund sources were an Ugly Man contest, a fish pond in the Arcade, and collections from dorms and houses. The auction's highest bid, 3135, was paid by Kappa Alpha Theta for Danny Shafton's combo. jim Hill, the auctioneer, was bought by Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Gamma, Alpha Phi, Tri Delta and Pima Hall for 35126. Also sold were the ATO quartet K the Tau Tonesb, exclu- sive use of the Student Union Poolroom for an afternoon, the Pi Phi pledge class, Student Union Director "Swede" Johnson, IFPC Queen Sandra Anderson and finalist Karen Wooford, the cheerleaders, the Tri Delt pledge class, and Dean of Wom- en Karen Carlson. The highest bidders also claimed Dr. O. A. Simley, psychol- ogy professorg one-half hour of "Campus Calendar," Roger and Sandy's radio show, the "International Singers", dancers Sandi jones and Karen Maloneg Dr. Clyde B. Vedder, sociology professorg the DG Quartet, and Associated Students Prexy George Drach. 168 DANCERS Sandi jones Cin all whitej and Karen Malone give a sampling of their act. Graham Hall purchased a performance by the two for S55. HONOR GUARD composed of members of Pershing Rifles escorts finalist for Military Queen. Leading the line of attendants is Delta Gamma Gail England. Q EE R LE ERO "Cloud Seven" was the theme chosen by the freshman class for their annual dance, held in the Student Union Ball- room on March 16. The Ballroom took on an ethereal look, with blue angel hair clouds and stars decorating the ceiling. Mesquite trees were decorated with pink blossoms and angel hair. Music for the dance was provided by Danny Shafton and his eight-piece ensemble. During the intermission, Freshman President Chuck Morgan named Alpha Delta Pi Bev Jaquith as Freshman Queen. In charge of arrangements for the annual dance were co- chairmen Lou Crocker and Mimi Buterbaugh. All UA men enrolled in ROTC courses were invited to the second annual Military Ball. The Ball was held on April 6 at the National Guard Armory. Highlighting the evening was the crowning of Pat Fick, wife of Rudy Fick, as 1957 Military Queen. Members of Pershing Rifles formed an honor guard for the queen and her four attendants. Sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, senior men's ROTC honorary, the dance featured the music of Maurice Cooper. Door prizes of radios were given away to five lucky couples attending the dance. Local military dignitaries were honored guests at the Ball. ' 'EQ C2 Q ' iw A 1, f A . l . f ' . .Y I Sv APPLAUDING Pat Fick, 1957 Military Queen,are her husband,Rudy Fick, Jr., Cat lefty and the president of Scabbard and Blade, Burt Kinerk. ,fx ROYAL GIFTS are held by Freshman Queen Beverly Jaquith as she smiles at her escort, Ron Adams.Theme of the frosh dance was "Cloud Seven." 169 ELOUISE BELL receives the Greek Week award for the outstanding inde- pendent woman. Panhellenic Prexy Connie Alkire makes the award. Second annual Greek Week activities opened March 19 with the Greek Week Banquet. Guest speakers were Dr. Nola- Stark Cavette, dean of women and associate dean of students at UCLA, and Dr. Robert G. Gordon, counselor of men at the University of Southern California. Kappa Alpha Theta and Phi Gamma Delta received the first semester scholarship awards, while Elouise Bell and Bob Walker were named as the outstanding independent woman and man. Kappa Kappa Gamma's pledge class received the Alpha Chi Omega award for highest scholarship, and Kappa Alpha received the Sigma Chi award for the year's most scholas- rically improved fraternity. G NHS GREEK ROYALTY Keith Renken and Retta Lou Rucker smile at their sub- jects after their coronation at the Greek Week Ball at Masonic Temple PLEDGE SCHOLARSHIP trophy is accepted from Alpha Chi Omega pledge President Demeris Peters by Kappa Pat Finley. . ECO D GREEK , CE EEK,HELDg FEATURED t . Vat , f.-1+ fp, ,K 'W I 1 5' l 4 i 0, ,N Q. , ,ps ,i , Km f? W 4 ,,-2 , WL .dvr ,qw f.,k,w.. .tu -,pw ,,. , v I , ff L .nn r . --4. SLIGHT MISHAP occurs during the progress of the boys' bicycle race in the Greek Week Olympic Games on the Women's Field, held on March 25. p ' .. QQ... .4 I 1 1. .' .' i f-Q.. ,Z .,..-..',, , . Q .12 ,g iiyvr, Y..-fzfgg, I, 'V 'MQ - . .anus-H' , H -,- . Lag N. ,. .- -.. ., I . , " . v.. .. PHOTO FINISH - or mighty close to it - is the result of the women's foot race. Fleet-footed lassies from all the University's sororities participated. Greek Week continued with workshops, exchanges, and the SAE barbershop quarter contest, which was won by the Alpha Tau Omega and Pi Beta Phi quartets. The last day of activities featured the mock "Greek Olym- pics," held on the Women's Field. Events included foot, bicy- cle, wheelbarrow, relay and piggy-back races and a pie-eating contest, as well as a chariot race. Climaxing the week on March 23 was the Greek Week Ball at the Masonic Temple. Maynard Ferguson's 13-piece orchestra furnished music at the semi-formal. Theta Retta Lou Rucker and Alpha Tau Omega Keith Renken were crowned Greek Queen and King. PIGGY-BACK event gives girls a free ride. Alpha Tau Omega and Sigma Chi tied I for the highest number of points. . p, i M .nk .- . T' A5601 , . fa-nr'Q'j.'-513 , . . .-, . ,sf . - .,g......- Cllanavuiirls' Klum- THU'-1 Ai lf"'2l4 PICTURED is the arcade between the Student Union and the ASUA Bookstore which contained all of the campaigners' stunts, gimmicks and posters. AWS and ASUA elections were held separately this year for the first time. AWS final elections were scheduled on March 20, three weeks before ASUA final voting, in order to allow the new AWS president to attend the AWS National Convention at Michigan State University. Heading AWS next year will be Doris Smith, president, Martina Garcia, vice president, Shelby Porter, secretaryg and Marilyn Ottinger, treasurer. Closest AWS race was for secre- taryg Miss Porter edged out Lynne Hanhila by 24 votes. Campaign stunts for ASUA offices reached a new height in zaniness. A live band in a TV set frame in the SU Arcade urged the passer-by to "request" one candidate, "skin divers" emerged from Memorial Fountain to announce that they had "come up from the deep" to vote for another. Undaunted by a Wildcat editorial which deplored the flagpole sitting school of campaigning, followers of one candidate built an enormous and expertly engineered tower. The seat at the very top was faithfully manned by "flagpole sitters." Two out of three of the presidential candidates were write- ins. john Wilbur was written in at the primary balloting April 3, while Duane Lingafelter conducted a vigorous write-in cam- paign three days before final votes were cast. A record turnout of 48 per cent of the student body voted in the final elections April 10. Voted in as 1957-58 ASUA president was Jack Redhair, who received 1,265 votes. Wilbur 172 collected 930 votes, while Lingafelter was written in by 864 voters. Total votes cast numbered 3,364 Other ASUA posts were won by Warren Ridge, vice presi- dent, joan Muretic, secretary, Dotsy Lyon, junior council- woman, and Dave Martyn and Dave Engelman, junior coun- cilmen. The race for junior councilmen was the closest in the entire ASUA election. Dave Martyn won his post by accumulating 12 more votes than candidate Fred Joyner. Overwhelmingly approved by the voters were constitution- al amendments providing for revision of the ASUA student government plan. Under the new constitution, an Executive Council and a Representative Council will be substituted for the present Stu- dent Council and Student Senate. The Executive Council, consisting of 12 members, will have the final word on questions of general student policy. The Representative Council, numbering 28 members, will give representation to several campus groups which formerly had no voice in student government. Election results were announced at an election party in the Student Union Ballroom sponsored jointly by the ASUA Social Life and Elections Committees. Tense waiters for the results passed the time between rallying announcements by dancing to records. ,gf MIXED EMOTIONS are registered as elec- tion returns are announced at a party held in the Student Union Ballroom. LEFT: New ASUA president, Jack Redhair, is hoisted onto the shoulders of his badcers after the announcement of the elec- tion returns. ABOVE: Campaigners for Dixie McDoniel are welcomed into the Alpha Epsilon Phi house by Karen Stelzer. 5 l - iii I ly PEACEFUI. Sunday afternoon on the lawn in front of the Student Union was en- joyed by patrons of the Taco Dinner. IE T FEATURE ELG RT, T C0 Spring Siesta Weekend, featuring the Student Union Carni- val, Red and Blue Ball and annual taco dinner, came to the University campus April 12-14. Sponsored by the Student Union Activities Board, the Carnival featured a professional hypnotist, marriage booth, tunnel of love, puppet show, palm reader, bingo, roulette, cigarette toss and cake walk. The destructively inclined could take two swings at an ancient Chevy for 15 cents, while campus celebrities volunteered their services as targets in the sponge- throwing booth. Putting out candles with water guns and shaving balloons provided further diversions. l..ouie's Lower Level was used for the last time during the Carnival, before being remodeled into an ultra-modern food service. Inauguration of 1957-1958 Associated Students officers was conducted during the intermission of the Red and Blue Ball. Out-going president George Drach swore in new President jack Redhair, who then administered the oath of office to the rest of the new officers. The music of Les Elgart's nationally famous band was featured at the Ball, which was held in the Student Union Ballroom. Winding up the Spring Siesta was the taco dinner on Sun- day. Held on the lawn in front of the Union, the dinner offered tacos, beans, cole slaw and iced tea, all for a charge of 25 cents. Entertainment at the taco dinner was provided by Danny Shafton and his combo, while the women's honoraries served. DISHING UP the tasty Mexican dinner are members of Spurs. Musical en rertainment was supplied during the dinner by Danny Shafton's combo n-yum' -1 fm - . 1.9--"A: 1:-or-fy fy, 5 pusy- ,.1L,.15g-f -. -rag-3-1 ir vwgg-gall' - -ly. A - - .Mi-. 5 .-,vj--.r,,--an . M ,,,.,,. , ,L ,,-g'Q?QS.,gnr9., 1. , J 5 ' E ,J ri-l'f , ,,. 1 if f i N X -O' ii -Q I-IYPNOTIST at the Spring Siesta Carnival has con- GIVING the oath of office to newly elected officers at the Red and Blue Ball was outgoing vinced this subject that he is completely stiff. ASUA President George Drach. Officers include Dave Martyn, Dave Engleman, Dotsy Lyon, Dixie McDoniel, Warren Ridge and student body president-elect jack Redhair. ng,-' ti :ms far nsmQ' DESTRUCTIVE instinct is satisfied by this boy, who has bought COMPLETE WRECKING job was accomplished on the Chevy by the end of the evening. two blows at an ancient Chevy at the Carnival for 15 cents. Attendance at all the Spring Siesta events was largest in the Weekend's history. 175 +44 CERTIFICATE of deep appreciation is presented to Rush Harrison Kress president of the Samuel H. Kress Foundation, by UA President Haravill. RT COLLECTED 4'- The University's cultural background was greatly enriched this year by the acquisition of the Kress and Gallagher Art Collections. The Samuel H. Kress Foundation, which has made gifts to approximately 16 regional galleries, has presented the UA with a collection of 26 priceless Renaissance paintings and works of art, which are housed in the gallaries of the recently opened art building. Formal dedication of the collection was made at an invi- tational luncheon on March 2. The collection, which has been called one of the three finest collections of Renaissance art west of the Mississippi, is the only collection which the Kress Foundation has ever be- stowed on a university. The Kress Foundation's president, Rush Harrison Kress, is the brother of Samuel H. Kress, founder of the nationally known chain of five-and-ten cent stores. On March 16, the Edward Joseph Gallagher III Memorial Collection of contemporary art was dedicated. The collection was given to UA by Edward J. Gallagher Jr., a Baltimore businessman and art patron, in the memory of his son, who died in 1932 a week before his fourteenth birthday. The boy especially loved cowboys and everything about the west. Featuring works by such famous painters as Salvador Dali, Henri Matisse, Joan Miro and Pablo Picasso, the collection carries with it perpetuity of income, which means that the University will acquire further contemporary works from time to time. PRE E TED TO U ,--u-'FU GOLD SEAL on the gallery doors was broken by Rush Kress at the invitational opening March 2. Mrs. Kress accompanied her husband to Tucson. jan Siberechts "PASTORAL SCENE" M Master of the Retablo of the Reyes Catolicos "THE VISITATION" Giovanni Barrisca Moroni "BUST PORTRAIT OF A MAGISTRATE' "POMP AND Circumstancen sets the mood as newly tapped Mortar Boards march down the aisle at the Womens Day Assembly in the Auditorium White-clad coeds rubbed the sleep out of their eyes at 6 a.m. May 2, as they witnessed the traditional tapping of new Mortar Boards in front of Memorial Fountain. Following the tapping, the new members of the senior women's honorary were congratulated at the Mortar Board breakfast. TEAIFULLY handing over her office to Bobbi Agron was last year's AWS president, Glee Mitchell. 1957-1958 president will be Doris Smith. 178 Mrs. Anna C. Petteys, owner and publisher of the Sterling journal Advocate in Sterling, Colorado, was guest speaker at the Womens Day Assembly. The assembly featured the an- nouncing of the names of new members of Spurs, Chimes and Wranglers. After the assembly, a picnic for all women students was held on the library lawn. The day was climaxed with the all- University Sing, held in the Greek Theatre. The Sing was spon- sored by Chimes, the junior women's honorary organization. ADDRESSING the Assembly last year was Mrs. Emery johnson, of Tucson a " ill' 1 x 'l il l". T 3 A pi. v l . 3 Q -liz iq. .1 1 ,I i if rv ll if ,xg V. 1 lj ' Q. 1 -I ' as X S i THE HONORABLE Ernest McFarland,Governor of Arizona,addressed those attending the annual Men's Night Dinner in the SU Ballroom last year. M N' IGHT TELL HO ORS Barry Goldwater, Republican senator from Arizona, was the guest speaker at the 1957 Men's Night Dinner on May 6. Held in the Student Union Ballroom, the dinner was emceed by J. F. CPopJ McKale, retiring director of athletics. Head Football Coach Ed Doherty also spoke. New members of Blue Key, Bobcats, Chain Gang, Tradi- tions Committee and Sophos were announced, and recognition was given to those listed in "Who's Who in American Col- .-4 Y "POP" Mc KALE, retiring athletic director, emcees the 1957 Men's Night. leges and Universities." Highlights of the evening were the announcing of the out- standing male faculty member and outstanding senior athlete, as well as the presentation of the Rawson-McRae perpetual memorial award for the outstanding sophomore man. "A" blankets for outstanding varsity athletes and the intra- mural banner for the winning men's organization were awarded. DICK REZONNICO received last year's Rawson-McRae perpetual memorial award as the outstanding sophomore man for his work on the SU Activities Board. KK Y 1 , MARIAN ANDERSON, famous contralto, relates the story of her career to Fine Arts students. Miss Anderson was featured by the Tucson Symphony in March. SOLAR BOILER, installed on top of the chlorination plant, is being tested by UA for the former secretary of the Smithsonian Institute. 180 SEMESTER IDELIGHT This was the semester that: Ed Doherty arrived to fill the position formerly held by Head Football Coach Warren Wood- son . . . The University announced that a School of Nursing would open in September, 1957 . . . AWS set up a freshman women's scholastic honorary called the "IQ'S" . . . Thirteen new areas of study and graduate programs were approved by the Board of Regents for the University . . . Plans were made to finish Louie's Lower Level, turning it into an ultra-rnodern extension of the Coop . . . A total of 6,944 students, an increase of 688 over 1956, were enrolled in second semester day classes . . . Co-editors for the Kitty Kat and the Desert where chosen, for the first time . . . SUAB initiated "This Week We Honor," a plan for giving recognition to students who have contributed greatly to some of the activities which aren't accompanied by a great deal of fanfare . . . Norman S. Hull, professor of law, was appointed to the newly created position of UA vice presi- dent in charge of financial affairs . . . The Wildcat's "April Fool's Extra" caused a minor panic by headlining "Disappoint- ed Doherty Gives Up" . . . For the first time, religious groups were permitted to enter the Sing . . . An Inter-Dorm Council was set up . . . The University Symphony Orchestra became a recognized function of ASUA. vu., FOOTBALL QUEEN Carol de Freese tours the field before the Spring Football Game on March 30. Chosen by the foot- ball team, Miss de Freese is a Liberal Arts College freshman from Phoenix. I A 1 ' M, 51 311 in It n r-ft' I 'O' RELATIVES and friends of University graduates crowd the Stadium on May 29 to witness graduation ceremonies. Baccalaureate ceremonies were on May 26. AWARDING of advanced and honorary de- grees is a part of the graduation ceremony. Speaker at graduation was Dr. Paul Kay- ser, president of the E1 Paso Natural Gas Company. In 1928 Dr. Kayser founded the company. Baccalaureate speaker was Dr. Gene E. Bartlett, pastor since 1953 of First Baptist Church in Los Angeles. .nd Wg 9 .,,,., S If ,Q J' I 2a Q 'Clk 5' ff YH." ,-aw DI E RUTH DE ERT Q EE Theta Diane Roth was selected to reign as 1957 Desert Queen by the male members of the Board of Publications. Identity of the Queen was revealed at the Desert Dance in February as she stepped through a replica of the yearbook cover. Miss Roth was crowned with white carnations by Scott Brady, Hollywood actor. A senior in elementary education from Phoenix, Miss Roth was a student at Stephens College in Columbia, Missouri, until her transfer to this campus in her junior year. VVhile at Stephens, she served as house manager of the dormitory in which she lived. The 5' 5" blonde has done modeling in Phoenix and was selected as Salad Bowl Queen of 1953. The Queen was also a finalist in the Greek Week Queen contest of 1956. In the court of the Desert Queen were the four finalists: Helen Harris, Gamma Phi Betag Marilyn Mays, Pi Beta Phig Brenda Kertz, Delta Delta Deltag and Pat Wrenn, Kappa Kappa Gamma. QUEEN EINALI STS DIANE ROTH V 1957 DESERT - .- UEEN Q BRENDA KERTZ 'lx Delta Delta Delta HELEN HARRIS Gamma Phi Beta MARILYN MAYS Pi Beta Phi PAT WRENN Kappa Kappa Gamma DESERT QUEEN CANDIDATES .1 r Q X Q "wi M, K . N an ,vi Q" .,m. ' fn.-W . 1 .7 b .in iw A ., fy ' TFA .I a A I' ,.. A ,A . 'l,.ff1-ff, . XM ,iw Gam' " ,h A , vi' ,Q u . in E - - .1 , ' :fb- 1 'Q W , N 4- A fzk 'X . , , .:1' ' +5 , ., ,, X W, ' Q 23: A A X,k Lg? I 0 i Q1- f 5 I 1 1 . xxx f N gi l 'uf Ubi, 4+ 1 K Q I in 5 I' -a x ,A '.,-a3. ,.i,.3 . ., me tl' 1 K Z- ,s fl, Y 4 A vi , , ' .. ,, '.1,, ' , Q-if A . 'FX , g' 'M-Z . , . V - . L ' ' -.. M I , - ' "9 1 '1' ,Qi ' , at K X .,,, Q r 1 ' ' 5. , ,V 4, V ' .-'-,M - , .li I, 1-7f?f.f',', S. ,E 4. ,. 1' , r Inu M J W A-rw W 1 'Y '95 Af' -Q5 A an ,, 44 - k . V t .,.m"' , -ig- -vm-1 I I f, .Q 31 5 w ffzfq , v if A fl . f " L . M' 'X 5 ,V"."1 4 -"ig in 5' ' "v+!5T'Q3 ' ' , ' , -2 .,'5""v"'?' " lftfl' -'E-vf T' K 113' '-' -K ' 4 ,sf JT? , H' Qgwgx 'Lf-0: .. .. L ,. ... , . . .., , M 4? .-Egg.-e ,mf-fu ' I .. W "',.N,6: i 1' 'A -. if'9f'4P'5FF ,zIi'1'+'5f ,A 1 ,M 'Q' -1: WF I ..-,-QM 11:1 fm - 0, 'gs----y.-f .nz- X,3,5 v. , J'-. Q -.QCLL A g Y ' V,f1QwQ+ W 'M' ,' ' , . 'A'..Q.'?7:-MQ' fi Vg ' A wwf Flff dl' M-wa. V4 4.113 ,, lik' rp- 'I ' r 5 X" fy' ' '- 3525 ' A T' 1 ...W ,. R. 4 H , 75 , ff-agwg .. - Y 41, 54 J 3-if ' T14 '1 I N v I C 1' ,A H, ,,.. h ZZ wr , ggff, i, MEM. . k .N V- jul' ix ALVIN BABER Phi Gamma Delta L40 T ELIGIBLE BACHELOR, EI.ALISTS O T ELIGIBLE B CIIELOB The coveted title of Most Eligible Bachelor, traditionally awarded at the Mortar Board Formal, was won this year by Alvin Baber, Phi Gamma Delta. A junior in the College of Agriculture, Baber has been a member of Sophos, Chain Gang, Arnold Air Society and Traditions Committee. He holds a Baird scholarship and is a member of Alpha Zeta, agricultural honorary. One of Baber's interests is outdoor sports-he has par- ticipated actively in intramurals on the University campus, in addition to being a hunting and fishing enthusiast. The brown- haired, blue-eyed "Bachelor" comes from Duncan, Arizona. Popular vote in all women's dormitories and sororities was the method used to select the five finalists. The Bachelor, elected from the five by a vote taken at the dance, was crowned by Mortar Board President Ginger Johnson. The four finalists, introduced at the formal, were Marshall Knoles, Aggie House, Gene DeCet, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Milo Van Voris, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Gary johnson, Alpha Tau Omega. ff li , Left to right: Marshall Knoles, Gene De Cet, Gary johnson. Not pictured: Milo Van Voris, RODEO O EE PT COO E Pat McCombs, Miss Cochise County of 1955, was selected to act as Rodeo Queen at the University Rodeo in February. The 1957 Rodeo Queen, a member of Alpha Chi Omega Sorority, is a freshman in the College of Agriculture, majoring in home economics. Coming originally from Pecos, Texas, this westerner now calls Willcox, Arizona, her home. Miss McCombs participated in all the women's events in the UA Rodeo, taking second place in the barrel race. Participation in the Tempe Ride-off and the Intercollegiate Rodeo brought her first and second prizes re- spectively. The 5' 5" blonde, who has had the honor of being queen of eight rodeos in the last few years, was crowned with the traditional flower horseshoe at the Rodeo Dance. Final selec- tion of the queen was made by popular vote of those attending the dance, which was one of the Western Week events. Finalists were Shirley Ransom, Chi Omega, Jerrie Butler, Pi Phi, Patsy Larson, Yavapaig and Shauna Gates, Gamma Phi Beta. ft-N' ' ,, ,ii 9' fx 'N Cb -v.. X . X X-Q. X5- X u-.N-g J - , . I ., .., , . ... Left to right: Pat Larson, Shirley Ransom. Shauna Gates, Jerri Butler. 189 179' PAT McCOMBS Alpha Chi Omega RODEO OUEE FI ALISTS SUSAN DALY Kappa Alpha Theta BOBBI CORR Gamma Phi Beta NANCY H DD D H0 ECO IG QUEEN Blonde Nancy Haddad, a junior majoring in elementary education, was chosen by student body vote to reign as 1956 University of Arizona Homecoming Queen. A member of Chi Omega Sorority, Miss Haddad is also active in the Student Union Recreation Committee and Future Teachers of America. A resident of Tempe, she was graduated from Mesa High School. Favorite free-time activities of the Homecoming Queen in- clude water skiing, watching car races, and sewing almost all of her own clothes. Along the musical line, Miss Haddad is an avid Harry Belafonte fan, while the old Four Aces hit, "I'm Yours," rates as her favorite song. An individualist in the food category, she would rather eat baked potatoes with sour cream sauce than anything else. Chosen as attendants in the 1956 Homecoming Queen's court were Pat Finley, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Susan Daly, Kappa Alpha Theta, Susan Roads, Pi Beta Phi, and Bobbi Corr, Gamma Phi Beta. QUEEN FINALISTS H NANCY HADDAD 1957 HOMECOMING SUSAN ROADS PAT FINLEY QUEEN Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma D--P .YW J vw? - ,x ' 5 . if 4 WW 'Ai' F4 l l l A .Y , . 1 Q fe Yik geglf iff .gg ylxva' 94 if ..-.-4s. .544 2. . ' fa,-55.17, . LL-wks -. N Af-:xxx . ,hw JI, .7 . fk-,.-,. . aj? . '1 f 1,4 I A'Ay.,,A'g-. ' ,gl .,. J' ' f- r .Qs 'M ai.. "uf Mllwav, ' on-.4-...'M , - lv "V, HO ECOMING Q EEN CA DID TI ROW 1: Llefr to rightj: Jodie Anklam, Pat Finley. ROW 2: Carole Blancke, Susan Daly, Phoebe Andrews, Bobbi Corr, Nancy Haddad. Lynn Krug, Susan Roads, joan Koogler, Betty Hoe, Beverly Coombs, Diana Heard. CNot picturedl : Diane Noon, Maridean Ambrose, Karen Sue Kreyns, Darlene Denton. 192 ERQ H Q EE BE J QUITH Alpha Delta Pi Beverly Jaquith will always treasure a certain gold bracelet in her jewel box. Inscribed with the name of her escort and "Freshman Queen," the bracelet was given to the elementary education major at the 1957 Freshman Dance, "Cloud Seven." Freshman President Chuck Morgan crowned the favorite of the class of 1960 with a Circlet of red roses. Miss Jaquith's first experience as royalty at the University of Arizona came this December, when she was a princess at the Alpha Tau Omega Christmas Formal. The Freshman Queen comes from Newport Beach, Cali- fornia, where she was graduated from Newport Harbor High. A devotee of swimming, bowling and bridge, she plans to teach first, second, or third graders after graduating from the University. Freshman Queen attendants were Carolyn Byrd, Pi Beta Phi, Terry Jay, Maricopa Hall, Barbara Bennett, Delta Gamma, and Jean Forman, Chi Omega. The Queen and her court were chosen by the Frosh Council from representatives of all soror- ities and dorms. Left to right: Terry Jay, Jean Forman, Barbara Bennett, Carolyn Byrd. BEVERLY JAQUITH Alpha Delta Pi ERE HMA QUEEN EINALISTS A -fa at as J,1,5r . V,..- t ,.. , .L er E' , -R l' ip, 5? Q. , A N ig-,gy ,- Sift '. . W 'hy L 'A I V . rl, I W -, ft K Ai . 7 ' 'E f 4 H, . ri. .YF W 1 ' J., .K , , . f . ,H , I . -' .1 . ,. -A , ,, KEITH RENKEN Alpha Tau Omega GREEK EEK KI G Tall, blond Keith Renken reigned this year as King of the University's second annual Greek Week. An active student leader, Renken has been a member of Sophos and Chain Gang. He has served as junior class presi- dent and as president of his fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega. This year Renken held the positions of Blue Key president and Religion in Life Week chairman. He was also a member of Scabbard and Blade, senior men's ROTC honorary, and Delta Sigma Pi, national professional BPA fraternity. A senior in BPA, Renken is majoring in accounting and plans on becoming a Certified Public Accountant after being graduated from UA. In classic Greek style, this year's Greek Week King was crowned with a wreath of olive leaves. Finalists for Greek Week King, chosen by campus sorori- ties, were jack Marker, Kappa Alpha, Lynn Hornbrook, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Harvard Hill, Phi Gamma Deltag and jack Shroll, Phi Kappa. .fi J ' ' -'-'----- 'VZ317 JACK sl-IROLL HARVARD HILL LYNN HORNBROOK JACK MARKER Phi Kappa Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Alpha GREEK EEK QUEEN Sparkling, brunette Retta Lou Rucker of Flagstaff was selected by University of Arizona fraternity men to be Greek Week Queen. A junior majoring in Liberal Arts, Miss Rucker is active in Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority and has served this year as second vice president of this organization. The 1957 Greek Week Queen enjoys all winter sports, but she particularly likes to ski. No newcomer in the field of vying for royal titles, she has been a finalist for Freshman Queen and Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gold Dust Queen. With her title, Miss Rucker received a wreath and a bou- quet of red roses. Attendants to the Queen were Mary Kay Welch, Gamma Phi Betag Ann Cheairs, Pi Beta Phig Sara Hayes, Delta Gam- mag and Ann Holmes, Delta Delta Delta. The results of voting for Greek Week titles was revealed at the Greek Week Ball, held this year at the Masonic Temple. SARA HAYES ANN HOLMES MARY KAY WELCH ANN CHEAIRS Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Gamma Phi Beta P1 Beta Phi f--v .gf 1 SALLY CHERRY MARY LOU MCCLELLAN YVONNE CUNNINGHAM Acacia Sweetheart Aggie Queen Alpha Sig Talisman Rose Queen ' 'S GREEK AS F ORITE PAT SELLERS CHARLOTTE VANCE ATO Sweetheart Delta Chi Sweetheart -Q Q If , K , I... J 1-in M E7 ,X ': MARLENE JOHNSON ANN HOLMES FRANCES DARLING Kappa Alpha Sweetheart Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen Lambda Chi Crescent Queen 196 b'. '1f7! I . '- 3, i V. h 1 , v . .",' ' -2-re ' V - We ' ' "- ,, , BOBBI HICKS MARLENE PUTZ MARY KAY WELCH Phi Delt Dream Girl Phi Kappa Sweetheart SAE Gold Dust Queen T' GAIL ENGLAND JO ANN BEECROFT JACKIE PERDUE Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts Sigma Nu White Rose Queen A fill ,NH JUDY KUROPATKIN SHIRLEY FRANKS DOTTY SATZ Tau Delta Snow Queen Theta Chi Dream Girl Sweetheart of ZBT 197 ' f ' , f., ' Q Q... X BILL TELFORD A Chi O Man F 1.163 , 1, 5 W ao- I ff I zach Y. M 4 We X BILL RUSTON A D Pi Diamond King All 1 .1 N J v I . , ' ' - 11. -Q. MILT LIEBHABER A E Phi Dream Man 1-r--J DON HAGUE JACK SHROLL GARY PLATT Alpha Xi Delta Dream Man Chi O Southern Gentleman Tri Delt Dream Man JOHN KEMP Alpha Phi Man 4"',? i JERRY MURPHY D G Man ay , 'Z I I2-T 97" ,1- tl"-eq S? FRANK DAY PETE JOHNSON RICHARD BALTIMORE BOB MUELLER Gamma Phi Man Theta Man Kappa Man Pi Phi Man 198 ILIT RY QUEEN If 'Q' A .il l' 1, POLLY AIELLO Arnold Air Society Queen Polly Aiello, Arnold Air Society Queen, is one of two mili- tary favorites who proves that beauty and housekeeping definitely mix. The wife of Charles Aiello, a senior in mechan- ical engineering, Mrs. Aiello has a 14-month son, jimmy Paul. Besides making a home, she finds time to take an extension course in costume selection and to read extensively. PAT FICK Military Ball Queen Finalists for Arnold Air Society Queen included Polly Cun- ningham, Earline Horrell and Sherry Blake. Pat Fick, 1957's Military Ball Queen, was a Gamma Phi Beta at the University before her marriage to Rudy Fick Jr., a BPA senior. Mrs. Fick was Arizona Junior Maid of Cotton, won fourth place in the national Maid of Cotton contest, and was a Desert Queen finalist in 1955. Modeling and taking care of her year-old daughter, Debby, take up much of her time. Finalists Gail England, Mary Lou Yaryan, Bella Jacobs and Susan Roads were attendants to Mrs. Fick at the Military Ball. MILITARY QUEE Fl ALISTS ROW 1: Left to right: Earline Horrell, Susan Roads, Polly Cunningham. ROW 2: Gail England, Sherry Blake, Mary Lou Yaryan, Bella Jacobs. ax x 4 K.. A 4'-. .,,.p -VK,-rr-A -xr.. r- 'fe .QQ ..',,- Haggis. ' organizations 4 lv .,3, O lf- EN .., J.- Y... H1 4 11 -Q I 1-- v .-ai 9' " ... ' X ' Y. 'N ' ,, ,. ... -H-Y---W'-"H - " ""' ' .ant-gl REVIEWING Panhellenic rush rules are Connie Alkire, first semester JUDICIAL COUNCII.: ROW 1: Judy Bolt, Hank Harrison, Connie Alkire, president, and Mary Randall, second semester Panhellenic president. Mary Randall. ROW 2: Joe Michie, Irving Studebaker, Jerry Feder, Chuck Cagle, and James LaBelle. P HELLE IC REVISES H SYSTE In the fall, Panhellenic Council initiated a new system of student councilors for rush. These councilors were available to help the rushees work out any problems during Rush Week. Each sorority selected one of their members to act as a councilor, and these girls lived in Gila Hall during the rush period. Panhellenic Council and IFC sponsored the second annual Greek Week in March. Activities included a banquet, a work- shop, dinner exchanges and Olympic contests. Retta Lou Ruck- er and Keith Renken were crowned Queen and King. I fi The judicial Council, which was formed last year, is composed of the three Panhellenic Council officers and six representatives of the Inter-fraternity Council. Included in these six representatives are the three officers of the IFC and three elected IFC representatives. The purpose of the Council is to handle any problems which may arise between fraternities and sororities, and to determine punishment for those who violate the rules of the Interfrater- nity Council or Panhellenic Council. Advisor to the judicial Council is Dean Darold Shutt. I l E 1 ,fs hi" N-I ' E fl . , I ,, il, YD ss 1 PANI-IEI.I.ENIC COUNCIL: ROW 1: Terry Williams, Sydney Wade, Melinda Thomas, Gayle Gamble, Helen Harris, Janet Brown, Stella Glenn. ROW 2: Karen Stelzer, Mimi Taylor, Martha Jo Anderson, Judy Bolt, Dean Karen L. Carlson, Demiris Peters, Diana Miter, Marion Rusnak. ROW 3: Madeline Utay, Pat Sullivan, Karen Baken, Mary Lou Lynch, Jane Snow, Dodie Wilson, Gail Marsh, Sally Switzer, Margie Norton. ORIENTATION of rushees began with a rush assembly. Included on the assembly's agenda was a fashion show illustrating correct dress for rush affairs. COED KE FRIE D THRU GH R The rushing system at UA has been devised to provide an opportunity for interested coeds to meet and become acquaint- ed with girls at the University who are affiliated with sororities. The rushees begin their rushing program with a rush as- sembly at which they are divided into groups to facilitate following their rush schedules. At this assembly they also are instructed in rush etiquette and proper dress for activities. The schedule of open-house teas, informal parties and preference desserts follows. The rush period is climaxed by the signing of bid cards by girls interested in joining a sorority. T" Z " -- .. .-nr2,,.,..1.,. OPEN HOUSE teas are the destination of Mary Stivers, Marie Tillotson, RUSH ADVISOR, Mrs. Gale was on hand to counsel girls. Sue Hudson, Betty Hoe,Jean Royster and Claudia Vasallo as they leave Yavapai Hall. Sara Klopfenstein, Pat Jones and Pat Smith take advantage of advice. 204 PICKING UP sorority bids on the closing day of rush are these prospective pledges. was-T 2 WEEE 'SX 5-.15- WAITING for the arrival of their new pledges, sorority girls crowd into the street for a better view of the activities. ph lu , INFORMAL pledging makes it official! Judy McElreath, Anne Weinzapfel and RUSH OVERI Fraternity men meet new pledges at sorority open houses Marlene Sutton receive their ribbons from actives Patsy Locke and Kay Leonard. Caryl Sanders, Dixina Price and Marilyn Nowler greet house visitors 205 ROW 1: Charlotte Wallot, Anne Clowes, Pat Donovan, Gail Overpeck, Sue Nutting, MarLynn Ormsby, Barbara Jo Moran, Colleen Ashley, Carol Saulsberry. ROW 2: Dottie Dodds, Linda Weisner, Kay Warner, Peggy Froman, Angela Erickson, Marijane Crawford, Mary Lou Lynch, Dottie Ackley, Sue Gaston, Margie Eiber, Ruth Towler, Marilyn Lardie, Karen Olson. E Alpha Chi Omegas were active with a full slate of social events. Girls were also active in many phases of campus ' activities. ,P The house won second place in originality in the Home- ,IHMZQ coming float parade with their float, "Snap, Crackle and 'Pop' Beta Lambda ' ,Q. Founded-1885 McKale." Their annual Christmas formal was held at the Chapter-1930 "f ," 82 Clmpmq Chapter House. Another Christmas activity was the alumnae- mothers' party at which toys were exchanged and given to children afflicted with cerebral palsy. 55 Member: A State Day was held in the spring. Members attended a workshop at the chapter house and a luncheon at the Lodge I 1 I SFI! .5 1' 1050 NORTH CHERRY AVENUE MAIL CALL brings a response from Alpha Chi Omega officers Dianne Teague C first vice presidentj, Pat Donnovan Csecond vice presidentj, Sue Nutting Cpresiclentb and Gail Overpeck Crecording secretaryh. 206 '57 4-4 C-Y ROW 1: Susie Hoffman, Laura Bicknell, Laura Collier, Darlene Denton, Dianne Teague, Jackie Perdue, Sharon Howard, Mary Charlotte Newhall, Demeris Peters. ROW 2: Helen Herbert, Marian Renetzky, Ruth Ann Kurtz, Jackie Morgan, Nancy Ford, Beverly Moritz, Diana Miter, Elaine Wal- worth, Yvonne Cunningham, Erdene Telford, Susan Shimmin. in the Desert. An afternoon party was held for the children of the Arizona Children's Home. The spring formal featured a dinner-dance at Rancho Fiesta. Gates Pass was the scene of a surprise picnic given by the pledges for the actives. Pat McCombs was selected Rodeo Queen, and Jackie Per- due was Sigma Nu White Rose Queen. Yvonne Cunningham was crowned Talisman Rose Queen of Alpha Sigma Phi. Sue Nutting served as assistant editor of the Kitty Kat and Desert, and she was elected to Who's Who. Dee Teague was senior class secretary and served as secretary to the student senate. AWS Civic Activities secretary was Mary Lou Lynch. Dottie Ackley served as co-chairman of the ASUA Publicity Committee. Pi Lambda Theta claimed Barbara jo Moran and Marion Renetzsky. Carol Saulsberg was affiliated with Alpha Epsilon. Spurs were Jackie Perdue and Beverly Moritz while Margaret Eiber belonged to Chimes. Susie Hoffman was selected as Kitten of the Month for April and was a member of Orchesis. Sigma Alpha Iota claimed Linda Weisner. House officers included Sue Nutting, presidentg Dianne Teague, first vice presidentg Pat Donnovan, second vice presi- dent and Gail Overpeck, recording secretary. AFTER CLASSES. . .a bridge game. Barbara jo Moran, Anne Clowes, Sue Shimmin and Karen Olson make up the foursome as Darlene Denton learns the finer points of a university'coed's favorite card game. N ti it Tfiwfffgf' , ,V . .K h .W C7 CLAIMING charter membership in ADPi are Lois Snedden Ctreasurerj , joan Troller Crecording secretaryj, Sally Stover icorresponding sec- retaryj, Carolyn Hague Cpresidentj and Carol Carter Cvicefpresidentj, ALPHA DELT Pl Della Gamma F ounded-I 85 I C hapter-I 95 7 86 Cbapterr 36 Member: Alpha Delta Pi received permission from Panhellenic to colonize a chapter at UA last year. With the help of an active Tucson alumnus and Marsha Hatch, an Alpha Delta Pi trans- - rt 'T ll . - I. 1.44 ,Qi un . ADMIRING their newly acquired charter are ADPi members Nancy Thom- ason, Joan Fisher, Mary Fagerberg and Beverly jacquith. The Delta Gamma Chapter was installed on the University campus this year. fer from ASC at Tempe, the Delta Gamma Chapter was established. ADPi became the 12th national sorority on campus. This year was spent organizing the Chapter and making plans to move into their new house in September. ADPis also found time for many campus activities and honoraries. Lynne Hanhila participated in Spurs and was a Mermaid. Beverly jacquith reigned as freshman queen, and Charlotte Thompson served as vice president of the Young Republicans Club. Beta Beta Beta claimed Jo Troller, while joan Koagler Burr was active in Tau Beta Sigma, band honorary. Officers of Alpha Delta Pi were Carolyn Hague, president, Carol Carter, vice president, joan Troller, recording secretaryg Sally Stover, corresponding secretary, Lois Snedden, treasurerg Marian Rusnak, rush chairman and Jerri Craig, scholarship chairman. ROW 1: Joan Fisher, Judy Hughes, Carolyn Hamilton, Carole Carbone, Mary Fagerberg, Sally Stover, Joan K. Burr, Marion Rusnalc. ROW 2: Bobbi Ronstadt, Beverly Hamay, Beverly Jaquith, Ann Korholtz, Nan Medler, Barbara Samuel, Charlotte Thompson, Carolyn Hague, Ann Alexander. ROW 5: Brailsford Nixon, Diane Downing, Carole Ketchum, Gina Futch, Carol Mercer, Kay Nelson, Lois Snedden, Diane Salm, Marylou Forbes, Johanna Troller. ROW 4: Marsha Hatch, Nancy Thomason, Loretta Goettl, Sue Ann Dobson, Carol Carter, Lynne Hanhila, Jerri Craig, Janet Camp, Barbara Weiss, Xenia Klotz. "fi-.' . - gb .4 Us 3 w AEPHI'S SCRAPBOOK brings back memories for Brenda Kurn Ctreasur- ery, Judy Gawsner Lpresidentb, Bobbi Chernos Cvice presidentJ , Anita Reiser Ccorresponding secretaryj and Merle Wolinsky Qhouse managerh. SLPIEI. BICPJILO PHI W xl Alpha Lambda F oundefl- I 909 C laapler- I 952 43 C hap tem 36 Member: Actively participating in all phases of campus life were the Alpha Epsilon Phis. M... ' f .V ,. V M 4. -3,g.g.'.,-y'.,i,'y J -A xx, 5 .mi 1071 NORTH MOUNTAIN AVENUE Bobbi Agron was president of AWS, Elise Rosenblum was managing editor of the Wildcat, Judy Gawsner served as vice president of the Student Religion Council, and Cherrill Alfou edited the Campus Life section of the Desert. Diane Rosenblatt was a member of Alpha Kappa Delta. Bobbi Agron was elected to Sigma Alpha Eta and Bobbi Cher- nos to Alpha Rho Tau. Ardis Vinnecour served on the Fresh- man Council and was also a Mermaid. At Homecoming, the AEPhis float, "We'll Skate Rings Around Them," won third placelfor Women's Beauty. Elise Rosenblum and Bobbi Agron were tapped by Mortar Board. Elected to Chimes was Judy Gawsner, and Spurs claimed Judy Weisblatt and Cherrill Alfou. House officers were Judy Gawsner, president, Bobbi Cher- nos, vice president, Diane Rosenblatt, recording secretary, Brenda Kurn, treasurerg and Cherrill Alfou, rush chairman. L 2 ROW 1: Elise Rosenblum, Diana Chiate, Merle Wolinsky, Bobbi Chernos, Judy Gawsner, Mrs. Sada Hertz Chousemotherb, Anita Berkus, Brenda Kurn. ROW 2: Judy Lample, Joyce Bloch, Judy Weisblat, Brenda Cohen, Renee Sperling, Anita Reiser, Georgia Teller, Brenda Rash, Cherrill Alfou. ROW 3: Elaine Kahn, Carol Svensson, Ardis Vinnecour, Karen Stelzer, Madeline Utay, Kay Klein, Essie Steinfeld, Barbara Koskoff, Susan Heller. ROW 4: Diane Good, Vicki Fiori, Diane Rosenblatt, Sandra Coleman, Tobe Rocamora, Maxine Shapiro, Arlene Lehman, Thelma Amdur, Marilyn Marcus. 209 km v-Vlad, F'-ii K I Wiz' .Q L Q2 ' w -, 'H' T'-:Q-.E'r'-' - A N l?'7nfl:'5,' 'f:i'jr-g:",- ,, .. ' -.g1..1: Q-.izz-gf,-nw' A , 1' ,iles " ' ' iii-G'6Tif'f HQ,-' 33 iviivwlv, i'4,'f,1:,:-.'Q-g2L',,-' , - , 'A ,ifra f Mfrffcr-A" A ii!-:S 'i .3 -'--'Q' ' 'ff-HCT ' 'Uri Miles: :J-55? ' , ' .K ,WY ,. , . , -i.-13i:-?z1:2gg.g.,- f V . , 1, , 2 'g.i:!':1j.1,,!,3 ,. - Af' ' V. ,X ' Q ' .U ,,. jr- v'-r H T,,,f',g-pg, . . A . y , - V ij' x I -,.:,i tfr--4 -l gf' ' J A 1: ' W ,im SYM, "QU ' 5 ' ' 26 , f 2:73 ',fimfr. - -.,-7 '. , -pq.: ..,- ..,. ,gat -V ' - . 1'E5JQ','- ' . . ,. -. .. x ' i ' ", Nt qfih- 7 " it . 'f U, '1-va . 4 , ,553 ,, S , ' .dvi 9 ali' I ""' Ts if Q .1 I Lv: ,,. " . " , ' W .1 Y . : " - ' . 7 'A ' x ' ' ' f 'x 'ff ' .1 4 LI it 4 QV, 1 ' S . ' f f v -A. , l M . C ..1.. .5'f?sf??:1f5fs'1f11e .2.i:::EWf'f1':f?l,ii,f N - 1 I h 1 1: L J " ' : -4 Ll ' 1' . I ,' 7 "' 1' 13' ' I A O' Ti' V f ca gig-Qfgg C: ' I .FWW 1 12.235, . V -,ily Ti . JQQS. ., N , ,, -.7g::yN::i 'I 'J-112: 1" - ,JS ' '.f.'.-.', 'r -.il-1-1716? "' , Mfg- '- 9 4 ,- -Lthr ,., -tlikigz - - . 4.-1, .nu ig- :ga 1 L . 22352 Fvsgg nh 1- 14 1 : 'Q , . . D Z, 9 c 4 ," if sw N N ' , I ROW l: Lee Stromberg, Joan Volkhausen, Jacque Jobes, joan Evans, Natalie Fuldner, Suzie Schrewder, Charlotte Foster, Phoebe Andrews, jovanna Jones. ROW 2: Suzie Erickson, Ronnie Baker, Nancy Voorhees, Carolyn Reay, Sandy Ricketts, Wendy Zinn, Mary Ann Manker, Norma Jean Camp- bell, Ellen Dacon, Billy Ann Douglass. ROW 3: Marcia Stedman, Mary Brown, Bonnie Sands, Jeannie Neubaur, Kay Delsman, Suzie Zinn, Kathy Wag- ner, Sally Wilson. LPHI PHI ta Ai of Beta Epsilon i Founded-1872 Chapter-1926 60 Chapter! 'wfmfqrvt .U.. ' r 63 M eminem 1359 EAST FIRST STREET ' ,fir Q' CREPE PAPER flowers for the Alpha Phi Homecoming float are sorted by Sue Stanton and Nancy Stanford. Float was titled "Let's Lick 'Em." 1' 'W 79' 7 Q gl 4 'xl -,Y px ' fl t 'E A i l ' T KN.--,r A Q, ROW 1: Nancy Stanford, Carla Vautrain, Ann Castleton, Kit Rawitzer, Jane Slagle, Carolyn Cross, Bobbie Joy, Betty Forgueron, Carol Heiniger. ROW 2: Sandy Mills, Nancy Schuller, Marvene Jones, Sue Stanton, Jo Blotz, Sue Stedelin, Jan Brandau, Shannah Stanton, Barbara Bartmess. ROW 3: Judy Bolt, Peggy Leigh, Mary Jane Irving, Pat Sieron, Terry Norton, Jan Snow, Bette Stoker, Susie Bumstead. Highlights of the Alpha Phi year included the 84th anni- versary of Alpha Phi, which was celebrated in Octoberg their Homecoming float, which was made of lollipops and candy canes and was titled "Let's Lick 'Emg" and the annual Mom and Dad's Day luncheon. A Christmas party featuring movies for twenty underpriv- ileged children and the annual Snowball formal, at which John Kemp, Phi Delta Theta, was named Alpha Phi Man, ushered in the yule season. The Alpha Phis teamed up with the Phi Kappa Psis for pre-Christmas caroling. House parties, the Heart Association charity drive, sere- nades and exchanges rounded out the year. Alpha Phis active on campus during the year included Charlotte Foster, who was circulation manager of the Desert, AWS secretary, and a member of Chimes. Wendy Zinn and Jovanna Jones were members of Spurs. Jovanna also served as advertising manager of the Desert, vice president of the Ski Club and secretary of Young Republicans. Secretary of the Ski Club was Sue Erickson, who was also a member of the Kitty Kat staff. Jacque Jobes danced in Orche- sis and was a member of Alpha Epsilon. Pi Lambda Theta claimed Natalie Fuldner. Judy Bolt was a porn pon girl and served as secretary-treasurer of Panhellenic. Kay Delsman was a Mermaid and Marvene Jones took notes at the Social Life Committee meetings. Alpha Phi officers included Natalie Fuldner, president, Sue Shrewder, vice president, Lee Stromberg, recording secretaryg Jovanna Jones, corresponding secretary, Jacque Jobes, treasur- erg and Charlotte Foster, social chairman. ill , , :za 5 '51 TRYING to decide what favors to order for their formal are Alpha Phi officers Sue Shewder fvice presidentj, Jacque Jobes Qtreasurerb, Nat Fuldner Qpresidentj and Joan Evans Cscholarship chairmanl. 'X Y KAC-9 oso 1. RETURNING the Sigma Alpha Epsilon "pinning" song are the Kappa Alpha Thetas, honoring their sorority sisters. The "pinned" couples are at left. "Pinnings" are gala occasions on the social schedules of UA's 12 sororities and 22 fraternities. "Pinnings" are cele- brated with a serenade, at which the members of a fraternity serenade at the sorority house in honor of the "pinned" couple. Fraternity members are then invited into the house for dessert, dancing and conversation. l The second part of the program involves the pooling of the newly "pinned" boy by his fraternity brothers. His pinmate is placed in the center of Memorial Fountain and the boy is tossed into the fountain. He is expected to carry his pinmate across the pool without getting her wet. Then the couple is placed on the front car of a car parade and escorted through campus. The pinning celebration is one of the many traditions of UA's greek organizations. SIGMA NU and Chi Omega gather for a serenade at Chi O house. 212 POOLING of "pinned" couples takes place in UA's Memorial Fountain YJ f- A ' RECALLING the highlights of the school year are Alpha Xi Delta offi- cers Janice Newett Cvice presidentb, Carol Carter Ccorresponding secretaryj, Lynn Krug Cpresidentj and Louise Park Crush chairmanj. LPH Xl DELT Gamma Gamma t F ounded-1 893 C bapter-I 951 N-Q' 68 C hapterr 28 Member.: -1 541 NORTH PARK AVENUE Campus organizations this year claimed many Alpha Xi Deltas in their ranks. Kayleen Stambaugh served as president of Sigma Alpha Iota and was a member of Tau Beta Sigma. Betty Beck was president of the Baptist Student Union. Alice Holly.belonged to Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Rho Tau claimed Louise Park. Carol Carter was the Wildcat's society editor and was a member of the Women's Press Club. The Alpha Xi Deltas are planning to move into their new home on First Street at the begining of school next fall. The house is currently undergoing a complete remodeling operation. Officers of the chapter were Lynn Krug, president, Janice Newett, vice president, Janet Mooney, recording secretary, Betty Beck, treasurer and Anice Blewett, social chairman. ROW 1: Mary Foard, Beverly Bogue, Anice Blewett, Janice Newett, Caroline Dillon, Beverly Heckman Spurling, Janet Brough, Alice Holly, Ann Hawley. ROW 2: Linda Fisher, Kayleen Stambaugh, Sue Weitzel, Helen Stafford, Ginny Bolas, Janet Brown, Betty Stewart, Janet Mooney, Louise Park. ROW 3: Carol Carter, Lynn Krug, Barbara Nigh, Betty Beck Palmer, JoAnn Roggen, Mary Rosen, Stella Glenn, Ruth Yurkas, Sarita Shepherd. 213 .Tv ww r, SJ -. 5-5' . ie- 1 21 Z' ROW 1: Judy Matson, Brenda Nixon, Mimi Buterbough, Mary Ellen Roden, Judy Meinig, Ann Carlton, Suzanna Beck, Barbara Caffrey. ROW 2: Mary Woodrow, Bonnie Kain, Pat Bush, Joyce Allen, Jane Wittwer, Suzy Fay, Mary Lou Smith, Vicki Terry. ROW 3: Holly Willis, Louise Kirton, Karen Cox, Julie Zaiser, Julie Ryan, Colette Jacobs, Sandra Stratton, Beverly Wilson, Nancy JosseL ROW 4: Helen Vesely, Charlotte Salyer, Vicki Ingalls, Gleda Richter, Doanie Games, Mike Schilling, Helen Maloof, Kathleen Duff, Ann Myrick, Marilyn Tedford. Chi Omega sorority had a busy year of campus and social GA activities, topped off with the selection of their own Nancy Haddad as Homecoming Queen. Welcoming Moms and Dads to the annual banquet with a huge sign "From Near and Far-Here They Are," Chi O's filled CbzeMBefg22 F?'ig'?Z?i895 the scene with thousands of travel posters. appef- a err Chi Omega social life was highlighted by pinnings, secre- nades, exchanges, and formals. No social function was ever con- 80 M b sidered complete, however, without the appearance of the Mini- em err IIEMINISCING over records of this year's Spring Sing entry are Chi 1145 NORTH MOUNTAIN AVENUE Omega officers Candy Weyersberg Ctreasurerh, Nancy Ertle Cpresi- dentj, Marilyn Tedford Cvice presiclentb and Bonnie Kain isecretaryj. 214 5 71 '. ,'L'.f,L'i ,4.lv,,,:'-av, ,g , , Iiif I A ,Mx IE - .r - Tw .. ca- gtk: cy I R 3,0 . ,. f- 5 ,,5,nZ:-thi.. I l '.,,,, . , ai 1 I V. . I V t -1 .r 3, ' I t I I J . I. ' ' ' 't f. A ' 13' Q E7 , X lg' .,,, tv . I G BV nr V h ' 'ff ,,. , , v - . , il:-7 , . by Q. . , i o X V Ni 1 S of ROW l: Barbara Prunty, Shirley Franks, Shirley Ransom, Pat Jones, Nancy Darnell, Donna Vana, Diane Cook, Virginia Sturm. ROW 2: Shirley Van Antwerp, Judy Moore, Nancy Hely, Virginia Murray, Sarah Klophenstein, JoAnn Humphreys, Jeanne Daily, Vonda Schuster, Pat Sullivan. ROW 3: Sandy Goss, Mary Ruth Calhoun, Barbara Moore, Nancy Haddad, Tillie Barlow, Mary Leigh Dalton, Nancy Atkinson, Micky Weyersburg, Jane Snowden, Mary Miner. ROW 4: Judy Gripp, Nat Prussing, Carolyn Solomon, Gwen Houser, Nancy Ertle, Jean Forman, Marilyn Brand, Donna Wallis, Sheila McLernon, Julia Harlan. ature Quartet, consisting of Mimi Murray, Janie Wittwer, Joyce Allen and Pat Bush - all of them less than five feet tall. Moni Freytas of Argentina, was the foreign student spon- sored by the sorority. Connie Alkire was president of Panhellenic and was also a member of Mortar Board. Nat Hartman was head of WAA Other Chi O's on the WAA Board included Mary Leigh Dal- ton, secretaryg Donna Wallis, treasurer, Barb Caffrey, volleyball leader and Tillie Barlow, basketball leader. .lt ,,a 'J n el p--Q APPROVING glances tell Nancy Haddad . that sorority sisters Jeanne Daily, Shir- ley Franks, Tillie Barlow, Pat Jones, Julie Zaiser, Julie Ryan and Pat Bush think highly of her new formal. Donna Wallis and Pat Sercomb were members of Chimes, Spurs were Pat Bush and Julie Harlan. Vonda Lee Schuster led varsity yells. Gwenn Houser and Jane Snowden were initiated by Sigma Alpha Iota, and Nancy Ertle joined Beta Beta Beta. Par Bush became a member of Alpha Rho Tau, Jeanne Daily headed Zeta Phi Eta and was historian of the University Players. Chi O officers were Nancy Ertle, president, Marilyn Ted- ford, vice presidentg Bonnie Kain, secretary, Candy Wyersburg, treasurer and Kenney Ruud, social chairman. . Ji' .- .s J", x RS: is ,. pa eu- J J J J J J D lil 'll DFI 'I' D Fl 'I' tart?-.ll PhiBezf1 - H Frnmzlwi-1888 Chapter- I 946 99 C'bnpler.r 86 M 071ll,JC'l'.l' AAA J., M-1' agp.-M , . "' ,vulgare-if' ."., A ,, r ' vb 'Y , , K ... ,,,, ., ,,,,,m.,,,,, , , a - Q:-.-3.afrv'tw'flS1'f+'1':.-ski if---tfitww 1541 EAST SECOND STREET . 1 '-' l 4. "Hex the Texans" may not have worked for the football team, but it did the trick for the Tri Delts as they won sweep- stakes in the Homecoming float contest. At Christmas, the Tri Delts gave a party for underprivileged children. Later in the year they held their annual Apple Polish- ers Dessert for members of the Faculty. Spring brought a burst of activity which ended in the traditional Pansy Ring Dessert for all engaged seniors on campus. Active in honoraries were Barrie Ryan, Mortar Board vice president. Spurs included Sydney Wade, Marion Beck, Maxine Anderson, Linda Sinclair, Majorie Rice, and Brenda Kertzg Chimes claimed Barbara Garney, Pat Baldwin, and Elaine Boettcher. Pat Baldwin also served as business manager of the Kitty Kat while Sydney Wade was art editor of the publication. Carol Landsburg was president of Mermaids and Carol Kuche- man served as WAA secretary. Taking care of finances were Beverly Hulse, senior class treasurer and Sydney Wade, sopho- more treasurer. Betsi Bishop was freshman secretary. Mary Lou McClellan was chosen as Aggie Queen and Pat Seller was ATO sweetheart. The Kappa Sigs named Ann Holmes their Stardust Queen. The Tri Delts sponsored foreign student Annette Christian- son from Copenhagen Denmark. Brenda Kertz was one of four UA students who participated in the Experiment In Interna- tional Living. She spent- the summer in Norway. Officers were Barbara Garney, presidentg Barrie Ryan, vice president, Nona Paull, marshallg Carol Landsburg, social chair- mang Beverly Ekstrom, recording secretary and jean Sperling, treasurer. ,- - .Pm A ROW 4: Edie Adams, Sanny Perrot, Cecily Woodward, Barbara Anderson, Sue Smith, Sue Betz, Ronnie Stone, Nancy Mason, Alice Slauber, Barbara Essel. ROW 3: Carol Kucheman, Nona Paull, jane Schleicher, Pat Dossett, Betty Wright, Norma Ensminyer, Mary Sewers, Pat Campbell, Marcia Orr. ROW 2: Margie Baldwin, Teresa Metz, Charlotte Lundy, Judy Dixon, Sandy Carroll, Sharon Miller, Mary Elberfeld, Diane Kern, .lane Jacobs, jane Grubb. ROW 1: Deanann Harrell, Carol Landsberg, Karen Herreid, Linda Thorpe, Renee jacome, Karen Malone, Sandy jones, Gail Yaras, Jo Bailey. 216 , lla Q 4 ' .i "i A t xvt, , ,, , Q-.il i i l ,H l 2 f H ' 1, i ' if f , 1521, ,L lil' i 1 l uv' l i , 'X '4 jf il I. 1 l l 5, . A K SELECTING popular records for an evening jam session are Tri Delt CANDY CANES and other Christmas decorations are used by Tri Delts officers Beverly Ekstrom Crecording secretaryj, Barbara Garney Cpresi- Linda Sinclair, Sandy jones and ,lane Grubb as they prepare for their dentj , Nona Pauli Cmarshalj and Barrie Ryan fvice presidentl. annual Christmas formal, which was held this year at the chapter house. A - Qt .. A Q ROW I: Barrie Ryan, Lyn Conradi, Glenalee Williamson, Beverly Eckstrom, Peggy Abell, Ruthella Oliver, Linda Sinclair, Pat Sellers. ROW 2: Elaine Boettcher, Olivia Gonzales, JoAnn Beecraft, joan Campo, Sherri Pappas, Bev Combs, Barbara Garney, Sydney Allred, Claudia Vassallo. ROW 5: Sandi Carroll, jan McDougall, Pat Baldwin, Bev llulse,'Marcia Lefevbre, Wently Carlson, Debbie Doerschlag, jean Siear, Annette Christcansen, Brenda Kertz, Maxine Anderson. ROW 4: Mary McClellan, Alison Newman, Susan O'Brien, Barbara Peterson, Ann Holmes, Sydney Wade, Mary Williams, Marion Beck, Margie Rice, jean Sperling, Pat Anderson. 217 I H nl , W Y, WY Y 1448 EAST FIRST STREET DEIII' GAMMA IA. I 3 , Alpha Pi 9' Founded-1872 Chapter-1926 60 Chapters 63 Members in 155, 1 uf, , ' -17 ., ' 1- as 1"-0' - J. 1. 1 AN IMPROMPTU session at the piano provides relaxation for DG officers Judy Bell Cpledge trainerj, Nan Widmann Cpresidentl, Jane Wishek Qstandards chairmanj and Trish Lewis frecording secretaryj. Among the highlights of the Delta Gamma year was "Tickled Pink Over Victory," their Homecoming float, which tickled them pink when it won first place in originality in the float contest. On Mom and Dad's Day, the DGs held a buffet supper be- fore the game for their parents. At Christmas, a party for chil- dren from the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind was held by the Delta Gammas. Representing the house on campus were class officers Trish q l .. q .44 - ROW l: Rachel Crawford, Maria Strawn, Sue Collins, Pamela Stanley, Karen Webb, Carol Sanders, Margot Mates, Sarah Hayes, Sarah Rice, Sally Johnson. ROW 2: Barbara Bennett, Gail Marsh, Margery Leim, Patricia Hollister, Rebecca Hamilton, Janet McDonald, Lynda Wynn, Jodi Hunsiker, Helen Burritt, Mary Caarls. ROW 3: Blanche Hedges, Joan Naughton, Marilyn McCrary, Dixina Price, Judy Edel, Barbara Lund, Nancy Atkinson, Janet Lincoln, Lucy Thatcher, Gloria Keller. ROW 4: Cathy Clark, Charlotte Jones, Ercelle Tisor, Janet Schnurr, Lynda Steger, Joan Day, Martha Armstrong, Ann Dunniway, Margie Hurdd, Corky Messingmer, Marilyn Noller, 218 -4 3- ENJOYING an afternoon coffee chat with their housemother, Mrs. Jesse Ray, are Delta Gammas Judy Bell, Margie Buckeye, Nan Widmann and Rae Schafer. Lewis, senior vice president and Betty Page, junior secretary. Sara Hayes, Mary Kay Plumb and Sally Switzer were active in Spurs. Dixie McDoniel was a member of Chimes along with Doris Smith, who served as president of the organization. Mor- tar Board included Mary Bennett. Alpha Epsilon claimed Margie Buckeye and Dixie McDon- iel, who also was in Pi Lambda Theta and was Junior Council- woman. Diane Noon was affiliated with Beta Beta Beta. Lead- ing varsity yells were Margie Buckeye, Francie Norton, and Rae Schafer. Nancy Atkinson was a freshman cheerleader and Linda Winn and Judy Prickett were pom pon girls. Kathy Leake belonged to University Players. Officers during the past year were Nan Widmann, presi- dent,'Judy Bell, first vice president and pledge trainerg Jane Wishek, second vice president and standards chairman, Lor- raine Penrodg corresponding secretary, Trish Lewis, recording secretaryg Marion Austin, treasurer and Sandra Morris, social chairman. ROW l: Peggy Ruppert, Betty Page, Janet Burke, Sandy Morris, Margie Buckeye, Nan Widmann, Marion Austin, Rae Schafer, Lorraine Penrod, Judy Bell. ROW 2: Eileen Dull, Annette Voorhees, Mary Randel, Donna Rice, Harriet Sprague, Margaret Merriman, Judy Prickett, Francie Norton, Mari Martin, Normalee Baca. ROW Sally Shufflebarker, Bonnie Johnson, Diane Noon, Jan Murray, Mary Bennett Patricia Lewis, Lee Hughes Barbara Martin, Gail England,.Sa1ly Switzer. ROW 4: Shirley Hedges, Gail Wood, Carol Huges, Doris Smith, Sandy,Gaines, Charlotte Ackerman, Dottie Crowe, Judy Atkins, Dixie McDoniel. 2 ROW 1: Sandy Wolfe, Mary Tarr, Dorothy Briggs, Virginia Mitten, Monica Morse, Mary Kay Welch, Gail Whitaker, Joyce Grove, Sue Muhlfeld. ROW 2: Jane Brisack, Sereta Patten, Patti Patten, Helen Harris, Erlene Horrell, Marilyn Ottinger, Gail Ottinger, Beth Clark, Mary Monroe, Phyllis Gibbs, Jamie Porter, Mary Taylor. ROW 5: Ardith Cross, Joanne Schumacher, Fran Loubet, Tina O'Neil, Sue Murfee, Carol Summers, Sue Roth, Bobbie Cort, Jackie Walker, Margie Weaver, Sandy Rettke, Joyce Benbow, Lucia Long, Carol Hammer. A complete underwater aquarium scene decorated the Gam- A ma Phi Beta float, which won second place in the beauty divi- sion of the Homecoming Parade float contest. The Gamma Phis have won the Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy for two consecutive semesters. This award is made to 'SEP A the sorority which has the highest grade average. The Gamma Phis placed second in the annual campus Blood Drive contest. Alpha Eprilon iii- F ounded-1 874 Chapter-J 922 A 61 Chapters 83 Member! ruliluili lllljlglfll i gqggp V DY IKY L . ...J ,Ar tp . 'Uv Eff.. lika- . ,Wm 1535 EAST FIRST STREET SEMESTER PLEDGE duties are outlined to new Gamma Phi Beta pledges Louise Rittmann and Carol Sinclair by pledge trainer Virginia Mitten. 220 1, W . fi fill? i95Zi?2i???Ri5ii31"' J' - r 1 ' ' X 1'-V i' i ' - -wi' afw- fr va ' W ' . . ' :-- 'W Q31-'Gi' . . 5 E:-H psi' wi E ROW l: Jucly Fox, Edith Allin, Dodie Wilson, Gloria Hicks, Carol Sinclair, Shauna Gates, Lou Crocker, Jana Gilpen, Gloria Wilkie, Alice Hall. ROW 2: Virginia Richards, Bobbie Haworth, Sylvia Simpson, Betsy Brophy, Fran Patten, Mary Ellen Case, Jackie Watson, Nancy Addenbrooke, Sharon Moila, Veeva Daniels, Gwen Whitnell. ROW 3: Perci Nelson, Nancy Snoke, Andrea Day, Joyce Orms, Jackie Shaclley, Jan Neal, Helene Loubet, Jean McLean, Louise Rittmann, Jinx Hixon, Helen Bartlett, Sally Brown, Carol Casaday. Active on campus were Monica Morse, Mortar Board schol- arship chairmang Lucia Long, secretary of Chimes and chair- man of the Desert Dance Committee and Nancy Holish, a Chime and junior class treasurer. Marilyn Ottinger was presi- dent of Spurs and membership included Joyce Orms, Jane Brisack, Nancy Snoke, Mary Monroe, Joyce Benbow and Gail Ottinger, who also edited the activities section of the Desert. Bobbi Corr served as a Homecoming queen attendant and Norrie Neal was an attendant to the Aggie Queen. Susie Muhl- feld was vice president of AWS and Lou Crocker was elected freshman class vice president. Invitations fashioned from the comic section of the news- paper invited the actives to a comic strip party given by the pledges. The "Mad Hatter's" party, which was held with the Tri Delts, featured prizes for the "craziest" hats. Highlights of the yule season were a party given by the Gamma Phis for 30 underprivileged children and the annual Christmas formal, which was held this year at Arizona Inn. Officers were Monica Morse, presidentg Kathy Williams, vice president, Gail Whitaker, recording secretary, Stephene Monk, corresponding secretary, Nancy Bulkeley, treasurerg and Carol Heimerdinger, house manager. .-"Z THE CRESCENT, a monthly Gamma Phi Beta national publication, seems to be the topic of conversation of chapter officers Nancy Bulkeley ftreasurerj, Kathy Williams Cvice presidentl, Carol Heimerdinger Chouse managerb, Monica Morse Cpresidentl, and Gail Whitaker Crecording secretaryb. 221 KAPPA Al,I'l'I lllli F, ,,, , l Beta Delta i Founded-1870 5 Q i Chapter--1917 82 Chapter: ' H f 83Memben N-n . , 'N-a Lf., 51:3 '. 1 1050 NORTH MOUNTAIN AVENUE "HElLO THEREl" Kappa Alpha Thetas Susan Conniff, Donna Sue Peachy, Mary Shower and joan Burk greet early arrivals for an exchange. .V ,. " apr Qg::n5.gpm5qwfv:r:r:31:.'4 ,...,,,-.,.- ,,,..1,,,.. ..-.'1'r.1-,'-"aw-111 3-11' -:::g-.3QZ:1l'ff-- ' 1 :giggrgglvgar -ijizfq.-. . ' . 4555 .. , 71 , 535.19 Q. , ' N . t ' -' -' ' all - ' . f ' :: 12?-323352-21,"f5' ' " - 'fffffl ' ' ,- Miililfiif Y L? H59 '5'?Q?"3 X 32.53 ' . .. t ' " -, .. U 5 'T X v. F' cv :gg C2 cv ': Q, 3:-1 , ff' . . 'fit ' l Zz' A 1 ' f X 4 , , 'E A x - , .. - , U 1, s H: I 1 qv YJ f Ax, ROW l: Barbara Wall, Roberta Carpenter, Noel Ruhberg, Sandra McVay, Claire Liebenguth, Marion Wikle, Isabel Rountree, Martha Jo Anderson, Suzi Daly. ROW 2: Ann Snorldy, Mary Kay Barker, Peg Cryor, llsa Rombacher, Donna Donaldson, Judy Gnatt, Madelyn Buntz, Ann Bogner, Eleanor Anderson. ROW 3: Linda Thompson, Cheryl Zeidler, jean Stowe, Abigail Adams, Lee Perham, Nancy McKinnon, Gail Gaskin, Diana Weinzapfel, Flory jordan. ROW 4: Marie Tillotson, Judy Forrester, Sandra Jean Anderson, Nancy Gould, Sue Wood, Kathy Schotke, Fran Carson, Georgeanne Duffy, Marianne Downend, Nanerte Hays. 222 r'-gn-:Lge aff if .,. LW: ...Q 11.2, , i 1' -.--v- .-.N 1 . +yy:'8f1'2!q.,j-5 ' ' V 1 iz 1, g . X 'X 15 ., 11,3 at, ' s 1L'f3:2?f'I:31E"'ffl'2g: ' 1 l . 3215.1--.fm-' . av, 1 - , . U: -r:,::If-HL'-f :ns 9 1 2533 V A .f ' H2575 A :: V 3 ,,-itz, . 591: , .Q gp-ft' .. SY? 'ff' . 1 ,. 'l 2. li' X I , 3 3 ,J Q 1-43. 0 , . na,- p' ' 207' 4, Za, 'FS X . ' . A I 1 co , . T Q 1 ' , ,ff ' ROW l: Jean Knight, jay Ackman, Ann Hult, Retta Lou Rucker, Susie Conniff, Ginny Roberts, Shelby Porter, Sally janda, Diane Roth. ROW 2: Caro- lee Taylor, Mary Alice Boyd, Paula Adams, Anne Miller, Bonnie Low, Ginny Ruhberg, jan Collerette, Sally Bodine, Julie Wallis. ROW 5: Theo Barr, Kathy Lutich, Joan Burk, Ann Moyer, Carol Capen, Pat Culbertson, Diana Suggs, Mary Shower, Charlotte Vance. ROW 4: Marylee Hutchison, Maxine Tankersley, Kay Simon, Len Mattei, Barbara Blom, Joyce McFarland, Susan Lindsley, Jeri Boring. Visiting fathers were initiated into the Royal Order of Fa- ther Kats at the annual Theta Mom and Dad's Day celebration. On Halloween, a costume party was given for the actives by the pledges. The most original costumes merited prizes and the actives were entertained with a pledge skit. Sue Hunter, ASUA secretary, was affiliated with Mortar Board and served as society editor of the Wildcat. Chime Mary- lee Hutchison was organizations editor of the Desert. Active in Spurs were Shelby Porter, who also served as AWS office manager, and Gail Gaskin. Ann Winther was president of the University Players, which included Barbara Wiersema, Ginny Ruhberg, Polly Cun- ningham and Kathy Schottke. Susie Conniff was the only girl in Tau Beta Pi, engineering honorary. Mermaids were Virginia Ruhberg, Theo Barr, Sue Hunter, Martha jo Anderson, Carol Capen, Abigail Adams, Len Mattei, Sue Wood, Jay Ackman, Madelyn Buntz, Noel Ruhberg and Sandra jean Anderson. Pom pon girls included julie Wallis, Susie Daly, Paula Adams, and Martha Jo Anderson. A quaint stagecoach won first place in the beauty division of the Homecoming float contest. Susie Daly was an attendant to the Homecoming Queen. Officers were Susie Conniff, president, Donna Sue Peachy, first vice presidentg Joan Burk, second vice president, Mary Alice Boyd, recording secretary, Kathy Lutich, treasurer and Marian Wikle, social chairman. KAPPA ALPHA THETA executives plan the year's calendar. Officers in clude Susie Conniff Cpresidentj, Marian Wikle Csocial chairmanj Anne Miller Crush chairmanj and Donna Sue Peachy Cvice presidentJ 223 l ...-sfx ROW 1: Darlys Barry, Mary jo Casey, Beebe Rae Davenport, Joan Hohmann, Paula Thomas, Miss McClelland, janey Binda, Roberta Robinetre, Deanie Ambrose, Kathleen Micke. ROW 2: .Nadene Hicks, Judy McElreath, Karen Utke, Carol Crosby, Molly Roller, Ginny Peil, jean Schell, Lynne Edwards, Janet Jones, Kirsten Jorgenson, Margie Morton, Betty Field. ROW 5: Patsy Locke, Margaret Loflin, Helen Tolleson, Lynn Kemmeries, Pat Finley, Eleanor Dieterle, Sylvia Taylor, Kay Leonard, Patsy Powers, Alice Jane Mahoney, Terry Williams, Dorothy Michelbach. KAPP KAPPA G MMA U' 1 .Q Fm r- fs-aw an .1 AQ Gamma Z eta Founded-1 870 Chapter-1 920 85 C hapterx 6 7 Member: 1435 EAST SECOND STREET A Halloween party complete with clever costumes and games was given by the Kappas for the Delta Gammas. Invita- tion was extended by the "Kappa Keys," a quartet composed of Sara Berry, Carol Crosby, Deanie Ambrose and Molly Roller. Kappas were included in many campus activities, and top- ping the list was Ginger Johnson, president of Mortar Board. Chimes claimed Dorothy Michelbach as vice president and Ginny Peil, Pat Finley and Karen Utke as members. Karen also edited the colleges section of the Desert. Sue Forster was secretary of Spurs, and also included in the Y., :H llixi' WAITING patiently for their dates are Kappa officers Pat Finley fvice pres- identh, Paula Thomas Cpresidentj and Janie Binda Chouse managerh. CD C7 luv - ROW 1: Pat Wrenn, Colleen McCollum, Derith Nelson, Marlene Sutton, Gayle Runke, Martha Strauss, Sally Corn, Carol Binkley, Elizabeth Haas, Betty Thompson. ROW 2: Sue Forster, Donna Carlson, Barbara Mills, Pat Gibbons, Sandra Weiss, Ann Weinzapfel, Susan Maxwell, Lynne Peyser, Louanne Causey, Susan Chiles. ROW 3: Margo McKenzie, Linda Lou Fiscel, janet Cooper, Joan Cooper, Dorian Henry, Sally Markley, Lydia Weissenburger, Marianna Schantz, Joyce Merchant, Pat Schendel, Fain Woflin. group were Linda Lou Fiscel, who was sophomore treasurer, Dorian Henry, Susan Maxwell and Helen Vosskuhler. Riding on the Queen's Float in the Homecoming parade was Pat Finley, Homecoming queen attendant. Pat was also chairman of the ASUA Publicity Committee. Pom Pon girls included Terry Williams and janet Jones, while Martha Strauss was on the freshman cheerleading squad. Darlys Barry was president of the Home Economics Club and secretary-treasurer of the Aggie Club. Oween Cameron was secretary of the University Players, and Ginny Peil reigned Vi.. as queen of Delta Sigma Pi. In sports the Kappas placed first in the WAA Tennis Tournament, and were second in the WAA Swimming Meet. This year, Kirsten jorgenson, an exchange student from Denmark, stayed at the Kappa House and participated in all their activities. Officers of the chapter were Paula Thomas, president, Pat Finley, vice president, Oween Cameron, recording secre- tary, Lynn Gardner, corresponding secretary and Karen Utke, fI'C2lSL1I'C1'. 1 c . 1 v A 1 . ' ,f-. ,mt ar. L 1 v 5, 554, ., l ' - -A wayjili - , 4 -,.a,'!:1, 6 . G Q53 'iff Y - v triigifw x, L .v f '. ft - , Q KIDDIE COSTUMES were in style at a Kappa-Pi Phi dessert exchange. Pictured are Sue Chiles, Carol Binkley and Sally Corn, who take a look at their costumes before departing for the exchange. ' QV-A . 1 .-W 225 Pl BET PHI .- .0. 4" as Arizona Alpha 3:53 G" i Founded-186 7 C hafzter- I 91 7 tiff' I 03 C loapterr 91 Members 1035 NORTH MOUNTAIN AVENUE WELCOMING COMMITTEE! Greeting guests at the Pi Phi house are Betty Newmeyer Cpledge trainerh, Marcia Merdian Cscholarship chairmanj, Melinda Thomas Crush chairman? and Kay Salmon Cpresidenty Reliving the "goldrush" days, the Pi Beta Phi's began their social calendar with a barndance at the 49'ers Ranch. Enter- tainment included a western band. Bob Mueller, the Pi Phi Man, was crowned at the annual Christmas formal held this year at the Westerner Hotel. Also at Christmas, the pledge class gave a party for rhe actives. Theme of the party was "rushing" at which custom was reversed and the actives were "rushed" by the pledges. ROW 1: Marilyn Tench, Susan Lee, Susan Shelly, Connie Mangold, Kay Salmon, Melinda Thomas, Ginger Hopton, Marcia Merdian, Betty New- meyer, Rael Cargill. ROW 2: Doris Moore, Stana Kulinovich, Marcia Perry, Melinda Michola, Marilyn Matts, Mary Ann Malone, Merle Templeton, Susan Richards, Kay Andreen, jean Royster, Judy Price, Virginia Valentine. ROW 3: Sue Bernard, Ann Cheairs, Dotsy Lyon, Kay Kelly, Carol Under- wood, Kathy Major, Linda Foster, Donna Angle, Sonja Reinhardt, Judy Seeley, jerrie Butler, Carol Brown, Corrine Davis, Pam Hoagland. The Pi Phi homecoming float was built in conjunction with the Kappa Sigmas. It portrayed a wedding scene with the theme "I, Arizona, take thee Texas." Susie Roads served as a Homecoming Queen attendant. Spurs this year included Katie Hanna, Pat King, who was also chairman of SUAB Special Events Committee, Melinda Thomas, Ginger Hopton, Dotsy Lyons, sophomore class vice president, and Kathy Major. Chimes claimed Connie Mangold, SUAB Arts and Music Committee chairman. Joyce Murphy served as ASUA Assembly Committee chairman. Nancy Owens was elected freshman class secretary, while Jean Royster was president of Yavapai Hall. Judy Armstrong was head pom pon girl and Jean MacGregor and Ann Cheairs were members of the squad. Varsity cheerleaders were Marilyn Mays and Pat Meeks. Carolyn Byrd was a finalist in the IFPC Queen Contest and Jerrie Butler was a Rodeo Queen attendant. Betty Newmeyer, Gail Phillips and Kae Andreen were members of Alpha Epsilon, national women's business honor- ary. The Pi Phis also boasted eight Mermaids, which included Sue Richards, Joyce Murphy, Katie Hanna, Linda Foster, Kathy Major, Virginia Valentine, Betty Hoe and Judy Price. Officers were Kay Salmon, president, Connie Mangold, vice president, Marilyn Tench, recording secretary, Susan Lee, treas- urer, Susan Shelly, house manager, Betty Newmeyer, pledge trainer, Joyce Murphy, social chairman, and Marcia Merdian, scholarship chairman. TIME TO EATI Lunching in front of the Pi Beta Phi chapter house are Ann Cheairs, Sonja Reinhardt, Sharon Scott and Marilyn Mays. i Y ROW 1: Sharon Farris, Joan Templeton, Niki Means, Sandra Kornegay, Mary Ruth Sandel, Joan Moore, Sherry Benner, Carol Ann Wilkinson, Katie Hanna, Pat King. ROW 2: Sharon Townsdin, Georgia Stapleton, Carolyn Davies, Bobbie Robertson, Sarah Hutchings, Nancy Owens, Cathy Culbert, Susan Beville, Carolyn Byrd, Susan Hudson, Bonnie McPherson, Susie Roads, Jean Walsh, Sherry Peck. ROW 3: Linda Hart, Sharon Theokug, Rickie Farquhar, Jean MacGregor, Karen Dobson, Ellen Wilhoft, Sue Curtis, Jo Phillips, Mary Coons, Gail Phillips, Lynne Mather, Betty Hoe, Jo Anne Lang, Betty Boezinger, Kathy Thompson. 227 PHI LAMBD. PHR .TEREQ I l Lambda Founded-1924 C laapter-I 93 8 ,, 1 2 C hapierr 96 Members 'TTT' WINNERS of the "Hi and Smile" contest are Bob Perkins CDelta Chij and Ginger johnson CKappa Kappa Gammab. They are crowned by jan O'Neill, president of Phi Lambda Phrateres, the sponsoring organization. ,-,,.f..-V .-. ,,k. ,. A. , , ,.., ,.. .X ,. . ,,,... u!':1:'i-al.. " . '-' , .- .' --1' ,Y ' .. n' rl, . - Acquainting freshmen with UA was one of the projects undertaken by Phi Lambda Phrateres. Included in this project was the first annual "Hi and Smile" contest in which freshmen selected campus personalities with the friendliest smiles. Phra- teres also hosted a swim party, a tea and a pledge picnic. Members of Phrateres, a rowngirls' social-service organiza- tion, were affiliated with many campus organizations. Jan O'Neill was tapped for Mortar Board. She was a member of Pi Lambda Theta and was president of Sigma Alpha Eta. Carol Leonard belonged to Zeta Phi Eta, while Ruth Agnew, Betsy I-Iinman and Marilyn Nothnagel were members of Alpha Ep- silon. Orchesis president was june O'Kelly and Jo Clark and Judy Darlington were also members of this national dance honorary. Mermaids claimed Mary Ann Mulvihill. Phrateres' float entry in the Homecoming parade was an eight foot high red block "A" with the slogan "They're No Match." Sue Kreyns was their Homecoming queen candidate. They also worked on the float for the United Community Cam- paign and the Elks Club's Hole-In-One charity drive. Ruth Labhardt, from Switzerland, was the foreign student co-sponsored by Phrateres and Pima Hall. Last semester, Phra- teres offered a scholarship to an outstanding Tucson girl. "Winter Dresscapadesu themed their fifth annual fashion show presentation. Another winter event featured the crown- ing of their Snow King at their Christmas formal. Organizing Phrateres' activities were jan O'Neill, president, Mary Ann Gruensfelder, vice president, Rose Anne Goodrow, corresponding secretary, Bernice Erdahl, recording secretary and Sue Crabtree, treasurer. ROW 1: Ann Marie Rascop, Lynne Byrnes, Nancy Dearden, Connie Hertzog, Iris Cloudt, Carolyn Miller, Jean Donaldson, Janet Wilson. ROW 2: Marilyn Smith, jo Bullington, Anita Erdely, Gloria Aros, Mary Ellen Percy, Naomi Zinder, Barbara Lanning, Marilyn Nothnagel. ROW 3: Sue Wright, Marni Miller, Mary jean Hayden, Martha McDaniels, LaVerne Galhouse, jo Clark, Barbara Smith, Barbara Brown, Joan Phebus. g.Q-QQ, 2, V 4 ., .f.,Q'7Q' 1:3-',','i" ,' ' . " . -a:,+fJ:1 , A- 01' G3 va l 'ff .J j1gIgg,' 1 ,,.V Wt .Q X 1-9 ...rn---H "" 1 46.1. Q CHECKING the bulletin board before class are Gail Hunt, Linda Davis AT THE PIANO with Mary Ann Gruensfelder Cvice presidentj , anti Jan and Marni Miller. The trophy case and bulletin boarcl corner is a fav- O'Neill Qpresidentj, are Rose Anne Goodrow Ccorrespontiing secretaryj. orite meeting place in the Town Girls' Room in the Student Union. Bernice Erdahl frecorcling secretaryj and Sue Crabtree Ctreasurerj. . 'i 5 ' 'Q V " j f.. 3 Q 'S S K7 ROW 1: Judy Cummins, Marcia Spzmgrud, Elva Robles, Anne Beaudry, Mary Jean Harper, Pat Lacy, Shirley Cheeseman, Sharon Blakely. ROW 2: Vida Carasso, Alice Roberts Morgan, Joanne Mercier, Ruth Agnew, Margaret Davis, Diana Rusin, Beverly Grigas, Betsy Hinman. ROW 3: Bernice Erclahl, Sue Crabtree, Faye Kerr, Judith Ann Snipes, Mary Ann Gruensfelder, Jan O'Neill Barker, Marion Winters, Pat Van de Walle, Althea Ray, Mary Ann Molvefield. 229 IFC PL CES SECO D ATIONALLY A it f X TIME OUTI Interfraternity Council President Hank Harrison and Darold Shutt, advisor, discuss a problem during a recess in the IFC meeting. FACULTY members are entertained at the Kappa Sigma house during the second annual Apple Polishers' Dinner. All male faculty members were invited to dinner at one of the University's 22 fraternity houses, Selected by a board of national fraternity officers, UA's Interfraternity Council won second place in the National In- terfraternity Conference's national competition. judging was based on service to member fraternities, serv- ice to the University and student body, service to the commu- nity and service to fraternity ideals. Arizona's IFC is composed of all fraternity presidents and an additional representative from each of UA's 22 fraternities. Purpose of the organization is to coordinate and plan inter- fraternity activities. Hank Harrison served as president of IFC and advisor to the group was Darold Shutt. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: ROW 1: Milt Liebhaber, Jim Magnusson, Joe Michie Csecretaryb, Hank Mollner, johnny Walker, Hank Harrison, Cpres- identj, Art Vance, Bob Weiler, Irv Studebaker, Bill Ramsay, Don Robinson Ctreasurerj. ROW 2: Bob Axelrod, Pete johnson, Norm Christenson, Bob Bean, Darold Shutt Cadvisorj, john Rees, Charles Cagle fvice presidentj, Pat Shelly, Mike Hoffman, Rod jones, Press Harrington, Gene Karp. ROW 3: Jerry Feder, Ed Brown, Bill Showers, Jim LaBelle, Paul Austin, Tommy Van Atta, Phil Weeks, Martin Kitts, Leo Corbett, Gene DeCet, Perry Bothe, Martin O'Sullivan. 1 IFPC: ROW l: Larry Pope, Paul Wygant, Ray Wofford, Don Walker, Larry Dooley, Marv Bendalin, Dick Schneider, Ed Muns, Cpresidentj, Ed Rogers, ROW 2: Larry Curti, Charles Richards, john Hollister, Barry Underwood, Jack Turner, Lamar Von, Mike Newman, jim Berry, Garth Bellamy, Doug Draper, Bill Souter. ROW 3: John Piggee, Gonzalo Urias, Jim Howell, Fred Montgomery, jerry Millett, Mark Siegel, Tate Greenway, Dan Tolliver, Milt Liebhaber Cadvisorj, John Gonzales. ROW 4: Ron Griffith, Herb Stratford, Walt Blocker, Bob Simmons, Bill Gerry, Bill Estes, john Lipson, Jerry Pence, Dave Schreiber, john Bromfield, Harry Rainey. IFPC ID COM UNITY PROJECT Heading the Interfraternity Pledge Council's list of activi- ties was their campaign to raise money for Guide Dogs for the Blind, Inc. Fraternity pledges engaged in all types of odd jobs including such tasks as washing cars, painting, mowing lawns and caring for children. All of UA's 22 fraternities participated in the program which raised about 351500. Other activities of IFPC included their work on the United Community Campaign, the Student Union Birthday Party and Senior Day Events. Sandra jean Anderson, Kappa Alpha Theta, was crowned IFPC Queen at their annual winter formal. The dance, held at the Masonic Lodge, featured music by jack Reid and his band. The annual pledge pajama race, which was held in Decem- ber, was won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon. They were awarded a spitoon - which is the traditional trophy. On Senior Day Memorial Fountain received its annual cleaning. Interfraternity Council members carefully supervised the pledges' work. 'THEY'RE OFFI" Pictured is the start of the Pledge Pajama Race, which was sponsored by IFPC. Winner of this year's trophy was Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 251 SPURS Joyce Benbow and Marilyn Ottinger take calls and make ap- pointments as Help Week gets underway. Activities were coordinated through a switchboard set up in the SU lobby and Spurs attended. PLEDGE RARE 1, OO EOE ELI D The seventh annual Help Week was held january 9 to February 2. Sponsor of the event, which raised 31500, was the lnterfraternity Pledge Council. The money, enough to purchase one guide dog, was given to Guide Dogs for the Blind, Inc., of San Rafael, California. Pledges from all fraternities donated their services to Tuc- son residents, who payed whatever they felt the pledges' work was worth. Publicity for the event was handled by the Wildcat, local newspapers and radio and television stations. Help Week replaces traditional fraternity Hell Week activities. Chairman of Help Week events was Paul Wygant. WASHING CARS was also a project as proven by ATO pledges Barry I-Ierlihy, Dave Carey, Gary Talley and Gregory Sinclair. .B 'N ,,....---- . 'X il- -av- fi We ' i . l " if af- 5 4pu6b4.., 'f"i5 I , O DIGGING is performed by Phi Delt pledges Danny Roth, Ron Walker, CLEANUP of Memorial Fountain is accomplished in Help Week fashion by Hugh Caldwell and jack Tribolet in preparation for a hedge. fraternity pledges as they prepare for another year of traditional poolings. xx if ACACIA OFFICERS Ray Tyrrell Cvice presidentb, Warren Griggs Qso- cial chairmanj, Irv Studebaker fpresidentj and John Chambers Chouse managerj end their studying routine with a hand of cards. ACACIA Arizona F oumied-1 904 C bapter-1 950 44 C bapterr 25 Member: fl! tug , 'iifla Wx, 31 1-i11mitii1w,..,, h ' .gu,IHuxRWI ' N- 2 I, ,. If .hh- .Qwu 6 it-' '-nN"fYS1ut ' 55514 F "Notr- 819 EAST THIRD STREET High on Acacia's list of social functions were their football dances, held after each home game, and their Date Dinners, held on Sunday afternoons. In December, Acacians held their Founder's Day Banquet to honor the founders and to celebrate the organizing of the Tucson chapter. Their Sweetheart Formal was also held in December. The Ides of March formal and the Night of the Nile costume party, at which Egyptian fashions were in style, were included in their spring calendar. Acacians participating in campus activities included War- ren Griggs, Pi Mu Epsilon, national men's music honorary, Don Gaga, Alpha Rho Tau, art honorary and George Settle- myer, Alpha Kappa Psi, national business honorary. Chapter officers were Irv Studebaker, president, Ray Tyr- rell, vice president, Warren Griggs, social chairman, John Chambers, steward and George Settlemyer, treasurer. ROW 1: Don Haaga, Jim Spagon, Carl Berninger, Warren Griggs, Irv Studebaker, George Settlemyer, Roy Tyrrell, Hal Tracy, Martin Kuhns. ROW 2: Vernon Walker, Kurt Cramer, Dick Fisher, Terry Hayden, Allan Killmer, Ernie Leonard, Craig Brown. ROW 3: Allan Fork, Ron Griffith, John Sharrah, john Chambers, Jim Rector, George Cabat, Jim LeCain. ROW 1: Roy Bennett, Dick Schorr, Stan Tixier, Marshall Knoles, Wag Schorr, Stan Hobbs, Cliff Moore, Lowell True, Buddy Brown. ROW 2: Roy Trappman,Rulon McRae,Jim Cummings, john O'Dell,Jessie Post, Harry Kruse, Art Flores, Cliff Myers, Roy Ross. ROW 3: Jim Henness, Sherman Bielfelt, Walt Van Deren, Ronald Crismon, Art Watdecker, jerry Moler, Lee Garrison, Malcolm Schnikler, Norman Klepacki. A twenty-four foot "Bowlegged Cowboy" stood impressive- ly in front of the Aggie House to officially welcome visiting alumni during the Homecoming celebration. Included in the Aggie's House activities was the intramural program. They won championships in both football and basket- ball in the Federal League. The Aggies also spearheaded West- E ern Week and the UA Rodeo. Their entrants in the Rodeo captured a large share of the trophies. On the social side of the fence, they had their annual Christ- mas party, and to make the atmosphere more realistic they imported snow from Mt. Lemmon. Active in honoraries were Sherm Bielfelt, president of Al- T,,,,o,, Cjmpw, ' F0u.nded...1937 pha Zetag john Wright, vice president of the group and Lowell True, Norm Klepacki, Marshall Knoles, Jeri Moler, Bob Moor, Ray Ross and Stan Tixier affiliates of the honorary. 31 Memben Aggie and Rodeo clubs include among its membership most of the men in the house. Aggie House officers were Wagner Schorr, presidentg Stan Tixier, vice presiclentg Stan Hobbs, secretary and Marshall Knoles, house manager. I-. OFFICERS included Marshall Knoles Chouse managerj, Stan Tixier 819 EAST EUCLID AVENUE Cvice presidentb,Wag Schorr Cpresidentj and Stan Hobbs Csecretaryb. NY ROW 1: Kel Moseley, Allen Rossler, Dave Adams, johnny Gonzales, Bob Crawford, Joe Wolf, Bill Sander, Bill Loftus, Dick Westman. ROW 2: Paul Austin, Paul Long, Don Evans, Leonard Brown, Jerry Evans, Jim Emrick, Max Brawley, Jeff Fox, jim Graves, Perry Warner. .LPH i IGMA PHI fe r X- '- Gamma Iota Founded-1845 Chapter-1955 81 Chapter: 33 M embers TIME OUT for relaxation -- and the front porch provides just the spot for chapter officers Erick Egertson Ctreasurerj, Bob Crawford Csecre- taryb, Bob Strickland Cpresidentj and Paul Long Cvice presidentj. Receiving their charter in 1955 Alpha Sigma Phi, the oldest national fraternity on campus, concluded their second year at Arizona. The organization currently has a membership of 36. Traditional chapter social activities included their annual Christmas dance, the Black and White Formal, and the Talis- man Rose Ball, their spring formal. Art Goldstein and his band provided the music for the Christmas affair, which was held at the El Conquistador Hotel. Serenades, exchanges and parties rounded out the year's social calendar. "The Eyes of Texas Were Upon You," themed the Alpha Sigma Phi float entry in the Homecoming parade. Campus organizations claimed John Gonzales, secretary- treasurer of Interfraternity Pledge Council, and Erick Egertson, president of the Lutheran Student Association. Dick Moe was a member of Traditions, and he was also football manager. Bob Crawford served as sports editor of the Wildcat and was a member of the ASUA Publicity Committee. Alpha Sigma Phi officers included Bob Strickland, presi- dent, Paul Long, vice president, Bob Crawford, secretary and Erick Egertson, treasurer. 645 EAST THIRD STREET ..----"""" LPH. TAU OMEGA lr Eprilon Beta ' X Founded-1865 C bapter-1 930 I I8 Chalmers 72 Memberr 841 NORTH TYNDALL AVENUE Q21 fz5QZf',,Q -f. . '7 5 Q'-+"'1'l': 'HT 'LTZ , 2' l at 9 55-sfuivmgglgriqi F ls ff, l X! ALPHA TAU OMEGA'S chapter officers included CSEATEDJ Bob Walter Ctreasurerj, Howard Tarr fsecretaryj, Howard Britt Chistorianj and CSTANDINGD Gale Schultz fusherb and Bill Wachsmuth Cpresidentj. "Boatload of Memories" placed third in the men's beauty division of the Homecoming float contest for Alpha Tau Omega. On the social side, the ATOS began their activities with a hayride and a steak-fry. Their traditional "Mau-Mau" Hawaiian party and their Christmas and Spring formals kept the year moving at a rapid pace. The third annual Tempe-Tucson bike race, sponsored by the ATO chapters at UA and Tempe, was won this year by Lambda Delta Sigma of Tempe. ROW 1: Ken Gragson, Barry Underwood, Gail Schultz, Howard Tarr, Bill Wachsmuth, Howard Britt, Mark Milke, Bill Ramsay, Don Robinson. ROW 2: John McEvoi, Dan Scarborough, Pete Johnson, Gary johnson, Bob King, Ken Teel, Larry Adamson, Lee Esch. ROW 3: Dave Carey, john Benson, Barry Herlihy, Keith Renken, jim Blair, Bill Burk, Ron Adams, Junius Layton, Bill Gorham, Bob Johnson. W W, ,lfi tg , ., 14 . MAIL CALL brings ATOs Ken Gragson, Jon Sundstrum, Tom Quarelli, Ken Teel, pi, Larry Dooley and Jack Bess to inspect a package for one of them from home. ATOs were well represented in activities. Keith Renken was president of Blue Key. Howard Tarr was a member of Chain Gang, and Sophos claimed Nick Conovoloff, Tom Hawk- ins and Fred Joyner. Don Robinson was a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma and treasurer of Interfraternity Council. Howard Britt and Bob Walter were affiliated with Delta Kappa. Alpha Delta Sigma membership included Ken Gragson and Bill Gorham. Bill Bond and Ken Teel were members of Kappa Kappa Psi. jim Roble, Tony Dolley and Keith Renken were affiliated with Delta Sigma Pi, while Bill Wachsmuth and Ed Saba were members of Kappa Psi. ,' .-:QQ 1 ,A Arnold Air Society included jim Nelson, Norman Sorenson and jim Nelson. Bill Bond was in Scabbard and Blade. Garry Tolley was a member of the baseball squad, while Jay Reckenzone served as manager of the basketball team. Gymnastics team members included Jim Carey, Ken Teel and Bill Gorham. SUAB Recreation Committee included Howard Tarr and Bob Steenbergen. Nick Conovoloff was a member of the Pub- licity Committee and Fred Joyner, Bob Majors and Bob johnson were on the ASUA Public Relations Committee. Chapter officers were Bill Wachsmuth, president, Don Laidlaw, vice president, Howard Tarr, secretary, Howard Britt, Historian and Gale Schultz, usher. N ROW 1: Barry Rabbitt, jack Bess, jim Rolle, Rick Rathbun, Tom Querelli, Nick Corrovoloff. Bob Majors, Tom Hale, Bill Warren. ROW 2: jim Milke, Gary Talley, Ham Borland, Fred joynter, Sam Hawkins, Larry Dooley, Mike Farrell, Herb Chelcots, Greg Kenaston. ROW 3: Bob Branden- burger, Jay Reconzone, Fable West, Bill jewett, Hap Garner, Bog Steinbergen, David Carrington, jim Nelson, Lee Smith, Bill Reid. 237 l 6 i gl .i 4 ll l I X . 41 1 '1 ROW 1: jim Coffey, Tom Wright, Craig Sorenson, Larry Wheeler, Sam DeFrancesco, john Mueller, Don Mattox, Tom Van Atta, John Barkley. ROW 2: Bill Overall, Jerry Murphy, jerry Sayre, George Wallace, Tom jimerson, Marv Davis, Bill Meeker, Carey Trammell, Gonzalo Urias, Joe Jiminez, Jim Eppler. ROW 3: Roger Schoner, Gene Simmons, Dick Roberts, Terry Cox, Bill Tollen, Larry Monier, jim Bright, Tom Moss, Dick Edwards, Bill Kauh, Jim Martin, Lee Brannernan, Dean Frost. Heading the list of active Delta Chis was Sam DeFrancesco, ASUA vice president and a member of Blue Key. Mike Keevan and Jack Dancer were members of Bobcats. Dancer was also Traditions president. Others in Traditions were Sam DeFran- cesco, Kent Sommers, Jim Ford, Bob Perkins, Mike Molohan, Preston Smith and john Mueller. Sophos claimed Tom McIntosh, jim Ford and Kent Sorn- mers. Bob Perkins was a member of Chain Gang and chairman of SUAB Public Relations Committee. DELT CHI Arizona ....., , Founded-1890 C bapter-1 925 45 C bapterr 105 Memberr ia Y 1 'hill MMX in ...g M ", 5, . J. 'T -lun., V' P11 .i - In OFFICERS were Sam DeFrancesco C house rnanagerb, Jack Dancer Cvice presidentj , jim Bright Csergeant-at-armsj and Earl Glover Qpresidentl. 1501 EAST FIRST STREET 2 38 Q ,f?lr:?-QlifkQf5if"- 3, - r 75.5.21 ",.'r.'F. 'ti ':?iyiSi'W':l'.f : ' ' H .pf ROW 1: Frank Howe, Don Tolliver, Preston Smirh, Dick Dale, Bill Hancock, john Reed, Herb Burton, Bob Leavian, Billy Payne, Jim Ford. ROW 2: Chuck Aiello, Joe Ruterman, joe Martin, Larry Rake, Dave Vance, jim Wing, Ray Parsons, Horace DeFrancesco, Buddy Bailey, Dick White- house, Dick Jeffries. ROW 5: john Richtars, Bob Maher, Russ Davis, Walt Wieden, George Bir, Andy Swain, Frank Herget, Glenn Lindner, Bob Perkins, John Whitrhorne, Phil Knight, Dick Hancock. Delta Chi won the intramural swimming trophy and placed second in the cross country race. Representing Delta Chi on varsity athletic teams were Bill Overall, football, Jim Eppler and Bill O'Donald, basketball, Walt Goodwin, track, Craig Sorenson, Jim Wing and Gary Leinenbach, baseball. Armando Anaya played frosh baseball. Charlotte Vance, Kappa Alpha Theta, was crowned Delta Chi Sweetheart at their annual Christmas formal held at E1 Rio Country Club. PRACTICING for intramural competition are Delta Chis Bud Wiederhold, Gene Simmons, Jim Wing and Gonzalo Urias. In April the Delta Chis were transformed into "Aggies" and "Arabs" - only temporarily of course - for their rodeo dance and the traditional Arabian Nights party. A bit of royalty was earned at Homecoming, when their float "Court of Queens for 'Pop' McKale" placed second in the men's beauty division. Chapter officers were Earl Glover, president, jack Dancer, vice president, Sam DeFrancesco, house manager, John Reed, secretary and Jim Bright, sergeant-at-arms. QQLT A 5 hx G Ilia' on 259 l. ,,-l - Qi. a ziiiffgifjiijli, :gif ' .-'V-.353 ,,H3,,f7,j- '4'V ,gig 55?5igf:l' 547 NORTH PARKAVENUE oetm slGMA PHI officers Bill Belt Ctreasurerl, Bill Shride Cvice presidentJ,Edward Bradley Cpresidentj, Jim Moody fsecretaryj and Bruce Faure Csergeant-at-atmsj "shoot the breeze" after final examinations. Social activities of the chapter included their annual cos- tume party, titled the Sailor's Ball. Their Christmas formal, Bam Omega Founded-1899 Carnation Ball, held at Arizona Inn spotlighted the crowning Chapter-1948 84 Ch t of Betsy Lacy as Sweetheart of Delta Sigma Phi. dp gn Representing Delta Sigma Phi in Beta Beta Beta and Phi Lambda Phi was Steve Terry. Sophos claimed Richard Moore, while John jones was in Alpha Epsilon. 40Membe'J Arnold Air Society included Edward Bradley, who also served as scholarship chairman of the Interfraternity Council. David Wallace was a member of Traditions. Loser in their traditional bet with the Delta Sigs at Tempe Officers of Beta Omega chapter included Edward Bradley, on the UA-Tempe football game, the Delta Sigs had to return president, William Shride, vice president, jim Moocly, secre- the calf wall-skin to their Tempe rivals. tary and William Belt, treasurer. A ' R 2 T l - In -4 .A . A - -.-'.l ROW 1: Captain james Nielsen, Dr. E. G. Wood, jim Moody, Ed Bradley, Bill Shride, Bill Belt, Bruce Faure, Norm Christcnson, Wayne Young- blood. ROW 2: Jim Helmig, Terry Ellis, Steve Terry, Finley jones, Dick Moore, Jim jones, Roger Mehany, Dick Schneider, Gene McFadden. ROW 3: Rick Fahniser, Kim Wallace, Al Carraway, Dick Mealey, Carl Self, Earl Dysthe, Dick Hale, Wayne Wallace. 240 Q w- RECALLING old memories are johnny Walker Cpresidentb , Jack Marker Cvice presidentj, Joe Michie Csecretaryj and Bob Bean ftreasurerj. K PPA ALPH Gamma Eprilon F ounded-1 865 Chapter- I 949 78 C bapterr 24 Member! The Kappa Alphas took second place in men's originality for their Homecoming float "Drive 'Em Crazy." Other extra- curricular activities were carried out by a number of members. 13, 1304 EAST SPEEDWAY joe Michie served as secretary of IFC and was also on the IFC Judicial Council. Sophos and Alpha Kappa Psi claimed jon Legallet. Bob Bean was a member of Arnold Air Society, and Gene Falck was affiliated with Pershing Rifles. Delta Sigma Phi and Phi Delta Chi members were Jerry Sanders and Man- ny Macias respectively. Representatives to IFPC were Larry Pope and Paul Wygant, who was chairman of Help Week. Activities throughout the year were highlighted by the Pig Roast and the Christmas Formal. The "rebels" had their annual Confederate Dixie Ball in the spring at which they elected their sweetheart. Officers for the year were Johnny Walker, president, John Marker, vice presidentg joe Michie, secretary and Bob Bean, treasurer. ROW 1: Jon Legallet, Richard Gale, Hank Parker, Jack Marker, Johnny Walker, joe Michie, Jerry Sanders, Bob Bean, Manuel Macias. ROW 2: Lee Shapiro, Charles Green, Mike Myers, Dick Walker, Gene Falck, Jok Legallet, Harry Fanning, Paul Wygant, Dave Abbott, Larry Pope, Ronald Martin, Lloyd Brannin. 241 GREEK PLMNED VARIED OCI L maxi .fa fx E 'fQ .1 .. X, .mushy sbt.. SARONGS and straw hats provided a change from the COSTUME parties are tops on fraternity social calendars. Especially popular is an an usual fraternity party as couples gathered around the nual Baby Party which makes acceptable the delightful role of "Dennis the Menace.' thatched huts to eat roast pig at an Islander party. SECEDING from the Union is an annual event for the Kappa Alphas. "Rebel" joe Michie reads the official declaration which begins the celebration. 242 ROW 1: Marlon Kenneth Guess, Jim Barrow, Ernest Charles McCray, Edward Brown, joseph Stone. ROW 2: John Piggee, Bert Stone, Frank Suggs, Kenneth Goode. Newest fraternity on campus is Kappa Alpha Psi. The local chapter became affiliated with the national interracial fraterni- ty this year. Members were active in intramural and varsity athletics as well as other campus activities. Frank Suggs was a member of K A P I Phi Mu Alpha, national men's music honoraryg he also sang with the Choraliers. Phi Delta Chi claimed Richard Davis. Joseph Stone was a member of Pershing Rifles and Arnold Air Society. Both Alpha Phi Omega and Theta Mu claimed Sam ' Robinson. Kappa Alpha Psi was represented in varsity football Delta Omicron Founded-1911 and track bY Ed Brown' ' , Cbapter11956 95 Chapter! Numerous weekend social affairs were sponsored by the fraternity. Founder's Day was celebrated, and at a spring party the Sweetheart of Kappa Alpha Psi was chosen. Fraternity affairs were coordinated by Ed Brown, president, Joe Stone, vice presidentg Marlon Green, secretary and Ken- neth Goode, treasurer. Dr. john H. Denton was faculty advisor for the group. 10 Member: l .W ., JL? CONDUCTING a weekly meeting are officers Sam Robinson Crush chairmanj, John HONORING their district president, Kappa Alpha Psi members gave a Piggee Csecretaryj, Ed Brown Cpresidentj and Joseph Stone Cvice presidentj. banquet in the Student Union. Dr. Richard A. I-Iarvill was a guest. 245 in ROW 1: Bob Robison, jerry Mitchem, Charles Appel, Mrs. McKnight, Chris Borden, John Rees, Lee Shultz, Art Lee, Mike Layne. ROW 2: Bob Lug- lan, Joe Scott, Arnie Marks, Dirk Frauenfelder, Joe Hannon, Harry Weaver, Richard Baltimore, Al Blunt, Dick Houseman, Bill Noe. ROW 3: Jim Jenks, Ken Pfenniger, Lee Matsch, Pete Pinson. KAPPA IGMA r' V In sports the Kappa Sigs were active with Gene Baldwin in The Kappa Sigs combined with the Pi Phi's during Home- coming to build a float with a matrimonially inclined theme, "I, Arizona, Take Thee, Tech." Gamma Rho X ' F0unded11869 varsity basketball, Clark Butts a member of the varsity track Cbapye,-1915 'M 128 Cbapten team, Dave Burnham participating in wrestling, Paul White playing varsity golf and Bob Roberts a member of the fencing team. Jens Johannsen was a cheerleader. In intramurals the 70 Memben house was a runner-up in basketball and in the finals for volleyball and tennis. .ax .X , l 1 2 EAST PE DWAY GATHERED AROUND the famous landmark, the red fire engine, are Kap- 3 5 S E pa Sigma officers Lee Schultz Cvice presidentj, John Rees, Cpresidentb, Mike fDukeJ Layne Ctreasurerj and Gene Baldwin Chouse managerb. 244 ROW 1: Tom Truman, Bill Wallace, Bill Haskell, George Borazon, Guy Scholey, Dale Metze, Dave Burnham, Dan Campbell, Frank Saller. ROW 2: James Dahlman, Bob Blunt, Harry Hastain, Jens Johannsen, Taylor Hicks, Bob Lures, Oz Haythorne, Frank Culver, Ralph Epperson, Gary Peterson. ROW 3: Ted Warner, Ernie Haus, George Lutz, Jene Match. Members of Sophos included Taylor Hicks and Mike Gar- ity, chairman of Crusade for Freedom. Lee Matsch belonged to Tau Beta Pi. Zenas Noon was president of Beta Beta Beta and Charles Appel, Lee Schultz and Paul White were members. John Rees and Lee Matsch were members of Theta Tau, while Gene Baldwin and Jim Robinson represented the house on Traditions Committee. The well known fire engine rolled again this year during several political campaigns as an unmistable sign of Kappa Sigma. Chris Borden conducted his "Chris' Caravan" disc jockey show each morning from midnight until three over radio station KTUC. Socially the usual exchanges and after-game parties were held. Special occasions were the Klondike Stomp and the Founder's Day Banquet. The crowning of the Stardust Queen, Tri Delt Anne Holmes, took place at the Christmas Formal held at the American Legion Hall. Second semester the annual Bowery Dance, a costume party, was held at one of the guest ranches near Tucson. The traditional bathtub was used as a "punch bowl" as it is at all Kappa Sigma house parties. Another highlight of the season was a luau. The patio was Converted into a replica of Hawaii for the occasion, palm leaves provided atmosphere and sand was placed over the yard to form a "beach" Charcoal burned all evening long between Iwo rows of bricks which ran through the sand. Masks and a hut on the volleyball court formed the backdrop for the band. Kappa Sigma officers this year were John Rees, president, Lee Schultz, vice president, Dick Reilly, secretary and Mike Layne, treasurer. 559. 1 l Y' F x I 'fi H- ' .F an ,Xu "' g , '. 4.52, ' .- , ' . av. ,. . ' f '-"' fo r - t - -X W , ppm V . .. s , . 2 A "WI-lO'S in the army?"- ask Kappa Sigs David Burnham, David Black Lee Matsch and Gene Baldwin while they work at KP in the house LAMBD CHI ALPHA - yyp H . .... L., J' I ' x , ' I N ,QE P -A A HOLDING the evidence of a friendly raid on their Tempe chapter are Lambda Chi officers Paul Miner Ctreasurerj, Bruce Genthner Cvice presidentJ,Martin O'Sullivan Cpresidentj and Paul Hand Ctreasurerb. Lambda Chis active in campus activities included Carl Hodges, who was a member of Sophos, and Chuck Morgan, president of the freshman class. Bill Lewis was a varsity cheer- leader and was a member of the gymnastics team. Also in sports were Eric Crump, track team, and Doug Marshall and Charles Morgan, rifle team. John Klima was a member of both Beta Beta Beta and Al- pha Zeta. Paul Hand and C. B. Lesser were affiliated with Alpha Kappa Psi while Alpha Delta Sigma claimed Jack Hoag- land. Martin O'Sullivan was a member of Tau Beta Pi, and . L, - ROW 1 Frank Cardena Milo VanVor1s Paul Hand Eric Siburg Martin OSullivan, jack Hoagland, Roger Wiggins, Carl Hodges. ROW 2: Dick Assmar Woodrow Hudson Glenn Hay Fred Bradshaw Henry Wmshxp jack McIntosh, Dick Chizmar, Don Wood, Al McGee, Bill Vance. "GO AHEAD and jump!" urge fraternity brothers Dick Chizman and Eric Crump as Bill Lewis hesitates on the board. Kennyon Kirkwood was in Rho Chi. Milo Van Voris was affili- ated with Phi Mu Alpha and C. B. Lesser was a member of Arnold Air Society. The social events of the year included the "Gameutlichkeit Party" which proved to be a time for snow boots and mufflers and a "Lambda Gulch Western Party." A picnic at Mt. Lem- mon was also on the agenda of events. The Crescent and White Rose formals were highlights of the social season. Feeling that brother fraternity chapters should get together more often, the Lambda Chis carried out a highly successful -ii J" raid on their chapter at Tempe. Evidence of their success was obvious in a newly acquired six foot paddle and a picture of an unidentified bearded gentleman with a poker face who watched proceedings at the Arizona Chapter from his place on the wall. The Lambda Chis sport the only swimming pool among the greek organizations on campus. Chapter officers included Martin O'Sullivan, president, Paul Hand, secretaryg Paul Miner, treasurerg Eric Siburg, rush chairman and Doug Marshall, social chairman. i H V f-sr Jr- 2 ., .-121 , no 'QEPQS' , ' Q ' 5 1314. 1 -I . .WNV , f ROW 1: Tom Smythe, Robert Bieger, john Klima, Robley Hedrick, Art Brown, C. B. Leeser, John Choisser, John Peck, Dave Hammel. ROW 2: Jack Saelid, Ken Kirkwood, Eric Crump, Bruce Genthner, Ed Ryland, Bill Showers, Delbert Goddard, Bill Collins, Dave Wilson, Lorrel Nichols, Dave Eicher, Jerry Pence. ii ROW I: lla Kartchner, Darla McRae, Kay Jackman, Myrna Tanner, Janet Buchanan, Patsy Hardt, Marcia Gardner, Diana Hurd, Donna Bulacheck, Loretta juhlin. ROW 2: Karen Buchanan, Elizabeth McRae, Mary Brewer, Monita Davidson, Francis Nickerson, Pauline McCommis, Donna Mitchell, Dorothy Brewer, Joneal Williams, Shirley McDowell, Marilyn Post. J . J . , . J J L . I D , I I I AMPD DPFIT WIFMA Social highlights of the year included the Men's Christmas 1 Formal and the Women's Sweetheart Formal. The Arizona H V 'Q Cactus Kings played for the annual Western Dance and in the f fall the group held their annual snow party at Mt. Lemmon. Gamma Alpha it t F0,maaa-1937 Frances Nickerson was a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Ggmmg Omega ' ' W 20 Clyappan Phi Beta Kappa. Also in Phi Kappa Phi were Diana Heard and Joneal Williams. Pi Lambda Theta membership included Diana Heard, Myrna Tanner and Joneal Williams. Kappa Kappa Psi 61 Mambaff claimed Dick Fletcher. Marilyn Post was affiliated with Tau . - . -. ' X ' M. .lui 9' . . T... - i' -. N X 4 1 G ' ' E ll. ' i it X fi . f V 1'-.Hi 'V' " 5 s 3 , i 3 S ' ., - I 'XA-Lt vi. I ,.: I l L ll- l iifi' P' XX' , h ,f l T 1000 NORTH MQUNTAIN AVENUE MANAGING the affairs of LDS were Marcia Gardner Cvice pres.D, Patsy Hardt Cpres.J, Keith Crockett Cvice pres.J, and Noel Porter, fpres.D 248 1 ROW 1: Clarence McBride, Dennis Cliff, Richard Williams, Ar.t Clawson, Farrel Fisk, Rodney Platt, Spencer Brinkerhoff, Jerry Lunt. ROW 2: Keith Crockett, Terry Hatch, john Davis, Newell Porter, Ed Scanlon, Larry Smith, Gary Platt, Gerald Skinner, Roger Horne. Beta Sigma and Dorothy Brewer was active in Sigma Alpha Iota. President of Alpha Epsilon was Joneal Williams and vice president of the organization was Patsy Hardt. Diana Heard was also a member of Alpha Epsilon, and she served as secre- tary-treasurer of Pi Omega Pi. Wranglers president was Diana Heard and members of the group included Monera Davidson, Donna Mitchell and Patsy Hardt. Lambda Delta Sigma's Homecoming float won honorable mention with the theme "Cool 'Em, Cats." Dick Williams won the Steinfield cup for intramural speech activities. Officers of Gamma Alpha were Newell Porter, president, Keith Crockett, vice president, Max Evans, secretary, Spencer Brinkerhoff, treasurer and Dick Fletcher, social chairman. Gamma Omega officers were Patsy Hardt, president, Marcia Gardner, vice president. Janet Buchanan, secretary, Myrna Tan- ner, treasurer and Diana Heard, social chairman. LAMBDA Delta Sigmas Frances Nickerson, Keith Crockett, Polly McCommas, Max Evans, Joneal Williams, Art Clawson, Diana Heard and Bill I-Iarral take advan- tage of music at an organization party. 638 EAST THIRD STREET PHI DELT THET , 4., Q, .og . fp ". Arzzomz Alpha 1 Founded-1848 Chapter-1922 ' ' ' 121 Chapter: 76 Memberr -4-'-1-. W , if 3' , .:, PHI DELTA THETA chapter officers this year included George Amos Cmember-at-largej, Pete johnson Cpresidentj, Dusty Miller Csecretaryb. Winning first place in men's originality was the Phi Delt Homecoming float "Ain't Nothin' But a Hound Dog." Phi Delts won intramural track and relay events and took second place in swimming. Combined with the Gamma Phis, they won consolation co-rec volleyball. Exchanges, after-game parties and the roaring 20's costume party filled the year's social calendar. Also included on the social calendar was the Christmas Formal at which Bobbie Hicks was chosen Phi Delt Dream girl. The formal was held at Arizona Inn. ROW 1: Jack Tribolet, Jim Falk, Sonny Rosenfeld, Larry Brazell, Ron Walker, Mark Peppard, Joe Caruso, Ed Didion. ROW 2: John Wilbur, Chuck Owsley, Tom Allen, Lee Woods, Ted Wiersema, Terry Waskin, Sherm Manchester, Hugh Caldwell, Tim Tomko, Stuart Shipness. ROW 3: Dick West, Sam Green, Tom Beham, joe Cranhold, Ted Sitterley, Dan Roth, Bob King, Bill Brierley, Dennis DeConcini. GLEAMING trophies and the national Phi 1 Delta Theta flag are objects of admira- l tion for Bill Conover, John Wilbur, Stan Lerch, Dennis DeConcini and Joe Magee. Blue Key member Pete Johnson was elected to Who's Who. He was also a member of Arnold Air Society, and he served as chairman of the ASUA Elections Committee. John Wilbur was a member of Chain Gang and presided over the junior- class. Chairman of the SUAB House Commit- tee was Dave Martyn. Sophos membership included Dave Mar- tyn, Bob King, John Carroll, Bill Conover, John Dunlop and joe Magee. If-9:5--, X "'f'l'f??5Tiifif1a ' - . Members of Traditions Committee were Dusty Miller, Bill Brierly, John Dunlop, John Carroll, Dave Martyn, Bob King and secretary of the Committee was Bill Margolf. Active in Delta Sigma Rho were john Murphy and Hugh Stewart. Stewart was president of the group. Officers of the chapter were Pete Johnson, president, Pat Bowman, vice president, Dusty Miller, secretary and Bill Mar- golf, treasurer. 1 0 ROW 1: John Dunlap, john Kemp, Dusty Miller, Pete johnson, Stan Lerch, Bill Conover, Joe Magee, Bob Yount, John Carroll. ROW 2: Dan Thomas, Mac Crooks, Don Hineman, Dick Perkuhn, Gary Bennett, Bill Car nell, Ray Wofford, Larry Scher, Jay Quattrochi. ROW 3: Fred Roberts, jim Hill, Dave Johns, Jim Dunham, john Murphy, Andy Ryan, Carl Lock, Sheridan Post, Don Grady. 251 if 531 ,if , 5 A Q ROW 1: Bob Neighbors, Bill Larson, Don Morris, George Drach, Bill Reeves, Al Baber, Bob Schermerhorn, Mike Hoffman, Bill Bliss. ROW 2: George Hummel, Kent Orchard, Bob Moore, Dave Henrich, Hank Brubaker, Dick Benton, Bill Alexander, Larry Millspaugh, Tommy Crowe. ROW 5: jim Noel, Tom Iles, Ralph Miller, Bucky Maud, Russ Brooksby, Harvard Hill, Ed Nymeyer, John Mulchay, Ralph Heffelman, Damon Shelbourne. PHI GAMMA DELT Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity was well represented in cam- Up,fil0nA1plg,1 F0,,m1e,i-1343 pus politics this year. George Drach served as student body Clmppef-1921 81 Chapter, president, Bill Larson was SUAB chairman and Dick Dicus was sophomore class president. Honoraries presidents included Bob Robinson, Sophos, 87 Member! Bucky Maud, Chain Gang and Dalton Cole, Bobcats. Traditions Committee membership included Bill Alexan- der, Bill Larson, Al Baber, Bucky Maud, Harvard Hill, Boyd Gibbons, George Crandall, Bob Berquist, Ron Harper, George Drach, Dick Dicus and John Mulchay. Members of Sophos were Dick Dicus, Bob Berquist, Larry Barnhill, Dave Engleman, Ron Harper and Tom Kennedy. Chain Gang members were Al Baber, Harvard Hill, Mike Hoffman, Bill Larson, and John Mulchay. George Drach was affiliated with Bobcats, and IFPC president was Ed Muns. Phi Gam Allan Polley played varsity football and Bill Reeves was on the basketball squad, Swimmers were Joe Hig- gins, Dick Hubbard and Pat Wilson. Social activities of the chapter included the Suppressed De- sire Party, the Fiji Islander, Purple Garter and Christmas for- gj 1, mals and their annual breakfast for second semester sorority pledges. Crowned Most Eligible Bachelor was Al Baber. Frank Day ' ' .- 'Te' ,2.I' was chosen Gamma Phi Man. Chapter officers included Bill Reeves, president, George Drach, historian, Al Baber, house manager, Bob Schermerhorn, recording secretary and Pete Culbertson, corresponding secre- tary. ' -v'?f'.If - -vw-vy-Mfr,-,v Afblf' .4 .- H , ' -4 J- -' "T"?at!5'1:5rn: :TM-3". ' ' --.....-,,-F Us ,-A. W ,A 1 -01.-BQ' A -N 1 1801 EAST FIRST STREET 252 4 1 ROW 1: Bill Kingston, Jon Counts, Bob Berquist, Boyd Gibbons, Dick Dicus, Bill McLain, Dirk Broekema, Mike Flournoy, Ed Morgan. ROW 2: George Crandall, Dave Ritchie, jerry Lewis, Nolan Davis, Danny Mariscal, Tom Ecker, Gordon Alley, Ed Muns, Pat Wilson, Gordon Dickey, Carl Johnson. ROW 3: Dick Thompson, Dave Chambers, Maynard Davenport, Dick Hubbard, Ham McRae, Dave Heckler, Tom Kennedy, Bob Robinson, Dick Heffelman, Jim Templin, Bill Fisher. IWU RELAXING awhile from the- grind of studying for final examinations are Phi Gamma Deltas Bill McLain, Tom Perriden and George Crandall. 1415 2 ' w yx, DISCUSSING the business of the day are Phi Gam officers George Drach Chistorianj, Bill Reeves Cpresidentb, Bob Schermerhorn Crecording secretaryh, Al Baber Chouse managerb, Pete Culbertson Csecretaryj. f-Q-3 f --qw, """"'r-wr---r., ........ - ' -fr 'T ': ' -W---V-,....,-.......w.. ' i --',..,.,,,, R , .,..,q,7- - I 1 Henwxlif fs fc .. i, x. if . X... , ww-A -o-.lv Wm ,Y ff, wiv w - -- rx .""""F'e1--N . . W ph as . N . ....,:,.... . " c -Fifi.: " 'I-1 ' 'v K Y' i - ' i 413-w,.1. A . - ,- - mia ' .g , , ,i- NM .,.. X X Q t , w LIL, A it Q -. 5 , . ,. . , . - - P , . x,. .. -- . , - .K u . -, ' 1. , -.. , , ,-.- N- t - - -,,, N-SQ: .. .- ' . N -"w ..'s.' Q, , D 5, .,., , - ' ' K ' ' ', " - -'sq-...J - 5..- ' ll77 EAST LESTER STREET PHI KAPPA Q N Alpha lam - I ' Iiomzded-1889 Chapter-1951 36 Chapters 3.3 Memberr The Hobo Hop, St. Patrick's Day Party and Beach Party were included on Phi Kappa's social schedule. Men active on campus included Phil Bleser, Sophos, Hank Mollner, Chain Gang and IFC and Pete Najera, Alpha Kappa -., 1.3 "" 42" gr' Q7 ku:-v ,Nj ,., Q15 mmf Z xA y N l PHI KAPPA chapter officers were Cleft to rightj Larry Thomas Cser- geant-at-armsj, Hank Mollner Clnterfraternity Council Representativej, jim LaBelle fpresidentj and Bob Robinson Csecretaryj. Psi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Blue Key, Scabbard 8: Blade, Who's Who and Bookstore chairman. Joe Domler was a member of Alpha Rho Tau, and Alpha Tau Alpha claimed Dick Meder. Bob Robinson was a member of the Artist Series Committee and Tom Tellez was a member of the varsity baseball squad. The chapter received the Supremacy Award from their national fraternity as well as the Outstanding chapter award. Officers were jim LaBelle, presiclentg Pete Najera, vice presidentg Dick Finn, recording secretary and Bob Robinson, corresponding secretary. C3 ROW l: jim Hill, Dick Finn, Bob Robinson, James LaBelle, Pete Najera, Tom Tellez, Bill Graham, Joe Domler, Hank Mollner. ROW 2: Doug Draper, joe Zimmerman, john Hollista, Jack Taney, Dan Musker, Ben Arnst, Howie Novak, Jack Shroll, Phil Bleser, .lim Eidel. ROW 3: George Tan- nous, Larry Thomas, Bill Heying, joe Ferstl, Dave Mount. 1'-" W wb' E9 'Q-,,Y's.x N. 'V v'l,0"' " N .N pfcflf .fe sf. r ' ' -pl A V 9,31 ii ' V A zf'dr..1-jf' V . . is" 'i 545 EAST THIRD STREET KEEPING up with world affairs are officers Bill Herbert Crecording secretatyj , Martin Kitts Cpresidentj and Paul Schnur Cvice presidentl. For homecoming the Phi Psis came up with a creation K P il I entitled "Laid in Texas by Texans." The year's social functions 1 . .T - - -1 - included a fall costume pajamarino party and a spring costume party carrying out the theme "Streets of Paris." Formal dances .1 -fx. were held at Christmas and in the spring. - Phil Weeks was ASUA junior Councilman, a member of Q-.a ' Chain Gang and a member of Traditions Committee. Also Afi20m1A111bf1 5 1, F"Zmd5'd'I852 affiliated with Traditions were Paul Sclmur and John Van Chapter-1947 58 Cbaptertr Scivef. Phi Kappa Psi officers were Martin Kitts, presidentg Paul Schnur, vice president and Bill Herbert, corresponding secre- 28 Member: tary. ROW 1: Robert Burmeister, Ed Nemer, John Bromfields, Bill Herbert, Martin Kitts, Paul Schner, Phil Weeks, John Ayres. ROW 2: Pete Boussios, Tom Beedy, Bob Searles, Allen Hutchings, Tom Ewald, Bob Segerstrum, Herb Stratford, Jim Carmel, Bruce Meier. 255 ROW 1: Roger Henry, Bill Fraser, john McKey, Jim Mueller, Chuck Cagle, Clint Cohorn, Al Thomas, Lee Davis, Bill Young. ROW 2: Dr. Hoshaw, advisor, Bill Estes, Al Hesselberg, Chuck Ohlund, Charlie Cleland, Dave Wantz, Bill Gary, Herb Dimler and Rollin Burr Calumnus counselorb. A Social events of the year for the Pi Kappa Alphas centered -- f - f - around informal dances, swimming parties, a hayride and a Dream Girl Dance. The Christmas formal, the Barbary Coast costume party and a founder's day banquet rounded out the I group's activities. A All house members participated in intramural sports, and f 1 gi, a pledge-active football game was held in November with the actives downing the pledges 21-O. Participating in campus activities were Duane Burr and jim Mueller who were members of Phi Mu Alpha and Kappa Kappa Psi. Chuck Cagle was vice president of IFC. Chapter officers included Chuck Cagle, president, Clint Cohorn, vice president, John McKey, secretaryg james Mueller, treasurer and Allen Thomas, social chairman. 22 Members 1065 NORTH MOUNTAIN AVENUE READING Christmas greetings are chapter officers Clint Cohorn fvice presidentj, Chuck Cagle Cpresidentj and John McKey Csecretaryj. 256 ROW 1: Jim Rice, Bert Crandell, Pres Harrington, Jim Lloyd, Charles DeI.euw, Jack Bentley, John Lamb, Rich Ahern. ROW 2:Tate Greenway, Trego Sargent, Walt Mehr, Jim Frisch, Duane Knudson, Dick Twito, Reg Brooks, Dean Wilson. PI KAPPA PHI Beta Theta F ounded-1 904 C bapter-1 951 51 C lmpterr 30 Memberr This year's activities were headed by Charley DeLeuw, president, Jim Lloyd, secretaryg Preston Harrington, treasurer and -Art Vance, house manager. LOOKING OVER the monthly Pi Kappa Phi national magazine are officers John Lamb Cpledge trainerb, Charlie DeLeuw Cpresidentb, Bert Crandall Chistorianj, Pres Harrington Ctreasurerl, and Jack Bentley Cchaplainj. The Pi Kappa Phi contribution to the Homecoming parade consisted of va large Trojan horse bearing the inscription "Tech Will Fall Like Troy." The horse was carried through the parade with the aid of ten able-bodied men. During the fall after-game dances, exchanges and the an- nual informal Snow Ball Dance held atop Mount Lemmon were high spots on the social calendar. A costume party and the Rose Ball- formal were highly anticipated spring events. Members of Alpha Delta Sigma included Mumford Graham. jim Lloyd, Dick Twito and Reg Brooks all belonged to Phi Mu Alpha. Those in Kappa Kappa Psi were Reg Brooks and Dick Twito. Scabbard and Blade claimed Dean Wilson and Pres Harrington. 631 EAST SECOND STREET 257 1509 EAST SECOND STREET IGMA ALPH EP ILO Arizona Alpha Founded-1856 Cbwfef-1917 136 Chapter-7 KEEPING informed are Marty Lang fvice presidentj , Mickey Henderson Csecretaryb, Bob Berg Chouse managerj and jim Magnusson fpresidentl. 1 02 Members ROW 1: Ed Cayle, John Johnston, Bill Telford, Jim Magnusson, Mrs. Talbot fhousemotherl, Tag Merritt, jim Miller, Roger Morgan. ROW 2: Jim Rodgers, Vic jackson, Dick Anderson, Ford Knowles, Tony West, Milan Bennett, Garth Bellemy, Frank Armstrong, Ralph Kirkpatrick. ROW 3: Jim Berry, Mike Jones, Duane Dobson, Pete Kerevin, Chad Smith, Bill Feechlow, Ed King, Tom Minas, Ted Roper. ROW 4: Ted Sorich, Don Evans, Bud Hanington, Wayne Carnforth, Bob McMillan, Bill Brotherton, Frank Jordon, Gary johnson, Mike Schleibaum. 258 The Sig Alphs were well represented in all campus activi- ties. Members in Sophos were Bill Seginski, Mickey Henderson, Bud Harrington and Jay Lowry. Chain Gang claimed Tag Merritt, Pat Shelly and Lynn Hornbrook. Bobcats were Bill Telford, Gary Peterson and Craig Berge. Those in Arnold Air Society were Warren Ridge and Leon Miller. Rudy Pick was a ROTC Cadet Colonel and held mem- bership in Scabbard and Blade. Men in Delta Sigma Pi were Joe Lumpkin, Ed Sporleder, Dick Anderson and Lynn Horn- brook. Alpha Zeta members were Dan Hess, Pat Shelly and Leon Miller. ASUA publicity head was Hess and Hornbrook headed the SUAB Recreation Committee. Hess and Berge were elected to Who's Who in American Colleges. On the football field were Ralph Hunsaker, Gene Leek, Gary Cropper and Doug Allred. Varsity swimmers were Mike Pettit and Bud Wakefield. Warren Ridge was active on the basketball court and Warner Leppin, Tag Merritt and Ron Jachowski were golfers. Ralph Richey was a Theta Tau and Bob Berg and Craig Berge belonged to Tau Beta Pi. Phi Lambda Upsilon claimed Bill Telford. In intramurals the Sig Alphs won the cross country race and placed second in track. They placed first in the men's divi- sion of the Varsity Show with their skit "Songs of the West." At Christmas time they had a party for the underprivileged children of Tucson and went caroling with the Delta Gammas at different hospitals throughout the city. ' Social functions included a Hawaiian Luau Party in the fall and a Christmas formal. The Gold Dust Queen was elected at the Spring formal and the 49'er costume party was held. The annual Pajama Party took place second semester also. During Greek Week the SAES sponsored the barbershop quartet con- test. Maintaining organization throughout the year were Jim Magnusson, president, Marty Lang, vice president, Mickey Henderson, secretary and Bob Berg, house manager. I 1 , . ,f f ,V o 4 . yi" . ' .i , SPIKING the ball during a practice game of volleyball in the Sig Alph backyard are Laurel Soares, Wayne Cornforth, Leon Miller, Jay Lowry. ROW 1: Craig Berge, Skip Corley, Laurel Soares, Marty Lang, Mrs. Talbot fhousemotherb, Ralph Richey, John Fulton, Berry Rutledge. ROW 2: Mickey Henderson, John Flanders, Bart Marshall, Morris Blumenthal, Jim Mast, Mac Hartman, Wayne Vest, Dave Deinbar, Tom Alexander. ROW 3: Joe Lumpkin, Ron jachowski, Don Dial, Pat Shelly, Don Harshfield, Gene DeCet, Bud Wakefield, Bob Pettyjohn, Tom Terry. ROW 4: Will Rapp, Leon Miller, Wayne Ropp, jim Kellogg, Lynn Hornbrook, Al Hudson, john Kineli, Warner Leipen, Bob Mitten, Tom Johnston, and Dave Coatta. 259 ln. .HIE ROW 1: Paul Muscenti, Busch Clark, Burt' Kinerk, Dick Sturgess, Hank Harrison, Eric Brelin, Skip Wallach, jack Redhair, George Howell. ROW 2: Bob Lauden, Pete Ross, jan Border, Dan Mason, Tod Lawrence, john Yaryan, Pat Whooley, Bill Carson, Jim Stevens. ROW 5: Rod Wood, Bob War- ren, Jackson Dering, Dennis Lyons, Richard Fosset, Terry Coyle, Brick Storrs, Jim Wilkes, Leon Savaria. ROW 4: Bob McCurdy, Jon Engstrom, Larry Seal, Jerry Mack, Bob Mueller, Leo Corbett, Raymond Smith, Dale Hunter, john Collier. IGMA CHI Beta Phi , F ounded-1 855 C lmpter-1 921 A 5' 130 C haplerr 85 Members -if , ASSEMBLED for a "jam session" are Sigma Chis Bob McCurdy and Burt Kinerk iseatedj, and Duncan Edmiston and Leon Savaria Cstandingj. Social life of Sigma Chi rotated around frequent parties during the fall football season, dinner and dessert exchanges with sororities and occasional informal jaunts. Outstanding among the many dances and formal affairs was the Christmas formal at which Gail England was crowned the traditional Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Second semester the annual Triad dance was held with the Phi Delts and a South Sea Islander was held for which the house was converted into a gigantic hut. A tradition is observed about the Sweetheart for the year. Her oiled portrait is hung in the living room during her year's reign, and she attends Tuesday night dinner each week throughout the year. On campus Tom Clarkson was chosen to lead the senior class, and Bill Lynch served the junior class as vice president. Jack Redhair was junior Councilman. Honoraries included many Sigs in their memberships. jim Wilkes and John Colyer were Sophos and Busch Clark, jack Redhair and Skip Wallach were in Chain Gang. Leon Savaria was a Bobcat and Blue Key members were Tom Clarkson, Terry Coyle and Bert Kinerk. Bert Dickinson was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Members of Arnold Air Society were Mark Owen, Bill Codd and john Yaryan. Interfraternity Council president, Hank Harrison, was named recipient of the highest award given to any under- graduate Sigma Chi when he received the Southwestern Bal- four Award. Varsity athletic teams had many Sigma Chis on them. Mike Seller, Richard Sturges and Dale Hunter swam and A1 Pucchi, Leo- Corbett and jim Howell wrestled. john Colyer, Buzz Boltz, Buzz Bartyella, Jerry Robinson, Don Hyman,' jim Wilkes, George Edahl, Tom Clarkson, Bob Wilson and Dick Pesqueira played on the baseball team. Track was run by Larry Seal, Jon Enstrum and Ed Mendelssohn, Terry Coyle, Bob Mueller, Frank Nelson and Earl Lubbers represented the house l "rife" f , ROW 1: Linn Wallace, Bill Gifford, George Eckdahl, Ray Maurer, jim Howell, Dick Pesqueira, Frank Nelson, Mike Patton, Fred Davies. ROW 2: Mike Seiler, Phil Doane, Al Puchi, Ed Mendelssohn, john Benjamin, John Bates, Harry Pernell, Buck Markley, jon Standlee. ROW 3: Mike Longo, Joe Gunter, Chuck Wagner, jim Moseley, Lionel Romero, Earl Lubbers, Duncan Edmisron, Pete Berwick, Terry Spray, Jim Atwood. ROW 4: Dan Zion, Dave Shearer, Chuck Orsi, Jim Guisk, Terry Ginsburg, Art Andrisson, Doug Brown, Dana Wells, Andy Kelly. on the basketball team. Members of the varsity football team included jack Redhair, Mark Owen, Jim Giest, Mike Longo, Lionel Romero, Doug Brown, joe Bogano, Dan Zion and Nor- man Romero. Dennis. Lyons, Pete Burwick and Johnnie Ben- jamin played tennis. In intramurals the Sigs took first in rifle shooting, tied for second in wrestling and placed third in basketball. Serving the house as officers were Hank Harrison, presi- dent, Bill Codd, vice president and Richard Sturges, corres- ponding secretary. an X fl Fifa up 1 145 s ' ' 'I ADMIRING A NEW ADDITION to the already full trophy case are Sigma Chi officers Richard Sturges Qcorresponding secretaryb, Hank Harrison Qpres- identb , Busch Clark Crreasurerj and Jim Wilkes Crecording secretaryj. 1510 EAST. FIRST STREET 261 'xXx QNNNNN .s 1025 NORTH TYNDALL AVENUE Epfilon Alpha ' Founded-1869 C hapter-1 918 123 Chapzerr. 47 Memberr Active on the Traditions committee were Max Livingston and Steve Pogson, Livingston was also a member of Chain Gang and Pogson served on Sophos. Charles Carter was in Scabbard and Blade while Alpha Kappa Psi claimed Orme ,, , -Fl ' an ,I L. I 'Q 1 fX'5ff'i?3l 4-1 vi 'gm 'g . -' ,, '.1.v5 SIGMA NU officers included Dick Goreham Ctreasurerj, Orme Lewis fsecretaryl, Richard Selover Cpresidentb and Gary Skaggs fvice presidentl. Lewis. Don Toci was elected to Alpha Zeta and Pogson was vice president of Delta Sigma Pi and held a position on the SUAB house committee. Bruce Riggs was in AIME. In sports the Sigma Nus were active in intramurals with Rollie Stafford winning the intramural golf championship. Walt Blocher was on the varsity wrestling team. At the White Rose formal the Sigma Nus crowned Jackie Perdue as their queen. Parties included a prohibition party, a beachcomber, various after-game parties during football sea- son and steakfries. A Spring formal was held to wind up the social season. Leaders of the men of the white star were Dick Selover, president, Gary Skaggs, vice president, Dick Goreham, treas- urer and Orme Lewis, secretary. ROW 1: Gary Skaggs, Dick Goreham, Orme Lewis, Myrtis McHugh Chousemotherj, Dick Selover, Ron Johnson, Mike Clark, john Hodge. ROW 2: Bill Lewis, Harry Barkdoll, Bob Fisher, Dan Williams, Carl Anderson, Ron Russel, Bill Goreham, Max Campbell, Bill Kent, Lowell Smith. ROW 3: jim Lay, Frank Brooks, Max Livingston, Stephen W. Pogson, Ben Andre, Philip J. Broman, Andy Anderson, Bill Willigrod, Don Toci, Dan Tripp. ROW 4: Walt Blocher, Sam Polito, john Garretson, Bob Preskar, Dick Fiske. 1 . w -js .N .xg TELLING a tall tale just before the group leaves for an exchange is Robert Masters Ctreasurerj. Listening intently are Dennis Davis Cvice presidenth, Stan Brelin Chistorianl and Byron Alldredge Csecretaryj. IGMA PHI EP ILO Beta Founded-1901 C bapier-1 954 I 41 C bapters 36 Member: 1614 EAST FIRST STREET First place in Men's Beauty in the Homecoming Parade in November went to the Sigma Phi Epsilons for their float themed "Give 'Em the Bird." The major social events of the year were the annual Queen of Hearts Ball in February over which jo Ann Beecroft reigned and the Spelunker Party which is a cave hunting party. For this the house was decorated to look like a cave and the men and their dates donned the attire appropriate to the Cave Men's Age. Other social events were picnic or swimming exchanges with sororities and a Tropical Dance with a south sea island theme. Byron Alldredge was a member of Scabbard and Blade and of Delta Sigma Pi, businessmen's honorary. House business and activities were lcd by George Thein, presidentg Dennis Davis, vice presidentg Bob Masters, control- lerg Byron Alldredge, secretary and Bud Dyke, social chairman. Nl, MP5 ROW 1: jim Scheweska, Byron Alldredge, Milton Dyke, Stan Brelin, Bob Masters, Phil Scott, Bill Bensema, jim Eisberg. ROW 2: Bob Pisaro, Bill Kindig, Dave Shoemaker, Lamar M. Vaughn, Don Bussell, Dick Harrington, Jerry Richter, jim Massoglia. ROW 5: Tom Sparacio, Mike Neumann, Noel Blair, Jerry Bange, Dave Sunderman. 263 21" mv -annex . 'fr '-5 1 -. aijgz- few ,s:yg6Qt:gf?5i.,5g:1..1'i ,. i,,:3,Qg1m.'1?jgg ,,-, r' "df:--'.r-r."f:i.3 Zim-" - uv' ' 'M -- - L 'J' 1- . . f 1 ROW 1: Marvin Bendalin, jerry Kaufman, Mort Edberg, Gil Saltzman, Al Rogers, Box Axelrod, Gene Karp, jack Tannenbaum, john Lipson. ROW 2: Bob Katzke, Howard Bernstein, David Burns, Elliot Konick, Irv Yavelberg, Dick Shuirman, Bob Goldsmith, Mike Gordon, Phil Rose. ROW 3: Gene Margolis, Bill Berman, Lou Simon, Ronald Weiss, Ron Chernov, Jim Garland. TAU DELTA PHI Tau Delta 1 F ozmded-1 91 0 C hapter-1 949 35 C bapterr 42 Members The acquisition of a new house and the hiring of a house mother started the Tau Delt's year. Men of Tau Delt par- ticipated in all intramural athletics. 1104 EAST SEVENTH STREET Eff A3 1. , gb- ii i l "'fv55frf9'f"z" f "H to we-4-w 'ir fs ,n .f if - gp" , L ' .. ' 'N-T-10"-' V we-. - 1 ' . 1-J? s '-133 5-gqgggiv, sg .. . -'Q'-Z!"--':i'. .1 . . I tr-214151 : lim ui. ' ' I . I - The functions of the fraternity included the annual Fresh- men Women's Breakfast, the Mt. Lemmon Party at which the Snow Queen is elected, the spring formal and the annual mas- querade party which adopts a different theme each year. Open house parties were held after each football game. Those men in honoraries were Dave Dietz and Jerry Feder in Blue Key, and Irv Yavelberg and Gil Saltzman in Sophos. Keeping up with campus activities was Howie Bernstein on Traditions Committee. Putting out the bi-weekly school paper, the Wildcat, by finding advertisers and financial back- ing was the job of Syd Salmon, Business Manager. The chair- man of the Academic Committee was Dave Dietz. Gene Karp was the junior class representative in the Business College. Officers for this year were Bob Axelrod, president, Mort Edberg, vice president, Howie Bernstein, secretary: Gene Karp, treasurer and Lou Simon, social chairman. SOLVING a weighty problem with Bob Axelrod Cpresidentb who takes notes are chapter officers Mort Edberg Cvice presidentj, Howie Bern- stein fsecretaryJ,Lou Simon Csocial chairmanb and Gene Karp ftreasurerl. M ' U --ff:-.'-mgaziwgw f , u 5" J'.'3h'lh5f,rvJ57? l' -. .1 ROW 1: Joe McAdams, Mike Casey, Dick Mercier, Ralph Berry, Jay Robert Davis, jack Freethy, Lional Estrada, Bob Christopher, Bill Schober. ROW 2: Gordon Denipah, Charlie Clark, Bucky Harroway, Pete Richards, Lloyd Gieck, Hank Scussel, George Young, Warren Searles, Larry Curti. ROW 3: Roy Woodruff, Gordon Neidringhouse, Rod Jones, Bill Drake, Warren Waite. ROW 4: jeff Lauderdale, Bill White, Ron Kasulaitis, Dale Fenter, Charles Bumgarner, Howard Miller, Gordon Churchill, Clark Cubley. . , - ,C "S Beta I om F oumied-1 856 C laapter-1 941 ' ' ' 122 C hupterr 37 Memberr Theta Chi began the year with twenty actives and twenty pledges. Ten more pledges joined to give Beta Iota its largest membership in the history of the Arizona chapter. The social season began with informal dances following the football games and the hosting of the Tempe chapter of OFFICERS included John Davis Qpresidentj and Rod Jones Csecretaryh, and Cstandingj Ralph Berry Cvice presidentj, Jack Freethy Ctreasurerj. N P X x fitkf Theta Chi and their dates to a pre-game dinner and a post- game dance. The annual Pledge-Active football game was won by the actives, and the pledges hosted at the Pig Roast at Collossal Cave. A Halloween costume dance was held at which the witch from the Tri Delt sweepstakes Homecoming float served as hostess and the center of attention. Shirley Franks was crowned Dream Girl at the Christmas Formal. The pledges elected Paula Ratcliff, pledge princess. The spring formal, the Circle Bar X western dance and numer- ous exchanges and swimming parties rounded out the social calendar second semester. Members of Theta Tau were Dick Mercier, Howard Miller and Fred Jones, and jeff Lauderdale was in Chain Gang. John Cushman played basketball and was in Traditions. George Young ran track. Rod jones was social chairman of Theta Mu. Responsible for the year's activities were John Davis, presi- dent, Ralph Berry, vice president, john Green, secretary and jack Freethy, treasurer. 906 NORTH FIRST AVENUE , vm'-nm . , ,M , Sgwiw vw ey. ' 3' gg Fx - V V, 1 .f. 1' 'Y 5 ' ' 1,r ,Y , - !,,.,f f' ,l 5 A 0 F -. .f"A ' o ,ff f f, WJZT M, rx, 1539 EAST SPEEDWAY ZET O BETA TAU 7 Alpha Omicron F oumied--1 898 C hapter-1 926 48 Chapter: 50 Member: r i - ry' ' ' '-W ' ' 1' v ' 7- , ' . , 1.-L,. -' .S ld' . -" it ..lv..'. Av.. , Q " FOREVER washing cars, Zeta Beta Tau pledges Bruce Felber, David Schrei ber, Vern Tocker and Dave Rabenowitz work together to finish the job J ROW 1: Bernard Oppenheim, Sherwin Sloan, Steve Effron, Sandy Roth, Lynn Raskin, Merv Kolb, Dave Zinder, Irwin Mordka, Dave Novick. ROW 2: Sid Copilow, Lou Schaeffer, jim Block, Hank Coleman, Joe Eton, Ken Koenig, Phil Gillin, jerry Rakita, Bob Goldfarb, Bob Weiler. ROW 3: Howie Goldwyn, Gene Lassers, Gerry Silvar. ...wi f----1 f .- r-1-474 , . ,, . . . Q T" -sm? . N ,. , ' -.,. f. P' I N H i - , "- 1 ,,. . A ff- QW,-' ., 1 COOPERATIVELY making plans are Lynn Raskin itreasurerb , Bob Weiler Cpresidentb, Gene Lassers fsectetaryl and Bob Goldfarb Cvice presidentj. Campus activities were filled with many representatives from Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Those in honoraries this year were Bob Weiler, Blue Key, and Dave Novick, Bobcats secre- tary. Bob Goldfarb and Vaughn Binzer were in Chain Gang and Ken Koenig, Sherwin Sloan and Bernie Oppenheim were Sophos members. Dave Schreiber was vice president of IFPC. Men on Traditions Committee were Bob Weiler, Bob Gold- farb, Hank Coleman, Herb Silverman, Steve Effron, Dave No- vick, Merv Kolb, Dick Keene, Jim Block, Vaughn Binzer, Ken Koenig and Howie Goldwyn. Novick and Binzer were on the Traditions Executive Council. Editor of the 1957 Desert was Bob Goldfarb and the Busi- ness Manager was Irwin Mordka. Bob Weiler presided over the ASUA Social Life Committee and Dave Novick was chair- man of the ASUA Artist Series Committee. Vaughn Binzer was Battalion Commander in ROTC and a member of Scabbard and Blade Honorary Society. The card stunts put on at half-time during football games also Came under his direction. In the sports field Howard Goldwyn was a member of the swimming team and Binzer was on the varsity wrestling team. Social life of the men centered around pre-game buffers and after-game parties during football season plus the Parisian Party, the ZBTahiti, winter and spring formals and the Pledge- Active Party. Second semester the main event was a Little Nausea Party for which everyone dressed appropriately. An over-sized Nausea doll graced the front lawn to welcome all the guests to the party. This was the year that saw the Alpha Omicron chapter re- ceive a trophy from National for the most improved Zeta Beta Tau chapter in the United States and Canada. The most outstanding event of the year was the winning of sweepstakes in the Varsity Show. Presenting the "Grand Folly of General Custard," the ZBTs brought everything into the skit including a bathtub. Based upon a parody of a grand opera the skit had a stage full of Indian warriors and soldiers, Napoleon, balloons and an orchestra with colorful gigantic instruments made of cardboard. House leaders for this year were Bob Weiler, president, Bob Goldfarb, vice presidentg Gene Lassers, secretary and Lynn Raskin, treasurer. ROW 1: Roger Turk, Dan Shafton, Neil Folkman, Ron Barnet, David Cohen, Herb Dreiseszun, Ted Kort, Dave Schreiber, Verne Tocker. ROW 2: Bruce Felber, Dave Rabenowitz, Paul Shapiro, Jim Pessin, Vaughn Binzer, Dan Abrams, Mark Siegel, Marty Halpern, Bob Posner, Keith Shwayder. DOH LIFE F LL OF FUN ON THEIR WAY for an evening date are Barrett Steelman, Susan Fine, Bob Preskar and Erdean McVay while Brian Beun and Ethel Dancho stop to discuss their plans for awhile on the Maricopa Hall Steps. 4 X! ml Y "l.ET'S hear this," suggests jim Price to Greenlee friends jim Boginis, Brad Hofman, Dave Buttke, Gene Lindsey and Hugh Weech as they gather to listen to the extensive record collection that the occupants own. ENJOYING Nancy Johnson's uke serenade are dorm-mates Pat Crouse, Susie Hur- ley, Sheila Hurley, Lilly Yee, joey Lynne- dora, Fran Udell, and P. J. Covington. ll V ll A f- .L -45,"J:' 1 269 11' f ' Q--4' COCONINO HALL Daily awakenings to the "steam shovel blues" didn't stop Coconino from having a successful year. An open house and a Halloween party started off the year. Each month a tea for the four professors of the month was given. Huge valentines decor- ated the scene on Valentines Day and Easter bonnets were the center of attention ar the Easter party. Wranglers included Barbara McNeill, Martha Orr, Lily Yee, Kathy Porter and Nancy johnson. Par Gordon, Susan Fine, Sue Inwood and Barbara McNeill all contributed their efforts to the Wildcat as reporters. Judy Mitchell, Alpha Rho Tau member, served as decorations chairman for the Greek Week Banquet. Symphonic Band was represented by Carolyn Hastings and Hattie Corona. Pat Crouse, president, led the year's events with the help of Nancy johnson, vice president. Lily Yee served as secretary and Fran Udell was social chairman. ' .VV COCONINO HALL "lT'S LISTED here," says Nancy Johnson to the other Coconino officers jean Elson, Pat Crouse, Norma Ruiz, who help her plan a dorm event. ROW 1: Ellen Tower, Diane Kern, Judy Muloaney, Marcia McC1usky, Jean Elson, Christine Bagg, Shauna Gates, Marcia Stedman, Martha Stedman, Martha Cohen. ROW 2: Elinor Gore, Katherine Leigler, Dee Wright, Harriet Shapiro, Gina Futch, Silvia Sells, Marlene Sylvain, Jane Grubb, Linda Soskin, Lila Wisdom, Janet Collerette. ROW 3: Martha Orr, Margaret Perry, Judy McLreath, joey Lynne Dora, Mary Ellen Heinz, Sydney Alfred, Nancy Mason, Loretta Goettl, Marcia Perry, Anita Coverdale. ROW 4: Peggy Allen, lrselle Daiser, Kay Leonard, Trudi Gronbach, Sheila Hurley, Brenda Bell, Jane Gregory, Terri Vaile, Kay Kelly, Sherry Flynn, Mary Kay Hoopes. ROW 5: Sandy Hemovich, Sharon Farris, Sharon Theilkus, Karen Webb, Margot Mates, Louise Rittman. ROW 6: Doris Schaffer, Fran Udell, Carol Underwood, joan Montgomery, Lynette Kresser. GILA H .LL "THIS IS how it goes," says Janice Gardner to fellow music lovers Sue Mosley, Sue Muller and Betty Takuam, who are curious on-lookers. GILA HALL "Gila's Heaven" was the theme of Gila's open house. Other events were a Christmas dance, a Christmas party for orphans, many sucessful patio parties and a Valentine party. In April the annual Junior-Senior Breakfast was held at the Arizona Inn. The juniors were hostesses and were responsible for entertainment. A spring picnic, swim party and dance was held at Barra Nada. Ringing the bell for Chimes was Sherrill Robb. More honors were brought to Gila by Pi Lambda Thetas Myrna Tan- ner, Jane Hughes and Betty Dorrer. Lynn Hanhila and Rosalie Boxerman were tapped by Alpha Epsilon. Virginia Bobersky and Pris Hamilton were active in Racquet Club. Chief executives for the hall were Sandra Muller, president, Sue Moser, vice president, Rosalie Robles, secretary, Sally Tussy, treasurer and Janice Gatlin, social chairman. ROW 1: Jo Anne Gassett, Betty Harris, Herlinda Aviles, Margaret Southhard, Patsy Hardt,'Myrna Tanner, Priscilla Hamilton, Mary Kay Barker, Barbara Smith, Jeanette Hoffman, Lorraine Shahan, Olivia Gonzales, Marion Rusnak. ROW 2: Sheila Kornfeld, Marcia Urton, Rae Fukuchi, Evelyn W'helan, Allene Waite, Gertrude Schultz, Margaret Kenworthy, Janice Gatlin, Nancy Thomason, Janet Camp, Mary Lou Forbes, Phyllis Bibo, Marsha Hatch, Sherrill Robb. ROW 3: Kay Jackman, Margaret Giroh, Betty Tadano, Roslie Robles, Pat Perry, Donna Mitchell, Joan Koagler, Sally Tussey, Mary Lou Srorie, Ellen Maclay, Phyllis Roger, Marianne Downend. iriv- .-' !"11'e Q: AP - Q: I ' NIV ijt v . my 'vii 3 1 - I. r 4.4. I, ROW l: Margot Rios, Marilyn Ruterman, Sandra Berry, Polly Gardner, Helen Herbert, Nancy Lee Heyden, Dorothy Dodds, Pat Davis, Carolyn Moores, Barbara Samuel. ROW 2: Martina Garcia, Mary Butler, Laurie Wilson, Judy Beltman, Sandra Phipps, Holly Willin, Wilda Saunders, Laila Busailah, Nancy Gorrilla. ROW 3: Julia Ortega, Dulce Dodgen, Marlene Staehlin, Jane Hobart, Monera Davidson, Judy Burgoon, Carolyn Elder, Paula Blow, Judy Weir, Elizabeth Boyd. ROW 4: Noel Ruhberg, Eileen Inman, Ann Dailey, Edie Kurtz, Yolando Almejo, Barbara Strode, Dee McVae, Noreen McGee, Barbara Hancock, Lynn Ramaley, Dorothy Barnett, Carole Blanke. ROW 5: Mimi Morgan, Jane Barrett, Cindy Simpson, Sunny Bradshaw, Joy Cerwin, Lora Perry, Marianne Campbell, Ethel Dancho, Frazier Tomlin, Emily Crow, Jody Eads, Connie Christensen, Christene Ellis, Nilda Chacur, Vera Maria Pereira, Patricia Barnum. Busrling with activity, Maricopa held an open house, patio picnic, Christmas formal, faculty party and senior breakfast. Leading the Maricopa honor roll was Phi Beta Kappa Fran- ces Nickerson. Assisting head Wrangler Paula Betts were nine- teen Maricopans. Chime Marty Garcia was a Sigma Delta Pi. Beta Beta Betas were Marilyn La Fuze, Monera Davidson and Frances Nickerson. Joneal Williams was tapped by Pi Lambda Theta. D Officers of Maricopa Hall were Lora Perry, president, Wilda Saunders, vice president, Christine Ellis, secretary, Julia Ortega, treasurer and Paula Betts, social chairman. , I 'i' . J ..., .-f'ff' . .fA7's.azll if ' "THAT SOUNDS like a good idea," says Lora Perry Cpresidentj as Julia Ortega and Wilda Saunders listen and Chris Ellis busily takes notes. MARICOP HALL MARICOPA HALL 272 H -- 1 .4 2.-facg 4:5-4' , :xg ROW 1: Evelyn Dungan, Janice Axton, Angela Casanova, Elaine Kezes, Virginia Harmon, Rita Webb, Joan Muretic, Martha Krmpotich. ROW 2: Adrienne Polley, Ruth Labhardt, Mary Ellen Fulton, Vera Schaunaman, Julia Bonds, Irma Acosta, Della Verdugo, Cynthia Simpson, Jeanne Miller, Jane Whatley, Norma Crabtree. ROW 3: Helen Lopez, Betty Takvam, Wynn Southwick, Karen Steinke, Shirley Vanskike, Lillian Carrera, Judy Keever, Jacky Kennedy, Jean Ferguson, Judy Kent, Nancy Cook, Irma Romero, Delia Clark, Elvira Pierson. di? pf W1 in Main events at Pima Hall were a Mom and Dad's Day M ' 'ii dinner, Christmas formal, faculty party, and a spring costume V party. Mortar Board member Norma Crabtree served as prexy of Future Teachers of America. Active in Chimes were Mary 'E' f Ellen Fulton and SUAB Administration Chairman Joan Mure- tic, Irma Acosta was a Spur and Adrienne Polley headed ASUA's chest committee. Dorm officers included Adrienne Polley, president, Joan Muretic, vice presidentg Norma Crabtree, secretary, Elaine Kezes, treasurer, Delia Clark, social chairman, Jacky Kennedy, business manager and Janice Axton, house manager. PROUDLY SMILING, prexy Adrienne Polley tells other officers Janice Axton, Elaine Kezes and Norma Crabtree of a new accomplishment. PIMA HALL 275 1 A Pl HALL 3 l E . .J '1-4 l I JM ,if 'ti f 4 ROW 1: Barbara Glenn, Carla Vautrain, Barbara Lanning, Donna Carlson, Rachel Crawford, Louise Garnett, Lucy Thatcher, Marilyn Noller, Betty Thompson, Marie Tillotson, Nannette Hays, Carol Capen, Beverly Giacoma, Mary Stivers. ROW 2: Sigrid Maitrejean, Joyce Draper, Martha McDaniels, Joyce Cohen, Joan Cooper, Lou Crocker, Bea Smith, Betty Forgueran, Peggy Leigh, Ricki Farquhar, Jean Royster, Debbie Porritt, Diane Ferrabee, Geri Craig, Mart Nolet, Janet Cooper, Bobbie Carpenter. ROW 3: Nancy Gould, Marlene Meier, Susie Bumsread, Mary Charlotte Newhall, Sylvia Simpson, Derith Nelson, Sue Hixson, Pat Moss, Carol Crooks, Sally Miller, Gloria Magdaleno, Claire Phipps, Toby Rocamora, Judy Hughes, Ann Snoddy. ROW 4: Kathy Malone, Gloria Garcia, Barbara Moore, Pat Parsons, Aida Campos, Ginger Lowe, Madeline Utay, Sherry Gunter, Alice Hall, Rowena Unger, Bobbi Gorra, Freddy Fleischmann, Nancy Furlong, Judy Sterling, Sally Cherry, ROW 5: Debbie Pickering, Sue Smith, Martha Strauss, Peggy Abel, Helen Bartlett, Claire Liebenguth, Barbara Koskoff, Sally Steiger, Jerry Coker, Brenda Rash. ROW 6: Bobbi Joy, Sharon Moiola, Caroline Kline, Ruth Forrester, Anne Collins, Kay Klein, Ruth George, Essie Steinfeld, Brenda Nixson, Veeva Daniels. ..-.V I - ,. .,.. 1 , HJ ., . A ,!,. - ,,.. . ... 1, V- .--...---' ' YAVAPM H P LL only in the finals of the tournament. Draper, alternate AWS representative. YAVAPAI HALL "SAYS HERE that last year . . ." reads Marie Tillotson as Betty Thompson, Di- ane Ferrarbee and Debbie Porritt look at her book. we O . I . Q I 0 ' 0 0 U 1 Q 0 , vl sxii H ' 274 2 V, 4 I .f 't .' Bright banners of Ivy League schools and gay streamers were welcoming decorations for Yavapai girls' parents on Mom and Dad's Day. Second semester Mrs. Kranz, head resident, initiated the practice of corridor teas at which girls from two corridors would meet. For the first time the girls formed teams to enter WAA events, and the basketball team was defeated Yavapai officers included Jean Royster, president, Nancy Gould, vice president, Carol Capen, secretary, Joan Naughton, treasurer, Sigrid Matrejean, AWS representative and Joyce I 'ln WS I ROW l: Anne Crisman, Ilze Grasis, Donna Bulechek, Lillian Larson, Louise Rothengatter, Glenn Heberling, Audrey Stall, Patsy Willett, Virginia Go- ette, Marlene Zink, Missy Appelbaum. ROW 2: Elinor Plotkin, Robyn Winograd, Babs Simon, Anna Mary Oswell, Roma Pfeiffer, Bonnie Fate, Dar- lene Thomas, Dorothy Goodwin, Linda Weisner, Dorothy Bonegas, Carol McCabe, Carol Mercer. ROW 3: Sue Ann Dobson, Judy Coburn, Marion Klein, Dagmar Hayden, Carolee Jackson, Sharon Stumph, Sally Stover, Patsy Leonard, Lee Perham, Jean Knight. ROW 4: Carol de Freese, Diana Say- ler, Barbara Grumbles, Phyllis Shocum, Barbara Bishop, Diane Behm, Joan Del Monte, Nan Friedlander, Lucetm Frost, Vicki Ingalls, Marion Walton, Beverly Hamay, Jodie Anklam. UMA 11, 1.1. Yuma Hall residents greeted their parents on Mom and Dad's Day with a huge red "A" at the entrance to the dorm. Other events keeping them busy during the year included an Open house and a Christmas party for the children at the Arizona Children's Home. Sandy Anderson was named queen of the Interfraternity Pledge Council. Head Wrangler was Jodi Anklam. Dorm officers included Louise Rothengatter, presidentg Helen Nader, vice presidentg Barbara Colt, secretary, Judy Moore, treasurer and Missy Applebaum, social chairman. Stella Wasser was AWS representative. csxv bf- '-:RF 1 an ffff' 1 YUMA HALL UREMBRANDT had nothing on us," says Missy Applebaum to Louise Rothengat- ter, Sally Stover and Jodie Anklan as they paint election campaign posters. 275 ja " 4 .., X 7 A 1 -..HW ROW l: Leonard Estrada, Bert Ward, jack Rowe, Riftin Curtis, Bruce Crow, Bob Wicks, jim Simpson. ROW 2: Robert Patchell, Nick Estrada, Robert McDonald, jim Lair, joe Kent, Bob McNabb, Robert Moses, Bob Hamilton, J. Thomas Vercellino, ROW 3: Carlos Mendoza, Paul Hodges, Arthur Brimhall, Karol Mellor, William Byrne III, Ralph Sandler, James Parker, Karl Elers. "Bear Down Arizona" could be heard booming from Ari- zona Hall as some of the members of the band livened up dorm life. Band Director Jack Lee's followers included Carlos Men- doza and Kappa Kappa Psis Bob McNabb and Charles Mattern. Leonard Estrada was a member of Pershing Rifles and Bruce Crow was active in Arnold Air Society, and Beta Beta Beta tapped Robert Moses. Track and cross country honors were won by Jim Lair. Ski club secretary was Bob Wicks and Sophos claimed Jim Simpson. . Officers were Ralph Sandler, president, Bob Wicks, vice- presidentg Jim Simpson, secretary and James Parker, intramural manager. 5 ,f ARIZONA HALL 276 rg! - P" SHARING a private joke with Ralph Sandler are Bob Wicks, James Par ker and Jim Simpson as they await the arrival of Homecoming visitors RIZONA H LL ROW 1: Steve McClanahan, Gilbert Berumen, Norman Rash, Lorenzo Luera, Donald Belding, Robert York, Tony Ruiz, Joe Gervasio, Larry Risen, Robert Dodge, Charles Siroky, Karl Anderson, Bud Schoen, Nyunt Maung, Charles Masters, Bruce Stipek. ROW 2: George McMullen, Steve Heller, Josua Mastert, Ruben Velasco, Rudy Garcia, Dale Allen, Dale Rodolff, Bill Herndon, Dewey George, Max Huss, Kenneth Lei, Fred Abraham, john Reiglesberger, Don Garcia, Martin Link, Ed Richardson. ROW 3: Merle Whittemore, Fred Lagunas, Tom Fisher, Dan Mason, Trinidad Valentin, Bruce Scott, Carl Osterman, Tony Esleb, Robert Munoz, Earle Rayner, Ed Hellenbrand, Jim DeVore, Allyn Kyes, Jim Pate, Dave Utter, Carroll Dekle. ROW 4: Doug McGrath, Mike Banga, Juan Garcia, Bill Dowdy, Roy Woodruff, Carl Osterman, Frank Porter, Grover Ryan, Ken Horne, Phil Toci, Ruffo Espinosa, Gilbert Sainz, Sterling Corley, Felix Irnaizumi, Professor George Herrick, Dan Raby. Students living in Cochise Hall had one of the most active social calendars on campus. They held an inter-dormitory dance with Greenlee and Navajo Halls. At Christmas the hall held a formal dance in the Student Union Ballroom. They wound up their social sea- nnu .ra son at a spring swimming party held at the 49'er Ranch. HC'ml'3 Members in honoraries included Dale Allen, Chain Gang -u and Sopho Dick Dicus. Officers included Dale Allen, president and Marty Link, treasurer. v-qvgesm i . r t . i w Q ffl . -x. j :,A.i,,"L' "la ..g 53' 2? REMINDER for hall picture is posted by Dale Allen Cpresidentj' as Marty Link Ctreasurerb and Ed Richardson make sure it's in plain sight. COCHI E H1LL COCHISE HALL 277 P, , DORMITORY X . ROW 1: Fritz Rollins, Gene Pont, Rex Spears, john McEvoy, Mike McCoy. ROW 2: Pat Ryan, Bill Mathias, Gordon Sloan, Bud McNett, john C. Balla, Don Ducote, R. E. Ruchhoft, D. Matsumoto, Curtis Jennings, Art Takemoto, Dave Heaton, George Keener, john Fahrnbruch, Jerry Wagner, Ray Mathis, Harry Lucky. E ST ST DIU East Stadium, one of the newer dorms on campus, held many unique get-togethers which enlivened dorm life and proved fun for the residents. Members were active in sports and campus activities, and many of the men represented the University in different fields. Warren Ridge was a member of the varsity basketball team and Harry Lucky claimed membership on the track team. Alex Pappas played in the marching and symphonic bands. Leading East Stadium this year were Paul Zoolkoski, presi- dentg Ray Mathis, vice president, john Bulla, secretary and Alex Pappas, treasurer. EAST STADIUM ' FRATERNITY RUSH 4 V Asstusur , , umv. lun. f i sun. wow 4 l I "ALL RIGHT," says Paul Zoolkoski to Allex if If j' ' Pappas, Ray Mathis phones while John R Bulla is occupied with mascot, Wild Bill. I I 4 QJER5- Sx Q1 f-If s Afuzom 278 id' J. X.. X , IR ew z 98' 2 if ROW 1: Tony Buehl, Alvin Hamm, Dave Buttke, Phil Griffith, George Kleinert, Terry Burns, jack Bess, Don Hoffman, Tim Healey, Walter Willett, Byron McBride, Don Flaminio, Lionel Singleton, jim Price, Hayes Redden, Bill Rapp, Ken Krieger. ROW 2: James Waite, Ted Sotlch, Barry Cooper, Dick Sutton, Dennis Roberts, Finley Jones, Steve Dundas, Mike Holland, john Crando, Bill Cox, George Ekdahl, Donald Dill, Max Sutton, john Me- hagian, Herman Sanchez, Roger Rascon, Mike Longo, Bill Christensen, Wayne Rapp. ROW 3: Robertson Brooks, Carl l-Iazlett, Tom Henry, Jim Bar- row, Leo Watchman, Johnson Ingersoll, Jr., Henry Winship III, Pete Saboony, Lowell Powell, Kim McLaughlin, john Iles, Brad Hofmann, Tom Leonard, Pat Farrell, Tel McKinney, O. Tin, Bob Hartley, Bill Hopkins, Marvin Reed. ROW 4: Douglas Mclntyre, Larry Barker, Sal Gonzales, An- thony Ching, Richard Bury, Phil Marquardt, joseph Heny Parra, Vincent Donnelly, Ron Larsen, Dan Mcnde, Cloyd Mcliarland, Ralph Walcott, L. W. Webber, John jordan, Richard Morris, Harry Gorth, Ed Herrera, Ed Gaiewski, Dan Zion. ROW 5: john Kane, Alfred Neuman, Lee Bodenhamer, Charles Mclnerney, John McDaniel, jim johnson, Ken Krieger, Dan Wong, Bill Vance, Gordon Burke, jan Boderwick, Bill Bryce, Bill Canalcz, Wayne Wallace, Bob Rheinegger, john Kinross, Siggy Singman, Gordon Elliott, Ralph Higener, Mike Gammino. ROW 6: Willie Peete, Chad Brucker, Dick West, Al Cox, George Ban, "Tex" McRae, Bill Bodenhamer, Larry Kane, Norris Fish, Ferrell Fish, Richard Rodman, Bruce Baldwin, john Hill, Harold Kottmann, Jack Morton, Rod Krause, Gary Keltner, Doug Brown, Floyd Combs, Bob Hefffon, Dick Packer, Dave Andrews. GR .HA -GREE LEE Completed and opened for living this fall was the hand- some million-dollar structure which houses the two men's dorms, Graham and Greenlee. The modern brick building is the home of three hundred forty men. The new dormitories have little tradition as yet, but their spirit of competition is beginning to form. Greenlee took the first step socially by co-sponsoring a dance with Cochise Hall. Graham planned other activities for their own enjoyment as well as for retaliation for their rivals. Dormitory officers for the year included Bill Hopkins, president, Ed Herrera, social chairman, Harold Kottmann, treasurer and Roy Dull, intramurals manager. GRAHAM - GREENLEE SOAKING up some sun during a break in the day are dorm officers Roy Dull, Bill V Hopkins, Harold Kottmann, Ed Herrera. QI' X 1 L at T W ""- -1 psi lwinlaiiiw -EI. ROW 1: Dale Wong, Stu Kohl, Mason Coggins, Robert Sherwood, Keifer Shipp, David Hensley, Charles Scheier. ROW 2: Jerry Carter, Norman Christensen, Lionel Goar, Pete Kimes, Dennis Mortensen, Bob Kirby, Ralph Walcott, Bill Bennett. ROW 3: jim Conway, Bill Lay, Marty Moran, David Kohl, Don Stevenson, Carl Jensen, Jim Snow, Jim Cordes, Robert Dickerson, Bob Marrow and Colin McEachen. HOPI LODGE "BE THROUGH in a minute," says Lionel Goar to Fred Moore and Stu Kohl who talk outside the phone booth while waiting to place their calls. X S Q l "5'La.m'Ffi HOPI LODGE Mr. Mel Rhodes, head resident, became very proud of the numerous freshmen and their achievements as the year pro- gressed. Many of the residents held memberships in campus honoraries and sports teams. Hopi Lodge men were also holders of several scholarships. These included Nick Mansour who had the Phi Kappa Psi Scholastic Award as well as one of the Magma Scholarships. David Gonzales held the second of these awards, and Harry Shaver received the Phelps-Dodge Scholar- ship. Lodge officers for the year were Lionel Goat, president, Stu Kohl, vice-presidentg Fred Moore, secretary-treasurer. Rich- ard Jackson and Joe Jordan were sophomore and freshman council members respectively. ROW 1: Richard Ahern, Steve Babcock, Bob McConnell, Morris Gortler, jon Young, Dino Natta, Tony Bonanno, Walt Goodwin, Ralph Price, Ray Luci. ROW 2: Bill Drake, Ed Mogerman, Don Elkin, Russ Langer, George Georgacakis, Bob Jacobsen, Jim I-Iaire, Lloyd J. Feldmann, Jr., Robert Whistler, Richard De Jong. ROW 3: Ed Geiser, Max Livingston, Art Navarro, Mickey Mota, Enrique Frontera, Jr., Bob Twamley, Bruce McDoniel Jack Gilbert, Karl H. May, Sergio Perez, Joe Martinez. 'X V. , -hu-5 , 1 . . :alfa . f. . I ,H -1, .' ,' ll!-f X ' Hill!! ' 'A H-"ll!!'!l I NAVAJO HALL It was a banner year for Navajo Hall as honors were won in sports and scholarship. Socially Navajo held a dance in con- junction with Greenlee and Cochise. Walt Goodwin took top honors for Navajo Hall as he was elected to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. He starred in cross country competition and was track team captain. Active in intramurals, Navajo won fourth place in basketball. Table tennis champ George Zammatta was a Nava- jo resident. Don Kerr was tapped by Sophos. Serving the hall as chief executive was Walt Goodwin. His assistants were Mickey Mota, intramural manager and Dick Hannah, secretary-treasurer. 281 AVAJO H LL "IT WAS like this." Walt Goodwin explains a story complete with ges- tures to Mickey Mota and Kino Natta as Jon Young acts disinterested fa.. f 1 ll-' -4a,..Jf'-. Q ll-v-nag' -...am PAPAGO LODGE Winning honors in scholarship and sports made this an outstanding year for Papago Lodge. Contributing to these achievements were Ron Blazina, Tom Dunn and George Hen- derson who were active in the pharmacy honorary, Phi Delta Chi. Engineer Tom Tucker was claimed by Theta Tau and Bernard Weitsman was chosen by Alpha Zeta, honorary Agri- culture fraternity. Albert Condes was active in Scabbard and Blade. In the sports department Roy Tolby trained as a track hopeful while Buzz Bartylla and Burdette Morago spent their time on the baseball diamond. Rudy Garcia and Burdette Mor- ago represented Papago as varsity hoopster. Heading Papago Lodge were Albert Condes, president, Jamie Casillas, secretary-treasurer, Roger Hodges, social chair- man and Roy Tolby, intramural manager. PAPAGO LODGE l Q CONFUSING Albert Condes with various directions by which he can ar rive at his destination are Jaime Casillas, Roger Hodges and Roy Tolby ROW 1: John Segura, Albert Condes, Bill Reid, Eddie Moyna, Curt McKale, Bob McCarty, Charles Snow, Jack Craig, Jaime Casillas, Roy Jolby, Joe L. Arvizu, David Doci. ROW 2: R. Freeman, G. A. Chapman, H. L. Gass, J. E. Byrd, V. G. Gilberts, Brian Beun, George Henderson, Wallace Green. ROW 3: Enrique Luque, Larry Scott, Phil Ewart, Bob Marder, Jim Smith, Jerry Malakoff, Jim Wilson, Jack Harmon, Jerry Moore, Bob Hendrickson, John Baehr Jr. ROW 4: Clifford E. Gilliam, Bill Marshall, Marvin Honga, David Badger, Art Enriquez, Wayne Hubble, Roger Hodges, Herman Fischer. ROW 5: Victor Cortes, Ron Peterson, Alfred Navarrete, John Gilliam, Bud Mack, Mac'Robineau. -1 1 gn 1 -t. i i 1 gr-,v -.fw,. 1.1.4--...vu-,aiyg 11-.ynu-up -in-1-., dv x O UNA PIN AL HALL Sports and school activities were the main interests of the men of Pinal Hall, and an active year was the result of their participation. However, the social life of the dormitory was not neglected either. The main interest of the residents centered around intra- mural sports in which Pinal scalped some of its opponents in football, swimming and basketball. On the varsity side of sports, Dick Nixon and Glen Festin were members of the baseball team. Bill Abbott participated in varsity track events. Wildcat editor Bob Walker held membership in Blue Key, senior men's honorary, and was elected to Who's Who. Responsible for the- organization of this year's activities were jim Fulton, presidentg Don Tanner, vice presidentg Jake Doss, secretary-treasurer and WendelWilliams, social chairman. ROW 1 Don Tanner Gerry Mulligan Ray Garland Arthur Wynbrandt Harold Yeaman, Bill Stephens. ROW 2: Carlos Borondo, W. Williams, Fred Valestra Gene Ladomato Gary Cooper Don K1rby,Jxm Yanez ROW 3 Jake Doss, Byron Garretson, Paul Jimenez, Fernando Mendivil, Lloyd Me.. ltd ROW 1: Jim Hallsted, Ray Stauffer, John Whight. ROW 2: Robert McCleve, Bob Missing, Gloria Izard, Martha Smith, Burr Smith, Ro- berta Williams. ROW 3: Ralph Lara, A. V. Humphrys, William Wood- man, Salvador Espana, Tom Voorhees, and Don Weesner. Vs POLO VILL GE Activity was the key word for Polo Village as the young married couples attending the University whizzed through another busy year. Their families, homework, jobs and school activities kept them quite occupied. However, national elec- tions with a great deal of campaigning and meetings plus other club meetings managed to keep the villagers busy also. Stressing family life, emphasis was placed upon doing things for the children of Polo Village. Santa Claus came to town for the Christmas party and Peter Rabbit hid all the eggs at the annual Easter egg hunt. During the summer a complete recreation program provided relaxation and games for all the residents. Recreation and social life for the adult population included an election dance for the new mayor and council which was held after the results of a heated campaign were made known. The annual "Diaper Bowl" pitted the east against the west side of Polo Village on Thanksgiving Day. After the west had scored a few times, the game was adjourned in favor of Tom Turkey. Christmas trees, stars, snowflakes and candy canes provided the atmosphere for the Christmas dance. Another great success for the villagers was the annual Polo Village Day. Completing the year's activities were family picnics, card games and numerous get-togethers. Bob Missing was the Village's mayor. Other officers in- cluded Ken Allen, vice mayor, Martha Smith, secretary and Gloria Izard, treasurer. Able councilmen were Jim Hallsted, Ray Stauffer, John Whight, Robert McCleve, Ralph Lara, Roberta Williams, Archie Humphreys, William Woodman, Salvador Espana, Tom Vorhees and Don Weesner. POLO VILLAGE 1 "l'I"S A DO6'S life" says Beullah as Mrs. Fran Schanrz chats with Mrs. Aline Geito and worried Chris Schantz listens. CLUBS C7 ADVERTI I G CLUB The purpose of the UA Advertising Club is to become acquainted with advertising methods through contact, with guest speakers and participation in field trips and club projects. This year's president was Helen Maloofg vice-president was Bill Parks. Mikie Shilling was secretary and treasurer was Col- lette Jacobs. Mrs. Ella Breazeale represented the Tucson Adver- tising Club and Mr. E. G. Wood was the University advisor. This year the club was represented at the convention of the Advertising Association of the West. ADVERTISING CLUB: ROW ll Susie Fay, Shirlee Van Antwerp, Mrs. Ella Brea- zeale Cadvisorj, Bill Parks. ROW 2: Mike Shilling, Laurel Thomsson, Colette Jacobs, Helen Maloof, Sandra Goss. ROW 3: E, G. Wood, Barbara Ehnert, joseph Gura, Doanie Games, Mimi Buterbaugh, Mary Ellen Roden. AGGIE CL B In September new members of the Aggie Club were intro- duced to the University's faculty at the annual Aggie Mixer. The club, open to all students in the College of Agriculture, sponsors the Fall Festival held annually at the Pima County Fairgrounds. The Aggie Queen is crowned at this dance. In the spring, the club is active with judging contests and a student versus faculty ballgame preceding the evening barbe- que and dance at the Aggie Day picnic. The Aggies were also responsible, in part, for the success of the University Rodeo. Ut- V , 3, AGGIE CLUB: ROW 1: Lowell True, jim Cuming, Joy Cerwin, Judy Young, Darlys Barry, Sherman W. Bielfelt. ROW 2: Clint Cohorn, Harry Kruse, Dale Deal, Robert Ellis, john McDaniel, Lee Garrison, jesse Post. ROW 3: john Doty Cpresidentb, Norman Klepacki, Gene Wright, Dick Pacheco, Ray Trappman, Tomas C. Tucker, john Sottnek, George Wynn. 286 AMERIND CLUB: ROW 1: Ken Allen, Leo Watchman, Roger Davis, Ray Christen- sen, Gordon Danipah, Harold Doka. ROW 2: Katherine Watchman, Eloise Watchman, Donna Myers, Hattie Lou Kabotie, Emily Crow, Connie Christen- sen, Mary Pope, Dr. john Denton. ROW 5: Allen Lowe, Bert Enos, Don P. Morris, David McDaniels, John Byrd, Tony Machukay, Dr. Seigal. AMERIIDCXUB Students interested in American Indian life and culture are welcome in Amerind Club. Their principal aim is to help the Indian students on campus feel at home and offer help with academic problems when they arise. Each Friday luncheon meetings are held at the Little Chapel of All Nations. Assisting president jim Gilbert were Roger Davis, vice president, and Eloise Watchman, secretary-treasurer. Dr. John Denton, associate professor of Business Administration, served as faculty advisor. in H ggqhigbgr . xl THROPOLOGYCCLUB Anthropology Club is aimed primarily at education. Its membership totals around one hundred at the present time. Students majoring in Anthropology are encouraged to join, but others who are interested in the science and study of rnan, his physical characteristics and cultural patterns are also wel- come. Two meetings are held each month at which guest speakers are presented. The annual Christmas party and the End of the Year party are sponsored by the members of the club. Ji' " iiihfwml W-'I' ew L QT?-fits. Nils- ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB: ROW 1: Marty Link, Tom Voorhees, Albbn Mark, Charles Cleland, Stuart Scott, jr., Michael Beck, Geoffrey Fox, Bill Adams, David Goodman, George Bent. ROW 2: John Ereck, Kathy Major, Wes Ferguson, Joan Haskell, james Von Reinhold-jamesson, Alexander Lindsay, J. C. Greenleaf, Ed Cook, Nancy Cook, R. S. Deneroff, Dr. Emil W. Haury, Harry Getty. ROW 3: John Winterbourne, john Bissell, Martha jane Bissell, Kimiko Voorhees, Kathryn Sikorski, Mike Asch, Ann Stofer, Gwen Nichols, Martha Orr, Elizabeth Calvin, Wilma Kaemlein, Clara Lee Tan-V ner, Nettie Adams, Kit Scheifele. 287 5 Q',,,.Vl 4' t -'A " "?Z'7'- N 3,117 sc A 1- si-,-3, 1t'v,',-1!:'E-brawl at Q , .ru FENCING CLUB: ROW 1: E. Paul Austin, Al Cox, Debbie Porritt, George M. Clovis, Helen Vosskuhler, Mart Nolet, Annie Weinzapfel. HBACK, BACKV, shouts Mart Nolet to her Partner George Clovis as they practice different thrusts at the Greek Theater. FUTURE TE CHERS The Fencing Club is one of the newer clubs on campus but FTA's creed is to gain an understanding of the teaching membership is increasing rapidly. The purpose of the club is profession and to work for its betterment. Yearly activities to promote interest and skill in the art of fencing. It is co- include panel discussions, speakers from various education educational and is also open to graduate students. fields, visits to schools and promotion of activities of the Ari- The club's teams were matched against those of El Paso, zona and National Education Associations. President was Nor- Pomona, Los Angeles and Chihuahua, Mexico in several meets. ma Crabtree and Dr. Dwight Shafer was faculty advisor. saff- FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA: ROW 1: Beth Clark, Ellen Monsees, Barbara jo Moran, Nancy Ford, Diana Heard, Myrna Tanner, Sue Roth, Marian Renetzky, Bea johnson. ROW 2: Della Verdugo, Monica Morse, Dixie McDoniel, Patsy Hardt, Karen Lott, Ann Derwin, Janice Axton, Dee Teague, Roma Pfeiffer, Adrienne Polley, Nona Paul. ROW 3: Norma Crabtree, Carol Ann Leonard, Suzanne Schneck, Nan Friedlander, Carolyn Robinson, Sue Jones, Lillian Larson, Virginia Varney, Beverly Hulse, Priscilla Hamilton, Marsha Hatch, Sue Crabtree. ROW 4: Charlene Carmony, Carol Riegel, Judy Snipes, Colleen Ashley, Pat Donovan, Marilyn Lardie, Dwight Shafer, Frank Riley, Lucia Long, Joan Muretic, Betty Takvam, Shirley Vanskike, Delia Clark, Rose Anne Goodrow. 288 Hail 7 , ex an HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: ROW 1: Miss Allen, Niki Means, Nancy Woodrow. ROW 2: Marcia May, Geneva Woodworth, Iris Cloudt, Ann Snoddy, Jan ice Newett,judy Weir, Terry Norton, Janice Cooper. ROW 3: Pat Bullington, Kathy Malone, Sarah Adamson,Pat Anderson,Irma Romero, Emily Crow, Janey Binda, Bobbie Robertson, jinny Ramsey, Kathryn Chesness, Nancy Gorilla, Barbara Samuel. ROW 4: Anita Hand, Joy Bradshaw, Judy Matson, Pat Moss, jean Ackman, Wanda Baber, Virginia Ellis, Connie Hertzog, Nancy Briscoe, Joan Humphrey, Darrlys Barry, Karen Dobson, Gail Bronson, Corinne Davis, Virginia Friesner, Marilyn Scott, Edna DerOhanessian. H0 E ECO OMIC I TERNATIO L CL B TUDE T CLUB Broadenin the knowled e of home economics and investi- Promotin better international understandin between for 8 8 gating opportunities in the various fields of home economics eign and American students is the purpose of the International are the objectives of the Home Economics Club. Initiation Students Club. Meetings, which were held once a month, in ceremonies, a Christmas party and acting as hostess to the cluded educational and social activities, as well as general State Home Economics Convention were the main activities business. One of the main activities of the club this year was of the year. Guest speakers highlighted monthly meetings. the annual Christmas party held in the Student Union. 5 5 I INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB: ROW l: Marisa De Leon Peros, Reggie Weiss, Annette Christiansen, Lesley Harvard, Kirtsen B. Jorgensen, Ilse Ram bacher, Sally Janda, Ruth Labhardt, Alene Waite, Carolyn Elder, Margarita Escobedo, Nilda Chacur. ROW 2: Cilo N. Holneuawi, Himolay Tegeno N M K'rkJ Kim Rashid M Aziz Guy Verrees Munther Baroudi Yahja Tahbaz Hilde- gen, Nicholas Lapadat, Kidwa Zamiruddin, Maung yunt aung, 1 . , . , , , , gard Ueehl, Lvon Blottuitz. ROW 3: Hugo Duharte, Milena Nicolo, Fida Baroudi, Basil Lapadat, Beatriz Freytes, Dr. George F. Sparks, Walid A Ahdab Eduardo DaSilva, Shirley Elpern Irma Acosta, Bob Griffin, Amin Al-Jaff, Tom Lim, Samih Faral, Konstantine Christos Bazakas. ROW : George A. Mann, Sheldon W. Peavey, Mustafa Nuseibeh, Dan Khaldi, Alex Sheydayi, Luigi Leparuco, Javier Diaz Chavez, El Khalidy Abclulkader Mohammad Parwana, George Dale, James Churchyard, Ben Timian, Gregg Swihart. 289 ww -' I, Q Q7 U5 Q, LOS UNIVERSITARIOS: ROW 1: Margot Yvonne Rios, Yolanda Almejo, Adriana Cordova, Elena Preciado, Marty Herman, Grace Talano, Herlinda Aviles, Dr. J. E. Davis. ROW 2: Gloria Garcia, Julia Ortega, Lorenzo Luera, Gilbert Berumen, Mickey Mota, Oscar Martinez, Frank Paredes. ROW 3: Rose Portillo, Alma Velasco, Lorenzo Abalos, Antonio Munoz, Jr., Fred Navarro, Robert Munoz, Fernando Cordova, Bill Gonzales. LO U IVERSIT RIO Interest in Mexican culture entitles UA students to mem- bership in Los Universitarios. This year's activities included a Christmas formal, a hayride and participation in the Feria Pri- maveral. Festival proceeds went into a scholarship fund. Lead- ers were Marty Herman, president, Robert Munoz, vice presi- dent, Margot Rios, corresponding secretary, Julia Ortega, re- cording secretaryg Herlinda Avilez, treasurer and Dt. J. E. Davis, advisor. LE CERCLE FRA CAI Spreading French culture among students and learning phases of the geographical and historical qualities of France are the primary purposes of Le Cercle Francais Club. Meetings are held once a month. Main activities enjoyed at these func- tions are programs on France and occasional parties. Guest speakers often highlight discussions. Leadership was supplied by Robert Slade, president, and Dr. Brown, advisor. -M W l 2 WS NA .ll ,QQ 1 z . l Ill 11" A .V LE CERCLE FRANCAIS: ROW 1: Glenda Richter, Kay Salmon, Connie Christensen, Tom Smythe, Gary Sego, Fran Udell, Charlotte Lundy, Nancy Jossel Ann Myrick, Ann Weyersberg. ROW 2: Beverly Carnevale, Lucia Long, Phyllis Gibbs, Gail Gaskin, Sarah Rice, Sara Hayes, Mary Kay Plumb, Jean- ette Carrera, Jovana Jones, Suzanne Erickson, Donna Lee Myers, Mary Pope. ROW 3: Sandie Weiss, Jane Gallaway, Liba Breger, Fran Loubet, Keith Slade, Harold Wylie, Dr. Sydney Brown, John Brooks, Mrs. Florence DuBois, Loyal Gryting, Authur Beattie. ROW 4: Sally Malinsky, Mary Evelyn Peyser, Joy Bedo, Dan Heineman, Ron Walker, Bill Canalez, Norma Ensminger, Elwin Studebaker, Larry Leahy, Robert Hammond, Charles Rosen- berg, Guy Verres, Frank Cardenas, and Don Morris. 290 3.9 C7 MARKETING CLUB: ROW 1: Lois Humphrey, Linda Berntsen, Sue Gaston, Nancy Heyden, Jan Lytle, Dr. R. V. Call. ROW 2: Bob Ritter, Harold Buder, Joe Gura, Robert Kuecker, John Keefe, Cliford O'Connor. ROW 3: Don Brenteson, Wayne Cornforth, Chew D. H. Law, John Gyori, Alan Lang, Dan Roosa, Gene DeCet. MARKETIG G CLUB The UA Marketing Club became an affiliate of the Nation- al Marketing Association of America this past year. The main objective of the club is to increase knowledge in the field of marketing through field trips, movies and projects. This year's president, Dan Roosa, was aided by Gene DeCet, vice president in charge of membership, jan Lytle, vice presi- dent in charge of programs, Sue Gaston, secretary and Lois Humphrey, treasurer. GEOLOGY CLUB The Geology Club is composed of Geology majors who have joined together in an attempt to further their knowledge of the field. Luncheon meetings are held monthly in the Student Union. Club president William Fergusson was aided by Harry Olson, vice president, Dick Mercer, secretary and Dean Lynch, treasurer. , V n . " .5 fftragg a L my 'Ji ll 4 . GEOLOGY CLUB: ROW 1: Fred A. Michel, Jr., Richard D. Jones, Edgar J. McCullough, Jr., Theodore H. Hopfenbeck, William B. Fergusson, Harry J. Olson. ROW 2: Jack Cunningham, Donlon LoBiondo, William B. Purdom, William F. Mathias, Richard R. Kennedy, Anil Banerjee. ROW 3: Robert Rigg, Dick Lutton, Bill Jenney, Jon Browne, John Kerns, Neal McClumonds, Leonid Bryner. 291 "" wf',':".m', sms.. RODEO CLUB: ROW 1: Sallie Glassie, Cornelia Montgomery, Lanny Parke, Nancy Root, Pat McCombs, Ginny Ruhberg, Evie Lothrop. ROW 2: Tom Cox, Hank Brubaker, Kent Orchard, Gary Nesbitt, Kenneth Keppinger, Jessie Post, Clip Klepacki, Terry Wheeler, Monteverde P. Ricardo. ROW 3: Johnny R. Montgomery, Jack Cox, Dan Robertson, John Doty, Al Valenzuela, Lee Garrison, Al Tozer, George Good, Gilbert Aguirre, John Sottnek. RODEO CLUB The Rodeo Club this year sponsored two rodeos and the big Western Week in February complete with a Rodeo Dance and a greased pig race. The Club has brought much favorable recognition to the University through its rodeo team which has competed with other schools. KI CLUB Ski Club membership totaled 125 this year. Included among the Club's membership were students from France and Canada. Activities of the club were skiing trips to Flagstaff and. Mt. Lemmon, picnics and various instructional movies. Highlight of the year was the annual Winter Carnival held at Mt. Lemmon. 4 SKI CLUB: ROW 1: Sue Bumstead, Bobbie Joy, Mary Jane Foster, Barbara Jones, Sue Cornell, Margaret Hinsch, Sue Martin, Marlene Staton, Ethel Dancho, Jerry Loker, Liz Milstead. ROW 2: Suzanne Erickson, Sue Collins, Marcia Steadman, Alice Holly, Margaret Dunlap, Mimi Buterhan, Audrey Stoll, Nancy Helley, Janet Brown, Sarita Shepherd. ROW 3: John Bromfield, Bob Wicks, Jonathon Schultz, Doug Mclntosh, Paul Wagoner, Fred Mirge, Mike Brown, Larry Hemmet, Bob Roberts. ROW 4: Bob McNabb, Jerry Gustafson, Norm Anton, John Smith, Mark Linch, Walt Wieden, Ron Coleman, John Robinette. ROW 5: John Jones, Bob Wicks, John Vercillino, Bill Merriman, Joe Buckley, Carlyle Givens, Archie Wolfe. UNIVER ITY MRS. CLUB Nearly 1400 men attending the University are married. The wives of these students have joined together in the University Mrs. Club, with the purpose of providing fun and friends for themselves as well as insight into the problems encountered by the school-going spouses. The Club has 150 active members who hold monthly bridge and canasta parties throughout the year. In addition to these regular social meetings, the wives plan special occasions such as an annual Christmas party for the Yacqui Indian children, and a get-acquainted party at the home of Mrs. Richard Harvill, wife of the University's President. Directing the Club's activities this year have been Jean Mauldin, presidentg Mary Olesek, vice president, Ruth Horn- stra, corresponding secretary, Lois Hayslette, recording secre- tary and Lea Ward, treasurer. Advisors to the group are Mrs. Richard Kidwell and Mrs. Charles Mason, both wives of pro- fessors. PINATA5 and Christmas candy were used to plan a party for the holiday season by Mrs. Lea Ward, Mrs. Mary Olesek and Mrs. Jean Mauldin. U IVET Almost every fourth male student at the University is a veteran of some branch of the armed services. Together, the Vets total approximately 2,000, with about a dozen women veterans rounding out the group. Univets, the University veter- ans group, serves to unite these men for social and political activities. This year the Univets float in the Homecoming Parade took third place in men's originality. Meeting bi-weekly to discuss various projects, Univets is active in campus and national politics, proposing candidates for University elections or sup- porting the candidates of their choice after hearing the several platforms. President of Univets is Bill Hopkins, Graham Hall, who worked on a number of articles this year presenting the facts of the draft, selective service, and the advisibility of entering service before or after college. In addition the Univets group planned a big spring dance for its membership. gn- ., ty, UNIVETS: ROW 1: Max Hawkins, Bill Youngrin, Tom Moore. ROW 2: Roger Turk, Bill Hopkins, Marvin Gillespie. -.L 293 K .v nn avuqnvuutvun vu... x -v.. Nm-me A--mum .Ns .- wa -A www. -M ..,....... -A u luv.-" N- .... ....x - -M. ..-.wx -.. ..,....x. . v H v 'WA . v any-hun ... u- x ulllilu TWU unmgnu Nl -- n An mmf- v.., . .., - . aux-.-' mx.. ..x... r WI mug:-1 My 4 Kun -xf u .x um. w..1.x .. ...un -.. ...s-...-..u,, . uf- A luh1A-X bu --. -...mf ..,..,.. .x - . -.A Am...-...X - -x--M..--.4 .. --a.u.... .. ..- u v.n.,..,.. . . - gh... -.4 A, ,YIM -gf"-'1' r '43 Vgt f 1 lux A WJ, iq.. , WY' ,,. ' -.figs 5, M. ',Jy,!'v --...1..L. Ayr ., AX z L , X 1 x .xx fa '32 PHI PHI PHI BET KAPPA NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC LIBERAL ARTS HONORARY Mr. Keith Aubrey Dr. James A. Beatson Leon Blrtzer Vincent F Boland Robert W Bretall M E Caldwell Dr. Edwin F. Carpenter Mr. L. D. Clark Mr. George D. Cuomo Albert E. Dickinson Dr. A. E. Douglass Dr. Joseph F. Foster Miss Frances Gillmor Miss Ina Gittings Dr. Laurence Gray Dr. Loyal Gryting Mrs. Lutie Higley Dr. Harold J. Holflich Dr. N. D. Houghton William S. Barnes Elouise Bell Bobby Beshears Barrent L. Biesemeyer William Bliss Leon Blitzer Jacob Blumenfeld Alice M. Boyle Liba Breger Willis R. Brewer Claude H. Brown Elmer J. Brown Walker Bryan Andrew W. Buchhauser Theophil F. Buehrer Paul S. Burgess Bert S. Butler Edwin F. Carpenter Lauren W. Casaday Thomas G. Chapman Robert B. Childs Russell W. Cline Mary Alice Conley Frederick A. Conrad Jefferson C. Davis Andrew E. Douglass Frances Eberling James Fletcher Carl Foiles Joseph F. Foster Dorothy Fuller Wallace H. Fuller Elizabeth H. Gad Dr. Philip Hudson Dr. Roy Keller Dr. Edward Kurtz . Leahmae McCoy Barbara H. McNeil Dr. Dorothy I. Marquarr IQ Liba Breger 54 Dr. ' 5 5 Dr Mr. ' . I . -xf Dr. . Dr. . . Dr. Burnett C. Meyer Frances Nickerson Dr. Robert L. Nugent Dr. Desmond Powell Mr. John J. Reynolds Dr. Herbert D. Rhodes Dr. Lathrop E. Roberts Dr. Lila Sands Dr. M. M. R. Schneck G. E. P. Smith Mrs. Minchen Strang Dr. Inez Thrift Mr. David Windsor Dr. Charles F. Wallraff KAPP Frederic W. Galbraith Oliver K. Garretson Frances Gillmor Roy F. Graesser Arthur T. Grant Laurence R. Gray Marie P. Hamilton Richard A. Harvill Emil W. Haury Ralph S. Hawkins Diana Heard George F. Herrick Lutie L. Higley Harold J. Hoflich N. D. Houghton Russell N. Howard Howard A. Hubbard Philip G. Hudson Norman S. Hull Henry P. Johnson, Jr. Virginia Johnson William H. Kelly Paul Kelso Arthur R. Kemmerer Carl Keppler Marian R. Kohl Bertram Kraus Harry E. Krumlauf Edwin B. Kurtz, Jr. Mary Ellen Lauver C. Z. Lesher Louise Chin Lim Babette Luz IL -Y 'rs,f 'S f H x 'I e A Es I li 295 I BET GAMMA IGMA NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC BPA HONORARY Bob G. Beshears Elaine A. Boettcher Thomas A. Bogard '- ll 5 Fred O. Bogart 1 George E. Booth, Jr. ' Elmer J. Brown Nancy C. Bulkeley Lauren W. Casaday Dalton H. Cole, Jr. Mary Alice Conley Frederick A. Conrad Charles G. Corley, Jr. Betty Jo Ewing Marion Fortman Joseph Gill Laurence R. Gray Joseph A. Green Robert V. D. Griffin Paul Hand George F. Herrick R. M. Howard Philip G. Hudson Margaret E. Klein Theodore Koenig Kenneth D. Kroese Herbert Langen James B. McClanahan Oliver H. Maud, Jr. Mary M. Martin Kenneth Murphy Louis A. Myers Pete M. Najera, Jr. Alvred B. Nettleton Daniel Raaf Richard A. Roadhouse Mary Lois Russell A. B. Schmidt Earl W. Schwartz Kenneth B. Smith Marilyn J. Smith G. W. Strickler Howard Tench George P. Thein Elmer M. Thierman Doris Russell Varn Robert J. Weiler Andrew W. Wilson Elwin G. Wood NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC UNIVERSITY HONORARY Dorothy I. Marquarr D. F. McAlister J. Bryan McCormick Leahmae McCoy William T. McGeorge Barbara McNeil Gerald M. McNiece Albert R. Mead Quentin M. Mees Curtis B. Merritt Burnette E. Meyer Leone Mohney Kenneth R. Murphy A. G. Myers Frances Nickerson Robert L. Nugent Lawrence E. Padgett John C. Park Patricia P. Paylore Garnet D. Percy Walter S. Phillips Charles U. Pickrell William J. Pistor Donald M. Powell Elias H. Pressley Edwin J. Purcell Robert M. Quinn Julia M. Rebeil Herbert D. Rhodes Valda Z. Richters Emil R. Riesen Lathrop E. Roberts Francis A. Roy Lila Sands Matthew M. R. Schneck Ervin M. Schmutz Harold C. Schwalen John Scott Millard G. Seeley Alice M. Senob Homer L. Shantz Harry Shaver Howard V. Smith Melvin T. Solve H. D. Sprinkle Ernest B. Stanley Minchen Strang Rubert B. Streets Tom Stubblefield Howard N. Tench Elmer M. Thierman Quentin R. Thomson John J. Thornber Inez Thrift J. E. Treat Deonisie Trifan William J. Tucker Andrew Vanvig Virginia Varney Mitchell G. Vavich Max P. Vosskuhler Earl H. Warner Donald L. Webb Joneal Williams David L. Windsor Ella M. York ALPHA TAU ALPHA: ROW 1: Hugh Steward, john Williams, James Currie, Eldon Angle, Everitt Edington, Russell Cline. ROW 2: Robert York, Leo Peterson, Stan Hobbs, John Musgrave, Bill Bond, Floyd Bynum. ROW 3: Clifford Meyer, Wayne Youngblood, Thomas Dees, Dean Flake, Gary Platt, Royal Rigby, Harold Stucki. Pl OMEG Pl NATIONAL BUSINESS EDUCATION HONORARY Membership in Pi Omega Pi is limited to juniors and seniors who plan to teach business courses. The national busi- ness education honorary is a new organization on campus. Beta Omicron Chapter was founded at the University in 1947. The group has held monthly luncheon meetings during the year. Presiding over Pi Omega Pi was Robert Marshall, and Mrs. Florence Toland acted as advisor to the honorary. '1 I 2 7 I 'X xv. P :ll y I 3 , f --4 ALPHA ZETA: ROW 1: Harold Schwalen, Lowell True, Tom Cox, Henry Brubaker, Kenny Orchard. ROW 2: Sherman Bielfelt, Norman Kle- paslti, John Duty, John Wright, joe Lane. ROW 3: Wallace Fuller, Alvin Baber, Jim Masson, Gene Wright, Raymond Seltzer. ROW 4: James Fitch, Andrew Vanerg, J. Richard Kuykendall, Harold Myers, Thomas Stubblefield, Melvin Corner. LPHA T U ALPHA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION FRATERNITY 1 The members of Alpha Tau Alpha act as good-will ambas- sadors for the College of Agriculture. Listed among the organ- ization's activities was their work with FFA Field Day and High School Senior Day. The group has also visited FFA chapters throughout the state. PI OMEGA Pl: ROW 1: Charlanne Ammon, Florence Toland, Ber- nadyne Aston, Diane Heard, joneal Williams. ROW 2: Robert Mar- shall, Russ jackson, Richard Kidwell, Herbert Langen, Ken Metcalf. ALPHA ZET NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC AGRICULTURAL HONORARY Promotion of leadership in the field of agriculture is one of the primary aims of Alpha Zeta. The group offers a scholar- ship to the outstanding freshman and senior agricultural stu- dent. Alpha Zeta also helps sponsor Aggie Day in May and holds tours and a reception for alums at Homecoming. Senior Day activities are another of their projects each year. Member- ship is limited to those who have been in the College of Agri- culture for three semesters. ALPHA DELTA IGMA NATIONAL ADVERTISING HONORARY Under the leadership of William Parks Alpha Delta Sigma has carried out many advertising projects during the year. Included among these are advertising for campus activities, local merchants and business fraternities. The group also co- operated wich the downtown advertising club. ' - lnli . if H ' "it ' Q ALPHA PHI OMEGA: ROW 1: Gene McFadden, Ralph Miller, Don T. Kerr, Joseph Eron. ROW 2: Bill Birch, Dave Zinder, Father Thomas A. Bogard, Hank Robinson, Max Livingston. ALPHA KAPP DELT NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC SOCIOLOGY HONORARY Alpha Kappa Delta presents the annual Frederick Conrad Sociology Award given to a graduating sociology student who shows the most promise in his chosen field. Presiding over the honorary was joseph Pobrislo. Monthly meetings of the group were devoted to reading and discussing sociology papers. Quali- fication for membership is a 2.0 average. Alpha Kappa Delta has 60 chapters throughout the nation. ATM ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: ROW 1: Mumford Graham, Charles Bwandt, Harold Solono, Gary Dreyer, Jack Hoagland, Dave Areingdale, Avery Dixon, Jr. ROW 2: Joseph Gura, Herbert Hergenroeder, Dave Hen- rich, Larry Lockhart, Eric Brelin, john Franklin. ROW 3: Williarn Parks, LaVern Colbeck, John Shea, Elwin Wood, Eugene Lassers, Har- old Wylie, David Applequist. ALPHA PHI OMEGA NATIONAL SCOUTING SERVICE HONORARY Fulfilling various services for University activities is the function of Alpha Phi Omega. Under the guidance of Ralph Miller, president, and Father Thomas Bogard, advisor, the group helped with the Ugly Man Contest, Senior Day, registra- tion, Varsity Night and had a social for explorer scouts. The national scouting service honorary limits membership to men who have had previous scouting experience. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: ROW 1: joseph Pobrislo, Mary jane Ellis, Stir- ley Newell, Diane Rosenblatt, Barnard Fontana. ROW 2: Raymond Mulligan, joseph Harnbenne, Clyde Vedder, Father Thomas Bogard. 297 l ALPHA KAPPA PSI: ROW 1: Herb Hergenroeder, Masumi Ikeda, Charles Corley, jay Davis, Pete Najera, Eric Mayer, Larry Lockhart, Larry Gammon. ROW 2: Sharon Peters, Bob Marshall, Dr. Philip Hudson, George Settlemeyer, Don Garcia, Orme Lewis, Jr., Professor Herrick. ROW 3: Earle Schwartz, Lloyd Rabb, Jr., Avery Dixon, jr., Bucky Maud, Dave Engelman, Larry Millspaugh. ROW 4: Bob Griffin, jim Sarrels, Don Ellis, Marvin Fortman, Dr. Schmidt, Dr. Wood, Harold Kaplan. ' Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest professional business frater- nity. The organization annually makes an award to the out- standing students in the BPA College. During the year Alpha NATIONAL Kappa Psi sponsored lectures and assisted in registration. MEN'S BUSINESS HONOR ARY Officers for the group were Lloyd Rabb, president, Larry Mills- paugh, vice president, Eric Mayer, treasurer, Larry Lockhart, recording secretary and Harvard Hill, corresponding secretary. A Alpha Epsilon brings recognition to outstanding Women in A the BPA College. Their main project was sponsoring the An- nual Faculty Christmas tea for all teachers in the Business Col- NATIQNAL lege. Officers of the group were joneal Williams, president, WOMEN'S BUSINESS HQNQRARY Patsy Hardt, vice president, Charlene Charmony, treasurer, Pat Pearson, recording secretary, joan Muretic, corresponding secretary and Marilyn Smith, pledge trainer. ALPHA EPSILON: ROW 1: Susanne Fay, Dixie McDoniel, Patsy Hardt, Diana Heard, Joneal Williams, Marilyn Smith, Elaine Boettcher, Ruth Agnew, Nancy Cook, Jacque jobes. ROW 2: Lois Humphrey, Pat Pearson, Karen Utke, Sue Moses, Joyce Orms, E. Jean Skirer, Pat Baldwin, Joan Muretic, Bette Stoker. ROW 3: Richard A. Kidwell, Alice Holly, Betsy Hinman, Rosalie Bockerman, Lynne Hanhila, Carol Saulsberry, Marilyn Nothnagel, Lora Perry, Charlene Carmony, Mary Lois Russell. fi ' G' 2 .Q fc: QQ an If-X 1 ' fx PHI DELTA KAPPA: ROW 1: Julian R. Aguiler, Jim Middleton, John- W. Williams, Angel H. Tellez, Gerald W. Houck, Cliff Kramer, Ed Van Metre, John Newcomer, Robert J. Croffi. ROW 2: H. N. Rowland, Douglas Williams, Jr., Anthony M. Roda, Emil L. Larson, Oliver Garretson, Ralph L. Smith Robert Growell, Neal Houghton, Richard C. Force. ROW 3: D. K. Hendrickson, A. S. Hawthorne, Hank Briun, Milton H. Agte, Joseph Pobrislo Theodore M. Madden, Cliff Myrick, Norman D. Stuard, D. S. McAlpine, Marvin Paffeuroth, Frank Riley, Joseph L. Stone, Jr. a 1 I K Phi Delta Kappa is composed of men who have had profes '. sional training in education. One of the chief purposes of this organization is the promotion of free education. Often featur NATIONAL ing a program of professional speakers, meetings of the group MEN'S EDUCATION HONORARY were held monthly. Officers presiding over the honorary includ ed Ralph Smith, president, John Newcomer, vice president Douglas Williams, Jr., secretary, Emil Larson, treasurer and Anthony Roda, historian. Under the leadership of Mrs. Inez Johnson, Pi Lambda PI IJ Theta has taken part in numerous community projects such as contributing to the Mother Higgins Home and the migrant NATIONAL cotton camps at Marana. They have also helped sponsor the WOMEN'S EDUCATION HONOR ARY Library Services Bill. Pi Lambda Theta is open to both graduates and undergraduates who have maintained a high scholastic average in the College of Education. Sponsors of the organiza- tion are Mary Kelly, Dr. Robert Crowell and Lulu Walker. PI LAMBDA THETA: ROW 1: Xenia Haushalter, Barbara Schroeder, Kayleen Stambaugh, Dixie McDoniel, Charlotte Shields, Gail Whitaker, Roberta John, Betty Doerrer, Mary Jo Gobel Casey. ROW 2: Marion Beck, Bernice Erdahl, Winnifred Harrelson, Janice Axton, Carrie Esther Hammil, Inez Johnson, Ethel Seaman, Julia Doner, Ethel Wilbur, Frances E. McCray. ROW 3: Charlene Carlson, May M. Henick, Virginia M. Goette, Marion Reese, Mary F. Kelley, Orpha S. Mason, Faye Devine, Evelyn Badger, Minnie De Hart, Eva R. Harris, Mary G. Naylor, Lydia B. Ransier, Fern L. Mills, Lucille T. Peters, Lulu Walker, Harriet Nichols, Mildred Baker, Margaret Rohnson, Iola Frans. ' F' . v i I ' qv if 4 Q it, tiki! DELTA SIGMA PI: ROW 1: Nester Roos, Al Schifano, Gerald Nemitz, Douglas Sutton, Theodore Koenig, Dan Khaldi, Daniel Raaf, Jerry Johnson, Larry Baubeet, Hal Fleele, Gerald Sanders, joseph O'Conner, Bob Burkholder, Clyde Vedder, Rex Call. ROW 2: Jack Morgan, P. Alistair MacKin- non, Richard French, joe Schifano, Allen Horton, James Rolle, Bill Alexander, Ben Arntz, William Kessler, Bruce McClanahair, Jeff Hooper, Joe Riordan, Wendell Williams, Keith Renken, Lynn Hornbrook. A Highlighting Delta Sigma Pi's activities this year were educational forums which were offered on banking and invest- ments. Membership in the professional business fraternity, NATIONAL which was founded at the University in 1951, is open to all PROFESSIONAL BPA FRATERNITY business majors. Advisors to the group were Professor Nester Roos and Dr. Rex Call. TA The aim of Beta Beta Beta is to cultivate interest in the natural sciences and to promote a better appreciation of the value of biological study. The group held tutoring classes and NATIONAL helped with meetings of the American Association for the Ad- BIOLOGICAL HONOR-ARY vancement of Science, which were held on campus. President of the biological honorary was Zenas Noon. 1 BETA BETA BETA: ROW 1: Jane Binda, Martha Shacklette, Irma Acosta, Suzanne Gore, Frances Nickerson, Leone Mohney, Moneta Davidson, Dorothy Michelbach, Elaine Park, Clarine Jones, Susan Lee, Faith Poole, Marilyn LaFuze. ROW 2: Robert Hall, Arthur Miramon, Kaoru Matsuda, Richard Childs, Tom Cox, Zenas Noon, James Wong, Lawerence Vallet, Robert Moses, Charles Appel, Sherwin Sloan, James Schoenwetter. ROW 3: Dr. Simonian, Willis Brewer, Nick Mansour, Johnny Orozco, Arnis Richters, Leonard Zunin, Lynn Hickman, Lee Shultz, Robert Barr, Stephen Terry. ROW 4: LeRoy Halse, Robert Hoshaw, john Klima, Leslie Belsher, David Adams, John Montgomery, Stan Tixier, Marshall Knoles, Keith Justice, Roger Carpenter, Hal Murray. ROW 5: john Bruner, Philip Citron, john Roberts, Bud Ellis, James Blankenship, Charles Ferguson, Jack Singer, Sam Blakesley, Ed Tisch, Roy Ross, Donald Braun, Owen Williams, Charles Siroky. 300 SIGMA PI SIGMA: ROW 1: Earle Warner, Jay Treat, Jefferson Davis, Kirk Kim. ROW 2: John Robson, Leon Blitzer, Paul Patterson, Stewart Becker. ICMA Pl ICMA NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC PHYSICS HONORARY Sigma Pi Sigma sponsored monthly meetings for students interested in physics. Membership in the organization is lim- ited to physics majors who have a superior scholastic record. Activities of the group included a fall picnic and a spring initiation banquet. AMERICA CHEMICAL OCIETY NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL CHEMISTRY ASSOCIATION The American Chemical Society is the national professional organization for chemists. Dr. jacob Fuchs of Tempe is chair- man of the Southern Arizona section of the Society for the current year, UA's Dr. Douglas Chapin is chairman-elect. Chairmanship alternates each year between the Tucson and Phoenix areas. Membership in the Southern Arizona section totals about 150 including certain graduate students who have associate memberships. In addition there is a student affiliate group on campus for chemistry and science majors, sponsored by the Society and advised by Dr. Roy H. Keller. PI MU EPSILON: ROW 1: Siba Edwardo, Susan Coniff, Louis Enloe, Richard Shuirman. ROW 2: Warren Griggs, Jimmie Foster, john Scott, Carroll Thatcher, George lnsalaco. ROW 3: Robert Fischer, Harry Shaver, Tom Herndon, Dan McKenzie. PI MU EP ILO NATIONAL SCI-IOLASTIC MATHEMATICS HONOR ARY Pi Mu Epsilon met monthly for the purpose of holding discussions between faculty members and students. Well known mathematicians lectured to the group. An annual fall picnic and an initiation banquet in the spring constituted the group's activities. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY: ROW 1: Nicholas Raica Jr., Alec Kelley, Edward Wise, Perry Forman, Ricardo Stone. ROW 2: Mitchell Vavich, Douglas Chapin, Melvin Smith, Harold Koenig, John Vos- bigian. ROW 5: Wallace Fuller, Arthur Kemmeter, Dick Park, Dr. Simonian, Arthur Miramon. ROW 4: William McCaughey, Warren Stull, Raymond Newsom, Roy Keller, James Berry. 301 PHI LAMBDA UPSILON: ROW 1: Harold Koenig, Richard Childs, Bill Telford, Tom Anyos, Nicholas Raica, Dave Hall, Dr. Simonian. ROW 2: Robert Lofquist, John Vosbigian, Steve Terry, Richard Stone, Edwin Kurtz, Robert Shepard, Lance Chao. ROW 3: Fred Gelderman, Malvin Michelson, Doug- las Chapin, Lathrop Roberts, Howard Smith, Edward Wise, Donald McC1anahan, Robert Miller. I A Phi Lambda Upsilon is composed of undergraduates, grad- . J uate students and professors who are affiliated with the field of chemistry. Membership in the scholastic men's chemistry NATIONAL honorary is based on scholarship. Purpose of the group is to SCHOLASTIC MENS CHEMISTRY HONOR-ARY encourage an understanding of chemistry through recognition. Officers this year were Robert Shepard, president, Mal Michel- son, vice president, Tom Anyos, secretary-treasurer and Dr. Alec Kelley, advisor. ' A The objective of the Society of Sigma Xi is to encourage 0 . research. Lectures on research being conducted on the Univer- sity campus are sponsored annually by the honorary. Dr. Emil NATIONAL Haury, head of the Department of Anthropology, delivered the SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH HONORARY group's annual winter lecture. The UA chapter of the Society of Sigma Xi is the only chapter in Arizona. Anyone conducting research or publishing scientific material is eligible for mem- bership in the national scientific research honorary. SOCIETY OF SIGMA Xl: ROW 1: Wallace Fuller, Lyle Sowels, Ernest Deturk, Nicholas Raica, Jr., Saul Neidleman, Margie McCaughey, Kenneth Frost, Dr. Simonian, Lamar Brown, Richard Davis, Harold Fetty. ROW 2: Lee Smith, Howard Smith, Joe Marshall, Robert Humphery, Williain Boyan, William McCaughey, Andrew Wilson, Charles Ferguson, Laurence Carruth, Robert Hoshaw. fi XY x xii, 14,-, PI-II DELTA CHI: ROW 1: Tip Clements, Ben Pulos, Richard Childs, Charles Burnett, Rudy Noriega, Bill Knutsen. ROW 2: Edward Saba, Ron Bla- zina, Thomas Dunn, Joseph Tex, Dan Wiggins, Wendell Witte, Jay Reeves. ROW 3: Donald Sturzenegger, jim Aldridge, Stuart Thompson, Manuel Marias, John Chandler, George Henderson, Paul Geniec. PHI DELTA CHI NATIONAL PHARMACY PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY AMERICA PII RMACEUTICAL ASSOCI TIO NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY ASSOCIATION Phi Delta Chi, national pharmacy professional fraternity, acts as a service organization to the University's College of Pharmacy. The organization held weekly meetings and fre- quent luncheons at which prominent guests were invited to speak. Leading the organization was Jay Reeves. Other officers were Edward Saba, vice president, George Henderson, secre- tary and John Chandler, treasurer. Under the guidance of Benjamin Pulos, president, the American Pharmaceutical Association has carried on numerous projects during the year. In September they held their annual Registration Day Supper for pharmacy students. At Christmas the organization collected toys for children and held their an- nual party. Meetings with outstanding men in research as speakers were held monthly. Highlighting this year's activities was Lyman Day held in honor of the first dean of the College of Pharmacy. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: ROW 1: Allan Bond, Marvin Reed, Edward Bush, Richard Hammer, Manual Doria, Lee Gruwell, Wilson Bow Woo, Robert Marder, James Jones, Charles Burnett, Steven Lee, Tip Clements, Stuart Thompson, Benjamin Pulos. ROW 2: Morris Gortler, Ed- ward Morgerman, Dan Wiggins, Edward Saba, jay Reeves, Thomas Motz, Bruce McDonieI, Metta Lou Henderson, Dorothy Michelbach, Myra Cohen, Gaetano Alonge, Manual Macias, Neil Purkey, Harry Wilcox, Harry Gruwell. ROW 3: john Chandler, Sheldon Streiter, Charles League, Richard Alex- ander, Allen Holec, Jaime Casillas, Tom Dunn, James Alspach, Ronald Blazina, Mrs. Thomas Alspach, Thomas Alspach, Henry W. Winship, III, John Grosenbach, Ben Tadano, Joe Tex, Richard Dejong, Bill jones, Wendell Witte, james Smith. N i a I :...-:EQXQQQ Q ' 5 ' IJ vi 'WND KAPPA PSI: ROW'1: Robert P. Taylor, Robert Collier, Bill Wach- smuth, Rich Lewis. ROW 2: Don Hiddleton, Gerald Lamb, Sedgwick Fraser, Jr., Robert M. Resnick, Ken Kirkwood. KAPPA P I NATIONAL PHARMACY PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY Among the annual activities of Kappa Psi was the arrange- ment of the National Pharmacy window display. Kappa Psi also took part in Lyman's Day. Presiding over the organization was Sedgwick Fraser. Other officers were Bob Taylor, vice president, Duke Fischer, secretary and Jerry Lamb, treasurer. THETA MU PSYCHOLOGY HONORARY Purpose of Theta Mu, psychology honorary, is to better prepare students for the various fields of psychology. The organization met monthly and had guest speakers at its meet- ings. President of the group was Barrie Ryan. THETA MU: ROW 1: Tillman Dickson, Nancy Binns, Jackie Howard, Carol Benson, Beverly Walker. ROW 2: Anne Weyersberg, John Calla- han, Evetardo Nunez, Barrie Ryan, Emilie Fazlollah, Ruth Desermeaux, Mary Harrington. ROW 3: Leonard Zunin, John Lockhart, Phil Gillin, Beverly Carnevale, Frank Riley, Dr. Marquart. -fn CU gn- if f Inf If N KA PPA EPSILON: ROW 1: Sister Catherine Irene, Sister Catherine Mary. ROW 2: Myra Cohen, Dorothy Michelbach. KAPPA EP ILO NATIONAL WOMEN'S PHARMACY SORORITY Highlighting activities of Kappa Epsilon was an annual cookie sale from which all proceeds were used for the buying of Christmas presents for the Arizona Children's Home. Other activities included decorating the professional showcases in the Pharmacy Building. RIIO CHI NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC PHARMACY HONORARY Rho Chi was founded at the University in 1954. Its objec- tive is to promote the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences. An annual award was given to the second year phar- macy student with the highest scholastic attainment. RHO CHI: ROW 1: Edward Saba, Sister Katherine Irene, Sister Kath- erine Mary, jay Reeves. ROW 2: Dr. Simonian. V -4- 1 AU BET PI NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC ENGINEERING HONORARY Rendering services to the Engineering College is the func- tion of Tau Beta Pi. Listed among its activities is the sponsoring of tutoring sessions for freshmen and sophomores taking engi- neering, mining, the basic sciences or mathematics. Leading the organization is William Reading III, president, Humberto Solano, vice president, joseph Gervasio, corresponding secre- tary, Harry Shaver, recording secretary and Robert Shaver, cataloguer. TAU BETA Pl: ROW 1: Tallentyre Sturdivant, jerry Wilde, William McCandliss, Charles Woods, Richard Shuirman, Theodore Hopfenbeck, Joseph Gervasio, Kirk Kim. ROW 2: Larry Hamer, Robert Willow, Claris Donelson, Humberto Solano, David Bissett, Ernest Bellee, Leo Brousseau. ROW 3 : William Reading III, jan Hunsaker, Charles Ester, Harry Shaver, james Hallsted, Roger Wilson. ROW 4: Terrill Ewbank, William Bliss, Elmer Wheeler. ROW 5: Ralph Miller, Bob Nabours, George Insalaco, Jake Doss, Lawrence Colpi, Richard Barrett. 4' r fi a C9 C? aa, ASME: ROW 1: Bill Don, Charles Woods, John Seabreeze, Oscar Ward, Jr., Bill McCandliss, james Rice, John Bissell, John Collins, Bob Morin, Alfred Navarrete. ROW 2: Robert Coronado, Roger Wilson, Elmer Wheeler, jim Kraurh, Mike Hinchee, Donald Zimmer, Donald Neff, William Dawdy, Jack Craig, Jr., Edward Arntzen,John Segura. ROW 3: Claris Donelson, Glenn F. Gardener, Robert Joves, John Larinere, Bill Murphy, Richard Hale, joseph Mulligan, Alan Vaughn, Irving Miller, Richard Jones. ROW 4: Richard Baughman, Richard Barrett, Rodger Kitchens, Jan Hunsaker, Charles Mclnerney, Louis Becker, Larry Moore, Robert Michelena, Dale Rountree, Dick Perkuhn, Robert Held, Jack Williams, Joe Shamburger, Andrew Samborsky, Harry Munn. SM NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION Monthly meetings of the Association of Mechanical Engi- neers featured guest speakers who acquainted students with their prospective field. Any mechanical engineering major is eligible to join the honorary. President of the group was Claris Donelson. THETA TAU: ROW 1: Humberto Solano, Skip Lohman, Philip Newlin, Roy Little- field, Joe Gervasio, Charles Hammer. ROW 2: Ernie Crall, Robert Cubley, Pat Bowman, Bob Morin, Jim Simms, Duane Lingafelter. ROW 3: Frank Krentz, Frank Williams, Gene Krumlauf, John Collins, Louis Clay. ROW 4: Frank So- lano, Rowan Peters, Fred Funk, Norman Bennrwitz, Stan Grimes, Terrill Ewbank. ROW 5: Robert Conrad, Keith Wil- liams, Rye johnson, Jerry Rutledge, Joe Magee. THETA TAU NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Theta Tau is composed of outstanding students from all departments of Engineering. Its main purpose is to aid in the professional development of future engineers. During registra tion, members acted as advisors to enrolling freshman. Regent of the group was Ernie Crall. gldl -1 ' u, - 1 AIEE -IRE NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL ELECTRICAL i AND RADIO ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION Members of the joint organization AIEE-IRE view techni- cal films on their profession each month. Speakers are also in- vited to attend the meetings and present talks. The group's principal project has been the student paper contest which was held during the spring. Last year Carl Foiles and Harry Shaver won the event and placed second in the district contest in San Francisco. Leading AIEE-IRE members this year has been Carl Foiles. , 1 -., --. AIEE-IRE: ROW 1: Michael Leo, Ernest Bellee, Carroll Thatcher, Bernard Van Emclen, Carl Foiles. ROW 2: Frank Krentz, George In- salaco, jack Gaines, Duane Lingafelter, Guido Tihkan. ASCE: ROW l: john Chambliss, Louis Clay, N. E. Bennewitz, Ernie Crall, J. R. Frisby, William Harral, Sterling Schultz, Joseph Gervasio, Roy Little- field, Marty Lang, Skip Corley, Ralph Richey, David Cleavinger, john Saccheri, jake Doss. ROW 2: Bill McFerrin, Dean Wilson, Gary Johnson M. C. Lohman, R. C. Ansani, Rowan Peters, Humberto Solano,,Robert Willow, Robert Mellen, Gus Michaels, Jack Hook, Jim Simms, Leigh Gardner, Froilan Cora, Hector Licona, Bill Ohnesorgen. ROW 3: joseph Roger Heny, Richard Shireman, Ken Kienow, Norman Sorensen, George Rodriquez, Terrill Ewbank, Ralph Sandler, Kenneth Place, Arnold Harring, William Henry, jr., Robert Horst, Ray Plock, Robert Barksdale, john Sheehey III Max Evans, D. J. Hall. s 1 A CE AIME NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL MINING AND CIVIL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING ASSOCIATION Semester activities for ASCE were highlighted by group To further interest in the mining profession, AIME present- meetings featuring leading technical speakers. Presiding over ed films and speakers at its meetings and helped sponsor the the organization were Norman Bennewitz, president, Ernie sectional AIME meeting in Tucson. Officers of the honorary Crall, vice president, Martin Lohman, secretary, Rowan Peters, were Kay Sutton, president, Frank Williams, secretary and treasurer and Professor David Hall, advisor. Harry Krumlauf, treasurer. AIME: ROW 1: Frank Williams, jack Marker, Kay Sutton, Harry Krumlauf, Lauro Soares, Gene McFadden. ROW 2: Fred Walker, Marsh Holman, Ted Hop- fenbeck, John Marks, Mike Keevan, Pro- fessor Sigmund Smith, Professor Elmer Drevdahl. ROW 3: Charles Ray Martin Stanczyk, Thomas Philip, john Balla, Dewey McLehaney, john Marlott, Don- ald Kelliher. KAPPA BET PI INTERNATIONAL LAW SORORITY Kappa Beta Pi is the only international sorority, and its Tucson chapter is the only law sorority in Arizona. Monthly meetings are held at which alumni and active members meet to discuss legal material. Twenty members of the organiza- tion are practicing attorneys in Phoenix and Tucson. Purpose of the organization is to promote high scholastic attainment and to acquaint its members with practicing lawyers in the state. 'bv Qi KAPPA BETA PI: ROW 1: Stirley Newell, Beverly Kaufman, Ellen Jane Rex. ROW 2: Frances Burnsted, Jeanne Stauffer, Joan Murphy. W 2 . I 12. PHI DELTA PHI: ROW 1: Dan Bergin, Richard G. Van Frank, Henry R. Paytas, Daniel J. Riedy, Bill Fox, Gerald Johnson, Martin Klass, Phil Messinger, Larry Howard, Gerry Kalyna, Gene Lane, Bill Irvine, F. P. Beer. ROW 2: Fred Sande, Myles C. Stewart, Charles P. Hoover, Frank E. Drachman, jr., Ramon Alvarez, Eino M. Jacobson, Peter T. D'Angelo, Richard A. Black, Ross Anderson, john H. Grace, Charlie Johnston, Raymond E. Morgan, Charles Esser, Edward E. Davis. PHI DELTA PHI NATIONAL LAW FRATERNITY Sponsoring a scholastic fund contest for outstanding grad- uating seniors was the main activity of Phi Delta Phi. The group also sponsored a law lecture series and held monthly luncheons with guest speakers attending. Presiding over the group was Charles Esser. PHI ALPHA DELT INTERNATIONAL LAW FRATERNITY Phi Alpha Delta is a professional fraternity whose activi- ties are dedicated to developing and encouraging professional thinking among law students. Included in the organizations activities were extemporaneous speech contests, briefing ses- sions and luncheons. COLLEGE OF LAW ' PHI ALPHA DELTA: ROW ll Ray Haite John Irwin, Lamar Couser, Ben Salt. ROW 2: Harold Goldman, Otis Sulli- van, Robert Browden, Kennedy Brown Vince Odgers, Charles Marshall. DELTA SIGMA RHO: ROW 1: Ramon Alvarez, Jack C. Warner, George F. Sparks, Harold Wylie. ROW 2: Bernard Van Emden, Hugh Stew- art, john Murphy, Steve Pogson. Pl DELT PHI NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC FRENCH HONORARY Pi Delta Phi, campus French honorary, was organized to encourage high scholastic achievement. To fulfill membership requirements, students must be majoring or minoring in French and must maintain a high scholastic average. The honorary awarded prizes to outstanding French students and to the student contributing the most to the organization. Leading the honorary this semester was Ann Simley, president. SIGMA DELTA PI: ROW 1: Normalee Baca, Herlinda Aviles, Winnefred Miller, Bertha Sepulveda, Ruth Rexroat, Carol Feifer. ROW 2: Vir- ginia Varney, Mary Tarr, Dt. James Brooks, Martina Garcia, Virginia Sisco. ROW 3: Keith Aubrey, Dr. Renalto Rosaldo, Dr. Marie Rod- riguez, Timothy Brown, Jack Davis, Alfred Cox, Richard Guerra. DELTA SIGM RHO NATIONAL FORENSICS HONORARY Members of Delta Sigma Rho entered various intercol- legiate speaking contests in competition with students from other colleges and universities throughout the nation. Mem- bers of the organization are chosen from debate, oratory and extemporaneous speaking contests held on campus. Club mem- bership is not limited to speech majors. Included among its rolls are students majoring in law, engineering, politics and the ministry. PI DELTA PHI: Loyal Gryting, Margaret Forgach, Ann Simley, Arthur Beattie. IGMA DELT Pl NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC SPANISH HONORARY A 2.0 grade average is the requirement for membership in Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish honorary. Two initiation ceremonies are held each year. This spring the guest speaker for their ban- quet was a member of the Board of Regents. Sponsor of the organization was Miss Ruth Rexroat. Officers included Norma- lee Baca, presidentg Martina Garcia, vice president and Mary Tarr, secretary. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS LOCAL DRAMA HON ORARY University Players is a service organization. The players sponsored their annual Mom and Dad's Day program, hosted the Fine Arts Workshop, handled publicity and the box office for major theater productions and presented a scholarship to the outstanding drama student. Officers included Ann Winther, president, Tony Collins, vice president, Oween Cameron, secretary and Jim DeCiancio, treasurer. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS: ROW 1: Andy Andrews, Ginny Ruhberg, Tony Collins. ROW 2: Owen Cameron, Polly Cunningham, Kathi Schottke, Annie Gallaspy. ROW 3: Jim DeCiancio, Mary Kate Drain, Ann ZETA PHI ETA: ROW 1: Kay Jackman, Kathi Schottke, Jeanne Daily, Carol Ann Leonard. ROW 2: Polly Cunningham, Barbara Wiersema, Tana Horowitz, Mary Martin. Winther, Barbara Wiersema, Joe Jenkes, Eldon M. Quick. ETA PHI ETA NATIONAL WOMEN'S SPEECH AND DRAMA HONORARY Zeta Phi Eta, speech and drama honorary, worked with the University Drama Department. They ushered for plays and helped with any other services needed by the Department. Among their activities included reading and entertaining patients in Tucson's hospitals. Presiding over the group was Jeanne Daily, president: Kathy Schottke, vice president, Carol Leonard, secretary, and Kay Jackman, treasurer ALPHA PHO TU LOCAL ART HONORARY Composed of talented art students Alpha Rho Tau, local art honorary, carries on many projects for the University and the community. Highlighting their year was the annual se- mester exhibit of members' art work. The show was held for the benefit of the Tuberculosis Society. The organization also contributed funds for new prints for the Universtiy collection. ALPHA RHO TAU: ROW 1: Richard Morris, Tootie Zimmerman, Con nie Mangold, Barbara Chernos, Sydney Wade, Betty Field, Diane Rusin. ROW 2: Donald Haago, Bill Jones, Bobbie Heusou, Judy Mitchell, Fran Patten, Louise Park, Mary Jean Harper, Peggy Pagan. ROW 3: Marco Murolo, James Nordyke, Joe Domler, Andreas Andersen, James Souden, Mark Voris, James Scott, Maurice Grossman. ,L , Lt ' ' . W l ,, r- i . If ':" gli . - ' ""' PHI MU ALPHA: ROW 1: Daweel George, Robert Williams, Jim Wood- ward, Richard Twito, James Lloyd, John C. Byrer. ROW 2: Robert Anderson, Charlie Phillips, Dexter Long, Lyle Koch, Frank Suggs, Reg Brooks. ROW 3: Robert C. Dodge, Antonio A. Ruiz, Walter R. Schmitz, Eddie Hartman, Cy Schonberg, William Swift. ROW 4: B. M. Bakkegard, Phil Stockdale, Ed French, James Mueller, Rene St. Julien, Andy Warwick, Larry Rosenblum. T U BETA SIGMA NATIONAL WOMENS BAND HONORARY Tau Beta Sigma, women's band honorary, worked with the Wildcat Band in its various activities. Members of Tau Beta Sigma published a monthly newspaper and co-sponsored the annual Varsity Show with Kappa Kappa Psi. Proceeds of the show were used for scholarships which were presented to out- standing band members. President of the honorary was Rosalie Robles. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: ROW 1: Carol Verceles, Dorothy Goodwin, Kay- leen Stambaugh, Elinore Altman, Wynn Southwick, Constance Knox, Carol Frear. ROW 2: Ruth Frymire, Grace Baumer, Patricia Lebsch, Jane Snowden, Carol Ann Wilkinson, Wendy Carlson, Patricia Von DeWalle, Dorothy Brewer. PHI M ALPHA NATIONAL MEN'S MUSIC HONORARY The aim of Phi Mu Alpha is to promote an appreciation of American composers. This year they presented recitals, spon- sored musical events and assisted in the Dean's office. Men with unusual musical ability are chosen for membership. Of- ficers included Tom McKenna, president, Phil Stockdale, vice president, Antonio Ruiz, secretary and James Mueller, treas- urer. TAU BETA SIGMA: ROW 1: Eleanor Mensch, Judy Wilhoite, Norma Berrellez, Jean Smith, Betsy Spitler. ROW 2: Rosalie Robles, Hattie Nell Corona, Paula Betts, Sally Stover, Judy Smith, Joan Koogler. IGMA ALPHA IOT NATIONAL WOMEN'S MUSIC HONORARY Members of Sigma Alpha Iota ushered for student-faculty recitals and for Tucson Symphony Concerts. They presented two public recitals during the year and sponsored a tea honor- ing the music faculty. Women are invited to join this honorary on the basis of character, scholarship and musical ability. Presi- dent of the organization was Kayleen Stambaugh. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: ROW 1: Larry Risen, Jim Pierce, Sam Foster, Bob McNabb, Tony Freeman, Ed Richardson, Robert Rubin, August R. Jaxel. ROW 2: Edward Hellenbrand, Richard Anderson, Daweel George, Frank Fleming, Richard S. Swift, Bob Williams, Robert L. Baker, Don Bennett, Colin McEachen. ROW 3: Miguel P. Campos, William Swift, Charles Braman, Robert Potter, Tom McKenna, Rick Fletcher, Eddie Hartman, Lyle Koch, James Mueller. A A P Kappa Kappa Psi sponsored the annual Varsity Show. Pro- K . ceeds from the show were used to present scholarships to out- standing band members. Also included in the organization's NATIONAL MENS BAND HONORARY list of activities was High School Band Day, at which members of the honorary acquainted high school bandsmen with Uni- versity facilities. Bob Rubin served as president of the honorary. The aim of Arnold Air Society is to better prepare cadets AR for the Air Force. Members of the group are selected from advanced ROTC cadets. Members visited several air installa- tions including bases at San Diego, Kansas City and Las Vegas. The society's annual formal dance was held at Davis-Monthan Air Base. Presiding over Arnold Air Society was Skip Corley. NATIONAL AIR FORCE STUDENT HONORARY ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: ROW 1: Captain James Nielsen, C. B. Leeser, Howard Tarr Joe Gervasio, Skip Corley, john Yaryan, Martin Lang, Bruce Crow, Dalton Cole, Charles Aiello, Captain Donald Nevatt. ROW 2: Robert Bean, Leon Miller, joseph Stone, Tommy Crowe, Kenneth Uvodich, Joseph Green, Eric Mayer, David Mount, Karl Goss, Sheldon Potter. ROW 3: Norman Sorensen, Richard Baltimore, James Nelson, Edward Bradley, Larry Monier, Richard Twito, Bucky Maud, Damon Shelburne, Alvin Baber, Roger Kitchens, Warren Ridge. L- kwin! ----- I li LL Li If ,.L....i.-. it 33 I lil !2"" 'QHR R"l 'I'9""i- lf -' F ' -' b H' S C Scabbard and Blade sponsored an officers and student of NATIONAL UNDERCLASSMEN'S MILITARY HONORARY fig? '.' P- N .b Q-a"'..:' 'r SCABBARD AND BLADE: ROW 1: Preston Harrington, Douglas J. Whitnell, Alberto Condes, Fletcher Haskell, Phil Marquardt, John Yaryan, Mark Owen, Pete Najera, Vaughn Binzer. ROW 2: Bill Bond, Phillip Stockdale, Bill Easterling, Peter Voevodsky, David Butler, Jerry Rutledge, Butts Clark, Byron Alldredge. ROW 3: Terence M. Coyle, Burt Kinerk, Gene Krumlauf, Don Bowerman, Rudy Fick, Dean W. Wilson, Ernest Thode. ficers tea in September for members and their wives. They also NATIONAL ADVANCED MILITARY HONORARY organized a club for future wives of officers and highlighting their social calendar was their annual formal dance held in the spring. Presiding over the advanced military honorary was Burt - Kinerk. G Company A, Tenth Regiment, of the National Honorary .. . Society of the Pershing Rifles consisted of 55 basic cadets and five cadet officers from both the Army and Air Force ROTC units. The group has participated in several drill team exhibi- tions and furnishes the official flag-raising detail for all home football games. PERSHING RIFLES: ROW 1: W. F. Rapson, George Kaine, Gene Falck, Wayland D. Marler, Martin Link, Peter Palmer, James F. Currie, Richard Goode, David Roop. ROW 2: Willard E. Chrisman, Max A. Schetter, james Martin, Ron Larsen, Roger Early, Peter Norris, Abe Cancio, Michael Clement, Charles Woodward, Charles Holbert, John McGrata, Stuart Kincaid, Oscar Martinez, David Kohl. ROW 3: Robert Potter, Robert Fiakes, Jim Leary, Deane Good, Richard Ahern, Bill Estes, Jr., Mike Patten, Fernando N. Cordova, Leonard Estrada, Charles Masters, Joe Mercurio, Robert Burmeister, Jerry Sanders, ROW 4: J. R. Whittemore, P. J. Bughman, Jr., G. A. Chapman, C. P. Johnson, D. Andrews, P. Amado, Lee Shapiro, J. E. Christie, Don- ald D. Wood, Robert Westall, Dennis Roberts, Dick Wessman, Bill Sauter, Frank Carraro. ROW 5: Douglas Halpern, jon Young, Joe Zimmerman, Bob Rheinegger, Richard Rodman, Thomas Burdett, Roger Martinez, jack Hoagland, Raymond Avina, Lawrence Randall, Ray A. Jones Jr., Bob Slacks, Bob Lopez, Norm Rash. RELIGIOUS GROUPS MORE THAN 500 students and townspeople attended the "Religion in Life" Week kick-off banquet held in the Senior Ballroom of the Student Union. "Religion-A Means or an End?" was the theme of this year's "Religion in Life" Week activities. Kick-off ceremonies began with a banquet held in the Student Union Ballroom at which religious leaders represent- ing the major faiths were introduced. During the Week, spiritual leaders attended dinners at sorority and fraternity houses and spoke at dormitory meet- ings. The guest speakers also visited classrooms. ' 'fl E CHARLES BRAMAN invites Nancy Root to buy or browse at the "RIL' Week book display counter which was located in Student Union lobby. Panel discussions, pamphlet displays and movies were ar- ranged by all religious groups participating in the Student Religion Council's program. Spiritual leaders visiting UA included Father Richard Butler, Albuquerque, New Mexico, The Reverend Edward Carnell, Pasadena, California, Rabbi Morton J. Cohn, San Diego, California, The Reverend Paul B. Irwin, Los Angeles, California and Bishop LeGrand Richards, Salt Lake City, Utah. V 1? " I FRATERNITY and sorority exchanges during "Religion in Life" Week featured informal talks by religious leaders of all the major faiths. NEW STUDENTS at UA are introduced to the student religious organizations during the All-University Picnic sponsored by the Student Religion Council. Encouraging religious activities on campus is the purpose of the Student Religion Council. The Council sponsored the All-University Picnic in September to acquaint students with the religious organizations on campus. The Council, which has representation from each religious organization on campus, participated in several other activities including a "Go to Church" campaign. The group also played Santa Claus to children at the Arizona Children's Home at Christmas. President of the Council was Elouise Bell. Rev. Robert Geller, president of the Pastor's Fellowship and Dr. Loyal Gryting served as advisors to SRC. Elouise Bell was awarded the Student Religion Council's award for her outstanding leadership in religion and her valuable contributions to religious life on campus. The Council met with representatives of ASC at Tempe and ASC at Flagstaff at the Arizona Intercollegiate Conference in May. Y x l 'gf- ta , ti ei L STUDENT RELIGION COUNCIL: ROW 1: Judy Gawsner, Bob Ray, Frank Williams, Art Clawson, George Mann, Dr. Loyal Gryting Cadvisorj , Keith Ren- ken, Dee McVay. ROW 2: Beverly Moritz, Ellie Mills, Cherrill Alfou, Anne Willis, Monera Davidson, Shirley Carmichael, Margie Schaedel, Mary Lee Hutchison, Elouise Bell, Diane Good, Judy Rowe, Dottie Barnett, Carolyn Moores. 1 1. 4 I , ,i 4 I 1 V ,xx ! I ' . I i i vp ' Eli INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: ROW 1: Donnell McArthur, Don Bowers, Slim Keppinger, Bob Griffith, Ray Garland, Dick Griswold, Stuart Kincaid, Floyd Williams, Robert Whistler, Charles Corley, William Drum. ROW 2: Chuck Woods, Chuck Morton, Willis Brewer C faculty advisorj, Earle Matteson, Carole Blanke, Carolyn Robinson, Kathy Major, Dick Park, George Mann, John Vosbigian Cpresidentj. ROW 3: Mary Neher, Martha Burck, Margaret Peery, Pat Davis, Carol Riegel, Barbara Hamilton, Bernice VerVelde, Charlene Carmony, Merry Mulvihill, Ola Wells, Patricia Wil. lett, Mary Cartmill, Ann Schroder. I TERVAR ITY CHRI TIA METHODI T STUDE T FELLOW HIP MOVEME T INTERDENOMINATIONAL METHODIST METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT: ROW 1: Liz Cooper., Patricia Barnum, Ted Smith, Betty Jean Sterns, Alan Plummer, Anna Oswell, Sally Stover, Bob Stewart, Shirley Chessman, Sherrill Robb, Roberta Hatt, Lawrence Lockhart, Arden Buck. ROW 2: Wilton Davis, Marilyn Nothnagel, Beth Colvin, Nancy Eddy, Elaine DeLaMate, Judy McClellan, Judy Keever, Jackie Sterns, Dianne Kunkel, Betty Jo Johnson, Rose Johnson, Mary Jane Foster, Margie Baldwin, Sandy Tims. ROW 3: Ken Mullikin, Neil Keever, Rajender Nelson, Marilyn La Fuze, Drucilla Daney, Sheldon Peavey, Roger Davis, Robert Williams, Harry Martinvet, Phil Rogers, Frank Williams, Robert Ellis, Dan Mende, Ed Tisch, Wilbert Copeland, Farrell Yancy, ' ' ' B ' Lee Hubbard. ROW 4: Hank Holland, La Mathern, Marcia Manning, Bill Swift, Anita Coverdale, Bob Shoemaker, Sam Foster, Myron ersomrs, rry Johnny Barringer, George Koovee, John Chandler, Jim Woodward, Bob Ray, Ken Chesseman,J1m Allen. 316 A Ns , I 'F HILLEL FOUNDATION: ROW 1: Hal Kaplan, Brenda Kurn, Phil Gillin, Steve Greenburg, Max Simon, Anita Reiser, Gerry Silvar. ROW 2: Dave Rabenowitz, Paul Shapiro, Bruce Felber, Dave Schreiber, Ted Kort, Neil Folkman, Barry Belman, Ron Barnet. ROW 5: Bobbie Koskoff, Joyce Block, Sue Levy, Arlene Lehman, Yolanda Freilich, Dolly Smiley, Vicki Feore, Diane Good, Harriet Shapiro, Keith Shuyler. ROW 4: Jack Tannenbaum, Dick Shuirman, Bob Axelrod, Ted Lorber, Dave Cohen, Mark Siegel, Joe Eron, Bernard Van Emden, Lee Wolfson, Sandy Roth, Verne Tocker, Bernie Oppenheim, Danny Abrams. HILLEL FGU DATIO CA TERB RY CL B JEWISH EPISCOPAL 1-fggff CANTERBURY CLUB: ROW 1: Patti Loper, Sigrid Maitrejean, Sandy Smith, Elizabeth Boyd, Judy Matson, Mimi Buterbaugh, Father Thomas A. Bogard, Mrs. Annamae J. Bogard, Jennie Swerhun, Carolyn Moores, Marlynn Ormsby, Marijane Crawford, Jacque Jobes, Helen Nader, Kayleen Stambaugh, Brailsford Nixon, Leila Nader. ROW 2: George Settlemyer, Nancy Furlong, Jack Scott, Roy Woodruff, Robert Ives, Edward Rutherford, Henry Giclas, Don Wenig, Jim Spagon, Joe D. Shamburger, Hal Tracy, Alex Thompson, Mike Klenck, Wayne Sanders, Arthur Brooks. ROW 3: Jack Hoagland, Dottie Barnett, Fred Catlin, Gene McFadden, Fred Nader, Mike Defty, Sylvia Simpson, Lynn Ramaley, Gail Mundell, Carol Heimerdinger, Pat Creveling, Joyce Merchant, Ellen Jane Rex, Lesley Harvard, Bonnie McPherson, Nancy Reid, Bill Lewis, Gwen Houser, Anette Williams, Tom Leonard. 317 W C0 ERV TIVE BAPTI T FOUNDATIO NORTHERN BAPTISTS K P' 1, f' I .,, CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST FOUNDATION: ROW 1: Carole Blancke, Patsy Willett, Pat Davis, Charlene Carrnony, Sue Lash, Carolyn Robinson, G. Ann Schroeder. ROW 2: Dave Palmer, Chuck Woods, George Mann, Bob Griffith, Dr. R. S. Beal, Mrs. Alma Darling. P RKER CLUB I . PARKER CLUB: Gerry Silva: Csocial directorh, Marion Lynch Csecre- raryj , Theodore Pedersen Cvice presidentj. B PTIST STUDE T UNION SOUTHERN BAPTISTS T... E BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: ROW 1: Helen Barnes, Berry Palmer, Marlene Burkhart, Anne Willis. ROW 2: Alvin Hamm, Wayland Marler, Marsha Rush, Herb Dirnler, Barry Cooper. 318 nu "-I W - sling.. 3: W: BAHAI YOUTH ORGANIZATION: ROW 1: Beth Calvin, Monta Heath, Allan Ward Cpresi- dent, Don Steinwachs Cadvisorb, Mary Pope, Wally Heath. ROW 2: Dale Allen, Ellison Donaldson, Pete Gardner, Gregg Swihart, Cal Rollins, Ken Allen. BAHAI YOUTH ORGA I T10 WORLD FAITH U IVERSITY AZARE E UNIVERSITY NAZARENES: Shirley Carmichael, Dave Moats, Wayne H Clouser, Nancy Meyer fpresidenth. I , ' KNEELING at the altar of the Little Chapel of All Nations, an interdenominational organi- zation, are students who find this a quiet refuge from busy campus life. 319 LITTLE CHAPEL OF ALL TIO INTERDENOMINATIONAL -...J 1.11- R W 1 I' d K r Bill Wa ner Keith Crockett Lillian Larson Donna Bulechek Diana Sayler Carl Jensen, Jay Allen, Carl Skou- LDS INSTITUTE: O : 're rage , g , , , , , son, Dudley Welker. ROW 2: Elizabeth McRae, Dorothy Brewer, Loretta juhlin, Marcia Gardner, Patsy Hardt, Donna Mitchell, Marilyn Post, lla ' ' S L H. Cl de Kartchner, Joneal Williams, Frances Nickerson. ROW 3: Terryl Rogers, Darla McRae, Monera Davidson, Loveen Hummel, tan unt, y Davis Cdirectorj, Arthur Brimhall, Max Evans, Newell S. Porter, Clarence McBride, Arr Clawson, Gordon M. Sloan, Edgar Bouchard, Rodney Platt. ROW 4: john McLaws, Roger Horne, Lewis Phelps, John Davis, Larry Despain, Jerrold Cox, Larry Smith, Ed Scanlang, Carl Guthrie, Gary Platt. LD I TITUTE EWMA CLUB l 9 . NEWMAN CLUB. ROW 1' Sam De Francisco, William Hexing, Tim Healey, Leo O'Neill, Antonio Ruiz, Charles Appel. ROW 2: John C. Byrer, Tom McKenna, Len Scholl, William Graham, Tom Tellez, Pete Naiera, Jim Eidel, Ed Flynn, Dick Finn, Dick Meder. ROW 3: Alma Velasco, Donna Ferris, Marcia Merdian, Ruth DeVore, Pat Koehmstedt, Rosemary Barnes, Irma Acosta, Elva Mae Robles, Dawn Apfel, Jane McGarrety, Barbara Kasten, Lucia Battaglia. ROW 4: Father Curry, Chaplain, Herlinda Aviles, Elizabeth Birong, Advisor, Mrs. M. Miller, Librarian, Lila Wisdom. Mari- lyn Ruterman, Mary Farrell, Ann Derwin, Jerry Mattingly, Marianne Cracchiolo, Shirley Sayre, Bev Moritz, Don DeGrood, Don Moore. ROW 5: . . . . I H well Fritz Rollins John Masunas Peter Fonest Nick Mansour Dino Natta Joe Kirby, jeff Lauderdale, Joe Alvarez, Art DiSalvo, Car Harz. Joe 0 , , , . . , ROW 6: Frank L. Porter, jr., Morris Blumenthal, Ralph Kirkpatrick, Anthony Ching, John Geary, Charles Monaco, George Barker, James O'Meara, William Foster, Joseph Roger, Henry Parra, Gerry Mulligan. 520 1 PRE BYTERIA TUDE, T FELLOW HIP AMPBELL-PLY SOUTH CLUB CONGREGATIONAL-CHRISTIAN LUTHERA TUDE T FOUNDATIO LUTHERAN PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP: ROW 1: Mary Kemmerer, Charlotte Thompson, Sally Cherry, Pat Lacy, Judy Smith, Jay Ackman. ROW 2: Dexter Long, Dick Bartholomew, Carl Foiles, Lowell Powell, Tyge Irskens. ROW 3: Wesley Ford, Tom Berresford, Charles Hill, Harry Shaver, Gary Hyde, Don Caughlin. 1 1: CAMPBELL-PLYMOUTH CLUB: ROW 1: Charlotte Vance, Mary Cathryn Neher, Wilda Saun- ders, Jan Munneke, Marilou Bain, Phyllis Slocum, Mary Ellen Percy. ROW 2: Rev. Arthur W. Swann Cadvisorb, Mrs. Swann, David M. Smith, David S. Smith, Doris Johnson, Paula Journey Cpresidentl. ROW 3: Bob Gates, Jim Blewer, Philip B. Newlin, Warren M. Griggs, Clarke Herring. ROW 4: Ed Morgan, Dave Vance, jerry Pence, Rev. George C. Vance, Roy Tolby. LUTHERAN STUDENT FOUNDATION: ROW 1: Nadene Rykken, Karen Utke, Gertrude Schulze, Rev. Frank Schmitt Cadvisorj, Rose Mary Meikle, Marlene Staehlin, Virginia Goette. ROW 2: Leslie Massman, Robert Burke, Leona Barta, Mary Genszler, Jerry Gustafson, Gerald Bartholomew. 321 sports -f'7 204, vera' BALL 1 .' FW, as 1- ' ,z ft X BEFORE the Tempe game, Head Football Coach Warren Woodson, far left, talks over Wildcat tactics with his coaching staff. Woodson's aides, who also scouted games during the season, are Carl Cooper, freshman coach, Roy Tatum, line coach, Van F. Howe, end coach, and John Ford, backfield coach. OOD O RE IG ,DOHERTYGET OD Head coach Warren Woodson brought his Arizona coach- ing career to a close early in january when he announced his resignation from the post of head football coach for the Wildcats. Ed Doherty will replace Woodson next season. Woodson, one of the nation's leading proponents of the T-formation, first came to UA in 1952. Five years with the Wildcats saw Woodson compile a record of 28 wins, 20 losses and two ties. In his total of 27 years at the helm of football teams he has recorded 179 wins, 71 losses and 17 ties. A new face on the coaching staff this season was Van F. Howe. Howe took over the position of end coach and also handled scouting duties and general coaching chores. He first entered the coaching profession in 1940 at Salem High in Illinois. From there he held positions at Wesleyan University, DeKalb High School, and Decatur High School. During World War II he served three years in the Atlantic Fleet. John Ford, who came to the University as assistant profes- sor of physical education in 1955, coached the backfield men throughout the season. Ford, tabbed "Model-T" at Hardin-Sim- mons, where he made All-Border Conference three years run- ning, still holds several passing records in the conference. Roy Tatum, who joined the staff last season, continued this year as line coach. Carl Cooper, also head track coach, took the reins of the freshman club. oowl lllll'NlllN'lll 1 Q lilllllllf mars GW an 7. MANAGERS Harry Haynes and George Settlerneyer check out towels for distribution among the Wildcat team after an afternoon of practice. f nf' N I jf ' mg , All BORDER Conference choices Ed Brown, ' ' guard, Paul Hatcher, center, and Ed Sine, end, review the 1956 gridiron season. as-shun--ev "N- uf FOOTBALL SQUAD: ROW 1: jim McGuire, Jack Redhair, Gene Leek, Lionel Romero, Ralph Hunsaker, Bill Tucker, Billy Overall, Ray Martin, Sal Gon- zalez, Carl I-Iazlett, Gary Slater. ROW 2: Jack Davis, Ed Brown, Gove Allen, Don Bowerman, Doug Allred, Arr Luppino, Paul Hatcher, Ed Sine, Mark Owen, Don Beasley, Dalton Cole, Alan Polley, Pete Kotchou. ROW 3: Al Tognetti, Duane Foremaster, jim Geist, Don Kulpaca, Joe Young, Clarence Anderson, Gary Cropper, Martin Hurd, Bob Whirlow, Willie Peere, Lyell Metcalf, Wilbur Lohman. ROW 4: Kent Berry, Gene Simmons, Keith Matyas, james Knez, Dave Ross, John Van Sciver, Charles Orsi, Tom Thrower, Nick Balich, Billy Keasler, Tom Shanahan. 326 :fl A - -:gan ILDC T HELD T0 4--6 E SEASO ' RECORD ARIZONA OPPONENT 27 Montana U. 12 20 Wyoming 26 60 South Dakota State 0 7 Utah State 12 6 Texas Western 28 26 New Mexico U. 12 7 Texas Tech 21 20 West Texas State 13 0 ASC Tempe 20 7 Colorado U. 38 PAUL HATCHER ART LUPPINO C0-Captain C0-Captain Disappointments flew fast and furiously as the 1956 Wild- cats struggled through a football season that was anything but heartwarming for Arizona fans. Loss of the final game of the season to Colorado left the 'Cats with a season's record of four wins against six losses. In the games Arizona won, the 20-13 upset of West Texas State was easily the most exciting. The highest score of the season came against a completely outclassed club from South Dakota who bowed to the Wildcats, 60-0. Arizona retained possession of the Kit Carson Musket by downing the New Mexico Lobos 26-12. The other win was a 27-12 victory over Montana in the season's opener played in Phoenix' Montgom- ery Stadium. The season's worst defeat was suffered at the hands of mighty Colorado, Orange Bowl victors, 38-7. The 'Cats dropped their home opener to Wyoming, 26-20, who went on to win the Skyline Conference championship. Utah State, another strong Skyline contender, won 12-7. The next loss was to Texas Western, who was undefeated in conference play to capture the Border Crown. Two weeks later the 'Cats dropped a 21-7 decision to Texas Tech, who also defeated highly-rated Texas Christian University. The loss of the big game, 20-0 to ASC Tempe, was the only whitewash- ing suffered during the season. The team, plagued with an unusual number of major in- juries and a king-sized portion of minor ones, was not able to collect anything more than a mediocre season. At no time during the year, except for the Tempe game, were the Wildcats able to field their complete first string. Most serious loss was recorded when tackle Clarence Anderson frac- tured an ankle during the Texas Western game at El Paso. A total of seven knee injuries, including Art Luppino and center Paul Hatcher, kept several of the 'Cat speedsters from turning in any full performances. Quarterback Ralph Hunsaker and Guard Ed Brown were the only two regulars that finished the season without suffering any sidelining injuries. Art Luppino wrote another page in national and Arizona football record books during the New Mexico game when he rushed for a total of 54 yards and surpassed the all-time college rushing record previously set by Wisconsin's Alan Ameche. The "Cactus Comet" dropped from other national statistics after an injured knee which sidelined him for a few games and hampered him most of the season. At the end of the sea- son, Luppino was selected to play for the North team in the annual North-South classic and saw limited action in that tilt. Center Paul Hatcher, the hard-luck man of the year with a serious knee injury, received the Governor's Trophy at the annual Towncats banquet and was chosen to play for the West in the East-West Shrine game. Hatcher played the entire game at the offensive center slot. ' Only three Wildcats were chosen for All-Border Confer- ence honors. Paul Hatcher and Ed Brown were given second team slots while end Ed Sine was given honorable mention. Early in the season, the Wildcats, behind the capable pass- ing of sophomore quarterback Ralph Hunsaker, were listed weekly among the nation's leaders in forward passing and total offense. The situation changed after the mid-way point and Arizona slipped from the national standings. Hunsaker, however, kept up his individual performance and was sixth in the nation in forward passing at the end of the season. In 10 games, the signal caller completed 75 of 148 attempts for a total of 825 yards and a 50.6 average. He tossed four touchdown aerials. Hunsaker's largest battle of the early season was for the total offense crown against John Brodie, All-American from Stanford. In final Border loop standings, the 'Cats finished in fifth place with a 1-5 conference record. They were fifth in total offense and fourth in defense. UA passers put themselves in third place in the conference in forward passing offense while pass defenders gave the 'Cats a second place in pass defense. Hunsaker was fourth in total offense and second in passing, while end Bob Whitlow ranked second in pass receiving. ,Q 4' A V 313. 4 n I XS ' f' Q -ffl ? V V ' ,W 7 X. F .C . I fix :fy 5151, W.,- ,.. I ig.:-Q ,K -541- M fr. . 1 A A gy-.f . si L K 'fi ia.: ' gig ., ,,i,. . . M X v . YH ,, .1 .J E - , -.,. 3 ... j L ,M , I , . 1' '. ,"E'i', ,- '- YM'-f'Ai'IF1' ' J 'U' ww Ffa -"J X' 2 COWBOYS RALLY round to form interference for fullback Greg Maus- hart cutting over his left end after taking a pitchout good for six yards. RIZO 20 The first home game of the season evened the Wildcats' record at 1-1 when the final gun sounded with Arizona six yards short of a tie or possible win. The visiting Wyoming Cowboys won 26-20. Starring for the 'Cats on offense were signal caller Ralph Hunsaker and Sal Gonzalez, the All-American prep star from Anthony, N. M. Gonzalez carried the ball for a total of 128 yards during the game. Hunsaker retained top honors in the aerial department completing 13 of 20 good for 150 yards. The 'Cats opened the game with two starting backs, wing- back Gove Allen and tailback Art Luppino, sidelined with in- juries received during the Montana game. Injuries also piled up against the Cowboys with both Paul Hatcher and Al Tog- netti going to the bench. Defensively, the Wildcats showed quite a bit of improve- ment over the Montana clash, but the Wyoming linemen and backs were able to break through at the right moments. Jim Crawford, catfooting tailback for the visitors, paced the Wyoming attack with 137 yards in 22 carries. Also one of the rushing leaders in the nation, Crawford punched out two Cow- boy TD's, one on a 46 yard corkscrew drive mid-way through the third quarter. The fourth quarter was the one that brought the stands to their feet when the Wildcats, six points behind, sparked to life. A pass by Hunsaker and fine running plays by Don Beas- ley and Carl Hazlett moved the ball down to the Wyoming six where the time ran out before a scoring play could be run off. Statistically Arizona outdid Wyoming in everything but the scoring department. On three separate occasions the Cow- boy line buckled down inside their own 10-yard line and blocked Arizona scoring threats. On total offense, the 'Cats moved the ball 434 yards com- pared to Wyoming's 328. Arizona also chalked up 24 first downs against 16 for the visitors. .f . .. awufx' " ,C ',.. .:. fl 3 .. - .ii Ii w liogj ff-Q, A x'vf'i" ' :F csv. ,lQ,g!..rf,.L,3g,stZ. 4 " A af fi: 1 gatfspztaflt' ' A - ag...t'.H, Wages: -- K : l a s 5- .., " -K ' ' .IQ 1- in Q W7 V- I --1- ,N AL .kb Q -in in till .l' "?'e1:2':f7' h 'ti 4 fr , Kg -lg., .,., X' .. " j LLC' tackle ' I L Vt.. g in-'-r ' - . 4' " 9" t..".'f4 . . l+w'--1.- . 2 ' "' ' ' e'3"',f.-. 5 ,MIL " A -' ww., , 44' tt" -1 ,ycvfif--f , ,M , -,fEff?p.5W'5f.1T5Y"!f'-A!"s::f ' -. -- '-.'4" Y"v. n ' ' "V 'I' W 1 DON BOWERMAN fullback DON BEASLEY fullback 529 .IACKRABBITS bound all over the field as Art Luppino C221 skirts down the right DUCKING his head, 'Cat wingback jim McGuire climaxes a 15-yard punt sideline for 22 yards in the first play of the fourth period to set up a touchdown. return. SDS's Dick Raddatz climbs his back with Bob Schulte aiding RIZONA 60 0 TH D KOT T TE 0 An estimated 16,000 fans watched the Wildcats roll over visiting South Dakota State College with their highest score in over five years. Arizona wiped out the jackrabbits from Brooking, S. D., by a 60-0 score. The tricky 'Cat offense, led by Ralph Hunsaker, Don Bow- erman and Ray Martin, rolled up a total of 606 yards rushing and passing to set a season high. It was the Arizona offense that called the tricks in the first meeting of the two schools. The jackrabbits fell behind L DALTON COLE RALPH HUNSAKER quarterback quarterback 530 early in the first period and were simply outclassed. Quarterback Ralph Hunsaker hit on five of seven pass attempts for 83 yards and one touchdown, a short toss to end Gary Cropper. Bowerman, who led the rushers, carried the ball 10 times in collecting 84 yards. Martin, a frosh tailback, followed him with the same yardage in 11 carries. Coach Warren Woodson substituted freely in the back- field, experimenting with several combinations and using a wide variety of offensive plays. STEPPING wide an unidentified Jackrabbit bats a pass from the waiting hands of jim McGuire who was nearing the South Dakota 20-yard line. R UTAH T TE 12 Five pass interceptions and a piledriving line led the way for Utah State's 12-7 win over the Wildcats before a Mothers' and Dads' Day crowd of 20,500. The game proved to be a battle of the giants with Ralph Hunsaker attempting to hold on to his national leadership in passing and total offense, and Utag halfback Jack Hill looking to overtake Hunsaker from his second-place spot in total offense. The pass interceptions were the five key plays of the game that turned the tide for the visitors. Hill personally grabbed three 'Cat aerials, returning one for a 59-yard touchdown jaunt late in the first period. The Utag pass defense kept Arizona bottled up consistently. The Wildcats moved the ball into enemy territory only four times during the game. Hunsaker continued his nation-leading passing game con- necting on 15 of 20 attempts for 114 yards. Don Bowerman again took rushing honors with 84 yards in 12 carries for a 7.0 yards-per-carry average. Art Luppino, benched most of the game with a knee injury, picked up 27 yards in 11 carries. The Wildcats' lone tally came with little more than a minute to play in the fourth quarter when Luppino went over from the six, climaxing an 81-yard drive. Statistic-wise, it was Arizona's game from every angle ex- cept scoring. The 'Cats pushed the ball for 20 first downs com- pared to 10 for the Aggies. In total offense, the Wildcats led 285 to 222. The visitors also fell way behind in aerial yardage with 55 yards compared to 117 for Arizona. In this game, the Wildcats faced their biggest opponent of the season. Ken Benson, a guard, stood 6' 5" and weighed 309 pounds. JACK DAVIS tackle BOB WHITLOW end PUSHED BACK Utah State's Bob Winters eats the ball after being FUMBLE seeking Don Kulpaca C401 hits Utah signal caller John Whatcott deep dumped for a two-yard loss. Alan Polley C735 rushes to assist for U.A. in Arizona territory, Whatcott fumbled and Kulpaca recovered for the Wildcats 331 MINERS PILE up in an effort to halt Billy Martin C295 in the El Paso game. Martin Hurd C675 throws one from the path with a flying block. ROCKY ROAD looms up for a Texas Western runner as a horde of Wild- cats pile on. Paul Hatcher rushes to aid Don Kulpaca and Carl Hazlett. RIZO TEXAS WE STER The eyes of Texas smiled brightly in El Paso as 14,000 fans watched the Texas Western Miners dump the Wildcats, 28-6, in a game marred by injuries and fights. The free-for-all broke out with about four minutes remain- ing in the final period. Immediately after scrimmage, two players began mixing it up. Both benches emptied onto the field and before long fans poured out of the stands building the crowd to about 600. Police and officials were unable to squelch the fracas until Band Director jack Lee and the Wild- cat band started playing the National Anthem. The 'Cats lost a 6-0 lead with 30 seconds left in the first half when the Miners completed a long desperation pass, scored and converted to leave the field at halftime with a 7-6 edge. Far worse than the loss, however, was the number of 'Cats put on the injured list. Right tackle Clarence Anderson was taken to the hospital with a broken ankle. Al Tognetti suffered an injured foot in the first half which kept him out of the rest of the game. Guard Martin Hurd and center Paul Hatcher both suffered leg injuries. Back Gove Allen dislocated a shoulder and Tom Thrower passed the night in an El Paso hospital after receiving a hard blow on the head. The 'Cats had entered the game at full strength. The Miners, who went on to win the 1956 Border Confer- ence championship, were favored over the 'Cats in pre-game estimates. Although Arizona outweighed them both on the line and in the backfield, the Miners held a distinct speed ad- vantage. Quarterback Bob Laraba, halfback Don Maynard and end Dick Forrest, three of TWC's All-BC selections, teamed up to lead the Miner offense with a deadly passing and rushing game. RAY MARTIN ED SINE GOVE ALLEN GENE LEEK tailback end wingback fullback a 138 BILL OVERALL WILLIE PEETE MARTIN HURD ED BROWN wingback end guard guqrd A Q A 2 6 ALAN POLLEY CLARENCE ANDERSON tackle tackle MEXICO 12 The Wildcats stepped back onto the winners' trail in Albu- querque with a 26-12 victory over the New Mexico Lobos. With the win Warren Woodson's crew retained possession of the Kit Carson Trophy, object of the traditional rivalry which has seen the 'Cats win 29 of the 59 games between the two schools. Highlight of the tilt was a 46-yard touchdown run by Art Luppino that brought his total rushing yardage to 3,243 yards and a new collegiate career rushing record. Luppino surpassed the mark set by Alan Ameche of Wisconsin. The Lobos scored first but soon fell behind on TD's by Luppino, Sal Gonzalez, Lionel Romero and Ralph Hunsaker. Gonzalez' score was on an 80-yard punt return. INCHES AWAY from the all-time collegi- ate rushing crown, Art Luppino straight- arms a New Mexico University Lobo out of his path and continues on down field for the touchdown and a new record to add to his studded career in Wildcat football ranks. RlZ0 LIONEL ROMERO quarterback Alumni who attended the 1956 Homecoming will undoubt- edly long remember the gay floats, tasty barbecue and Frankie Carle's music at the after-game dance, but they will probably try to forget the game itself as soon as possible. Texas Tech took advantage of some ragged Arizona play as they cruised to a 21-7 victory. The loss was the Wildcats' fourth against three wins. The Wildcats played good ball in the first half, returning to their dressing rooms with the score tied at 7-7. In the first period the Arizona line bottled up the Techsans only one foot away from the end zone. Quarterback Ralph Hun- saker punted out when the 'Cats took over the ball on downs. Two plays later, Arizona recovered a Red Raider fumble and marched for the games first touchdown. The conversion was good and UA led 7-0. 1 TEXAS TECH 21 DOUG ALLRED tackle Led by the running of right halfback Hugh Fewin, Texas Tech came to life in the third quarter and scored a pair of six- pointers to clinch the game. Sloppy play by the Wildcats helped the Raiders along. On two occasions, Hunsaker threw the ball away on at- tempted pitchouts and both times Tech recovered and later scored. The Red Raiders also recovered when Lionel Romero dropped the ball on the Tech one yard line. Arizona took a beating in all statistical departments. The 'Cats were out-rushed, 297 yards to 120, made fewer first downs, 11 to 20, and fewer yards of total offense, 145 to 329. Four individuals accounted for over 120 of the 'Cats' 145 yards. Ray Martin and Art Luppino rushed for over 30 yards each, while Hunsaker and Romero gained a like amount in the Wildcat aerial attack. FIRST PLAY of the fourth quarter finds Sal Gonzalez picking up three yards around end before being caught in a snowstorm of Red Raiders. ,--m fi 3 RECEIVING a rough lesson in football tactics is Arizona's Sal Gonzalez C243 as three ASC Tempe bruisers bring him down and two more rush to help. RIZO A C TE PE 20 A semi-eclipsed moon set a black mood for a capacity crowd which watched a sparkling ASC Tempe backfield slash through the Arizona line time after time to shut out the Wild- cats, 20-O. It was the only shutout suffered by the 'Cats during the season. The Sun Devil win, their seventh in the 30-game series, was also the first time that a Tempe team has been able to hold the Wildcats scoreless. It was also the first time since the opening game of the year that Coach Warren Woodson had been able to start his entire first string. The Wildcats bobbled away their first scoring attempt early in the initial quarter, losing a fumble on the Tempe 35- yard line. The Sun Devils took over and drove all the way to score. Early in the second period ASC romped again, starting on their own seven and marching into the end zone to make it 14-0 at halftime. Arizona took the second half kickoff and punched down to the Tempe 17. Sun Devil ace Bob Mulgado intercepted a Hunsaker pass on the two-yard marker to halt the drive. On the eighth play of the quarter, ASC's Dave Graybill connected on a 37-yard toss to Gene Mitcham in the end zone for the final score. Art Luppino led Arizona offensively with 66 yards, fol- lowed by Ralph Hunsaker and Lionel Romero with 64 and 62, respectively. ASC coach Dan Devine, who had been warned before the game of Arizona's line strength, crossed up the Wildcats by having quarterback Graybill run off most of Tempe's yardage on center and off-tackle plays, while passing only 10 times. THE END looms in sight for Tempe's Leon Burton with Ed Brown C617 coming up fast to assist Ralph Hunsaker in dumping the speedy halfback. THE BALL fcirclcdj hangs momentarily in mid-air before dropping short at the feet of UA end Bob Whitlow fright arrowj in the early minutes of the first quarter RIZONA 20 fi WEST TEXAS ST TE 13 The biggest surprise of the season came on Nov. 3 when the Wildcats evened their season's record at 4-4 riding herd over the Buffaloes of West Texas State in a 20-13 upset. Turning'the fortunes of battle in favor of the 'Cats fell to the linemen who took their defensive signals from junior tackle Alan Polley. The Buffs got inside the Arizona 20-yard line on only three occasions, twice for touchdowns. 'Cat defenders also fell on two West Texas fumbles and intercepted one pass. Arizona led the statistics in everything except passing. 'Cat backs outdid the Buffs in rushing 277 yards to 180. WTS passers, however, completed five of 12 passes for 116 yards SAL GONZALEZ compared to only 48 yards for Arizona. In total offense the tailbagk two teams came closest with Arizona gaining 294 yards against 288 for WTS. Carl Hazlett, freshman fullback, scored twice for Arizona, both on two-yard runs. Ray Martin accounted for the third TD. After a scoreless first period, the 'Cats broke the ice with two rallies, one after Martin Hurd recovered a Buff fumble, to DUANE FOREMASTER lead at half-time, 13-O. A third period TD nullified the two Center Buff scores which came in the fourth quarter. 336 I ,-Y. flu .A Q - 1 we -J I K -4- 5 ' K 1 ' 3 X X. 0 X. , 'vi x A X X N " N Q x R 1 . we . Q-qw 4- - 1 , 5 I 'L L- ev ' N '.,. n, , X . , n 'N 'w V -W X. . Ex X x' ' xx xx 3 .. QB I V N J' - ' - L ,F , , 'lik . at .. xx .V - A -1 gbdq, A ,U A lug Wh 7 v . sf-354 V-.,, , WL, " ww '. x". f -- '."' .. Q - - -"1 iv J-'..,z?5l494f nf K vw ,wwf . .. 4' mf- -iq. - wi, x '- ,NJ I mx Q ,'1iRQ:K,'1- ' H V 1 .K J. Q 5 f . A. 5' bv J. 1 .'N,,f ' ,u,..j,3L:I,g1'Lg - 'MT .Lal ,-'Nh Y, ,.,, .,,,,, ,, . ' t-.f-pf-iw ,. I l-.- INDECISION reigns as players race all over the field. Actually, Buffalo Boyd Dowler 6449 hits the deck after pulling down a pass from right half Ed Dove early in the initial period of the Colorado-Arizona game. Dowler was first hit by Don Kulpaca MOD, then dragged down by Billy Overall C27J. RIZO A 7 COLOR D0 U. 3 The Arizona Wildcats suffered their sixth loss in 10 starts during the final game of the season when the Buffaloes of Colorado punched over three fourth-quarter touchdowns to roll over the 'Cats 58-7. The stellar Wildcat defense stood fast in the first quarter and held the Orange Bowl victors scoreless. On the third play of the second period Eddie Dove, a speedy Buff wingback, scampered over from 10 yards out for the first touchdown. Halfback Bob Stransky got the Colorado offense rolling in the third period with a 23-yard pass to quarterback Boyd Dow- ler to put the ball on the Arizona five. john Bayuk, massive Buff fullback, went over tackle for the score. Stransky also set up the fourth Colorado TD with a long run deep into Arizona territory in the fourth quarter. Bayuk took it over on the next play. Arizona's lone scoring drive came mid-way in the final period when Sal Gonzalez capped it with a 22-yard dash through the visitors' line to paydirt. The "Galloping Gazelle" also added the extra point. On the return kickoff, a Buffalo reservist, wingback Ray Engel, dragged the ball in on his own 22-yard line and raced 78 yards down his own sidelines for the tally. Gonzalez led the Arizona rushers with 57 yards in four carries for a 14.0 yard-per-carry average. In the scoring books the Wildcats fell behind Colorado in nearly every category. The Buffs had a 16-12 margin in first downs and a net rushing edge of 274 yards to 156 for the 'Cats. In total offense the Buffs led 310 yards to 216. The Buffs fumbled twice, losing none, while Woodson's charges dropped three and lost one. Arizona led in passing yardage completing 8 of 29 at- tempts for 60 yards. Colorado hurlers connected with four of seven attempts good for 36 yards. The Wildcats intercepted one aerial and the Buffaloes snatched two. Seniors completing their football careers were co-captains Paul Hatcher and Art Luppino, Don Beasley, Doug Allred, Ed Sine, Mark Owen, Don Bowerman, Clarence Anderson, Gove Allen and Dalton Cole. IRON BARS couldn't have done a better job of holding Buffalo quarterback Boyd Dowler to block off an end run. Clutch- ing him tightly are Ralph Hunsaker and Don Kulpaca as Billy Overall races to aid. ' i 1' 't :H-.4f.f":-i,1w -1 ' vw K -are IAD: ROW 1: Norman Romero, Tom Shanahan, Mike Gammino, Irving Singman, Dick Packer, Joe Pesci, Ralph Hegener, Gene ll Rapp, Jim Rovnack, Harry Haines Cmanagerb, Coach Carl Cooper. ROW 2: Assistant Coach Bill Stovall, Dennis Powell, jim Jor- ipicer, Tom Thrower, Larry Hoffman, Mike Yeager, Larry Lekander, Wayne Rapp, Bill Christensen, Mike Longo, Don Ogden, Ted iz Assistant Coach Ev Nicholson, Dan Zion, Bob Humphrey, john Robinette, Larry Kane, Senan Sweeny, Gordon Elliott, Doug Brown, irris Fish, Dick West, Joe Naab, Lloyd Lopez. ' 1 J J i - i204- 'Mme 'Ns-Q' M 'V u,g-Qgw 4: IITY HOLE PL GGED BY FROJI is to the varsity squad bit deeply into Coach Carl S Wildkittens as the Kittens posted a winless sea- :arts. In all, seven frosh players advanced to the ns. 1 dropped their season opener to highly favored Western's varsity, 35-12. The Silver City team ry quarter to completely overpower Arizona. The came in the third period, both on aerials from Dave Zion to end Dave Ross. :s later the Raiders of Fort Huachuca scored twice eriod to nullify an early Wildkitten lead and take .rizona junior College's Gila Monsters were the toll of Cooper's crew, grinding out a 19-7 score ens. quarter rally fell short and the spirited Wildkit- a 26-19 decision to the ASC Tempe Frosh at Kittens drew first blood early in the first period :els solidly into the ground, frosh guard joe Naab grits 'ral a New Mexico ball carrier in the season's opener. after recovering a fumble deep in Sun Imp territory. Two more markers came in the second and fourth quarters but were too late to hold down the Imps. Closing out the season in mid-November, the Kittens scored four times against the freshmen of New Mexico University, but again were not able to hold up defensively and lost the tilt, 44-26. In addition to the scoring combination of Zion and Ross, other standouts were guards Kent Berry and Joe Naab and tackle Will Rapp. ARIZONA OPPONENT 12 New Mexico Western 35 7 Fort Huachuca 26 7 Eastern Arizona Junior College 19 19 ASC Tempe Frosh 26 26 New Mexico University Frosh 44 A LAST ditch stand failed for the Wildkittens in the New Mexico West.- ern game when a hand off-tackle in the second period scored for NMW '. -A-' , . SEASO ' RECORD ARIZONA OPPONENT 79 ASC Flagstaff 57 79 Hamline 74 55 Utah 66 65 Utah 89 74 University of New Mexico 55 81 Murray State 70 73 Colorado A 8: M 65 49 University of California 70 66 Tennessee 70 76 Vanderbilt 107 76 Memphis State 93 55 Oklahoma City University 80 79 Texas Tech 63 73 New Mexico A 8: M 77 69 Texas Western 85 72 Santa Barbara 67 105 ASC Flagstaff 93 69 New Mexico A Bc M 47 73 Texas Western 52 77 West Texas State 67 69 Hardin-Simmons 80 96 ASC Tempe 90 69 Hardin-Simmons 80 84 Texas Tech 100 67 West Texas State 71 77 ASC Tempe 70 yn- YS' TAKING a break on the training table during practice are Stan Grimes and Dick Moe, basketball managers, who do the behind-the-scenes work. in .. QL. VETERAN Arizona basketball coach, Fred Enke, wipes his glasses' while smiling about his team's closing game, 77-70 victory over ASC Tempe. Although favored to cop the Border Conference title in a pre-season poll of the loop coaches, the 1956-57 Wildcats lacked sufficient height to carry them through and finished the season with a 13-13 record. The 5 wins, 5 losses mark in BC play left the 'Cats in third place. Coached by Fred Enke for the 32nd straight year, Arizona's failure to play consistent ball plus the shortage of tall men kept the Wildcats from winning the championship. The season was highlighted by double wins over both ASC Tempe and ASC Flagstaff. Ed CPudgeD Nymeyer became the only UA player ever to score more than 400 points in two consecutive seasons, hitting the nets for 410 markers. His field goal average of 51.3 per cent ranked him 10th in the nation. Warren Ridge also ranked nationally, making 71 out of 87 free throw attempts for an 81.6 average. Second high scorer Bob Mueller was selected for the all- Border Conference first team, while Nymeyer, playmaker Terry Coyle, and Bill CRazorJ O'Donald were named to the second squad. Both Mueller and Coyle also cracked the 500-point circle. Mueller dunked in 368 points and Coyle was close behind with 353. Senior center Bill Reeves topped the 'Cats defensive- ly, grabbing 278 rebounds off the backboards. Among the top teams faced by Arizona during the season were Memphis State, which lost to Bradley in the NIT finals, nationally-ranked Tennessee, Vanderbilt, and Oklahoma City U. All took wins from the Wildcats. Arizona's starting lineup usually found Nymeyer and Muel- ler at forwards, Reeves at center, and Coyle and Ridge in the guard positions. O'Donald shared assignments with Ridge. Lionel Goar and Earl Lubbers also saw considerable action. 341 J w VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD: ROW 1: John Cushman, Frank Nelson, Calvin Durand, Terry Coyle, Warren Ridge, Bill O'Dona1d, Lionel Goar, Ed Nymeyer, Rudy Garcia. ROW 2: Stan Grimes Cmanagerh, Dave Engleman, Earl Lubbers, Louis Hopkins, Richard Mower, Bill Reeves, Gene Baldwin, Bob Mueller, Jim Eppler, Mack Clark, Coach Fred Enke. SEAS ' CUNHH,11VE PLAYER NO. FIELD GOALS FREE THROWS Games Ars. Scd. Pct. Ars. Scd. Pct. Nymeyer, Ed 298 153 51.3 172 104 60.4 Mueller, Bob 358 153 42.7 88 62 70.4 Coyle, Terry 327 126 38.5 140 101 72.1 Ridge, Warren 210 82 39.0 87 71 81.6 O'Donald, Bill 210 85 40.4 75 57 76.0 Reeves, Bill 209 59 28.2 110 51 46.3 Goar, Lionel 58 21 36.2 7 71.4 Lubbers, Earl 35 8 22.4 24 33.3 Garcia, Rudy 23 8 34.5 7 57.1 Cushman, john 26 4 15.3 17 11 64.7 Baldwin, Gene 19 3 15.7 23 10 43.4 Hopkins, Lou 8 3 37.5 33.3 Mower, Dick 7 1 14.2 5 20 Nelson, Frank 3 2 66.7 0 0 Durand, Cal 1 1 100.0 0 O Own Team Totals 1829 700 38.2 758 505 66.7 Opponents' Totals 1847 670 36.2 899 602 66.7 STATISTIC REBOUNDS No. Avg. 154 5.9 190 7.3 110 4.2 82 3.1 134 5.1 278 10.7 16 .64 35 1.9 11 1.3 20 1.33 15 .6 6 .2 1 .11 0 0 0 0 1059 40.7 1126 43.3 PRS. FOULS POINTS No. Disq. 62 3 84 4 87 5 48 0 71 3 111 13 17 0 13 0 5 0 14 1 6 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 537 29 457 13 No. 410 368 353 235 227 169 47 24 20 19 16 7 3 4 2 1905 1942 Avg 15.7 14.1 13.5 9.0 8.5 6.4 1.9 1.1 2.0 1.3 .81 .58 .22 1.0 1.0 73.2 74.6 'CATS SM S FL G, 79- The 'Cats opened the season against ASC Flagstaff in Bear Down Gym, outclassing the Lumberjacks in the second half for a 79-57 win. The Arizona triumph over the taller but weak- scoring Flagstaff five was an impressive one but it served as a warning to the fast-breaking Wildcats that their lack of height would be a sore spot all season. After building up an unsafe six-point margin in the first half, leading 37-31 at intermission, the 'Cats opened the second half in an explosive fashion as forward Bob Mueller dropped in four straight field goals from outside in the first three minutes. Mueller, whose 20 points shared team scoring honors with Ed CPudgeD Nymeyer, also starred defensively along with pep- perpot guard Terry Coyle. Both Mueller and Nymeer had a brilliant 70 per cent field goal accuracy. Flag's Jim Frary scored 23 points, tops for the game. Coach Enke pulled the first stringers from the game with six minutes of playing time remaining and let reserves finish up. Altogether he used 15 men as the 'Cats delighted the open- ing night crowd of 2,183 with a nifty second-half show. The starting lineup for the initial game set the pattern for the remainder of the schedule with Mueller and Nymeyer at the forward posts, Bill Reeves at center, Warren Ridge and Coyle as guards. A well balanced offense and a timely stall, both under the floor' leadership of little Terry Coyle, rewarded Arizona with a close 79-74 victory over Hamline University of Minnesota. The Pied Pipers, who have been champions or runners-up in their conference for the past 15 years, had turned on a brilliant late second half rally to cut the 'Cats margin from 22 to 3 points when Coyle and company began a two minute freezing action. PIPER EDGED I THRILLER In the opening half Arizona's man-to-man defense kept the towering Pipers off balance.The Minnesotans connected on only one out of 12 field goal trys at the start of the game while the 'Cats built up their lead. Arizona led at halftime, 39-29. In the first half Arizona hit on a 48.2 field goal percentage, but Cooled down somewhat later in the game, finishing with a 40.3 mark. Although the Wildcats had to do some mighty leaping to be.in contention for the ball against three Pipers who towered in the neighborhood of 6' 8", they successfully controlled the backboards except in the final few minutes when Bob Mueller and Ed Nymeyer fouled out. Warren Ridge was the top Arizona scorer with 19 points. Coyle, Nymeyer and Mueller followed close behind with 18, 17, and 16 respectively. I-Iamline's Lee Hopfinspirger led game scorers with 22 markers, most of them in the second half rally. LUMBERJACK jim Frary dons his climbing shoes in a high-flung rebound battle with another Flagstaff player, Bill O'Donald and Warren Ridge. TONGUE in cheek, a Hamline Pied Piper leaves the floor in an attempt to block high-flying Bill Reeves' hook shot. Reeves scored the shot. HOT ILDCATS P ET TECH Coach Fred Enke's road-weary quintet returned home from an unsuccessful Christmas road trip to clash with Texas Tech's Red Raiders and turned in a hot-shooting performance while racking up a 79-63 upset. A combination of slick passing and sensational scoring plays engineered by hustling guard Terry Coyle spearheaded the Wildcats as they completely outclassed the new Southwest Conference five. Coyle and Ed CPudgeD Nymeyer combined to score 45 points. The 5' 10" playmaking Coyle scored 13 points in the first half and 12 in the second to lead the game's scorers with 25. Nymeyer contributed a 20-point effort. Arizona jumped off to a quick 3-0 lead and the Red Raid- ers could never catch up. The Wildcats owned a 22-point margin late in the first half and just toasted the rest of the way. At half-time the 'Cats led 42-24 and the margin never varied more than four points off that amount. Enke used 13 players in the runaway victory, which gave Arizona its fifth home win in six games. Only two Tech players were able to score in the double figures. Logan Cummings scored 20 and guard Gerald Myers tallied 12. SLENDERELLA with a bandaged nose, Bob Mueller, left, watches as a Red Raider clears wood in front of 'Cats Louis Hopkins and Rudy Garcia. SPRINGING Warren Ridge appears to be flinging a full block to a Hardin-Sim- CENTER Bill Reeves lets fly with a hook shot early in the mons Cowboy while Bob Mueller doubles up on the mugging job from the rear. second half. Despite Cowboy interference the shot counted. FREE THRU F ILI G H RT 'C T Hardin-Simmons University snapped a five game Wildcat winning streak as they handed the 'Cats a decisive 80-69 de- feat crushing UA's hopes for a BC crown. Although the 'Cats, sparked by Bill CRazorJ O'Donald, had it over the Cowboys in shooting percentage from the field they lacked the necessary accuracy at the free throw line making only 11 of 24 attempts. Hardin-Simmons, led by forward Bob Tremaine, who made 10 of 12 free throw attempts, scored 34 gift tosses out of 41 trys. The outstanding play of guard O'Donald, who scored 20 points on nine field goals and two free throws, kept the 'Cats in the ball game most of the way. Only in the last seven min- utes was Arizona's fate decided as the Cowboys pulled out in front by 15 points and coasted home comfortably. The game began with Arizona sinking set shots, jump shots and a few drive-ins at a healthy 57 per cent clip. For- ward Bob Mueller started off with a 75 per cent shooting average and wound up with 14 points for the evening. The Cowboys' top shooter, Tremaine, was contained by the brilliant defensive play of Wildcat center Bill Reeves who kept the All-Border Conference forward to seven points in the first half. But Reeves, who had accumulated four personal fouls in collaring Tremaine, had to allow more room to the hook shot artist in the second half and Tremaine ended up with 28 points, tops for the game. Arizona guard Terry Coyle also entered the two figures in scoring as he made seven from the field and two charity throws. COWBOY ace Bob Tremaine looks for an opening in the tight defense Surrounding him are 'Cats Ed Nymeyer, Bill Reeves and Bill O'Donald 11... GRIMACING with anxiety, Bill Reeves, 'Cat defensive ace, looks around for holes to get the ball out of the key in the Santa Barbara tilt. C GER TRIP G CHO TRY ED NYMEYER forward TERRY COYLE guard The 'Cats were given a mild scare in a game which saw the lead change as rapidly as a potato race, but with the superb shooting of Bob Mueller, who tallied his highest point total of the season - 27, Arizona managed to eke out a 72-67 win over the Gauchos from Santa Barbara College. Mueller, shooting at a fantastic 55 per cent field goal accuracy, was undeniably the one who broke the Gaucho whip and kept the UA squad in the ball game the first half. Santa Barbara lashed out with a tremendous fire wagon style of ball and outdid the 'Cats in the first half at their own game. The Gauchos kept the margin they held at half-time, 37-33, up to seven minutes of playing time remaining when Arizonans Ed Nymeyer and Terry Coyle brought the Wildcats into the lead with five successive field goals between them. But the lead, although seven points at one juncture, was far from secure as the Santa Barbara quint crept within one point of the .cool-,shooting 'Cats. More shooting by Mueller, who also had his best defensive night of the season, clinched the game for Arizona and collared Santa Barbara's attempt to Win. Following Mueller in scoring were Terry Coyle with 15 and Ed Nymeyer with 12. Arizona had one of its poorest nights at the free throw circle making 18 of 29 attempts. ,C TS S E T TEXAS Bob Mueller's 22 points enabled the Wildcats to chalk up their third BC win of the season at the expense of the Buf- faloes from West Texas State, 77-67. Arizona raced out to a fast start and then comfortably slid home to win. There wasn't much doubt after the Wildcats posted a 44-30 halftime lead. Five Wildcats entered the double scoring category. Mueller, 22, Bill Reeves, 12, Bill O'Donald, 12, Terry Coyle, 11 and Warren Ridge, 10. The 'Cats blasted off with a 22-point scoring spree in the opening 6 minutes led by Coyle who posted 10. The Buffs, led by Everett George, hacked away at the UA lead and trimmed it down to 7 points but two set shots by O'Donald and three drive-in shots by Coyle culminated the West Texas effort. Mueller, second in UA scoring behind Nymeyer, displayed one of his finest nights of the season hitting field goals at a 50 per cent clip. The win gave Arizona a 3-2 record in the conference and 11-9 for the season. It also marked the best point effort by Reeves for the season. Arizona made 17 of 26 free throw at- temptsg West Texas hit for 29 of 39. LIONEL GOAR guard WARREN RIDGE guard DICK MOWER center TAXI FARE seems in order for Louis Hopkins who hitches a free ride on the back of West Texas State's Rookie Rodgers. The shot was no good but the foul was. EARL LUBBERS JIM EPPLER GENE BALDWIN forward center center GGIES AS Terry Coyle, Ed Nymeyer and Bill O'Donald hit a blister- ing 50 per cent from the field and made easy work of downing the New Mexico Aggies 69-47. Arizona ran away to a 16-4 lead five minutes after the game started and finished the first half with a 41-27 lead. The game was sparked with little action, save for the fine drive-in shooting of leading scorer Nymeyer who totaled 15 "l CAN twist my arm farther than you can yours," Ed Nymeyer X tells an NM Aggie as he backhands a pass to Bill O'Donald. RK FOR E KE E points for the night. But it was guard Coyle who captured the evening's scoring honors with 16 as he weaved his way through an inconsistent Aggie defense. O'Donald, in the game as a defensive measure against NMA height took eight shots and made five. The best effort from the Aggies came with seven minutes of playing time into the second half as they closed the gap to 10 points. This marked Arizona's first BC win of the season. A LOOSE ball is enough to make Warren Ridge open wide and bend low for a steal from anxious New Mexico Hawks who hover overhead looking for the ball. DEFE rl RAP I ER The Wildcats fixed their sights on the net and won medals for marksmanship as they hit a fantastic nine field goals in eleven attempts and turned the game into a rout as they downed the highly touted BC Texas Western team 73-52 be- hind the slick jump shooting of diminutive Terry Coyle who chalked up 25 points to lead the floor in scoring. Coyle and Ed Nymeyer led the UA attack scoring from nearly every angle on the court and with almost every con- ceivable shot. Arizona took the lead after six minutes of playing time and was never headed. The Miners came within one point of the Wildcats in the first half but Arizona stretched their margin after Coyle scored twice from the field and Nymeyer tallied two more to lead Texas Western 36-26 at halftime. The 'Cats developed something new in their decisive win over the Miners. Repeatedly the UA defense clogged the free throw lane which thwarted any drive-in shot efforts by the Miners. Charlie Brown, Texas Western top scorer, was kept below his 21-point per game average as Bill O'Donald kept the drive-in shot artist at bay. Brown was held to five field goals. Nymeyer, who tallied for 21 points, increased his season's total to 314 points. Bill Reeves, senior UA center, aided in keeping the Miners at a minimum in shooting as he turned in his usual- ly fine defensive game. BALLET takes a fling in Bear Down Gym as Jim Eppler and Louis Hopkins try out some novel steps with the Texas Western Miners while cavorting about the floor trying to obtain control of the ball. The team of Eppler and Hopkins finally won the dance. BILL O'DONALD forward RUDY GARCIA guard FRU H E D YEAR "BEAT TEMPE," freshman cage mentor Alan Stanton Cfar leftj tells his Wildkittens in the huddle before a game with the Tempe Sun Imps. Coach Alan Stanton's freshman basketball team copied the varsity in the win-loss column with a split season of 9-9. The hot and cold 'Kittens, whose best effort for successive victories was halted at three, did provide frosh followers with a surpris- ing upset over ASC in the last game of the season. Still smarting from a decisive 66-48 loss to the ASC Frosh a week before, the Wildkittens, behind the 26-point onslaught of center Ernie McCray, topped the excellent Sun Imp team 63-56. The prospect for an upset looked remote after the first half. Arizona could score only 20 points to the Sun Imp 30. In the second half, Wildkittens McCray and jon Connor began hitting at a 70 per cent field goal accuracy. Connor, who was second high point man on the court with 19, made all of his FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM: ROW l: Alan Stanton Ccoachj, Joe Gunner, sey, Larry Ewald, Ernest McCray, Mike Schleibaum, Larry Despain. ITH 9-9 RECORD ARIZONA OPPONENT 62 ASC Flagstaff 55 44 Eastern Arizona junior College 73 71 Phoenix College 79 71 UA Intramural Champs CDelta Chib 52 49 Phoenix College 69 68 Davis-Monthan AFB 37 41 Phoenix College 39 63 Varsity Inn 47 63 ASC Flagstaff 69 55 Marana AB 67 45 Davis-Monthan AFB 44 51 Eastern Arizona Junior College 42 57 Phoenix College 75 56 Ft. Huachuca AEPG 42 48 ASC Tempe Frosh 68 56 Eastern Arizona junior College 73 58 Eastern Arizona Junior College 75 63 ASC Tempe Frosh 54 tallies in the second half with 4 field goals and 11 free throws. McCray topped the frosh high scorers with 290 points in the 18 games for an average of 16.1 per game. McCray's shoot- ing ability and 6' 6" could be a great aid to varsity coach Fred Enke in his quest for a big man. Heading the 1956-57 frosh season for game excitement was the double overtime thriller when the 'Kittens met the ASC Flagstaff frosh. Tied at 57-57 in regulation time the first overtime period had the score knotted again at 63-63. In the second overtime the Flag frosh commanded all of the allotted time and won 69-63. The fresh- man starting lineup had McCray at center, Connor and Dave Coatta at guards and Ken Ramsey and Mike Schleibaum at forwards. Don Woodford, jon Conner, Dave Coatta, Bob Mclnerney. ROW 2: Ken Ram- QT - -fm - xiii ffygpuwn 'dll-' -af 1 Q9 ""f-'lash' 1 . 5 4-Q.-'-'Od M' 'db l ' B Q W -'A2j1ff'2m':s+:2-,.',.,',,,,,,' g -W A' " H W'4Mw.:.v- ,. PRI G PORT 351 at vest VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD: ROW 1: Cal Durand, Larry Neff, Dave Baldwin, Jim Nowinski, Dick Nixon, Bob Wilson, Tom Clarkson, Martin Hurd, Burdette Morago, Fred Lagunas, Harry Messick. ROW 2: Coach Frank Sancet, Al Hovagian fmanagerJ,Buzz Bartylla, Dick Pesqueira, Matt Encinas, Bob Slough, Gary Leinenbach, Norm Popkin, Chuchi Ruiz, Craig Sorenson, Glen Festin, Masumi Ikeda, John Colyer, Bill Rauh Cmanagerb, Assist- ant Coach Ken Coopwood. 'CATS POWER HITTI G RPI-ll I CINCOMPLETEJ ARIZONA OPPONENT 19 UA Freshmen ............... ....... 5 9 Sul Ross ....... ..... 4 4 Sul Ross ....... .... 5 17 San Diego NTC 5 . 11 San Diego NTC 5 'I Ad 12 New Mexico .... .... 1 0 14 New Mexico .... .... 4 6 ColoradoA8cM... ....5 14 ColoradoA8zM... ....2 14 Co1oradoA6tM... ....2 .fig T6 12 Utah ........... .... 1 1 8 Utah ......... .... 3 11 Utah .... .... 4 11 Utah .... .... 1 2 10 Utah .... .... 2 3, 8 Utah ...... .... 1 17 Wyoming .... .... 9 16 Wyoming ......... .... 1 16 Wyoming ........... .... 1 14 Davis-Monthan AFB . . . . . . . 2 20 Davis-Monthan AFB . . . . . . . 2 17 Utah State .......... .... 1 8 16 Utah State ........ .... 4 7 Pepperdine . . . . . . . 1 14 Pepperdine . . . . . . . 9 7 Iowa ...... .... 1 0 4 Iowa .... .... 3 22 Iowa... ....13 18 Iowa .... .... 1 7 12 Iowa ...... .... 6 8 Iowa ........ .... 6 3 Wisconsin . . . . . . .12 7 Wisconsin . . . . . . .14 7 Pepperdine ........ .... 1 2 18 Pepperdine .......... .... 7 14 Davis-Monthan AFB . . . . . . . 4 MENTOR of three successive NCAA tournament teams, Head Baseball IZ gig 3:52 Coach Frank Sancet began his ninth year as UA baseball skipper. 352 GOPHERS It looked like Arizona was going all the way in their third consecutive trip to the College World Series site at Omaha, Nebraska. The third journey to the tournament of champions was unprecedented in college baseball history. Frank Sancet had his two aces in Don Lee and Carl Thomas and a top hitting and fielding ball club. The Arizonans opened against NYU and behind the pitch- ing of Lee downed the New Yorkers 3-0. The next day it was tournament favorite Minnesota and Sancet called on big Carl Thomas. Pitching one of his finest games didn't help the big right hander from Minneapolis, Minnesota. Thomas allowed one earned run but the Gophers went on to beat the Wildcats 5-1 led by their ace pitcher Jerry Thomas. ui Q .' f L fx, -,5if"'?"4'-wa-ef 'il .- . ,,' v g I- ,.. i Nr, W' l '!l4.,lw! , 4 ',.-' .Q - f . , -4 v b A. ' -an-, .' ,r -.,'-sw --,,c a WILDCATS line up at the plate to welcome home Craig Sorenson after the big gun slammed one clear of the boards in their opening game of the NCAA tourney in Omaha against an underdog New York University team. STE L CRO PRO 'C T Number three game pitted the 'Cats against the Cinderella team from the University of New Hampshire. Control pitcher Ernie Oosterveen received the assignment and pitched shut-out ball as his mates squeezed out a l-O victory. Fighting back from the losers bracket is always tough busi- ness but Sancet had his ace to call on when the Wildcats met Mississippi. Lee contained 'Ole Miss and the 'Cats went on to win 7-3. Again the Arizonans met Minnesota. Thomas was given the starting role and avenged his defeat by striking out 15 Go- phers as Arizona won the sudden death game 10-4. The final game against the tough Gopher team had Ooster- veen on the hill for UA and Thomas for Minnesota. The 'Cats couldn't click and Minnesota won the NCAA tourney 12-1. WITH A LOOK of confidence, Coach Frank Sancet strides away from the plane that SEVEN league boots would do for outfielder Tom Clarkson as carried the University's baseball team to Omaha for the College World Series. he glides into first base in the second game with Minnesota. 'QQ ,Nr V" fix.. .1 bp i . 1 1 i ... I I N'-1. '.,. W . KA , V plus' L70 MILES AHEAD of a ball coming in from left field, Jerry Robinson spews topsoil sliding home for a score against the Colorado A 8: M Aggies. BATSME ET TORRID P CE Leader in RBI's and in batting averages, clean-up hitter Tom Clarkson has shown the same ability that made him one of the outstanding ball players at the College World Series last year at Omaha. Clarkson, who had some trouble clearing the bases early in the 1956 season, this year jumped out ahead in this department and is considered one reason why UA sports a commendable win-loss record of 32-9. Another improvement in Clarkson is his capable fielding in the right field position. Craig Sorensen, who as a sophomore led his team in batting with .425 and home runs, appears back in his plebe form. Sorensen leads the team in home runs and is among the top batters on the team. Pitching-wise the 'Cats can take their hats off to freshman chucker Dave Baldwin who thus far has compiled a win-loss record of 6-1. Baldwin, next year, should be Frank Sancet's ace as the young hurler has been improving with each game. First baseman Harry Messick and left fielder Marty Hurd are two more of Sancet's top plate performers, both are batting at a remarkable pace, Hurd at .453 and Messick at .383. .Q -r -15. , H 4.'?5f.. '::- ' 5 "-:Wag-r ""'i 5 P0 ERBT After playing 41 games of the 1957 season, the University of Arizona baseball team' has nothing to be ashamed of. Thus far Frank Sancet's Wildcats have compiled a 32-9 record be- hind what has been considered to be the finest hitting team in a decade of UA baseball. Power at the plate, regarded as weaker than last year by some margin, has surprised the majority of UA followers who believed that the 1956 national runner-up team would be diffi- cult to equal in bat strength. But to the delight of the coaching staff this year's team has hit at a fantastic .400 clip chalking up a record in runs, scored at this point in the season, of 403. Leader at the plate is rightfielder Tom Clarkson 1.4707 who has batted in 50 runs with 55 hits which include 14 dou- bles, two triples and four home runs. Following Clarkson are leftfielder Marty Hurd with .453, 34 RBI's, eight doubles and eight triples, third baseman Craig Sorensen, .391, 45 RBI's, sev- en doubles, five triples and six home runs and first baseman Harry Messick, .383, 29 RBI's, three doubles, six triples and one homerun. Early in the season shortstop Jerry Robinson, who was batting .545, broke his ankle sliding into second base. Although the plate power is rated among the best in UA history, a lack of sound pitching has hurt the 'Cats considerably. Even though the Wildcats are approaching an all-time school record and an un-official college record in scoring, they are 'wfilks-'ff-'s35?E1HR2??f:m ' 3 g - f ON HIS KNEE5, 'Cat catcher Glen Festin blocks the baseline to cut off an Iowa runner backsliding into home on a steal try from third base. B CK PITCHER also giving up a record amount of runs this year. Part of it is attributed to the inconsistent work of the pitching staff cou- pled with weak fielding. For in the latter department it looks as though Arizona will achieve a record for misplays. The 'Cats, who host Iowa, a Big Ten school, each year, had little trouble with the Hawkeyes but failed to sweep the series. Iowa, behind fast-ball pitcher Don Dobrino, beat the Wildcats 10-7 in the opener. But for the remainder of the six-game series Arizona won easy victories, except for one high-scoring game which the 'Cats eked out 18-17. Highly regarded Wisconsin proved their worth by sweep- ing a series from Arizona 12-3, 14-7. This marked one of the few times a team has ever dominated the 'Cats at home. The Wildcats, if they have reached the College World Se- ries in Omaha, Nebraska, won't have any trouble scoring runs. But improved fielding and steady pitching, coupled with their already powerful hitting, will be needed to make them a threat. Near the season's end the UA team met Arizona State Col- lege at Tempe in a pair of doubleheaders. Tempe, never a threat in baseball, this year has put together its best team. Sophomores have helped the University team considerably. Newcomers, including shortstop Jerry Lewis, second baseman John Colyer and left fielder Hurd have done exceptionally well at the plate. Lewis is currently hitting at .416 and Colyer is whacking the ball at a .375 clip. An ace in the hole on the pitching staff is Norman Popkin, a left hander from Los An- geles, who pitched brilliantly during the early stages of the season. ,- .Q ' .x-L., N-. J A':ff:'E':f.z' H fpggfry. - h - N . i l . ' I pr ,a .V ' 1 Z . e . rf., ..f':'-- e -A-...,,...a, -1 "g, Y ,aff-1. ' .W . ' s5'3?i':.' .. T 5 JG.. -. - WILDCAT LEFT fielder Martin Hurd dodges the Iowa Catcher who waits for the ball. The ball didn't reach the home plate in time for the play. IA. .at -. -J' tl r 'e ei ' e , '...i5l A REDSKIN first baseman stretches a hopeful glove toward home plate as an unidentified Wildcat races, to reach first safely on his hunt. aria BENDING LOW, first baseman Harry Messick pulls in the throw from the shortstop in plenty of time to cut off a NMU Lobo baserunner. ANCHORS AWEIGH but a San Diego NTC Bluejacket loses by one step as Harry Messick hauls down a toss from second in time to make a play. jc 1 V Y W . -,rpui . V j 4 5 G '- - v. . ,, . ., ..--. ' ' ' 1 . in g2," 'fJ ,1!51i3"1s7-"ff'.f"7Tli'Q3mw'l" , . JF' " ,fy .T ' -'J' gi I , if "1 w as it " '4 . mfg 'J h., W V - .. v I, H ,."'S , .Q ...z A t' , ,,i.,.-Ii, I 1 ...", , t.. . l.!,.:-as-ML,.,',.x4,-,,. ' W Q' 1 , -2 'K' '- , . ,, , la , . ' 4 .4 . va' , T11-5 ' .1 " 'D -.4 ' -.-.,..,4' '.,'.'.i., . it . ' ,- -1 ,V . ,.. . D"2!,!4.'g"',. 21.-' ' :A 3- 4-'Q Arg' .4 . I , ' ',' ' 'f 'Jn .' hh . f -. .-, 'sr'-f,,..-.-,., W --' . ,' - .- - BEATING out his bunt, a Wisconsin player reaches first safely while 'Cat first baseman Harry Messick scoops dirt to drag in the toss from Burdette Morago. Wisconsin pasted the Wildcats again, 14-7. Q i W' ' ' .irq 1-:iw .'.'.,: 3,4 4' "i 0 ...M --Z' SCORE ONE for Arizona as Dick Nixon extends a hand toward Craig Sorenson crossing home plate after belting one out of the park in the University's first tilt with Wisconsin. Wisconsin won, 12-3. 356 FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD: ROW 1: Luis Bachelier, Sal Gonzalez, Jon Connor, Tim Tomko, Frank Overton, Larry Hoffman, Linn Wallace, Bill Schnell. ROW 2: Jack Watson, Steve Williams, Mike Longo, Ed King, Jerry Womsley, Armando Avaya, Dave Coatta, Al Hall, Dana Wells, Ken FRU H T LLY BEST S Kamsey. Guided by service-trained coach Jack Watson, the UA Freshman baseball team compiled the finest record for a plebe team in years. With only two games remaining on the 1957 schedule, the Frosh have won 23 games while losing only 1. The only regular season loss suffered by the freshman squad was a 6-5 extra inning affair at the hands of Davis-Monthan AFB. In a pre-season practice game the Varsity beat the Frosh, 19-5. Phoenix College, Eastern Arizona Junior College and Ft. Huachuca were each defeated four times, while Tucson High was a three-time victim. Leading the Frosh mound staff were Frank Overton, with a 7-O mark and 2.23 ERA, and footballer Jim Geist, who had a 5-0 record. A HIGH pop foul catches freshman coach Jack Watson's attention dur- ing a Davis-Monthan game. This was Watson's first season with frosh. X JN ,N ,. Q D N. .ii I tx A .A l in L l ARIZQNA OPPONENT 5 UA Varsity .... ------- 1 9 5 TucsonHigh... 14 Douglas ......... - - - 2 2 Phoenix College . . . - - - 1 6 Phoenix College . . . - - - 5 19 Pueblo .......... . - - 12 17 Nogales ....... . - - 5 15 Ft. Huachuca . . . . . - 6 15 Tucson ........ . . .13 5 Davis-Monthan . . . - - - 6 11 Phoenix College . . . . - . 0 5 Phoenix College . . . . . . 5 6 EAJC ........... . .. 3 14 EAJC ...... .--15 22 Douglas . . . - - - 0 9 Tucson ...... - - - 2 21 Ft. Huachuca . . . . . . 3 12 Ft. Huachuca . . . . . . 4 14 EAJC ....... . . . 2 5 EAJC ....... . . . 4 16 Pueblo ........ . . . 10 13 Davis-Monthan . . . . . . 8 12 Ft. Huachuca .............................. 1 OUT! Too late is hatless Larry Hoffman, steaming into first base after being called out on an infield grounder against Fort Huachuca. -lixlxi . '.l ,' TRACK SQUAD: ROW 1: Ken Zahn, Jeri Moler, Walt Goodwin, James Tate, Paul Kinder, Harry Lucky, George Young, jim Lair. ROW 2: Gary John- son, Ed Brown, Lynn Cornett, Eric Crump, Clark Butts, Emmett Smith, Tony Buehl, Dick Packer. ROW 3: Brian Sticht, Hal Murray, Dale Rodolff, Sam Blakesley, Gene McKinney, Carl Morawitz. ROW 4: Coach Carl Cooper, Alfred Gardner, Ron Walker, Frank Ensign, John Willis, John Piggee, Cos- tromo Preston, Jim Riley. TR CK TE ET RECORD CINCOMPLETED ARIZONA OPPONENT 64W San jose State 66M 30M Southern California 100W 76 New Mexico 65 IOZM Wyoming 2836 87W Los Angeles State 4326 65 Brigham Young 66 72 W Iowa 48M 88 San Diego State 43 Xi , fc, HEAD TRACK Coach Carl Cooper and Jim Tate pause during the UA- Southern Cal meet to watch some close competition in the mile run. The pre-season analysis tabbed Arizona's track team an average squad that would have a slim chance to capture the Border Conference championship. But it turned out to be a year where school records fell like a house of cards. The first surprise was Arizona's relay team of Jim Tate, Eric Crump, Emmett Smith and Jim Lair who established a new school record with a nationally ranked time of 5: 15.7. This feat rewarded the relay team with a trip to the Kansas Relays where they won their heat and posted the fifth best time of the relays. Walt Goodwin, champion two-miler, set a new school rec- ord for the mile with a time of 4:20.2. I-Iurdler Harry Lucky established a new school record in the 120-yd. high hurdles with a fine 14.7. But the top honors were to be had by jim Tate, a sophomore who in his freshman year was the top-point maker for coach Carl Cooper's team. Tate, ex-Casa Grande high school star, set three school records breaking one, the 220-yd. dash, that was established in 1939 by Milo Mileusnich. Against San Diego Tate ran the 100-yd dash in 9.6: the 220 in 20.9 and broad jumped 25 feet ZW inches. The century run mark was held by Tate at 9.7, the 220, Mileusnich and the broad jump by Mal Andrews at 25 feet Mg inch. Nationally Tate, after the SDS meet, ranked second in the 100-yd dash, fourth in the 220 and third in the broad jump. Another school mark broken in the SDS meet was the pole vault. Frank Ensign vaulted 13 feet 8M inches to erase the old record held by Jeri Moler, set last year, of 13 feet 674 inches. With the sensational times and distances set by Arizona's young team fthe relay team had all sophomoresj this year's Border Conference meet might be a closer race between con- ference favorite ASC-Tempe and the Wildcats. I7 . U1 ll iq La- , zivfzgry ' SF . so ni.- LYNN CORNETT fupper leftj one of the key Arizona high jumpers, goes over the bar during the preliminary trials in the Southern California contest. Wildcat Carl Morawitz, Cupper rightj, rears back for a mighty heave in his second toss in the javelin-throwing contest against USC. Ed Brown's arm swings around, C lower lefty, a second after he released the discus seen leaving the upper right corner of the picture. Jeri Moler, flower rightj, kicks high to clear the bar in an early vault against USC. Southern California, longtime national leaders, trounced the University trackmen 10036 to 3036. 359 F' A RECORD nears falling as UA's Harry Lucky clears the fifth hurdle in the Wyoming meet. Lucky set a new school mark of 14.7 in the highs. f 0 - -4-...7...-1 I , . . SUPREME effort is registered in Jim Tate's body as he strains a last few feet toward the finish of the 220 yd. clash against Southern Cal. 'a."l""" " , sv RECO ER LOW ST RT The 1957 version of Carl Cooper's Wildcat thinlies, ham- pered by several pre-season injuries, got off to a slow start losing their first meet, 6626 to 64M, to favored San jose State. Cooper, himself, was not able to attend the meet due to a case of mumps. A new stadium pole vault record was set by San jose at 14' IMK' and Arizona's mile relay team posted a new dual meet record of 3:21.3. One week later the USC Trojans combined efforts and handed the 'Cats their worst defeat of the season, IOOM to 3036. Still smarting from the Southern Cal whipping, the Wild- cats hopped a plane for Albuquerque and returned home 76 to 55 victors. Wyoming fell to the Wildcats, IOZM to 28M. jim Tate again took three first places, the 100, the 220 and the broad jump. Walt Goodwin walked away with the mile and two-mile events, breaking his own record in the mile in 4:20.2. Harry Lucky also took first places in both hurdles and set a 14.7 record in the highs. As a whole, the team gave up only one first place to the visiting Cowboys. Los Angeles State was the next team to fall before the Arizonans. The Wildcats won eleven events, broke three dual meet records and tied two others in handing LA an 8716 to 45M loss. Once again the 'Cats tasted defeat, this time at the hands of the Cougars from Brigham Young University who took an early point lead and held it, despite a last-minute 'Cat rally, to win, 66 to 65. The mile relay team of Tate, Emmett Smith, Eric Crump and jim Lair took their event in 3:l5.7 to post the second best national time. Closing out the season before the meet-of-the-year with the Sun Devils of ASC Tempe, the thinclads walked off with two more dual meets. Iowa bogged down first, losing 72M to 48M and a week later the Wildcats pasted San Diego State on their home track, 88 to 43 A 4,4 -if L 0' , a I ter , -1 UN, ' f 4 7 f Q ' ,num til G 'I il F f .11 ' Q F . U - A 6? A ,- '. 5. I , . Q 5 ,V I I H". A' ' 'fr Q QWU . A - N- ' v, . 1 ... 1. F " , uw 4' ' 5 'a l 4 ' .M . ,E by I Q J, ,. J. 1' A F s ' I ' , i' li 'J-' ,..., H, 3 ' ":TQ",l,nQ:. Q I 1 -1' ' -A , "fi-1. , - ., ,. U, N, .,i'Zi5i:t."-Q Eff L. A :J ""', .-" Q-wi H ' -"-5815--... " ' ALL ALONE Walt Goodwin wins the two-mile in BATONS pass from hand to hand on the mile relay team as they set a new dual meet record against San 9:37.5 against San Jose State College. Jose. Members are Emmett Smith Cl7J, Eric Crump C407 and Jim Lair C42J. Team lead-off man, not shown, was jim Tate. .'g-- G -. 1 ,,..,., A. .- . -. -J - ',,. .-. -., 4.-.-cle.-1 .L,.- pg.-y-rr ,g, .. : 4 .... .GA .,,.v-vu. ,, lv.. . A A' A.-,A-.F ....-I., .7 Q wg., -I .- L .. .. ll-. , .'.. I ,. , . K . ,,.. ,..-. " 1 5 ', . - ' ,- A I.'gu-r, .- 1 ,' ..l: 3 -id "'. -" -'1 '-f ' .f- .- - - .. -D . . .. F. ' - - s' ,y '- gl - . . , . h .'0.-.ij 'h . . .- . 1,1 . ' , ' ' - . - . 4., -.Q ,' ,. . 1 , M - , Y - . Q- v r .-. F -, . - -r- - Q l l.-g ,-eg,-4 -ts--: . .65-4 -. Q- s ..- . . '- ' '.'- ."v-'-"' ' . - ',,, -.. .. ., ',s-.- 'z' v.. ,. . . . . . - --ff ..f,gf,, ." ' . . ,. . . , , -I . -' ,b.. -' .4.. . ' bw... , " ' . " -A t r Q, -Qtr! - - I.. -... wa 1' gf? K-,As--l 'd : , ', . Q 1-27 S . - .-,--. ' - ' .. ' . - ' ,-U.. - 4' T' '.. 4 ,..-A. -, , I. ' .h-,' ,,- ,. ' . .- " ' -' .- 1- . -" . : -' , ' -at 1... , . 4, . , 3- . -U - f -5, .-..'i'v' . ' , p ' v Q -, - .V .-.. -4 f j,-3-'- -..,'-- ,. Q x- .. i.. ,, - .,.x I .. n , , L . - . Q , .4 1 . . 9 f - n Q., 'K 37" 'f ' ' f ' ' A' ' 1 . ' -' r ' '- 'P . , . Q . - . . A. ' A Q 5. 1 ' s ' 1. --.- Q . . , , ..- ' Q' -" .1 " . ' A. - 4 K. HORDES of runners break away from the strating line after the gun opening the first of two cross country meets between the 'Cats and the Sun Devils. The Wildcats swept the first four places with Walt Goodwin, George Young, Tony Buehl and Bill Abbott crossing in that order to cinch the victory. H Rl-TIER TRIP ARIZONA OPPONENT 20 ASC - Tempe 41 17 ASC - Tempe 40 The University of Arizona's cross country team, beaten once, five years ago, in its competition with Arizona State Col- lege at Tempe defeated the Sun Devils in two meets this year. In invitational meets, the 'Cats took a second place at San Diego but Arizona's Walt Goodwin brought back the individ- ual championship. Goodwin also won the John Sandidge Tro- phy by being low point man in the two meets against Tempe. He defeated the Sun Devils' ace distance-man Ray McKisson. The Wildcats consisted of Goodwin, George Young, Tony Buehl, Bill Abbott and Ken Meenan. C TE PE T ICE K 4 U - i 'J T Vi' Aix.: - f , -tt Ti ff? F2 1. M. ' f' f !7'ziQ'31:15'f' ' -1--F 1 3-' - ':W'W- V ,,...L.g.,,.f'-, - . .:. pg.: -'M A " - - -' 11-3 '-nah.: ' -I -I N' ' . ' ' . L T -, 311049 f , ,. -- -4-M. I V - v11'. 1.51. ' ' ' -"Al - -fn. -3 '- ' ' . 1 0 X BETTERING his own record, Walt Goodwin jogs home in a cross country race against ASC Tempe, covering the three-mile distance at Randolph Park track in 151464. Goodwin's former record run had been 16:18.9 WOOD flies after Neil Brown finishes his follow-through on a mighty drive at start of the UA-ASC Tempe golf match. . .. . . ,. H ,ut , ,, Q, ,,,,,,,,-1 t , 1 f " ' :f'vmw.":vw"1-.'e'?"' fm- N:-M-ns. , ww if' 11 ref' -V v. 1 mm,-. 4: 4, T - t- .-.A..,.fn..,t . . --1' 1-'su A H , V -5, MJ, . s,.,," ia, .gal-.w'.'9i ,.',m..:,-hs, . - A V 4. ,.,. he - .t ., , ! qWr1,Q51'l ggn . ,!7!?.p,,33,,.y,w vt,fiI,fE "mgi- , - - . L- , FOREI All eyes are on the ball as Ron Eitel irons one off the seventh fairway ahead of onlookers, Major W. F. Rapson, Coach Roy Tatum and Neil Brown. GOLFER CH LK UP 9-3 COREC RD .f l 1 GOLF TEAM: ROW 1: Don Keller, Neil Brown, Ron Jachowski. ROW 2: Tag Merritt, Ed Nymeyer, Ron Eitel, Coach Fred Enke. 362 ARIZONA OPPONENT 17 Phoenix College 1 4 Tempe 14 2 3M Colorado A 8: M 2 M 18 Colorado A 84 M 9 8M New Mexico 18W 3 Tempe 1 5 13 New Mexico 8 43 Cal Tech 1 1 43 Los Angeles State 11 43 Marine Corps RD 11 35 Loyola 19 14 San Diego NTC 13 Behind the consistent play of Ron Eitel, Tag Merrit .and Ron Jachowski, the UA golf team, coached by Fred Enke had one of its better years. If the Wildcats Easter trip was any indi- cation on how they will fare in the annual Border Conference meet, the UA linksters should be the team to beat after their stunning victory over San Diego Naval Training Center, a team that had a perfect season before the 'Cats engaged them. TheWildcats also conquered the rest of their coast competition. However, Arizona will have to be at its best in the BC meet to be any threat over the team from Arizona State College at Tempe. The golfers for the 1957 season were, Eitel, Merrit, jachowski, Jack Conrad, Don Keller, Neil Brown and Ed Nymeyer. NG ,zuNN1r-ao .. ,ru lun .a,u... 5 -- 4...M -g,' " It - x NO RUNNING .ron tutnszncvl , --0 N LY I . 'Ray Iimm- 'WML 3 ,u-or 1--m.ruuutr'qcw,.-. .vp -- WAITING his turn on the pool's edge, Joe Higgins gets ready to dive as soon POISED and ready to fly, John Mikell, Howard Goldwyn and Milt Pettit as his relay teammate, Pat Wilson, completes his lap and reaches the pool edge. await the starting whistle in a trial run held before the UCLA meet K E F CE TO GH CO PETITIO ARIZONA OPPONENT 2 1 UCLA 62 1 5 UCLA 64 24 YMCA 6 1 64 San Diego NTC 13 27 Fullerton JC 59 14 UCLA 7 3 45 Cal Tech 41 48 Whittier College 36 58 Redlands University 27 26 Pomona-Claremont 59 The University of Arizona tankmen, faced with one of the toughest schedules in years, performed well against such fine college teams as UCLA, Cal Tech and Redlands University. The Wildcat swimmers, led by Captain joel-Iiggins who was the top-point man for the Arizonans, won four and lost four in their annual Easter swing to California. The brightest prospect for the Arizona swimmers will be the 1958 year as the entire UA squad returns. Student Coach Hank Parker, a UA record-holder himself, aided his tankmen in establishing new school pool records. SWIM TEAM: ROW l: Charles Kise, Ray Dull, Milt Pettit. ROW 2 john Mikell, Ron Barnet, Pat Wilson, Bud Wakefield, Greg Kennis ton. ROW 3: Coach Hank Parker, Ted Wiersema, Joe Higgins, How ard Goldwyn, Paul Ledwith. 365 L - . A gan JAW SET in determination, Bill Payne backhands a serve to his opponent during one of the daily practice sessions I TENNI TE Long considered one of the finest collegiate tennis teams in the country, the Wildcats this year accumulated a commend- able win-loss record of 7-2. Against Phoenix College the 'Cat netters had little trouble in their nine matches beating PC 9-0, 9-0 in the two meets. On their coast trip the Wildcats split, winning the meets with Cal Tech and Pomona and losing to Santa Barbara and nation- ally-ranked UCLA. The UA team, led by Ellis Bryant, Ernest Schoop and Her- man Carrillo should make an impressive bid for Border Con- ference Championships to be held on the campus this year. Last year the 'Cats finished third in BC competition held at Lubbock, Texas. SEASO ' RECORD ARIZONA OPPONENT 9 Phoenix College 0 9 Marana 0 9 Phoenix College 0 9 Marana 0 7 Redlands 2 2 Santa Barbara 7 0 UCLA 9 8 Cal Tech 1 8 Pomona 0 TENNIS TEAM: ROW 1: Don Woods, Bill Payne, Coach C. Z. Lesher. ROW 2: Herman Carillo, Ellis Bryant, Jim Wick, Dennis Lyon, Ernest Schoop, Dick Hub- bard. BODY ERECT, Howie Bernstein executes a near-perfect handstand on the horizontal bar before making a complete revolution around the bar. GY The University of Arizona gymnastic team, coached by Dr. William King, competed in three intercollegiate meets during the 1956-57 season. The Wildcats, facing a strong team from ASC Tempe, turned in their best performance downing the Sun Devils, 56M to 53M. During the year the 'Cats also tangled with UCLA and entered into a tri-meet with San Diego State College and Long Beach College. In addition to the three formal matches, the Wildcats put A LIKE A SWAN, joe johnson leaves the flying rings and spread-eagles to land gracefully on the mat which is still about eight feet below him. TIC on several shows during half-times at UA basketball games. A 15-minute presentation held the attention of a packed stadium on Senior Day. Other participation included a number of per- formances for local service clubs and organizations. The interest in gymnastics on the part of the students has increased considerably along with the record enrollment of the school. Of the 28 men that turned out for the first team tryouts held during the fall, 21 were selected to make up the competi- tion group. V527 . 1 ! A 1 fm l GYM TEAM: ROW 1: Coach Jim King, Frank Paredes, Fran Vasquez, joe Johnson, Guy Bateman, Bill Lewis, Poco, Dave Cohen. ROW 2: Clifford Shirk, Dave Carey, Hank Holland, Dudley Taylor, John Martin, Bethel Buckalew, Howie Bernstein. ROW 3: Jim Ford, Dee Grimes, Louis DeBour- bon, Richard Griswald, johnny Davidson, Norman Anton. 365 RIFLE TEABI More than two hundred students tried out for the UA rifle team this year. After weeks of comparing scores, 18 were se- lected to represent the University in national and state compe- tition. Matches included Randolph Hearst National Senior Indoor Match, UA placed 19thg Southwestern Invitation, UA placed 7thg 6th Army Intercollegiate Match, UA placed 12th, Arizona State Invitational, UA Varsity placed first in Master Division, ROTC placed first in Expert Division, UCLA Interscholastic Tourney, UA placed 2nd, Arizona State Invitation, UA Var- sity placed Srd. In postal matches the Varsity had a 21-2 record and the ROTC had a 31-3 record. RIFLE TEAM: ROW 1: Craig Brown, Al- fred Gardner, Jim Rector. ROW 2: Sfc. Raymond Howel, Allan Fork, Margie Morgan, Chuck Morgan, M!Sgt. Frank Kotowski, coach. OCCER.TEA Soccer, a sport that is the Eastern Hemisphere's answer to our football, is rapidly becoming a favorite on the University of Arizona campus. Introduced to the school in 1954, when a team comprised of mostly foreign students met Marana Air Force Base, the rugged sport is growing in popularity. Foreign student George Zammatta has this year formed a UA team which has done well against three service teams from the Tucson vicinity. The game is a test of skill and stamina. Unlike our football, which has a number of time-out periods, soccer is played for an hour and a half without rest periods. -9--' - v'uq1nff.Q,' .lin-'wr ' , ' :1--?1s-v-Msm':...- l - -na,.,,.,.- Q 4d5ls7-i1'F'?-:Ji L: T.-.:1""'?.:..-.'T-- -'L ....,- -....-....4.. . t.-...c v inn-.-.....-.. ...........-.--Q -Q., .. un... -.975 -..,A V: .Q ..,.... .........-..e.. ...-. -ps.-.4..-.-.- . BODIES CLAS!-I as an attempt is made to steal the ball. Soccer was introduced at the University in 1954. George Zamatta served as team captain. "OUCl'I MY NECKI" yells Bob Maher, up- ended by Mike Milkes during a practice before the second match with Sun Devils. .-'li' ' ,wftkvsv '- - ,N""'T'Tw 'A it -.., .1-p,'1"""' .' ' ,.f"' RE TLI G TE Arizona wrestling, in its initial year of intercollegiate com- petition fared quite well for the season, coming up against such fine teams as UCLA and San Diego State College. Coached by Ken Coopwood, physical education instructor and assistant baseball coach, the Wildcats split two matches with the Sun Devils of Tempe and wound up with a season's record of two wins against four losses. Standout of the 'Cat mat squad was captain Stan Grimes, who, during the Easter trip through California, entered the California Open Wrestling Tournament and won runner-up honors in the 147-pound weight class. Because a record number of students turned out for wres- tling tryouts this year, an increased collegiate schedule has been planned for next year. f'-T" WRESTLING TEAM: ROW 1: Dick Acuna, Bob Munoz, Bob Maher, Bill Goreham, Mike Conner, Al Gonzalez, Don Helsper, Stan Grimes fcaptainj. ROW 2: Coach Ken Coopwood, Mike Milkes, Leslie Belsher, Walter Blocher, Bob Whitlow, Carl Morawitz, Bill Fuchlow, Assistant Coach Pete Nichols. X 'O nl I TR MURAL EVPT4 STANDINGS AS OF APRIL I. 1. Delta Chi .... ..... 9 29 2. sigma chi ........ ..... 7 40 3. Phi Gamma Delta .... ..... 6 97 4. S. A. E. .......... ..... 6 19 5. Phi Delta Theta . . . .... .565 6. Kappa Sigma .... ..... 5 65 7. Graham ........ ..... 5 14 8. Tau Delta Phi .... ..... 5 13 9. Aggie House .... ..... 5 01 10. Theta Chi ...... ..... 4 72 11. ATO ............ ..... 4 12. Alpha Sigma Phi .... ..... 5 25 13. Delta Sigma Phi . . . .... .520 14. Sigma Nu ...... ..... 3 19 15. Greenlee .... ..... 3 15 LOOKING over the intramural schedule for the year are student managers Billy Rouh and Dick Roberts and UA Intramural Director Bob Svob. DELT CHI A ARDED BANNER Building up a 189 point lead by early April, Delta Chi was assured of its second consecutive intramural banner. The cham- pionship was Delta Chi's fifth in the last six years. Sigma Chi and Phi Gamma Delta staged a close battle for the runnerup spot with Sigma Alpha Epsilon not far behind in the homestretch. At the end of the first semester the same four teams were ahead in the point standings, all of them scoring heavily in the major sports. Among the dormitories, Graham far out-distanced other residence halls. With their 26-14 victory over Phi Gamma Delta, Graham Hall became the first dormitory to win the intramural football championship in several years. As the year closed the hall was certain to finish in the top 10. Under the direction of Bob Svob, the University intra- mural program had another year in which the UA athletic facilities were employed to the fullest. In fact, because of lim- ited playing space and the large number of teams that were to enter, Svob was forced to cancel intramural baseball this year. Annually about a third of the male students enrolled at Arizona participate in the program's three divisions. Compe- tition is divided into major, minor and individual sports. INTRAMURAI. MANAGERS: ROW 1: Director Bob Svob, Dick Roberts, Dale Winstel, Ken Fielding, Mickey Mota, John Barringer, Ray Dull, Bill Rouh. ROW 2: Charles Moore, Hank Parker, Ham Borland, Ray Trappman, Terry Rogers, Harry Boone, Delbert Goddard. P' 'I FOOTBALL WINNERS: ROW l: Larry Barker, john Hill, Ray Dull. ROW 2: Don CLASHING in a rough football contest, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kulpaca, Chad Brucker, Ralph Hagener, Bill Zander. and Sigma Chi fight. Neither team finished in the money. FL G FOOTB LL 1. Graham Hall 2. Phi Gamma Delta 3. Delta Chi RIFLE 2. Acacia 5. Theta Chi BA KETB LL 1. Delta Chi 2. Kappa Sigma 3. Sigma Chi RIFLE WINNERS: Burt Kinetk Cream captainl, Bob Black, Mike Seiler, Mike Pat- terson. BASKETBALL WINNERS: ROW l: Jack Dancer, Jim Wing, Tom Maclntosh, jim TWO MORE points for Delta Chi are scored by high flying Eppler, Andy Swain, Terry Cox. ROW 2: Billy Rouh, Larry Wheeler, Dean Mac- john Gesin as he helps his team on to the basketball cham- frost, john Gesin, Don Rice, Dickie Roberts, jerry Murphy, Russ Davis. pionship and intramural banner. Watching is Russ Davis. 370 Q 1 wi' 'Yi 1 , X- tg. E . . 'f"" it x ku, L I - vi 6 " ,X W' Q J 2 17" , Q N I V- IiLulq ', K' , ww 'l ' X l Q I ,, 0 . , X "x ' . f ' A ' V 1,1 l'l I . . . 0 A f . . xxx 1 ,QTY , I I x Y. m I I A fl . r X ' ' L Z ND-. x.. ' I in 5 WRESTLING WINNERS: ROW 1: Carl Givens, Don Srowell. GRAPPLERS: Earl Dysthe, Delta Sigma Phi, and independent Jack Collins are all ROW 2: Larry Rake, Bill Rouh. WRE TLI G 1. Delta Chi 2. Theta Chi 3. Sigma Chi FENCING 1. Delta Chi 2. Phi Gamma Delta 5. Phi Delta Theta HORSE H013 NOT HORSING around, Dan Hess demonstrates proper way he believes the horseshoes should be pitched in order to win. tangled up in their wrestling match held in Bear Down Gymnasium in the spring . .ff wg JP i 1 f . 1 M., FENCING WINNERS: Bob Leivian, A1 Eisenwinter, Matt Overton, Leo Brannema Doug Roberts. I X if ag-A . rm... f N- DUELING in the sun of the Delta Chi yard, Dave Ballard and Doug Roberts prac- tice the fencing techniques that enable their squad to take top spot in that event. 371 TRACK WINNERS: ROW 1: Terry Wasldm Buzzy Matting- ly, Stuart Shipness, Mark Pep- percl, Ron Wlalker. ROW 2: Carl Locke, Bob Yount, Hugh Caldwell, Bob King, Dan Roth. FlJ.TRACK 1. Phi Delta Theta 2. Phi Gamma Delta 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon CROSS COU TRY 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Delta Chi 3. Sigma Chi 8: Lambda Delta Sigma Tied CROSS COUNTRY WINNERS: Tom Terry, Bob Mitten. ROW 2: Gary Johnson, Lynn Hornbrook, Ed Coyle. THEY'RE OFF on the first leg of the mile relay in the fall track competition at Varsity Stadium. The Phi Delts came out victorious in the team totals. 372 SPIKED by Bob Mueller, the volleyball goes sailing past SAE defenders. lT'S NOT really the thing from outer space, only a backflip on the mat in the finals of the intramural gymnastics meet. DECIDING who would take the high ones was sometimes a problem -, L JL J J . , , GYMNA WIC l VOLI FYB LL 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1. Kappa Sigma 2. Sigma Chi 2. Law School 3. Alpha Tau Omega 3. Delta Chi M , , J DB LL 'll BLF TENNC 1 1. Graham Hall 1. Tau Delta Phi 2. Barbs 2. Theta Chi 3. Delta Chi 5. Zeta Beta Tau 'T ' W POCKET BILLI RDS 1. Delta Chi 2. Tau Delta Phi 3. Graham Hall L., i'i"i"'w'2l KIM' , BILLIARDS WINNERS: ROW 1: Jim Caffey, Bob Leivian, Bob I-IANDBALL WINNERS: joe Young and PING PONG playing Ray Weigold, Alpha Maher. ROW 2: Doug Roberts, Dick Edwards. Jack Davis warm up for their matches. Sigma Phi, slams a shot back at his op- ponent. 573 WOME 'S SPoh1-QT WAA BOARD: ROW 1: Gail Gaskin, Ann Holmes, Beverly Ekstrom, Paula Adams, Linda Thompson, Mary Leigh Dalton, Tilli Barlow. ROW 2: Nat Hartman Cpresidentb, Barbara Coffrey, Macel Thompson, Carol Kucheman, Donna Wallis, Barbara Wall, Barbara Peterson, Kay Salmon, Judy Seeley. OFFER l TR MURAL PORT The Women's Athletic Association offers University coeds year-round recreation in 16 intramural sports and several hon- orary organizations. WAA membership is based on a point system. 100 points are required for membership in the organization. Points may be gained by participation in the intramural events. Volleyball is offered in the fall. Basketball, hockey, and softball are, played in the spring. Archery tournaments, badminton and bowling tournaments are offered during the year. Minor sports offered by the organization include table tennis, horseback riding and pocket billiards. Sports honoraries sponsored by WAA include "A" Club, Mermaids, Orchesis and Racquet club. WAA sponsored its second annual co-recreational volley- ball tournament in the fall. Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi won the tournament. In April the organization sponsored its annual spring Sports' Day. The visiting schools included ASC at Tempe, ASC at Flagstaff, Phoenix College and Good Samaritan School of Nursing at Phoenix. UA chapter of WAA sent three delegates to the National AFCW Convention in Lincoln, Nebraska in April. The AFCW is a national association of WAA. Nat Hartman presided over the University organization. A FAVORITE spot for relaxation or for studying between classes is the lawn of the Women's Physical Education Building. Palm trees shade the area. 376 ER AEAS, TOP PORT M N Outstanding sportswoman of 1957 was Erma Evans. Selec- tion, which was made by the underclass members of the WAA Board, was on the basis of participation in WAA activities, sportsmanship, skill and service to the organization. Miss Evans also earned the WAA high point award. She is a member of the Racquet Club and the "A" Club, and she served as vice president of the Board this year. Her favorite sports include tennis, badminton, hockey and skiing. She is also an avid basketball and table tennis fan. i ERMA EVANS Outstanding Sportswoman ,, O f 'il .A-'F , BADMINTON is one of Erma's favorite sports. She is also an avid hockey fan. OUTSTANDING sportswoman Erma Evans returns a serve. 377 .4 ,,, SW MING X 451, .44 '1- START of an intramural swimming race is pictured at the women's pool. f 1 L v SWIMMING: ROW l: Barbara Wall. ROW 2: Sue Wood, Noel Ruhberg, Janet Collerette, Mary Shower, Martha jo Anderson, Jeri Boring, Gail Gaskin. ROW 3: Len Mattei, Gail Adams, Elsie Rambacher, Theo Barr, Carol Capen, Ginny Ruhberg, Linda Thompson, Salley Janda, Sandra McVay. C0-REC VOLLEGYB LLC an VULLEYB LL C0-REC VOLLEYBALL: ROW 1: Ginny Ruhberg, Noel Ruhberg, Len Mattei, Sue Wood, Charlotte Vance. ROW 2: Dick Roberts, Larry Monier, Dean Frost, John Geison, jim Bright, Bill Hancock. VOLLEYBALL: ROW l: Susan Conniff, Georgeanne Duffy, Noel Ruhberg, Ginny Ruhberg. ROW 2: Eleanor Anderson, Len Mattei, Nancy Gould, Barbara Wall, Charlotte Vance, Sue Wood. Kappa Alpha Theta CO-REC volleyball tournament winners Kappa Alpha Theta and Delta Chi play the runners-up Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Chi Omega. 378 I I I l I Z Z I ' Emflfifi 'Ji- ' ' - vw 4' 1 :sffffffflfiffjifi l 7 ' ' Z I 1 ' -11,141 . 477-I Q Q z I i Jia, zfj'fi:'i,' g Jil 3 i2'f++?2e?,2-w g:gf:4,23e??3 1 4 ' ""'Z7I 4-Q X 1 a SAA. tx KS X N 1111 lxlkill X I ',1N'.X.iA I R- 1 -, X .x.x--' i ' ' -E 'HI'--'W-------" GOLF CHAMPION: Judy Bell. GOLF Delta Gamma - 1-f k I -can TENNIS SINGLES WINNERS: Leigh Hay, Judy Howe. TENNI SINGLES: Leigh Hay, Judy Howe H E BEGINNERS: Anne Snoddy INTERMEDIATE: Sara Rice ADVANCED: Gwen Whitnell DOUBLES: Kappa Kappa Gamma wa.-I. . W, we ffmigsvm Yuma Hall l -P" x AH,f'f BOWLING WINNERS: Marian Klein, Norma Ensminger, Pie Morrow, Judy Coburn. ARCH5Ry WINNERS: Sara Rice, Gwen Whitnell. 379 fy! ,I BILLIERIL' T BLE TENNIS ., . K X POCKET BILLIARDS WINNER: Sandy Coleman TABLE TENNIS WINNER: Martha Preston HOCKEY OFTBALL K K COMBINATION TEAM Hocksv TEAM wmnrns: ROW 1: Helen Nenson, Bobie Chiomega- MPM Phi -IUdePeUdenfS Covarrabias, Marlene Putz, Marlene Burkhart. ROW 2: Erma. Evans, Martha Preston, Beverly Giacoma, Caroline Kline, ' Angelina Corona. ' ' , L - L BATTER UPI Hefty swing ls taken by a woman softball player during tournament. OUTI Softball players warm up before start of tournament 380 WHERE DID the birdie go? Badminton doubles team works out before matches. SINGLES PLAYER concentrates on scoring a point in the WAA tourney. BADNHNTON SINGLES: Erma Evans. DOUBLES: Dot Crowe, Erma Evans BA KETBALL BASKETBALL WINNERS: ROW 1: Barbara Prunty, Bonnie Kain, Pat Sullivan, Tilli Barlow. ROW 2: Nancy Darnell, Charlotte Salyer, Ann Gerhart, Mary Leigh Dalton. 381 INTRAMURAL basketball player lets loose with a hook shot during game. Z MERMAIDS: ROW 1: Mary Leigh Dalton, Judy Matson, Gloria Keller, Shirley Ransom, Judy Price, Jay Ackman, Sue Wood, Joyce Murphy, Carol Landsberg, Len Mattei, Sue O'Bryan, Brenda Kertz. ROW 2: Rosemary Rayburn, Betty Hoe, Virginia Valentine, Barbara Martin, Lila Wisdom, Sandy Anderson, Janice Kelley, Barbie Anderson, Jean Sperling, Kathy Major, Theo Bar, Lynne Hanhila, Katie Hanna, Martha Jo Anderson. ROW 5: Miss Winn Cadvisorj, Judy Herber, Noel Ruhberg, Gail Wood, Carolyn Cross, Kit Rawritzer, Margie Rice, Nat Prussing, Judy Howe, Jo Ann Beecroft, Abigail Adams, Cynthia Griffin, Kay Delsman. ERMAID Mermaids is a national swimming honorary sponsored by the Women's Athletic Association. "Disneyland" was the theme of their annual Mom and Dad's Day aquacade. The production was written and directed under the guidance of Miss Ruth Wynn. Mermaid's president was Carol Landsberg. Katie .Hanna was vice president of the organization. ORCHE SIS Orchesis, national dance honorary, presented two dance recitals this year. Tryouts for the organization were held at the beginning of each semester under the direction of Mrs. Anne Natonek, Orchesis advisor. Presiding over the organization was Elaine DeLaMaterg she was assisted by Jacque Jobes, vice president. ORCHESIS: ROW 1: Virginia Ramsey, Elaine DeLamater, France Adams, Susie Hoffman, Carolyn Nixon, Sandra Jones, Karen Malone, Heather Salva- dor, Margarita Jacome, Robyn Winograd. ROW 2: Virginia Richards, Erma Acosta, Vonda Schuster, Nancy Darnell, Judy Dixon, Glen Heberling, Mary Jean Harper, Terry Metz, Barbara Hollins, Minnie Morgan, Jackie Jobes. ROW 3: Bobbie Hayworth, Jo Clark, Diane Ray, Sharon Blakely, Sydney Wade, Carole Hammer, Joan Day, Nancy Hatcher, Ann Castleton, Marsha Perry. 382 RACQUET CLUB: ROW 1: Ann Holmes, Darlys Barry, Dorian Henry, Priscilla Hamilton. ROW 2: Erma Evans, Jean Schell, Jane Brisack, Susan Maxwell, Pat Sullivan. ROW 3: Katie Hanna, George- anne Duffy, Susan Cornell, Judy Howe, Marguerite Chesney Cadvisorb. RACQUET CLUB 6' " CLUB Racquet Club is the tennis honorary for women. Each year the organization sponsors a tennis tournament in which women compete for membership in the club. Racquet Club also spon- sors a tournament for boys and girls of elementary and high school age. Advisor to the group is Miss Marguerite Chesney. Jane Brisack served as club president. 1,000 WAA points are required for membership in the "A" Club. Points may be accumulated by participation in intra- mural sports activities sponsored by the Women's Athletic Association. An "A" blanket is awarded to women earning 1,800 points. Club members served as hostesses on Mom and Dad's Day and High School Sports Day. "A" CLUB: ROW 1: Carol Kucheman, Elizabeth Gatewood Cadvisorj, Katie Hanna. ROW 2: Jeanette Nelson, Bar- bara Covatrabias, Donna Wallis, judy Howe. adv ci ixsmg f llll UI 'Y' M -I if L54-1 V Y'f.Wf.x I . . .Ai-.fps ,L A., . I . 1 1 1 For the very latest in fashionable footwear . . . it's Lewis Design shoes. Lou Crocker is seen admiring these delicate rhinestone evening slippers . . . perfect for that special formal. LEWIS SALON SHOES 55 East Pennington You will find the shoes and matching handbag for every occasion in Lewis' Collegeset Room. Quiet and Attractive The place to stay for students, as well as for Mom and Dad. Just two blocks from the campus. GERONIMO HOTEL 9 072 CE? Congratulations to the Graduating Class of '57 v4 J-A-'A-,- 1225 Alvernon Way 1 l ,ii .r f ' ,,,.-.- ft-'-,igflf-:A Xt' 11' i . naar!! ,,,,..,f- I -r-ff' xx e, University Tennis Courts DAMRON CONCRETE CONTRACTING COMPANY i 'S 'Q ' t, l ,plfl 1, r I v J 5 ..-K, F 'L-1-:"'7" 1 -r' .- . 1 I- ' y I g I t if -1, ..f. , 7 - ' . wa-. h' 1 Marilyn and Gail Ottinger Jamie Porter is seen here in the china and silverware department of Grunewald and Adams selecting a lovely pattern of Gorham Sterling. W5 Dodge for '57 Born of success to challenge the future. GR U N EWALD AN D ADAMS JEWELERS FRANK DAWSON MOTOR CO 60 EOS' Congress 412 North Sixth Ave. 387 Desert Queen Diane Roth coming through the giant replica of the 1957 Desert cover at this yecr's Desert Dance. The Cover and Binding of the 1957 DESERT is a product of 588 The 1957 Desert Dance featured a "Desert Panorama" theme in its decoration. 5, r,Q The Desert Queen and her attendants danced with their dates after the coronarion ceremony. ARIZONA TRADE BINDERY mv' ., ' ' .lr . ' gg The I957 Cadillac Eldorado Biarrifz wifh sfyling remindful of the "dream cars" PAULI N MOTOR COMPANY OLDSMOBILE CADILLAC 406 North Sixth Sfreet Phone MA 4-0481 ,AQUA Q3 Dry Cleaning - Laundry - Tux Rentals Bert Kinerk, Bob Muller, and Terry Coyle mln Ginger Johnson is modeling THE COLLEGE SHOP ,.......,.... .,...- -.... V s exquisiie date dress from g seledion of the Col- . h I Dan L. Klnerk I e or e lege Shop. Varsity Cleanera and funn ry at University Square - Since 1926 90 ' Q5 if 'V : I , , , .. .-Af I 4 I I I . ,,, , Kirsten Jorgenson and Joe Higgens K H1 L k M enioy the delightful Mexican food at U Y oc e CLAY LOCK ETT'S INDIAN ARTS In the oldest section of Phone MA 2-5391 25 West Council Tucson since 1927 Cl c7laI'l'0 140 W. Broadway W J UNIVERSITY JEWELERS 939 Eosl Thircl at Pork qi I I , A "On fhe Square" IQ:-::::.. SUSE ? If Qagekazeggemf I ' ' swf Wifi: 4411-4 Ikggiiiilij. ,.... . Paula Thomas and George Drach admire a beautiful copper bracelet, one of many gift items to be found at University jewelers. A NS. '--N-. ... 391 S san Smith wears one of fhe many beauliful squaw dres GHOST RANCH LODGE 801 Casa Grande Highway Plwne MA 4'826l l fo be found at X44 Nmvmxx mmm SBS l I 'll' 4235 umu'E -. ' A. A - ,my , ,A EH' U 'MMIII E'fl'l"', 3-1 --- l-' -rm' I ' in . ,f ,X .l -4-. 392 gm.. E . ', mm- l i l .Hg-an I l .1- i - ...mt "1 . , Nl 1.3 N., I - Jean Schell and Kay Leanord are looking over the fine record selection at NILES RADIO AND TELEVISION CENTER Phone MA 3-2537 400 N. 4th Ave. I.. E ER ALL 55555252 6252525555555 BA ARIZONA MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE 47 CONVENIENT OFFICES 1 5 i I l E 5 ally Q 5 -L.. ""-Q Alan Polley J. M. Sakrison "It does make a difference where you save," J. M. Sakrison, President of Pima Savings and Loan and Wildcat booster tells Alan Polley. All accounts are insured up to 510,000 by an agency of the U. S. Government, and earn 3V2'M: per annum-the highest rate commensurate with safety. U of A students are urged to save with Insured Safety at Pima Savings and Loan Association, Stone Ave. at Alameda. PIMA SAVINGS I LUIII ASSUCIITIUII il yi will ew mwJ'7+voMLe2f.2N. I CORPORATION ,I,,, l GAS 393 Conveniently close to campus Go to Woody's for: OIL TUNE-UPS REPAIRS WOODY'S SERVICE Siegel, Lou Crocker, Caroline Byrd, and Dave Schreiber enioy one of th y services of . . . JOHNSON'S DRUG STORE 945 E. Speedway R 0 . Q 1.47 W J , Congratulations B T. Graduates , ' gi, C X xj X 5 I2 o , Q Best wishes and success to aII students of the University of Arizona THE TUCSON GAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER COMPANY "Providing Greater Tucson with Luxury Living at Modest Cost" 'N 'N 'Fi 3.- I' J .st ,fi I Looking at the unique design on the Student Union are Missy Applebaum and Bob Weiler Like the design on the Student Union SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. is UNIQUE for it has 45 departments incIuding the mail order department with over 130,000 items to seII. IOI stores in one nocaucx Anncoy :gy if 81 North Sixth Avenue Through years of constant research and expert cle- signing, your Western, casual and sportswear ward- robe can be ncbentuated with colorful ensembles and accessories from Porters. F or 82 Years "T he Westls Most Western Storev :mg Daisy and Ben Williams relax in their favorite Western ensembles from Porters 120 N. STONE OP' 51' Q29 53- 1'- ' , fa. "' - .5 'a . mx. I - 1 . 'Zi' ' ' . Pwr, - -- .-- C Arizona's largest and most modern 4 l ,fa 45 4 f g--A , . no 61+ -. .. QI: si' UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP O n t h e S q u o r e Cooled by Refrigeration A I 415- . w 3'9" David Martyn and Lucy Thacher admire one of the now Pontiacs at Hackett Motor Co. Polvrme "Boller lo Serve Yau" 'I430 North Oracle Road Best Wishex from ST EIN FELD'S ' X H335 ' Stone and Pennington THE DESERT QUEEN CANDIDATES APPEARING AS GUESTS OF THE CCCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. onKOPO-TV """ xylem., I ,- ..--t x" ' N, ' ., xnxx Rue Schafer "Tuc5on': Two Quality Home Decorating Store!" FURNITURE Since Territorial Days . . . CARPET-S Mike Hoffman and Ginger Hopton chat about old Tucson DRAPERIES with Geo. H. Amos, president of . . . I SHEARMAN-SIERK FURNITURE CO., INC S , 537 North 6th - 3750 East Speedway C 2 South Stone Connie Alkire the home of over 97,000 satisfied customers the oldest and largest furniture store in Tucson . 0 N . .rm " ' m""" -:NMMA - u IB! WKSY CONGRESS x 15 Judy Gnaft and friends IT pays to own Lincoln, Mercury and Confinenial 397 a ar-AM' L x f H . f -- ,, ',,,-1 , K nlluk. , , . .l ,. .,.,y,-, R , ,,..,N .. . A g . K , ,X W, . 4 .,.-gk' :...',naL' -V - V 'e,1'm M-is e-Q .L ., . ,gi AZ 7"4Wf: 3,.l'n,-L gm gfywjq: , ,. U . :wt "'Ef5If,Z,1IsX.1M,Q' yr, A53 H yy -5 -- -iff: H-Q . , If? W 1 1 N ,. , 4 .r,, , ,qs,,x. Q . I ,,.5, 4. Q Emi fl' .A . 1 ,,, sr ,. 1 x' w ,W ,Q 3 K ,Q5ftf,f., 1, A ,M2,V1,L:?1,1M, .M .M ,, p, rw, .K 3 he A A M . V- M ,wi 3, ,I ,,,, my, I . ., ,W ,,,s,.,.r , .J?Y?r'5'i f , - - - in Q A wr , :Hz w 'Q 0' ,V .lui t K .X xx., ,' 'I A' ' - L 7 tx! -.hu-.,,- 1.5-Bm-N, Karen Sfelzer looks her loveliesi in clofhes E L from BRYCE WATERS Ladies Apparel 1020 N. Park MA 4-5612 El Conquisiador - Arizona's only Resort Hotel on European Plan A perfect Vacation - Neve.r ForgoHen Al 551 x NLMMRWW' hrwihlll W VI il I fi .lm - i' E .. .... maj.. il ""' L r AL - .-,-,. . In M y , ,, A L us-...,.,.. ...A , ,. . The New Modern Publishing P U X .i- Iant of: Qimcsnn Denim Qilizmn Qhe Arianna ailg Sim' CMORNINGS 81 SUNDAYJ KEVEN I NGSJ Providing complete morning, evening and Sunday news coverage from the four corners of the globe. Produced and distributed by: Tucson Newspapers Inc. 398 Grace Your Table with WILSON'S Helen Veselvy Cakes and Pastries 935 E. Speedway Barbara Garney and Cecily Woodward enloy the friendly service of BlAKELY'S East Speedway North Oracle Road South 6th Avenue South 12th Avenue IT'S' THE PEOPLE4' WHO MAKE HUGHES 4... 'VMORE THAN 25,000 OF THEM! X Through research, development and production, the people of Hughes are proud of their contribution to America . . . the world. . . and peace through advanced electronics HUGHES Hughes Aircraft C ompany, Tucson, A 400 riz -1 I I I I I I -J 0714 ROW 1: Cleft to rightj Robert B. Scott, Robert M. Izard, Robert Ammon. ROW 2: William Patrick Bliss, Allan K. Polley, Harry N. Shaver, George Earl Barr. ROW 3: Richard B. Dicus, William M. Larson, Joseph S. Kranhold, Thomas A. Moss, Gene Krumlauf. PHELPS DODGE SCHOLARSHIPS Recipients of Phelps Dodge Scholarships presently attending the University of Arizona, are pictured above. Under the scholarship program at the University of Arizona there are eight undergraduate Phelps Dodge Scholarship awards, each valued at 31,000 per year, available only to graduates of Arizona High Schools, two post-graduate scholarships at 31,200 each, plus tuition and fees, available to students having graduated from the University, and four engineering scholarships for juniors and seniors studying Mining and Metal- lurgy at the University of Arizona, each valued at 351,000 The choice of recipients is made by the Scholar- ship Committee of the University from competing applicants on the basis of high scholarship, high promise and ability, personality, character, and leadership. Cletis C. Land and Duane K. Tevis, present holders of the two Phelps Dodge post-graduate scholarships are attending the University of California and Harvard Medical School, respectively, and .thus are not included in this picture. 1 Phelps Dodge Scholarship recipients attending University of Arizona during second semester of 1957: Pbebps Dodge Scbolar.fhipr.' Name Clair William P. Bliss .... ..... S enior Richard B. Dicus . . . Sophomore Harry N. Shaver .... ..... S enior Joseph F. Kranholcl . Sophomore William M. Larson . . . ..... junior George E. Barr ..... .Freshman Alan K. Polley ..... ..... J unior Robert B. Scott .... Freshman Pbebpr Dodge Corporation Engineering Scbolarrhigvr: Robert M. Izard ..... ..... S enior Robert L. Ammon . . junior Thomas A. Moss . . ..... Senior Harry E. Krumlauf, Jr. . . . . . . . junior AJO BISBEE DOUGLAS MORENCI 401 ,, inasff llfgggjg 115 .,,, lovely Imllan jewelry from . . . NIV MIXICO 19 W. Congress Q MA 3-1371 P A A A J sgifztlzclczy Qbalzty Anniurrzarg cakes made to your order 1 of the finest ingredients, decorated just the way you want them . . . 93 Candy Damato models a Mindy Ross Frock, one of many nationally advertised brands at . . . e ave s a eu 9 ' C ' B k ' MY E R S O N S ' 1219 S. SIXTH AVENUE Wilmot Plaza. . ......... ......... W hite House Downtown Phone MA 4-2561 1219 S. Sixth Avenue 402 BROADWAY DRIVE-IN Founfain - Car Special Dining Room Service Orders To Take Out Famous Complete Sunday Dinner! gum "7 Ts,-J T HN 'N si, asia, ....-W-- R X by Porter Mark Mielke ..:----"""""' ',-,Qin-W-..,,,,..,..,-1-0 .., I . sgqf- l 1 ,finl- Y R is I Besi Wishes From RYAN-EVANS DRUG STORES OF ARIZONA SERVING ARIZONIANS Phoenix - Globe - Miami Superior - Tucson Casa Grande - Glendale Tempe and Wickenburg 403 4- - 4 As Kathy Lockett, Debbie Porritt, Sally Markley, Sue Forster, Sylvia Taylor, and Marlene Sutton all agree, the best thing on a hot Tucson afternoon is a soft drink cooled by ice from . . . ARIZONA ICE AND CO-D STORAGE COMPANY , . -tphiuips 66 ltshe u g,,..--'- U of A students, Virginia Valentine and Warner Jones, agree that for the Cathy Clark and M. H. Denniston find that the place to go best in service for your car it's . . . for that 'Mtv Mexican food is BROADWAY MOTOR SERVICE I:EHR'S INN 999 E. B Cl me way ' 3l43 E. Speedway 404 If? ' n GJ'- yZO .47- sf' Vx Qi vi? N4 9 X 61 5 KW 'i wr 8 N9 f ', XX' A w. . Q RBSW B 3 Q 1 E V 530 W. Washington Phoenix Phone AL 8-6661 . BJ Prescott ' Flagstaff ' Mesa ' Safford 0 Bisbee SU DDLR FQz',,,,q,jw COA HowAnn a. srorrr mmm YUMA s1'ATloNEns Wumal F2 .' Pat Whooley, Gail England, Lee Smith and Lee Hughes. SERVING GREATER ARIZONA for 35 YEARS 405 "'FI' ROW 1: Cleft to rightj Carolyn Goodwin, Doris Miller, Patricia Pearson, Gloria Grimes, Kendall Smith. ROW 2: Frank Brooks, Jean Eidmann, Maxine Cook, Mabel Condit, George Gilmer, Ray Hopkins, Don Berlinski. Learn fo frequent your UNIVERSITY OFARIZONA BOOKSTORE Owned by fhe A.S.U.A. Offering o complefe line of school supplies 406 The distinctive architecture of I. Knox Corbetfs Speedway branch is the object of study by Neil Ward and Curtis Jennings. J. x CG For your room furnishings LU N Qx .. RBETT mf! co. , e , 4 visit J. KNCX CCRBETT CAMERON'S FURNITURE LUMBER CO. Main Yard 210 E. 7th Phone MA 2-8881 4249 E051 22nd Branch Yard 4545 E. speedway Phone EA 7-3441 GUS enngi Pauline? LAUNDRY u Q , M y -H-C g - If r 4, ll 8,. I 'i of 1 . N W , ,, F- ,, 1, .4 f'A gh-'lr 1 X1 f f' ' 1 1 ' 1 A 5. "'A' 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 ' 5 ' nl Ek X I I 1 - - - .. ' It NN S Q V. ix K , ,. ,- ' ' I, f ix 1 i . , 'qs - N . V 1 'A Y I . 'UofA . . XXV I' ' Complete Laundry and Dry Cleomng Service -,,,.af 407 1119 East 61h Street ? ck N-WA tl 'VIA f fl , 'L 4. X sg, 4l , QW' N X W X ,' tw' ll f illf ilv ,, 4? W5 7440 7,70 We should conform to the manners of the greater number, and so behave as not to draw attention to ourselves. - Excess either way shocks, and every wise man should attend to this in his dress as well as language, never be affected in anything, but follow, without being in too great haste, the changes of fashion.- Qlegffzfm' Awe 4 RIDE THE BUS C heaper - Safer N0 parking fan H541 TUCSON RAPID TRANSIT co. T 62, 408 DON'T BE IN A PHYLUM BY YOURSELF! PATRONIZE YOUR DESERT ADVERTISERS :H .ss-3, , L-yy.-if-Y George Drach is pictured above inspecting one of the modern dog kennels that is in the process of being installed in the Student Union. STUDENT UNION DOG KENNELS we all know the value and the prestige that attaches to a good name and a good service . . . a good name is seldom thrust upon a man or a service - it is not something that is merely acquired . . . it must be earned . . . MMUHNlHH has long since earned its spurs For more than thirty years this name has stood for the linest I in typographic service, first in Detroit, then in Los Angeles and, for the past six years, serving Arizona MUHNlHlI lYI1UHHHPHlHS it hotn t DIAMONDS ENGAGEMENTS WATCHES GRADUATION JEWELRY ANNIVERSARIES SILVER WEDDINGS CHINA BIRTHDAYS CRYSTAL jan Winters and Dave Novick admire some of DE ROY'S Finest African dia- monds, set in simple, modern styles by American craftsmen. Any occasion deserves a special tribute to perfect gifts from De Roy jewelers . . . Tucson's mosi unusual and fascinating jewelry store. The House of Quality. . . At Any Price Budget ' Charge ' Layaway alvt ! TUCSUN NEIUS Sue Nuifing, Jovanu Jones, and Sue Muhlfeld enioy the best in vifamin and mineral -- foriified milk - MINERAL-FORTIFIED MILK - SUNSET HI-VIT MILK. HFOII good heahhn Nui Fuldner and Marty Garcia appreciate the fasiesi drive-in laundry and dry 'l ' 7' I cleaning service in Tucson . . . S D . Produ Q W o North Stone at Drachman wry Cs o E. Speedway near El Ran "Af your Store . . . at your Door" 410 1- Marvene Jones making ca selection as she stopped between classes at the UNIVERSITY DRUG ...on flwe square E . ,,., 1, ARIZONA BOOK STORE 815-817 North Park Tucson, Arizona College Texts and Supplies Complete Self Service No Lines - No Waiting 411 The sky above... and the road ahead. .. entice UA Students Pat Finley and Bill Larson to try the wor1d's favorite motorcar! if it's value you want - X Xf 1957 MOTORAMIC CHEVROLET CONVERTIBLE FROM it's value you get at . . I... 415 N. Sixth Avo. I l "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, toolv i"' gefffgcrw "F" Q, '12 ,.L,.-1. ,,Q.. I 4 ,,Q.zeg:.,,egQig-zqfiawefti' . ,ir , sfruiiiify ' ,- ff- Q --.., 4.,:.,o Tucson mm0N.g..,...t...,.... n 1 f 6 ! xv For fnastt courteous OU C11 an nlnr cl.EAnlslas A f 17ICK-UP SERVICE Tucsorfs Oldest and Largest Laundry and Dry Cleaners 412 at your door Smart Students . . . Marcha Hatch and Wendy Zinn look ahead to brighter, happier futures in worldwide jobs and vacations by saving with profit and insured safety! May we invite you to join them? TUCSON FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION ,ww pw! .4,.'5f- K A ,AE gfx pf, yd rj- -ENS , - :wil .X N T . Q -41 .- l INSURED Mtv. cont' xsrV"'GS,, but INSURED - Safe X. ' f e ' t I K I . Q E' 20 i s 1, ...,....f 'bm 9 ,ffw 1 r .i ' Wu Where savings are NOT "Just Safe" "ix WNV Congress at Stone 3333 E. Speedway 1833 S. Sixth Ave. JERRY'S MING HOUSE Broadway at Campbell orders to take out l Patti Hollister and Dick Bury 413 Here at Jerry's Ming House you find a true Oriental atmos- phere and "the best" in Chinese food. Jerry's is "the Chinese Restaurant" of Tucson. The finest in machinery from . . . RONSTA DTS' 70 N. 6th Ave. MA 3-3691 " I u ' 1 L -I P! I , f' ri gil P t 1' ' 'ms' 1 L' fl ,GI J In if! 5 I Lf MARCIA Orr admires the wave that Linda Sinclair has iust received at THELMAS' . conveniently located on the square For appointments call MA. 3-9282 ICE wrt FIN'2flffl,Llf.' M ll RUN ts t'l'5fr.X 'ih- k-.uffit Here's Lucia Long getting her laundry at OLIVER DRACHMAN'S "UNlT" LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS LAUNDERETTE at East 6 St. and Park Avenue, a handy location for University students. Complete laundry and dry cleaning service. "Let Oliver Do It" SERVING ARIZONA SINCE I925 with Fresh Wholesale Fruits and Vegetables W. H. COX 84 SONS PRODUCE COMPANY II9 E. Toole Phone MA. 2-4605 Congratulations to the Class of '57 from A Rov DRACHMAN 2" REALTY co. , Santa Rita Hotel Mezzanine Ne! I my b U W v Phone MA 3-0501 The Bank of uuglas MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION SHOP .l LD: U - ' ' ' , , , - . f".tlQ- 'K . - .' t ,f f ,ff'f':'.5.-FN1i' I . ,. - , V. - G ,Q -- , ,W , 1- '-las -cw -I T514 '- S- V - -5' TP, mf,-I-' I V ' b V . ' I.:-.' 4 ,931 ,.I..a.w...,a A'.:-..1L.5. xr I' 3 xml +,14.k m j..u, ' 'A LEO'S HOT ROD SHOP Arizona's Largest Auto Parts - Seat Covers 2823-31 North Stone Avenue - Tucson, Arizona 415 Bobbie Agron and lrwin Mordka enjoy the luxury of air conditioning in the beautiful Westerner lobby, while manager Joel: Davis tells them of other wonderful features of the Hotel Westerner. Tucson's newest and finest. A completely fireproof hotel with 64 air-conditioned rooms. Dining room, Coffee Shop and Cocktail ALABASTER JEWELRY CARVINGS FABRICS MAJOLICA MARBLE Lounge. Moderate rates. F R I IM HANDICRAFTS OF ITALY THE Exclusive Direct Importers 2655 N. Campbell Ave. H OT E L "You Shop Here As You Would in Rome Stone and Broadway MA 3-4761 E Q Sales Parts Service YOUNG BUICK lnc. 640 N. Stone MA 4-4481 Q95 416 scam L Finest and Unusual Foods at Casuals and Separates prices that represent good from value...the placetogois... DOROTHY RICE, INC- BROADWAY VILLAGE l9BroadwayVillage Broadway and Country Club . ll' - L Y . w ICI N A ,L li, 1 . 'FQ L gf . . F I ibm BROADWAY VILLAGE or sty e at ts e Marilyn Mays and Bill Carson D R U G R E select sports shirts from . . . Fountain Lunch Post Office Brunch I . MILLS TOUCHE FreeDellvery MEN'S SHOP Broadway Village 417 Sv- -ti 0-up K-5- 5,1 iii? Q x' t SV xg . X Harry Barkdoll and Max Livingston listen intently, while Mr. Damskey shows them two of his many pipes. As Janet Jones and Harvard Hill agree: For fine furniture, styled in the modern manner it's D A M S K E Y S 125 E. Broadway DORSON FU RNITURE CO. , "Pleasing pipe smokers for 43 years" 2205 E. Broadway Howard Novak doing research on a sterilization process for solutions. Gunnar Lund knows that the best place to buy groceries us THE MARKET SPOT NEHSEN DRUG Speedway at Country Club Phone EA 5-2623 937 E. S eedwa P Y i assures you the latest drug products 418 in your prescription A if f. s' Q ,, may Q'-1-V, , - SAN MANUEL COPPER CORPORATION QSubsidiary of Magma Copper Companyj 419 nggfgryr -mmf M. M. SUNDT Construction Company On the Campus.. past achievements Administration Bldg. Hopi Lodge Papago Lodge Aeronautical Bldg. Infirmary Science Bldg. iChem.-Physicsl Auditorium Liberal Arts Student Union East Stadium Addition Library Addition Womon's Bldg. Mines and Metallurgy present accomplishments Fine Arts Bldg. Biological Science Bldg. future aspirations New Men's Dormitories New Women's Dormitories 420 La? tu. x , GREATER SELECTION if University Fashions Western Wear Men's Clothing Women's Accessories Dresses Children's Wear Girl Scout Needs Infants Wear Work Clothes S Lingerie AND FOR THE DORM See You At The New Penny's This Fall! GROWING. WITH THE UNIVERSITY Curtains and Drapes Floor Covering lt's Smart To Buy The Utmost In Styling, Famous For Quality At Savings . . . Watch Penny's And Tucson Grow Together! Piece Goods Beddl ng Glass - Millwork furnished on a number of buildings at the U. of A. SOUTHWESTERN GLASS l 8K MILLWORK CO. ue and Dick Bryant take time out for a movie at the Fox Tucson theatre P. O. Box 630 - Tucson, Arizona MA 4-0468 " My I Nm' -F - E-'ly N5 formerly T SI I Southwestern Sash and Door Co. " - A ' G" Q lf'! 421 pr-' Red lace cockfail dress modeled by Bobbi Corr. "For clothes fhaf are different . . .' B307 RAMADA SHOP in the Pink Adobe 41 West Council 'iS.::1i,j, j-jf. v, X -ws I I TWV1-TJ " 5 Your flowers . . . by Hal Burns. . . are alway sure fo please that special date. llill B U TITS 3600 E. Speedway Phone EA 5-2634 D I A M O N W D A S T C H S E I S L V E R W A R E 422 l' Bums , '??"'i' nl "' 9' 1' ii ' ilillllili' 1 'f 'nf . -1 my g ff law 1 - i "iff ,uma :ffl H 1 bfi I . Q Ni with l Q' --If, X -1 - ima t at-. L M Y v l .M QW' I v u :::':. P ' llllll Q vi rf 1 'af 907 -:ffl It 75' . my 11936 Last January the remodeled and modernly equipped flotation Concen- trator shown above began regular operation, following more than a year of intensive construction activity. This installation provides for dual treatment, by Leaching followed by Flotation, and will increase the net recovery of copper per ton from Inspiration low grade copper ores mined in the future. IN SPIRATION CONSOLIDATED COPPER COMPANY Inspiration, Gila Co., Arizona 423 Western hospitality . . . that's the Pioneer. It's a favorite with students and townspeople alike. It's always fun to go to the Pioneer for pleasant atmosphere. PIONEER HOTEL Stone and Pennington J. M. Proctor, Manager ns. s X i l V 1 S E William deCook, Vice President of Southern Arizona Bank and Manager of the Campbell Avenue Office, is selling Ginny Peil some American Express Travelers Cheques. WOULD-BE TRAVELERS . .. If those "far away places" are calling you, be sure to get safe and convenient American Express Travelers Cheques right away from the Southern Arizona Bank and Trust Com- pany. gl 4 ,, A sgkv' 014, , 4' ' . Q '3- .,, .- 3 2 .1 i , 'Q SOUTHERN ARIZONA 'lu Tucson's Oldest, Largest Bank . . . and gm! Hrmmy SO ,Mn- , an .. n i 1896 - 1957 61 YEARS OF SERVICE JACOME'S Stone at Pennington Tucson's family - owned store of friendliness and courtesy . . . which even today uses as a measure of success the philosophy expressed by our founder, Carlos J. Jacome. "Make your store a friendly one, and you will live forever." K ,Q 1. .4 ...gl I , '-YZ -A Uff' V1 it lei , n V' LR A 45254 F I Vondr: Lee Schuster, Glenda Richter and Nancy Hely have decided on Arizona Star Dog Pellets for their pets, one of the many products of . . . Qliq, ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS gif Mills and warehouses at: Q W M S Tucson Phoenix Mesa Tempe S 5, A , Casa Grande Glendale Safford 'WX xmv vw yiwx WN 1 wx ww wiv ,f'N N . S Xhwi Tucson's Family-Owned Store 9 Since 1896 Summy DeFrancesco, Jane McGarty, Bob Perkins and Susan Chiles discover that deli- Cious foods are a specialty of . . . FRAMPTGN-STON E CAFETERIA 536 N. 4th Ave. AUM S Keith Hcnken, Bill Ehringcr, Hal Adamson B. F. Goodrich Tires Retreading Wheel Aligning and Balancing Complete Motor Service Auto Refrigeration Service Kaum C19 alcfamaon H33 Years serving Tucson motoristsv 296 N. Stone Ave. Dial 3-3681 Park at Speedway Dial 3-2382 Larry Adamson, Suzi Daly In appreciation of the U. of A. research activities which have materially aided in making available the vast mineral resources of Arizona. MIAMI COPPER COMPANY AND ITS COPPER CITIES DIVISION 1 Y THE SANTA RITA HOTEL W T..T A I T.-. llll-L-!-J 'L........"'...... 1 In Io ' IS 111QJ,giH"'1?'3Ul1 W 'Milling Catering to your needs you will find at the Calico Room for fine foods - open daily SR Corral for Private Parties Rendezvous Room for Banquets, Parties and lnitiations Santa Rita: Moderately priced accommodations for Parents and Friends. U. of A. Students Susan Cornell and Barbara Bennett enioying the convenience of EL RANCHO MARKET 3360 East Speedway "Complete Air Conditioning MA 3-0551 Scott at Broadway -1- . ' W' "' " ' MA' " "AW , , Terry Williams and Ginny Peil are pleased I Jack Redhair, Warren Ridge, and Dave Engelmen know where to ,, go for the best in athletic equipment. SCHCOL AND SPORTS SUPPLY CO. Wm' 'he 90nd mvlce of 1006 East Sixth St. at Park MA 2-3158 T CITY LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS Wien 326 W. Jefferson St. 79 E. Toole Ph. MA 2-6426 AL 2-6581 Phoenix 427 32 ,flex Glennelle Williamson and Marcia Lefebvre by the heated swimming pool. Every room with T.V., Radio and Phone - some kitchenettes - vented heat and air conditioning MOTEL EL CCRRAL 2725 Oracle Rd. Ph. MA 4-1771 A L I CHRISTMAS TREES Large Blue Spruce Furnished and Decorated Call Kappa Sigma Fraternity MA 2-9489 1 Nancy Haddad, Homecoming Queen KINNEY STUDIO 1842 E. Sixth Street Open 24 hours a day - automatic pinsetters - no pin-boy to tip - pool Gnd snooker room - fountain snacks - ladies always welcome. Properly main' tained facilities and good service are your assurance to better bowling. SPE E D-WAY LAN ES 1240 N. Stone Phone MA 3-2632 EM fl, n 3-1 1 -if IDLING IJITHOGRAPHING 0 0 t Q E9 O16 ..., .'AC19 O' : QL' V O gjllfmg fe. as 0 -2:-zzz-:.ag.5:'5'5.5:g1 To my Q 3-7 O QD X 4 .L XY' 'TW 429 v JOHNIE'S Home of FAT BOY World-Famous Hamburger 2545 E. Speedw y 430 Arizona Bookstore .......... Arizona Flour Mills ......... Arizona Ice and Cold Storage . Arizona Trade Bindery ...... Associated Students Bookstore Bank of Douglas .... A ....... Baum Bc Adamson ........ Blake1y's Service Stations ..... Broadway Motor Service ..... Broadway Village Drug Store . Broadway Village Market .... Bryce Water's Apparel .... Cameton's Furniture ...... Cele Peterson .............. City Laundry 8t Dry Cleaners . . Clay Lockett ............... Coca-Cola Bottling Company . College Shop .............. Corbett Lumber Co. ........ . Cox and Sons ...... Damskey's ................ Damron Concrete Company . . Daniel's Jewelers ........... Dawson Motor Company ..... DeRoy's Jewelers ......... Dolores Resort Wear .... Dorson's Furniture .... Drachman's Laundry .... Drachman Realty ..... E1 Charro ........... El Conquistador Hotel . . . El Corral ........... El Rancho Market .... Fehr's Inn ....... . . . Fioroni Imports ............ Fox-Tucson and Lyric Theaters Frampton and Stone Cafeteria . Geronimo Hotel ............ Ghost Ranch Lodge ......... Grunewald and Adams Jewelers Gus and Pauline's Laundry . . . Hackett Motor Company ..... Hal Burn's Florist ........ Haskell Linen Co. ..... . Hughes Aircraft Co. ............... .... . Inspiration Consolidated Copper Co. . . . . . . . . Jacome's ....................... ..... jerry's Ming House . . . Johnie's .......... Johnson's Drugs ..... Kinney Studio .... LeCave's Bakery .... Leo's Auto Supply .... Levy's ............ . ..... ADVERTISING INDEX Lewis Salon Shoes . . . Market Spot ........... Miami Copper Co. .... '. . . . Mills-Touche Men's Shop .... Monte Mansfield ............. Morneau Typographers ....... Myerson's White House Department Store Nielsen Drug Company ........ Niles Television ........ O'Rielly Motor Co .... . . Paulin Motor Company ........ PBSW Supply and Equipment . . Penny's ..... - ............... Phelps Dodge Copper Co. . . . . Pima Savings .......... Pioneer Hotel .... Porter's ........ Ramada Shop . . . Dorothy Rice ............ Ronstadt's ................ Ruben's Furniture Company .... Ryan-Evans Drugs .......... San Manuel Copper Company . . . Santa Rita Hotel ............. School and Sports Supply ...... Sears, Roebuck and Company . . . Selby Motors ....... K ......... Shamrock Dairy ........ Shandling Lithographers . . . Shearman-Sierk Furniture ..... Southern Arizona Bank ........ Southwestern Glass and Millwork Speedway Lanes ............. . Ste1nf1eld's .................. Sundt Construction Company . . . Sunset Dairy ................. TheIma's Beauty Shop ......... Thunderbird Shop ............ Tucson Federal Savings Company Tucson Gas 8: Electric ......... Tucson Laundry and Dry Cleaners Tucson Newspapers, Inc. ..... . Tucson Rapid Transit . . . Tucson Realty and Trust . . . University Barber Shop .... University Drug Co. . . . . University jewelers .... Valley National Bank . . . Varsity Cleaners ....... Washwell .......... Westerner Hotel .... Wilson's Bakery .... Woody's Service .... Young Buick . . . GE ER L I DEX -A- "A" Day .,......... . . . Acacia ............... Administrative officials . . . Advertising Club ...... Advisory Council .... Aggie Club ...... Aggie House .... AIEE-IRE ...... AIME ............. Alpha Chi Omega ....,. Alpha Delta Sigma .... Alpha Epsilon ....... Alpha Epsilon Phi ..... Alpha Kappa Delta .... Alpha Kappa Psi .... Alpha Phi ........... Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Rho Tau ..... Alpha Sigma Phi .... Alpha Tau Alpha .... Alpha Tau Omega ....... Alpha Xi Delta ............ .... Alpha Zeta ...................... American Chemical Society ....,.... American Pharmaceutical Association . . . Amerind Club ..................... Anthropolog Club .......... I .... Arizona Ha ll ........ Arnold Air Society . . . Artist Series ....... ASCE ............ ASME ................... Associated Students ......... Associated Women Students .... -B- Band ................ Baptist Student Union .... Baseball .,..........,... Basketball ............ Beta Beta Beta ........,. Beta Gamma Sigma ........ Bhai Youth Organization Blue Key ............... Board of Control ........ Board of Publications .... Board of Regents ...... Bobcats .......,.... BPA Council .... -C- Campbell-Plymouth Club . . . . . . . Campus Chest .......... Canterbury Club ...... Chain Gang ..... Cheerleaders . . . Chimes ..... Chi Omega .... Choraliers ,.... Choral Society . Cochise Hall ............................ Coconino Hall ............................ .... 2 70 College of Agriculture ..................... . . .... 40-43 College of Business and Public Administration College of Education ...................... .. College of Engineering .................. College of Fine Arts ........... College of Law ................. College of Liberal Arts ........... College of Mines and Metallurgy . . . College of Pharmacy ............ Concert Orchestra ............ Conservative Baptist Foundation . . 138,139 233 19 286 17 286 234 306 .. . 306 206,207 . .. 297 .. . 298 . . . 209 .. . 297 . .. 298 210,211 .. . 297 . .. 309 .. . 235 .. . 296 236,237 .. . 213 . .. 296 .. . 301 . .. 303 ... 287 . . . 287 276 . . . 311 134,135 . . . 306 . . . 305 . .23-25 . .28,29 118,119 . . . 318 352-356 340-349 300 295 319 31 24 24 16 31 48 321 .. . 168 317 35 . . . 131 .. . . 35 214,215 116 117 277 . .46-53 . .54-61 . .62-67 . .68-71 . .74-77 . .78-86 . .87-89 . .90-92 . . . 120 . . . 318 -D- Deans ..... .--. Dedication ...... . . Delta Chi ......... Delta Delta Delta .... Delta Gamma ...... Delta Sigma Phi .... Delta Sigma Pi ..... Delta Sigma Rho . .. Desert Dance .... Drama East Stadium .. . F... Elections Fencing Club .... Footbal ........... Forensics ........... Freshman baseball ...... Freshman basketball .... Freshman Class ...... Freshman Dance ...., Freshman football ....... Freshman Week .......,... Future Teachers of America . . . - G - Gamma Phi Beta .... ......... .--.- Geology Club ...... . . Gila Hall ........ Golf ............ Graduate College ..... Graduation ............. Graham-Greenlee Hall .... Greek Week ........... Gymnastics .......... .... ...H- Help Week ............. . . High School Senior Day . . . Hillel Foundation ...... Homecoming ............ Home Economics Club .... Honoraries ........... Hopi Lodge ..,...... InMemoriam Interfraternity Council ....... Interfraternity Pledge Council . International Students Club . .. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Intramurals .......,......... -J- Iunior Class . . . . . . . . -K- Kappa Alpha ........ . . Kappa Alpha Psi ....... Kappa Alpha Theta . - f - Kappa Beta Pi ......... Kappa Epsilon .......... Kappa Kappa Gamma .... Kappa Kappa Psi ....... Kappa Psi ........... Kappa Si ma .... Kress Dedication . .. . . . 18 . . . 2 238,239 216,217 218,219 . . . 240 300 308 . . . 165 106-112 . . . 278 172,173 . . . 288 324-338 113 357 350 37 169 . . . 339 136,137 . . . 288 220,221 . . . 291 . . . 271 362 . .72,73 182 . . . 279 170,171 ......365 . . . 231 148,149 . . . 317 150,151 289 294-311 . . . 280 447 ...230 231 289 316 369-374 . . 35 . . . 241 , . . 243 222,223 . . . 307 . . . 305 224,225 . . . 311 . . . 304 244,245 176,177 - L - Lambda Chi Alpha ....... ..... 2 46,247 Lambda Delta Sigma . . . .... ..... 2 48,249 LDS Institute ............ ..... 3 20 Le Cercle Francais ......... .... 2 90 Little Chapel of All Nations . . . . . . . 319 Los Universitarios ............. .... 2 90 Lutheran Student Foundation ........ .... 3 21 - M .. Maricopa Hall .... ......... .... 2 7 2 Marketing Club . . . . . . . . . . 291 Men's Night ............... .... 1 79 Mermaids .................. .... 3 82 Methodist Student Movement .... .... 3 16 Military .................... ..... 9 4,95 Military Ball .............. Mom and Dad's Day . .. Mortar Board .......... Mortar Board Formal Music .....,......... .,....... .... .. N - Navajo Hall ...... . Newman Club .... . . . -Q- Orchesis ................... Outstanding Sportswoman .... Panhellenic Council . . . . . Papago Lodge ..... Parker Club ...... Pershing' Rifles .... Phi Alp a 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 Lambda Upsilon ...... Phi Mu Alpha ............. Physical Education, Men ..... Physical Education, Women . . . Pi Beta Phi ................ Pi Delta Phi ............. Pi Kappa Alpha . . . Pi Kappa Phi ....... Pi Lambda Theta .. Pima Hall ........ Pi Mu E silon .... Pinal Hall' ...... Pi Ome a Pi .... .... Polo Village ................ Pom Pon Girls .............. Presbyterian Student Fellowship' ' i l I ' Publications .................... ,,,,, - R .. Racquet Club ..... . Radio and TV ....... Reigistration ........... Re igious Groups ......... Religion-In-Life Week .... Research .............. Rho Chi ............ Rifle Team . . . Rodeo Club .... Rodeo ........ Royalty .... 169 142,143 31 ... . . . . 164 .115-121 . . .... 281 320 . ....382 .. .... 377 203 282 318 . . . . 312 307 295 303 . . . 299 250,251 . . . 307 252,253 . . . 254 . . . 295 . . . 255 228,229 . . . 302 . . . 310 . . . 96 . . . 93 226,227 308 . . . 256 257 299 273 . . . 301 283 296 284 131 . . . 321 122-130 383 114 . .. 140 313-321 . . . 314 .97-103 . . . 304 .. . 366 . . . 292 162,163 183-199 ...5.. 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 ............... Society of Sigma Xi .... Sophomore Class .... gophos S .......... pring ports ..... Spring Weekend ........ Spurs ............... : .... Student Council ............ Student Life Committee .... Student Union Activities Board SU Birthday Party ............. Swimming Team ........... Symphonic Choir .... ..-f.. Tau Beta Pi .... . . Tau Beta Sigma . . . Tau Delta Phi ...... Tempe Weekend .... Tennis ........... Theta Chi ....... Theta Mu . . . Theta Tau ......... Track ............... Traditions Committee . . . Twirp Week ..... ' .... -U- University Nazarenes ..... University Mrs. Club . . University Players . 1,,. . University Services .... Univets , -V- 'v.-. :. A Varsity, Show .... .... Wlio's'Who ..... ' .... 3- ..... . Women's "A" Club ......... Women's Athletic Association Women's Day ............. Women's Sports ............ Woodwind Quintet .... Wranglers .......... Wrest ing ........ ...Y... Yavapai Hall .... Yuma Hall .... -Z- Zeta Beta Tau . . . Zeta Phi Eta ..... ............312 .........44,45 158,159,180,181 .........30,31 .......258,259 .....310 ....260,261 .....308 ...263 ...301 ...262 ...292 ...366 ...302 36 36 ....351-366 ....174,175 36 23 24 26 ....148,149 .....363 117 305 310 264 ....154,155 364 265 304 305 ....358,359 25 144 319 293 309 ....20,21 293 . . . .166,167 ....32-34 ... 383 376 178 ....375-381 120 29 368 274 275 ....266,267 . 309 '.ab,69,i14 Hubbard, Dean .... F -A- Ackley, Maxine ..... Akmajian, Diram .... Allen, F. W. Boyd . . . Allen, James D. . . .. Allen, Janet P. ..... . Allen, Ruth ........ Alsworth, Jean T. . . . Altman, Mme. Elenore Anderson, Andreas S. Anderson, Marshall . Anderson, Warren .. Andrew, Ruflyn .... Anthony, John ..... Arford, Mary Ann .. Aston, B. ........ . Aubrey, Keith .... .. B .. Ba nara, . T. .... . Bakkegardl Benjamin Barnes, William S. . . Barreca, Frank ..... Bateman, Herman E. Baumann, Michael .. Beattie, Arthur .... Becker, Stewart .... Bennett, Fleming . . . Berry, James W. . . . . Birong, Elizabeth . . . Blitzer, Leon ..... Bloomhflohn H. . . . . Blume eld, Jay .... Bocock, Helen F. . .. Bogard, Annamae . . . Bogart, Fred O. . . . . Bo and, Vincent F. . Boros, Vilma ....... Borquist, Erasmus S. Braatz, Jeane ...... Bradley, Joe ....... Brattin, Claud L. Breazeale, Mrs. Ella . Bremand, Howard .. Bretall Robert W. .. oo -. CULTY AN T FF I DEX 21 70 .....20,150 21 86 .....289 86 70 .....69,809 65 69 82 88 94 ....49,296 .....308 80 70 75 ...20,69.114 79 .. 86 . 85,290 I I . 285,301 20 85 .....320 .......301 ....70,117 86 21 49 ...49 49 69 ......63,65 85 21 65 ........286 49 , ........ 82 Brewer, Willis R. 17,90,92,316,300 Briggcs, Robert D. . . . Broo s, Dr. James .. Brooks, John ....... Brown, Claude H. .. Brown, Elmer Jay . . Brown, George ..... Brown, James G. Brown, Margaret . . . Brown, Sydney B. .. Brown, Timo y, Jr. Brown, William H. .. Bryant, Donald L. . . Bryfagle, Grace .... -. ..... .....--. Buchhauser, Andrew Buckman, Carl J. . .. W. .... . 41 ........308 ...79,85,290 ........ 75 1746 '49 .....49 .....36,93 ........290 85 80 88 85 ' 70 65 Bumsted, Frances ......... 21,24 Bunker, F. P. ........ ..... 4 9 Burke, Sissy ....... Burkholder, Gary F. Burroughs Robert C. Burton, Lloyd E. -C- Cable, W. Arthur . . . Caldwell, George T. . Calhoon, Edward . . . Call, Rex .......... Cambell, Brewster .. Carlson, Karen Louise '.'.'1s,1i,1is8, 203 26 94 69107 92 69 82 94 291,91 ,300 129 24 79 Carpenter, Edwin ......... 81,84 Carpenter, Sylvia . . . 156 Carr, Richard ........ . . . 96 Casiday, Lauren W. . .. ...47 Chapin, Douglas S. .. . . .... 101 Chapman, Thomas G. ...... 17,88 Chesney, Marguerite Chiasson, Robert B. .. Childs, Barney ...... Childs Richard ......9-3,383 80 86 92 Chishdlm, Major william G. .. 94 Clark L. D. ....... . , ....... 86 Clement, Dorothy L. .... 18,28,24 Cline, Russell W. . . . . Cockrum, E. Lendell . ....,..296 80 Cole, Major Lawrence A. .... 94 Conley, Eugene T. .. Coopwood, Ken ..... Conrad Frederick A. . 70 .......367 , ....... 49 Coo er Carl W. ..96,325,339,358 Cordell, gohn ....... Cox, Ma el P. ..... . Crowder, John B. Crowell, Robert A. . . . Cuce, Joseph ....... Cunningham, John B. . -D- Danielson, Paul J. Datz, Hyman ........ Davis, Jack E. . . . 49 49 ....70,68 55 .. .... 94 .. .... 88 55 . ..... 86 . .290,85 Davis, Jefferson ..... 301 Davis, Richard N. Deal, Ralph E. ..... . Denton, John H. . .. Dial, Betty ..... Douglas, K. E. . . . . 41 19 .....49,287 93 84 Drevdahl, Elmer ......... 306,88 DuBois, Robert L. . . . Duncan, John C. .. Dunn, O. E. .... -E- Edwards, Br ant B. . . Edward, Cliliord J. . . Ellis, Eileen M. ...- .. Eminger, Carl ...... Erwin E. S. ....... . .. .... .'...88,89 81 65 21 19 85 94 , ....... 41 Enke, Fred A. . .24,96,362,341,342 Enloe, Louis H. .... . Evenson, Adelaide E. . Ewing, Betty Jo ..... -F- 65 80 ....21,24 Fain, Samuel S. .......... 121,70 Fetvko. George . .. . Fink, William H. .. Fisher, Warner D. Fitch, J. B. ........ . Fitzhugh, Pringle Ford, John T. ...... . 21 49 ....284 41 21 .96155325 Forrester, J. D. ......... , . .88,87 Forster, Leslie ......... I. . 17,25 Fossland, O. F. ..... . Foster, Arland G. Fox, Captain Thomas . Fuller, Dorothy V. . . . Funston, Jay ........ -G- Gallbraith, Frederic W. Garner, Agnes . . . . . . . 65 94 86 .... 86 ....88,84 93 Garretson, Oliver K. .... 17,54,299 Gatewood, Elizabeth R. ...93,383 Gazik Alice G. ..... . , ....... 21 Gegenheimer, Albert F. ...... 86 Getty, Harry T. .......... 81,287 Gifford, Gilbert L. . . . Gill, Arthur W. . . . . 49 65 454 Gill, Joseph ..... Gorman, Shirley Graesser, Roy F. .... . . . . Grant, Arthur T. Grasberger, Art ..... Gray, Laurence T. . . Greeley, Col. B. McKay Grossman, Maurice . 49 93 .82,79 19 21 49 94 . . . . 69 Gryting, Loyal A. T. .... 290,308, 314,85 Guilbert, Yvonne ....... Gullberg, Susan . . . Gyger, Terry ...... Gyger, Dorothy -H- Hackenber , Robert . .. Hall, David J. ...... . Hall, Dr. Ruth ............. Hambenne, Joseph R Hamilton, Marie P. . Hammond, Robert M. . 86 .....69,107 96 21 81 65 44 49 86 ......290 Hancock, Harry ............ 82 Hartnett, Maj. Paul F. ...... 94 Harvill, Richard A. ..... 14,15,17, 141,142,l43,176 Harwood, C. E. ............ 65 Hatcher, Marilyn ........... 21 Haury, Emil W. ..... . 3,81,84,79 Hawes, D. B. ..... ........ 6 5 Hawkins, Ralph S. . . Hayden, Harry L. . . . Hecht, Melvin ..... Heinlein, Col. Oscar Herrick, George F. . . Hiatt, Milton T. . . . Hilliard, G. W. .... . Hinds, Hubert B. .. . Hoff, E. D. ...... . Hoflich, Harold .... Hoo er, Jeff 17 94 49 94 ....277 94 86 41 82 49 Hosllaw, Robert W. ...... 256,300 Houghton, N. D. ......... 17,299 Houston, Robert L. .......... 19 Howe, Van F. ........... 96,325 Howell, Raymond N. ...... 94,366 Hucker, Charles . . . Hudson, Phillip . .. Hueman, Betty ..... Huggins, Jack W. . . Hu n, Mrs. Nina L. .. Hull, Norman S. ..... . Hurlbutt, Robert H. - 1 - Irmscher, William F. ....... . Irwin, John .......... -J- Jeune, Robert .............. Jimenez, Rudolph A. ....... . Johnson, Henry ....... ..... Johnson, Marvin D. Johnston, Thadeus Jones, Charmayne . . Jones, Marvin . . . . Jordan, Mrs. F ossie -K- Kay, Arthur M. Keadley, Joseph . . . Kelley, Alec E. .... . Kelly, William H. . . . Keller, R. A. ..... . 41 81 ....298 93 86 94 75 82 86 75 86 65 70 ........23,26 ........20,55 21 IIIIQ4 as 86 41 85 81 85 Kendall William . . . . . . . 71 .298,49,296 Kiefer, H. Christian ......... 86 King, William ....... Klaiss, Donald S. ........... 49 Kidwell: Richard A. . Knickerbocker, James . .55,96 L. ..... 65 Koenig, Harole ............. 85 Koeningcer, Charles .......... 94 Kotows i, Frank W. ...... 94,366 Kraus, Bertram S. .... ..... 8 1 Krumlauf, Harry E. . . . . . 88 Kurtz, Edwin ...... .. . 84 Kuykendall, J. R. . . . . . . 41 .. L - Lac , Willard ...... ....... 8 8 Laflerty, Gene ........... 69,107 Lambert, James D. ......... 69 Lance, John F. .... ..... 8 3,88 Landers, Nancy .... Landers, Roy .......... Langen, Herbert J. . . . Larson, Emil L. . . .. Lee, Jack K. .-.l. . . .. Leininger, Phillip . . . Lesher, Charles Z. . . . . Letson, Robert J. . . . Lindsay, Venice M. . . 85 85 ....49,296 55 70 86 ....19,364 . . . . .55,56 20 Lloyd, Lames C. ...... . Loebba er, Robert W. Loomis, Edward ..... ....... -. ..- Lotzenhiser, George W. Lowe, Charles H. .......... . Lowe, Robert W. ..... . Luz, Babette ..... . . Lynn, Klonda .... . . . Lyons, John D. .. . .. M - 94 94 86 70 80 94 . . . . . 85 ..... 69 . . .17,74,75 MaeKennon, W. J. .......... 82 Magness, Charles ........... 21 . 65 66 Manhart, Robert ..... Markland, Ben ....... Marquart, Dorothy K. Marrone , Peter R. Marshall: goe T. .... . Martin, T omas Lyle, Matsch, L. W. ..... . Mattingly, Alethea S. ....... 82 .69,10,107 80 63 is ..... Mayo, Evans B. ..... . McCarthy, Patrick J. McCaughey, William . ...Q- McCleneghan, T. J. .... . . . McCormick, Byron 65 69 88 86 80 49 75 20 McFadden, ene ........... McKale, James F. ..... 96,150,179 McLean, L. D. ............. 82 McNiece, Gerald M. ........ 86 Mead, Albert R. ..... . Mees, Quentin M. ........... 65 Merriam, Kemper W. . . . . . . 49 Merritt, Curtis B. .... . Meier, Bumett C. .... . Mi ler, Mrs. M. ............. 320 .79,80 55 82 Moonen, Henk ............. 21 Mulligan, Raymond A. 49 Munn, Harvey ........ . . . 65 Murphy, Kenneth R. ........ 19 Murray, Cora .............. 148 Meyers, Harold L. . . . -N- Natonek, Anne G. Neff, Richmond C. . . . Nelms, George ..... Nering, E. D. ...... . .....40,41 93 65 43 82 Nevatt, Donald ............. 311 Newlin, Philip Blaine . . . . . . 65 Nichols, James ...... ...86 55 Nichols, Pete ..... Nielson, James .... Nordstrom, Robert ..... Nugent, Robert L. ..... . -0- Oaks, Stan ........ Ocker, Doris M. .1. Oesterling, L. K. . . .. Ollason, Marcia .... . Ough, Marguerite E. .. Owens, Francis ..... ...p.... Padgett, Lawrence Pahnish, Otto F. ..... . Park, Dick ........ Park, John C. .... . Parker Hank ..... Parnell, Robert C. . Patrick, David L. . Patterson, P. S. .... . Pavlovich, Martha . . Percy, Garnet ...... Peterson, Wilbur . .. Philli s, Walter S. . . . . Picardl, Iosefah L. Picchioni, A bert L. Pickrell, Charles U. Pierce, Robert ..... Pilgrim, Mary ...... Pistor, William J. ..... . Powell, Desmond S. Pressley, Elias H. . . . Prince, Merlyn .... - Q - Quinn, Robert M. .. . .96,867 . . .91,94 . . . . . 65 17,24,142 21 ....199 65 21 70 75 86 41 85 62 ....368 49 1772 ...- 85 80 79 70 84 96 92 19 20 98 41 ...79,86 86 20 69 FACULTY AND STAFF INDEX -CContinuedJ -R- Raaf, Dan .............. 49,300 Ramsey, Robert W. Rapson, Capt. Willia Rebeil, Julia ........... Rexroat, Ruth ......... Reynolds, John J. . . . Richards, Grover Riessen, Emil ....... Ri g, R. M. ......... . Roiierts, Edward N. .... . Roberts, Lathrop E. Robinson, Cecil .... . Robson, John ........ . Rodri uez, Mario B. .... . Rosaldo, Renalto . . . . . . Rosenber , Charles Ross, Andrew W. . . . . Roubicek, Carl . . . Roy, Francis A. .. Russell, G. M. Russell, Paul . . . Rysor, Pat .... -5- Saltus, Elinor .... Sammarco, Anita ....... Sancet, Frank ........ 96 Schafer, Wallace A. ......... 268 Schiffer, Sydney ............ 86 Schmidt, Andrew B. Schmidt, H. P. ....... . Schmitz, Frederick J. . . . Schmutz, Ervin M. Schulman, Alsie F. Schulman, Edmund Scott, James P. .... . Senob Alice M. . . . Shafer, Dwight ..... Sharp, Anna Mae . .. 86 mF. ..94,862 70 85 85 94 82 88 65 79,85 86 ....801 ....808 .85,808 85 65 41 17,24,78 65 65 21 . . . . 70 ,852.858 49 65 79 41 86 98 69 86 55 70 Shutt, Darold ...... 18,24,81,2-30 Sigworth, Oliver F. Simley, Ole A. ...... ....... 8 2 Simonian, Vartkes .92,801,802,800 Sink, Whitten E. ,. Skelly, Madge Slonaker, A. Louis Smiley, Terah L. .......... 88,84 Smith, Chester H. . Smith, David .... Smith, Melvin Smith, Riley S., Ir. Smith, Sigmund L. Smith, William H. Souden, James G. . Soular, Theodore . Sowls, Lyle K. Sparks, George F. Spicer, Edward H. Sprinkle, H. D. . . . Stall, I. W. .... . Stanton, Allen ..... Stewart, Harry E. . Stith, Lee S. .... . Stromberg, Frances Syverson, Geneviev Svob, Robert S. . . . . 86 94 69 ......17,18,24 75 55 85 88 -.4 B .'.'.'.'.2e',s -T- Tanner, Clara Lee . Tatum, Roy ...... Thompson, Raymond Thomson, Quentin R. . . . .11,88,806 21 69 94 80 69 81 82 41 50 65 41 44 55 ......96,869 81 96,825,862 81 65 Thornburg, Martin L. ...... 68,65 Thrift, Inez E. . . . . Titley, S. R. ..... . Toland, Florence W. Treat, Jay E. ..... . Treat, Mary Io .... Tribolet, Charles S. Tucker, Henry .... Tucker, Thomas C. Tully, Margaret . . . 435 86 88 . ..... 49,296 .....101,801 .........100 .....20,28,24 41 41 19 -U- Ulezac, George .... - V - Vedder, Clyde ....... Voris, Mark ....... Vosskuhler, Max P. . -W- Waldrom, William . Walku , Fairfax P. . Wallraljf, Charles .. Warner, Earle H. . . Waterman, F. A. .. Watson, Jack ...... Waugh, R. E. .... . Wertman, Kenneth . Williams, Robert .. Williams, Wendell . Wilson, Andrew W. Windsor, David L. . Wise, Edward N. . . Wood, Elwin G. . . . Woodson, Warren B. Wynn, Ruth ....... -.- 94 49,297,800 . . . . . . 69 19 80 ..-.... , 49 ....107 82 ....801 80 ....857 49 ..79,80,99 74 49 49 1981 ..-.... . 84,85,801 . . . . . .298 96,825,828 ......98,882 .. Y - Yegerlehner, John .... .... 8 1 York, Ella Mae .... .... 8 6 - Z - Zandy, Capt. D. Lack ........ 94 Zapotocky, Iosep . .... 92 ...A- Abalos, Lorenzo .... ..... Abbott, Bill ................ Abbott, David ............. Abdulhadi, Kinana Nazmi .... Abell, Peggy L. ............. 217 Abraham, Fred Fadlow ...... 277 267 219 290 361 241 42 Abrams, Dan ............... Ackerman, Charlotte Ann ..... Ackley, Dorothy ...... 79,130,206 Ackman, Jay ........ 223,321,382 Ackman, Jean .............. 289 Acuna, Dick ............... 367 TDETIDE Andreen, Kae ..... Andresen, Arthur .. .....226 .......261 279312 Andrews, Dave Andrews, Phoebe . Angle, Donna . . . Angle, Eldon P. . . . Anklam, Jodie .... Ansani, Robert C. Anton, Norman . Apfel, Dawn ...... .45,114,192 210 .. . . . . .226 ... . . . .296 .79,192,275 ........63,306 ........292,365 .........-320 Appel, Charles .... 55,244,300,320 Applebaum, Missy . Applequist, Davi H Areingdale, Dave .. .......275 . ..... 47,297 .....114,297 Barnes, Rosemary Barnet, Ron . . . . ...........320 ........267363 Barnett, Dottie ,..... 272,314:317 Barnhill, Larry ...... Barnum, Pat .... Baroud, F ida .... Baroudi, Munther Barr, Robert .... Barr, Theodosia E Barrett, Jane .... Barrett, Richard J Barringer, John . Barrow, Jim .... Barry, Daryls . . . 36 ....29,272,316 . ........ 42 ...........289 .........79,300 . ...223,378,382 ...........272 . .......... 305 ........316,369 ........243,279 . . . . .45,224,286, . . ..... 265 Berry, Ralph H. . . . . Berry, Sandra Lynne ........ 272 Bersomis, Myron ........... 316 .277,290 .237,287 .....119,310 Berumen, Gilbert ...... Bess, Jack ............ Betts, Paula ..... Betz, Sue ...... Beville, Susan .... Bicknell, Laura .... .... 5 5,207 Bideaux, Jeanette .. Biegfer, Bob ........ Bie elt, Sherman W. . Binda, Janey . .45,300,224,289,299 Binkley, Carol .............. 225 Binns, Nancy Ruth . . . .......216 .....227 79 . . . . . . . .247 . 42,234,286 Acosta , Irma .... 273,299,300,320, 382 Adams, Abigail ...... 222,378,382 Adams, Dave ..,........ 235,300 Adams, Duane .... ....,... 7 9 Adams, Edie . . . .,....... .216 Adams, Fran ............ 37,382 Adams, Paula ....... 131,223,376 .25,169,236 Adams, Ron ........ Adamson, Larry .......... 47,236 Adamson, Sarah ............ 289 Addenbrooke, Nancy ........ 220 Addison, Robby ............ 55 Agnew, E. Ruth ...... 29,229,298 Agron, Bobbi ..... 23,30,31,32,28, 24,55,60 Agte, Milton ............... 299 Aguiler, Julian R. . . . .... .299 Aguirre, G. M. ............. 292 Ahdab Walid Ahmad , ........ 42 Ahern, Richard ...... 257,281,312 Aiello, Charles F. ..... 63,239,311 Aldridge, Jim .. ............. 303 Alexander, Annie ........... 208 Alexander Alexanderj Bill .... 25, 130,252,300 Dick .......... 91,303 Alexander, Tom ............ 259 Alfou, Cherrill ....... 36,130,187, 209,314 Alkire, Connie . . .31,32,79,170,203 Alldredge, Byron . .47,263,265,312 Allen, Dale ............. 277,319 Allen, Dale Roger ........... 42 Allen, Cove ............ 326,332 Allen Jim ........ .... 3 16,79 Allen Joyce ....... .214 Allen, Ken ....... ..... 2 87,319 Allen, Peggy ....... ....... 2 70 Allen, Thomas E. . .. ..... 250 Alley, Gordon T. . . . .... . .253 Alley J ........ 320 Allin,,Ellllith Allred, Doug ...... . . . . . .220,222 . 47,326,334 Allred, Sydney Lynn .... 217,270 Almejo, Yolanda ......... 272,290 Alonge, Guy ...... ....... 3 03 Alspach, Jim ...... 91 303 Alspach, Nita ..... '.'.'1'1t1',i2o13o3 Alspach, Tom ..... Altman, Elinore . .. Amado, Paul ...... Ambrose, Deanie . . ...117,303 .......310 .......312 ....55,224 Ambrose, Frederic A. ........ 42 Amdur, Thelma P. . Amonon, Charlanne Amos, George H. . . . . .209 51,296 .......47,250 Argue, Beatrice L. . . . . . . . . 55 Armstrong, Frank ........... 258 Armstrong, Judy .... Armstrong, Martha . .........218 Arnst, Ben ......,...... 254,300 305 228 .. .55,131 Arntzen, Edward G. Aros, Gloria ....... Arvizu, Joe L. .... . Asch, Mike ....... Ashley, Colleen I. .... . . . . Assmar, Richard . . . Atkins, Judy ........ .... Atkinson, Nancy ............ Atkinson, Nancy Rae Aughenbaugh, Byron ........ Austin, E. Paul ...... 230,235,288 Austin, Marian ........... 55,219 Aviles, Herlinda ...... 29,271,296 308,320 Avina, Raymond ............ 312 Axelrod, Bob ......... 47,230,264 Axton, Janice ...... 29,55,27-3,299 Ayers, John ................ 255 Aziz, Rashud Meyied ........ 289 282 289 206 . . . .246 219 218 . . . . . . . .131 119 -B- Babcock, Steve ............. 281 Baber, Alvin . . .25,35,144,164,188, 252,253,296,311 Baber, Wanda ....... 193,187,289 Baca, Normalee ....... 30,55,125, 219,308 Bachelier, Luis G. .......... 357 289,383 Barry, Sara ................ 130 Barta, Leona ............... 321 Bartholomew, Gerald ........ 321 Bartholomew, Richard F. ..... 321 Bartlett, Helen ............. 220 Bartmess, Barbara .... .... 2 11 Bateman, Guy ........ . . ...365 Battoglio, Lucia ............ 320 Baubeet, Larry ............. 300 Baughman, Richard M. ...... 305 Bauman, Michael ........... 120 Baumer, Grace ............. 310 Bayless, Paggy Jane ......... 79 Bean, Bob ....... 79,241,23O,311 Beasley, Don u ............... 329 Beath, Arthur .............. 308 Beaudry, Anne A. Beck, Janet ...... ........ 4 5 Beck, Marion . .. .... 36,217,299 Beck, Susannah . . . . . . Becker, Louis E. Beckerleg, Richie ........... 119 Bedo, Joy ..... ....29,229 .126,214 . . . ..... .305 Beedy, Tom ..... ............290 Beecroft, Jo Ann .... 197,217,382 255 307 Beer, Paul .... Beham, Tom .... Behm, Diane .... Belding, Donald K. ......... . Bell, Brenda .... Bell, Elouise . . . Bell, Judy ..... Bell, Robert L. . . Bellamy, Garth . Bellee, Ernest C. Belsher, Leslie J. Belt, William P. . Beltman, Judy . . . Benbow, Joyce . . Bendalin, Marvin ....250 ...,.......275 277 ...........270 . . . .31,32,24,126, 127,170 . . . .218,219,379 55 ........231,258 . . . . .63, 305.306 . . . . .25,303,367 .........42,340 ...........272 .. . .116,117,125, 220,221.232 ........222,231 . . . . . . .304 Binzer, Vaughn ...... 267,355,312 Bir, Geore ......55,239 Birch, Bil? ......... ....... 2 97 Bishop, Barbara ..... ....... 2 75 Bishop, Betzi ............... 37 Black, Bob ................. 370 Bissell, John B. ..... . Bissell, Martha Jane Bissett, David H. . . . Black, Claud C., Jr. . .63,287,305 ..79,287 .. .89,305 63 Black, David F. ............ 348 Black, Patti ........ Black, Richard A. .... . Blair, Jim ........ ......70,117 .75,77,307 ........236 Blair, Noel .... .......... 2 63 Blake, Sherry .............. 199 Blakely, Sharon ...... 127,229,382 Blakesley, Sam 300 358 Blancke, Carole .I ...'29,272,316,318, 192 Blankinship, J. D. .......... . Blazina, Ron ..... Bleser, Philip . . . Blesh, Dave .... 300 .....303 . . . . .254 119 Blewett, Anice ............. 213 Bliss, Bill ......... 63,66,252,305 Blocher, Walter, Jr. Block, Jim ........ Bloch, Joyce ..... Blom, Barbara . . . Bloomer, Bob .... Blatz, Jo .......... . .231,262,367 . . . . .166,266 ........209 ....56,223 42 .....127,211 Blow, Paula ......... 29,1 17,272 Blumenthal, Morris ...... 259,320 Blunt, Allyn W. .... ....... 2 44 Blunt, Bob ........ ..... 2 45 Bodenhamer, Bill . Bodenhamer, Lee . ..........279 ..........279 Bodine, Sally ............... 223 Boettcher, Elaine . . . . .35,217,298 Boezinger, Betty ............ 227 Bogard, Father Thomas A. . . .297 Badger, David Allen .... .... 2 83 Badger, Evelyn ...... .... 2 99 Baehr, John ....... ..... 2 83 Bagg, Christine .... ....... 2 70 Bai ey, Carl ..... ..... 7 9,239 Bailey, Jo Anne .... ..... 2 16 Baine, Don .... ..... 7 9 Baken, Karen .. .... 117,203 Baker, Doronda . . .... 47,63 Baker, Lynn .... .... 5 5 Baker, Mildred .... .... 2 99 Baker, Robert W. .... .... 3 11 Baker, Roger ...... . . .... 63 Baksa, Bo ................ 120 Baldwin, Bruce . Baldwin, Gene Baldwin, Margie Baldwin, Baldwin, I ............279 . . . .63,244,265, 342,348,349 ............2l6 Mary ............. 127 Pat Q. . .24,35,127,217,298 Bennett, Barbara Bennett, Don .. Bennett, Garry . Bennett, Mary . Bennett, Milon . Bennett, Roy . . . Bennett, Sherry . Bennewitz, Norm ........193,219 . 119,120,311 . . . . . . . .251 .. . . .31,32,55,219 ............258 ............234 227 an E. . . .63,305, 306 263 Bensema, Bill . . . Benson, Carol Joyce Lacock . . Benson, Johnny . Beht, G eorge H. Bentley, Jack . . . Boulay, Paul F. ............. 63 Anaya, Armando . . . .........357 Andy ..... 262,326,333 Anderson, Anderson, Barbara Dee ...55,216 Anderson, Barbie ........... 382 Anderson, Carl ............. 262 Anderson, Anderson, Dick ..... 121,258,311 Eleanor . . .157,222,378 Anderson, Karl A. .......... 277 Anderson, Lyndall CMrs.J .... 55 Anderson, Martha Jo .131,203,222 378,382 Anderson, Maxine ....... 131,217 Anderson, Pat ..... .... 4 5,217 Anderson , Richard ....... 117,118 Anderson, Ross ............. 307 Anderson, Sandra Jean . . .222,382 Andre, Ben ................ 262 Balich, Nick ................ 326 Balla,dlohn C. ....... 276,278,306 Bollar 1, David ............. 371 Baltimore, Richard . . .47,198,244, 311 Ban, George ...... ....... Banerjee, A. K. .... . . . . 279 291 Banga, Mike M. ..... .... 2 77 Bange, Jerry O. ........ .... 2 63 Barkdoll, Ivan Harry ........ 262 Barker, George ............. 320 Barker, Jan ................ 55 Barker, Larry .... 116,117,279,37O .222,271 Barker, Mary Kay ...... Barkley, John .............. 238 Barksdale, Robert ........... 306 Barlow, Tillie ..... 93,2l5,376,381 304 236 ............287 257 252 Benton, Dick .... Berg, Robert .... Berge, Craig Bergin, Daniel T. Bergquist, Bob .. Berkus, Anita Louise . . Berman, Bill .... Bernard, Sue .... Berninger, Carl J. Bernstein, Howie Berntsen, Lindy . .........63,258 . . . .31,63,32,259 ' .... 75,307 ...........253 . .... 209 ....264 ..... .226 Berrellez, Maria Norma . . , Berresford, Tom . Berry, Gwen .... Berry, Jim ...... Berry, Kent . . . 436 ....,,. 233 ........264,365 ...........291 .29,119 310 ...........321 116117 ' '.'...'.'2'7',231Z258 .. . . . . . .326 Boginis, Jim ............... 269 Bogner, Ann ............ 125,222 Bogue, Beverley ............ 213 Bolas, Virginia ........... 56,213 Bolt, Judy .......... 131,203,211 Bonanno, Tony ........... 63,281 Bond, A1 .................. 303 Bond, Bill C. ..... 42,117,296,312 Bonds, Julia ................ 273 Bonegas, Dorothy ........... 275 Boone, Harry D. ..... ..... 3 69 Borazon, George .... ..... 2 45 Borando, Carlos .... ..... 2 83 Borden, Chris ..... .... 2 44,79 Border, Jan ........ ....... 2 60 Bordewick, Jan ..... Boring, Jerilyn Cay . Borland, Ham ..... Boss, Clara ...... Bothe, Perry ....... Bott, Terance O. . .. ........279 .....223,378 .....237,369 .......120 ....51,230 .......9,283 Boussios, Peter A. ........... 255 Bowerman, Don . . .5 Bowers, Donald Dell 6,312,326,329 . . . . . . . .316 Bowman, Pat . ............. 305 Boyan, William ..... ....... 3 02 Boyd, Alfred H. . . . . Boyd, Elisabeth G. . . Boyd, Mary Alice Braatz, Martin O., .Ik 63 .....272,317 ......56,223 . ....... 120 Copelan Byrne III, W. E. R. Bradley, Ed. ............ 240,311 Bradley, Mary Lee .......... 58 Brand, Marilyn ............. 127 Brandenberger, Robert ....... 237 Bradshaw, Fred ............ 246 Bradshaw, Joy ............. 289 Bradshaw, Sunny . .. Broman, Charles ..... Brandau, Jan ..... ........ 2 11 Branneman, Lee ......... 238,371 Brannin, Lloyd . . . . . . . . . . Braun, Dona d L. . . . Brawley, Max .... Brazell, Larry .... ....... Breger, Liba ..... ........ 2 90 Bre in, Eric G. ....... 47,260,297 Brelin, Stan ............ 263,265 Brenteson, Don ............. 291 Brewer, Dorothy Jean .... 56,248, 310,320 Brewer, Mary Rosing .... 120,248 Brierley, Bill ............ 25,250 Briggs, Doroethy M. ..56,220,221 Bright, IJim .......... 238,47,378 Brimhal , Arthur ........ 276,320 Brinkerhoff, Spencer L. ...... 249 Brisack, Jane ..... 36,220,221,383 Briscoe, Bill ................ 119 ........272 .42,311,314 24 300 . . . . .235 250 Britt, Howard .............. 236 Broadman, Gene A. ......... 63 Broekema, Dirk ............ 253 Broman, Phillip ............. 262 Bromfield, John R. . . .255,231,292 Bronson, Gail A. ............ 289 Brooks, Arthur Clark Brooks, Frank ....... ..... 2 62 Brooks, H. Robertson ........ 279 ........317 Cafdwell, Hugh . . . Corona, Angelita ........... 380 Brooks, Reg ....... ......70,257 Brooksby, Russ .... .... 2 52,64 Broot, Richard . .. ...... .120 Brophy, Betsy . .. ..... 220,222 Brotherton, Bill Brough, Janet ..... Brousseau, Leo R. . . Browder, Robert W. Campbell . ....... 258 . ..... 213 . . ..... 305 ......77,307 STUDENT INDEX -C Continued? Burk, William ....... Burke, Gordon W. Burke, Janet ..... Burke, Robert E. . Burkhart, Marlene Burkholder, Bob . . Burmeister, Robert Burneo, Marilyn .. Burnett, Charles V. 236 279 . . . .219 321 93 300 '.'.'.'.'.'.'25W5',812 ......117 ......303 Burnham, Dave . . . .... 245,348 Burno, Mary Alice . . . .... . . 80 Burns, David E. . . . . . . .264 Burnsted, Frances .... .... 3 07 Burritt, Helen ..... . . L .218 Burton, Herb . . . . . . .239 Bury, Richard R. . . . .... . .279 Busailah, Laila .... ..... 2 8,272 Bush, Edward A. . ....... 303 Bush, Pat ........... 215,36,214 Bussell, Don ............... 263 Buterbaugh, Mimi .... 214,37,286, 317 Butler, David .... ..... 3 12,47 Butler, Jerrie .... .... 2 26,189 Butler, Mary .... ....... 2 72 Buttke, Dave .... ....... 2 69 Butts, Clark .......... 244,47,358 Bwandt, Charles . . Bynum, Floyd .... ..........296 Byrd, Carolyn ...... ..........297 .227,193 Byrd, John Edward . . I I f 282,287 Byrer, Johnny .... Byrnes, Lynne .... ..C.. Caarls, Mary ..... Cabat, Geor e Caffrey, Bargara . . Caffey, Jim ...... .......276 ....320 ....228 ..........218 .......37,233 . . . .214,93,376 ..........s78 Ca le, chuck ..... 256,230,47,203 Callahan, John ... Calvin, Beth ...... Cameron, Oween . . Camp, Janet ..... Campbell Campbell Campbell Campbell Campbell ,Dan... Donald i , Marianne , Max . . . Norma . Campbell? Pat .... Roy Brown, Art ................ 247 Brown, Barbara Jean ........ 228 Brown, Buddy .............. 234 Brown, Carol ........... 117,226 Brown, Craig B. ......... 233,366 Brown, Doug .............. 279 Brown, Edward H. . .230,243,333, 335,326,358,359 Brown, Janet ........ 213,203,292 Brown, Kennedy F. ......... 307 Brown, Lamar C. ....... .... 3 02 Brown, Lenard . . . .... .235 Brown, Marie . . . . ... . .210 Brown, Neil ............... 362 Brown, Timothy ............ 308 Browne, Jonathan ........... 291 Brubaker, Hank ..... 292,252,296 Brucker, Chad .......... 279,370 Brume, John . . . ..... . . .300 Bryant, Ellis . . . ,,,, ,364 Bryce, Bill ....... ..... 2 79 Bryner, Leonid . . . .... .291 Buchanan, Bee . . . . . . 37 Buchanan, Janet .... ..... 2 48 Buchanan, Karen . . . .... 93,248 Buck, Arden L. ............. 316 Buckalew, Bethel ........... 365 Buckeye, Margie . . .131,219,32,56 Buckley. Joseph Lee ........ 292 Buckeley, Nancy ........... 47 Buder, Harold .............. 291 Buehl, Tony ............ 358,363 Bughman, Paul James, Jr. .... 312 Bu echek, Donna . .248,28,275,320 Bulkeley, Nancy ............ 221 Bullington, Jo .............. 228 Bullington, Pat ...... ..... 2 89 Bumgarner, Chuck ......... 265 Bumsted, Francis ........... 24 Bumstead, Susie ........ 211,292 Buntz, Madilyn .... ....... 2 22 Burch, Marty .............. 316 Burdett, Tom .............. 312 BUFEOOI1, Judy .......... 272,119 Bur , Joan ....... 165,84,145,222, 223,79 Campo, Joan .... Campos, Mike . . . Camalez, Bill .... Cancio, Abe ..... Capen, Carol .... Carasso, Vida .... Carbone, Carole .. Cardenas, Frank . . Carey, David ..... Cargill, Rael ...... Car son, Charlene . Donna . . . Wendy . . Carlson, Carlson, Carlton. Ann ..... Carmel, James . .. Carmichael, Shirley Caromony, Charlene Carnell, Bill ...... Carnevale, Beverly Carpenter, Roberta Carpenter, Roger . . Carraro, Frank . .. Carrera, Jeanette . Carrillo, Herman . Carrington, David . Carroll, John ..... Carroll, Sandy .... Carraway, Al .... Carruth, Lawrence Carson, Bill ...... Carson, Carter, Carol F. . . . Fran..... Carole . . . Charles .. Carter, Carter, ......250,232 .......SO4 287319 . .Y 56 . . . .208,28,117 245 64 272 262 .. . .210 .. . .216 119 .. ..217 ....119,311 ......290,279 .......312 274,223,378 .......229 .......208 .......246 236,232,365 . . . . .56,226 . . . . . . .299 . . . .274,225 .210,28,217 .......2l4 .......255 314319 2983162318 ..251,47 . . . . . .290,304 . ..... 274,222 .300,80 .......312 273,117,290 . .. .. . .364 .......237 ..25,251 217 ....216, 240 . . . . . . . .302 260 222 . . . 213,208 .....129,80 80 Cartmill, Mary .. . Caruso, Joe ...... Casaday, Carol ..... Casanova, Angela . . . Case, Fred ....... Case, Mary .... Casey, Mary ........ Casey, Michael ...... Casillas, Jaime ...... Castleton, Darlie .... Cates, Charlie .... Catlin, Fred .... Caughlin, Don . .. Causey, Lovann .... Cayle, Ed ....... Cerwin, Joy ........ ....316 .....250 .. . . .220 ......273 .......119 . . . . . . .220 .224,56,299 .......265 282,283,303 .28,211,382 ....... 75 ......317 ....321 ....225 .. .258 ....272,286 Chaevr, Nieda .......... 272,289 Chambers, Cornelius 64 Chambers, Dave ...... . . .' . .253 Chambers, John .... .....233 Chandler, John ............. 303 Chapin, Douglas ........... 301 Chapman, Gary ......... 282,312 Cheairs, Ann .... 195,27,131,22f? 22 Cheeseman, Kenneth . . . . .70,316 Cheeseman, Shirley ...... 229,316 Chelcots, Herb ............. 237 Chernos, Barbara ........ 309,209 Chernov, Ronald ........... 264 Cherry, Sally ..... Chiate, Dianna . . . Chiles, Susan .... .....321,196 ......209 ......225 Ching, Anthon ............ 320 Chinworth, Bill, ......... 120,119 Chizman, Dick . . . Choisser, John ......246 ........247 Chrisman, Bill ............. 312 Christensen, Connie ..272,290,287 Christensen, Nrom . . . .240,230,80 Christiansen, Annette ..... 289,217 Christie, John ..... Christopher, Robert Churchill, Gordon . Churchyard, James .........312 ......265,80 .... .265 56 Collier, Bob . . . Collier, John . . . Collier, Laura .... Collins, Anne ..... ....304,91 .......260 .........207 93 .64305371 Collins, Jolm ........ , , Collins, John S. . . ......... 301 Collins, Susan .... .... 2 19,292 Collins, William . . . .... .247 Colpi, Lawrence . . . . . .305 Colt, Barbara .... ....... 1 21 Colvin, Beth . . . ........ .316 Coombs, Bev ........ 217,57,192 Combs, Floyd .... ......... 2 79 Condes, Albert ...... 282,283,312 Conner, Jon .... .......... 3 50 Conner, Mike ............... 367 Conniff, Susan .. Conovaloff, Nick ............ Conover, Bill .... Conrad, .301,223,32,222, 80,378 237 . . . .251 48 John ..... .... Conrad, Robert .... .... Conradi, Lynn . . . Cook, Edwin . . . Cook, Nancy .... Coons, Mary ........... . 305 .....217 .......287 .. .... 273,298 . . .227 ........316,80 Cooper, Elizabeth Cooper, Gary ..... ....... 2 83 Cooper, Janet .... .... 2 74,225 Cooper, Joan ...... .... 2 74,225' Cooper Copilow, ,Sid ...... . . . Corbet, Leo ..... Mo ........ ..... 1 20 d Wilbert 316 "' 'fllfzes 260,230 Cordova, Adriana ........... 290 Cordova, Fernando Corley, Charles . . . ......312,290 . . . .48,316,298 Citron, Clark, Phil ............... 300 Beth .......... 28,220,22 1 Clark, Busch ...... 3l2,35,260,261 Corley, Skip ...... 31,259,306,311 Corley, Sterling ............ 277 Corn, Sally ................ 225 Cornell, Susan ...... 120,292,383 Cornett, Lynn ........... 358,359 Cornforth, Wayne .... 48,258,22559i Corona, Hattie-Nell . . .93,119,310 Coronado, Robert J. ......... 305 Corr, Bobbie .... 131,190,192,220 Cortes, Victor Manuel Reyes . .283 Cota, Froilan H. ........... 306 Cota-Robles, Mario .......... 75 Cotner, Melvin L. .......... 296 Counts, Jon ............. 37,253 Couser, Lamar ............. 307 Covarrubias, Barbara .... 380,383 Coverdale, Anita ..... 36,270,316 Clark, Cath ........ 125,218,124 Clark, Charlgs .............. 265 Clark, Delia .... ..... 2 9,273,56 Clark, Gerald . . . ...... . . 80 Clark, Jo ......... ..... 2 28,382 Clark, Mack ............... 342 Clark, Marianne ............ 29 Clark, Mike ................ 262 Clarkson, Tom . . 31 30 32 48 Clawson, Art .........'.'320,314,249 Clay, Louis ........... 63,64,306 Claytor, Melroy ............ 48 Cleavinger, David ........ 64,306 Cleland, Charles .... ..... 2 56 Clement, Michael . . . . . . .312 Clements, Tip .... .... 3 O3 Clemmer, Jan .... ....117 Cleveland, Joyce ............ 48 Cliff, Dennis ............... 249 Cloudt, Iris ...... 129,130,289,228 Clouser, Wayne ............ 319 Clovis, George ............. 288 Clowes, Anne ........... 207,206 Coatta, Dave ....... 25 350 357 Coburn, Judy . . . . . . . Coco, Jo.Anne ... ... 93 7 . .275,179 .. . .. 93 Coffey, Jim .... ...... 2 38 Cohen, David . . . ..... 267,365 Cohen, Joyce .... ...... 2 74 Cohen, Marvin ..... . 75 Cohen, Micki .. .... .... 2 70 Cohen, Myra .... .... Cohorn, . . . . . . .303 Clint ........ 42,286,256 Colbeck, Lavern ............ 297 Coe, Harylin ............... 56 Colber t, Cathy ............. 227 Cole, Beth ................. 56 Cole, Dalton .... 31,326,32,48,330 Coleman, Henry .......... 25,266 Coleman, Mildred .......... 56 Coleman, Sandy ......... 209,380 Colip, Lawrence ............ 64 Collerettc, Janet ..... 270,223,378 457 Cowden, Lou .............. 64 Cox, Alfred Simpson . .279,288,308 Cox, Bill .................. 279 Cox, Glenn ....... ....... 1 19 Cox, Jack ...... . . .292 Cox, Jerrold .... ..... 3 20 Cox, Karen .... ....... 2 14 Cox, Terry .... ..... 2 38,370 Cox, Tom .... ........ 4 2,296 Cox, Tom ................. 292 Coyle, Terry ..... 31,33,260,312, 342,349 Crabtree, Norma .... 29,31,33,57, 273 Crabtree, Sue Ellen ....... 57,229 Cracchiolo, Marianne ........ 326 Craig, Geri ...... Craig, Jack B. . .. Crall, Anne M. . . . Crall, Ernie ..... Cramer, Kurt D. . . Crandall, Bert F. . Crandall, George . Crando, John .... Cranhold, Joe .... Crawford, Bob . . . Crawford, Marijane Crawford, Rachel . Credle, Judy ..... Creveling, Pat .... Crismon, Anne . . . . . . 125,208,274 . ...... 282,305 57 ....64,305,306 ..........233 . ....... 257 .25253 . . . . .279 . ....... 250 .......130,235 ......206,317 .......219,274 . ....... 128 . ..... 317 . . . .... .275 Crismon, Ronald L. ......... 234 Crock, Robert C. . .......118,121 Crocker, Margaret Lou ...37,220, 274 STUDENT INDEX - C Continuedb Deinbar, Dave ............. 259 Crockett, Keith ..... 248,249,320 Croffie, Robert J. .........,. 299 Crooks, Mack ..... ....... 2 51 Cropper, Gary . . . ...... .326 Crosby, Carol . . . .... 117,224 Cross, Ardith ............... 220 Cross, Carolyn . Crotty, Patrick ............. 117 Crouse, Pat ..... 21,26,80,127,129 270,269 Crow, Bruce ......... 64,276,311 Crowe, Dottie ........... 57,219 .........211,382 Crow, Emily ........ 272,289,287 Crowe, Tommy .,....... 252,311 Crump, Eric ....... 247,358,360 Cubley, Clark A. Cubley, Robert B. .. Culbertson, Pat Culbertson, Pete .. Culver, Frank ...... Cuming, Jim ....... Cummings, Judith Mai Cunninghan, 'Jack . . Cunningham, Polly . . Cunningham, Yvonne Currie, James F. .. Curt, Larry ........ Curtis, Riftin Curtis, Sue ....... Cusmman, John F. . . - D - Daacon, Ellen Jane Dahlman, James G. Dailey, Ann ....... Daily, Jeanne . . . '. . Daiser, Irselle ...... Dale Richard ...... .......265 .......305 .......223 .....48,253 ......245 .. ..., 234 .......229 .......291 .......199 ....196,207 ....296,312 ....231,265 ......276 .80,227 . . . . .25,342 .57,210 .......245 ....272 .......215 .......270 , ........ 239 Dalton, Mary Leigh . . .93,187,376, 382,381 Daly, Suzi ...... 131,190,192,222 Damato, Candy .... . Dame, Jim ......... .......131 . . . . . . .119 Dancer, Jack T. ..... 25,31,33,80, 238,370 Dancho, Ethel ..... , 269,272,292 Daney, Drucilla ..... D'An elo, Peter T. . . . Danicis, Howard E. .......316 .......307 57 Daniels, Veeva ......... 220,274 Darnell, Nancy ......... 381,382 Davenport, Beebe Rae ....... 224 Davenport, Bill ...... 113 Davenport, Maynard Vincent . .253 118 Davidson, A. Vance DeCet, Gene .... 188,230,259,291 De Concini, Dennis ...... 250,251 Dees, Thomas E. ........... 296 DeFranccsco, Horace ........ 239 DeFrancesco, Sam .. .23,24,25,26, 33,81,161,238,320 DeGood, Don .............. 320 DcFreese, Carol Deffy, Mike ...... DeHart, Minnie ........181,275 ......317 ......299 Dellong, Richard ........ 281,303 De le, Carroll L. ........... 277 DeLaMater, Elaine DeLeuw, Charles ....... .....,...382 .81,257 Delmonte, Joan ............ 275 Delsman, Kay Margaret . . Denipah, Gordon . Denton, Darlene . .57,210, 382 ......265,287 . . .... 45,207 Dering, Jackson .......... 42,260 Derohanessian, Edna ........ 289 Derwin, Ann . .... . . . . . . .29,328 Desermeanx, Ruth Fehr ..... 304 Despain, Larry E. . Detork, Earnest . . . Detweiler, Margaret Devine, Faye ..... DeVore, Jim ..... DeVore, Ruth .... Dial, Donald ...... Diaz, Chavez Javier Dickey, Gordon . .. Dickson, Jack Dickson, Tillman .. Dicus, Dick ...... Didion, Ed ....... Dieterle, Eleanor . . . Dietz, Dave ......, Dillon, Caroline . .. Dimler, Herb ..... DiSalvo, Arthur F. . Dison, Avery A., Jr. Dixon, Jud ...... Doane, Phil, ....... Dobson, Dwayne . . . Dobson, Karen Dobson, Sue Ann . Daci, David ..... Dodds, Dotty .... Dodge, Robert C. . Dodgen, Dee ..... Docrrcr, Betty .... Doerschlag, Debbie ......320,350 .........302 120 299 ....277 ....320 . .... 259 .... .. 88 .........253 ......116,117 . ...... 304 .36,253 . ...... 250 .........224 ....25,31,33 ......-213 .........256 .........326 ...48,297,298 ......216,382 ......261 ......258 . . . .227,289 ......208,275 ........282 ......206,272 .. .... 60,277 ........272 . . . .29,57,299 .........217 Domler, Joe ....,....... 309.254 Don, Bill .. ..... . Don, Harold ...... Donaldson, Donna . Donaldson Ellis n . . . 66,305 . .... 42 ....222 . , 0 F. ........ 319 Donaldson, Jean ............ 228 Donelson, Claris L. Doner, Julia Barber Donewirth, Neil . . . .......64,305 .........299 64 Dungan, Mary ..... Dunham 1l'l'l . , J' ...... Dunlap, Margaret ..... Dunlop, John ........ Dunnam, James ....... Dunniway, Ann . . . . DuRand, Cal .... Duty, John .... Dyke, Bud ..... Dysthe, Earl .... -E Eader, Anthony .... Eads, Jody ....,.. Early, Roger ..... Easterling, JoAnn . . . ....81,273 ...251 .....292 .25,36,251 ..... 81 . ..218 . .. . .342 . ...296 48,263 l::l:240,371 .....118 .....272 .....312 . . . . . 57 Easterling, William ....... 48,312 261 Eaton, Ronald ...... Eckdahl, George .... Ecker, Tom ...... Ecklund Ra , y .... Edberg, Morton .... Edd Nancy Edel:,Judy .....253 48 .....264 57 . . . . .218 Edington, Everett .... ..... 2 96 Edmiston, Duncan . . . .... .260 Edwards, Lynne ............ 224 Edwards, Richard ....... 238,373 Effron, Stephen ...... 25,161,266 Egertson, Erick ............. 235 Ehnert, Barbara .... .......286 35206 Eiber, Margaret .......... Eidel, Jim ...... . . . . .254i320 Eicher, David ..... .... 3 7,247 Eisberg, Jim ........ .,... 2 63 Eisenwinter, Allan .......... 371 Eitel, Ron ................. 362 Ekdall, George ............. 279 Ekstrom, Beverly .... .57,217 ,376 Elberfeld, Mary ............ 216 Elder, Carolyn ...... Elers, Karl .....,. Elkin, Donald .... Elliott, Gordon . . . Ellis, Bob ..... Ellis, Bud ..... Ellis, Christene .. Ellis, Don ..... Ellis, Mary Jane . . Ellis, Terry .... Ellis Vir inia . . . . Elpern, Siirley . .. Elson, Gene ...... Emrick, Jim ..... Enden, Bernard . . Davidson, Johnny .......... 365 Davidson, Moneta .... 29,272,299, 248,300,320 Davies, Carol n ............ 227 Davies, Freddly ............. 261 Davis, Corinne ...... 125,226,289 Davis, Dennis ........... 263,265 Davis, Edward E. ........... 307 Davis, Jack O. ...... 308,331,373 Davis, Jay G. .............. 298 Davis, Ja Robert .......... 265 Davis, John Edgar ..... . .... .320 Davis, John ....... ..... 4 8,249 Davis, John S. ..,.. 117 Davis, Lee ..... ..... 2 56 Davis, Linda ...... ....... 2 29 Davis, Margaret ......... 117,229 Davis, .Marv ............... 238 Davis, Nolan ............... 253 Davis, Pat ....... 29,272,316,318 Davis, Richard Garden ...... 302 Davis, Roger C. ........, 287,316 Davis, Russell E. ..... 80,239,370 Davis, Wilton A. ............ 316 Davisson, Carol Ann ......... 48 Dowdy, William ...,.. .... 3 05 Dawson, Robert E., Jr, ...... 80 Day, Andrea ............... 220 Day, Frank .......,. .....80,198 Day, Joan ..... . .... 218,382 Deal, Dale ...... ..... 2 86 Dearden, Nancy . . . . . . .228 DeBourbon, Louis . . . .... 365 Donelly, Vincent William ..,. 279 Donovan, Pat ........ 57,206,207 Dooley, Larry ...... 231,237,287 Dora, Joey Lynne .......... 270 Doss, Jake T. ..... 64,283,305,306 Dossett, Pat ............... 216 Doty, John .......... 42,286,292 Douglass, Billie Anna ..... 57,210 Dowdy, William J. .......... 277 Downend, Marianne ........ 222 Downing, Diane ............ 208 Doyle, Bill ................. 120 Drach, George . . .23,24,26,33,143, 158,175.253 Drachman, Frank E., Jr. . . .75,77, 307 Drake, Bill ............. 265,281 Draper, Doug , . . . .... 231,254 Draper, Joyce ...... ...... 2 74 Drcisessun, Herb . . . . . . . Dre er, Gary ...... . . . . 267 297 Droke, Bill ..... .... 1 19 Drum, William .... .... 3 16 Ducote, Donald .... ........ 5 Duff, Kathleen ............. Duffy, Georgeanne ..222,378,383 Dull, Eileen ............... 219 Dull, Ray ....... 279,363,370,369 Engelman, Dave ..'.'.'.'1'7s',29sQs42 .29,272,289 ........276 ......281 .....279 .....286 ......300 ....29,272 .....298 .....297 .....240 .....289 48 .....270 235 117 306 England, Gail ...169,197,199,219 Engstrom, Swede . Enloe, Louis ...... Enloe, Pat ....... Enos, Bert ....... Enriquez, Arturo . . Ensign, Frank ..... Ensminger, Norma . Epperson, Ralph . . . Eppler, James ..... Epstein, Gilbert . . . Erdahl, Bernice Erdely, Anita .... Ereck, John ...... Erickson, Angie ..... Erickson, Suzanne . Eron, Joseph . . . . . Ertle, Nancy ...... Esch, Lee ........ Escobedo, Margarite Esleb, Tony ....... Espana, Salvador .. Espinosa, Ruffo .... Essel, Barbara ...... Esser, Charles ....... Ester, Charles ....... Estes, Bill .......... Estrada, Leonard .... Estrada, Nick . . . . 438 ' .......81,260 .........301 .....88,91 .....118 ......63,64 . . . . . . .358 216,290,378 . ...... 245 238,349,370 . . . . . . . 48 .57,229,299 . . . . . . .228 . . . . . . .287 ... . .37,206 116,210,290, 292 . . . .266,297 . . . .81,214 236 ... . . . .289 . . . . . . .277 .. . . . . .284 . . . . . . .277 114,130,216 . .77,75,307 . . . . . . .305 231,256,312 276,265,312 .......276 Estreicher, Isabelle . . . . . . . 81 Evans, Donald .... ..... 2 35 Evans, Donald ............. 258 Evans, Erma ........ 377,380,383 Evans, Gordon . . .35,129,128,156 Evans, Jerry ........ ..... 2 35 Evans, Joan ................ 211 Evans, Maxe ...... 64,249,306,320 Ewald, Larry ....... ..... 3 50 Ewald, Tom ............... 255 Ewart, Phil ....... ..... 1 17 Ewbank, Terrill .... .... 3 05,306 - F - Fagerberg, Mary . . . .... 187,208 Fa rnbruch, John .... ..... 2 06 Falck, Gene ....... .... 2 41,312 Falk, Jim ........ ..... 2 50 Fanning, Harry A. . . . . . . .241 Farrell, Mary ....... .... 3 20 .....237 Farrell, Michael John Farquhar, Ricki ......... 274,227 Fate, Bonnie ........ Faure, Bruce . . . . . . . . .275 . . . . .240 ..214,286 Fay, Susie ........... Fazlollah, Emilie ........... 304 Feder, Jerry ....... 31,203,230,48 Feechlow, Bill ....... Feifer, Carol C. .......... 57,308 Felber, Bruce L. .... 125,267,158, 266 .....258 .....281 Fe1dmann,dIr. Lloyd J. glenn, Lgyl B. ...... 5 enter, a e ............... 26 gerguson, Charles ....... erguson, ean ......... , Fergusson, William B. ...287,29l Ferrabee, Diane ..... 274 .....283 Ferris, Donna ....... ..... 3 20 Ferstl, Joe ..... ..... 2 54 Festin, Glen .... .... 3 55 Fetty, Harold ..... ..... 3 02 Felber, Bruce L. ..... ..... 1 25 Fiakes, Robert .............. 312 Fiek, Rudy .... .... 3 12,48,169 Field, Betty .... 309,296,224 Fielding, Ken ....... Fin Susan....... .....369 F, ......... 269 Fin ey, Pat . . .170,190,26,25,224, 35,192 Finn, Dick ............. 254,320 Fiori, Vicki ....... Fiscel, Linda Lou . Fischer, Herman, Jr. . . Fischer, Robert B. Fish, Ferrell ........... Fish, Norris ...... Fisher, Bob Fisher, Joan ...... Fisher, Linda .... Fisher, Richard .... Fisher Fisher: William O. Tom . . . . .209 36,28,225 . . . . .283 . . . . .301 .279,249 . . . . .279 48,262 208 . . . . .213 .. . . .233 .....277 253 Fisk, Larrel ......... Fiske, Richard J. ....... . Fitch, James ........ Fitzpatrick, Thomas P. Fixier, Stan ........ Flake, Dean M. .... . Flaminio Don .... Flanders: John Bert' Flaumm, David T. . . . Fleele, Hal ......... Fleming, Frank ...... Fletcher, Dick ...... Flores, Art ......... Flournoy, John Mich ael Flynn, Ed .......... Flynn, Sherry ....... Foard, Mary ........ Foiles, Carl L. .......... 321,306 Folkman, Neil Robert 267 .....249 .88,262 .....296 66 234 296 . . . . .118 259 21 . . . . .300 311,120,119 311 .....234 .....253 .....320 .....270 .....213 Fonest, Peter ....... .... 3 20 Fontana, Bernard .... ..... 2 97 Forbes, Mary Lou .... .208 Force, Richard ' .... ..... 2 99 Ford, Jim . .. .. . .239,365 Hand, Anita .... .........297 Foster, Jimmie J. L. ......... 301 Graham, "Mumfy" Ford, Nancy ............... 207 Ford, Wesley W. Foremaster, Duane ...... 826,336 For ueran, Betty Fora, Allan ............. 238,866 Forman, Jeanne ..... 215,127,193 Forman, Perry M. ........... 801 Forster, Judy ..... ........ 2 22 Forster, Sue .......... 36,28,225 Fortman, Marvin ......... 48,298 Fossett, Richard ............ 260 Foster, Charlotte . . .10,28,30,1gi5, 0 ........321,65 .......274,211 STUDENT INDEX -CComfinuedD Garland, Ray ....... Garner, Hap ....... Garnett, Louise Garney, Barbie ..... 316,9,283,37 ........237 ............274 ...8521781 Garretson, Byron ......... , .9,283 Garretson, John Garrison, Lee ...... Gary William . ............262 .286292.234 ' 256 49 Gaskin, can ...'.'.'s'e,2si6,222,2ia1, 878,876 Gass, Harold L. ........ . . . .282 Gassett, Jo Anne ...,........ 271 Gaston, Sue ................ 206 Gates, Shauna . . .189,270,22O,222 Goreham, Bill .... Goreham, Dick .... Gorrilla, Nancy Joan Gorta, Harry ...... Gortler, Morris Goss, Karl ....... Goss, Sandy ...... Gouchard, Edgar .. Gould, Nancy .... 9 Goulding, Prudy . . . Grace, John H. . . . . Grady, Don W. Gragson, Ken ..... . . .262,367 .........262 .....272,289 .. ..... 180 ....281,308 .....811 .........286 .........320 8,222,274,378 82 .........807 .........251 ......236,287 Foster Linda ...... ...... 2 26 Graham, William R. . . . . .320,254 Hamilton, Barbara Jane ...... 816 Hamilton, Bob ............. 276 Hamilton, Carolyn .......... 208 Hamilton, Priscilla ...... 271,883 Hamilton, Becky ........... 218 Hammel, Dave ............. 247 Hammil, Carrie Esther ...... 299 Hammer, Carole ..... 220,221,382 Hammer, Charlie ........... 305 Hammer, Richard ........ 91,308 Hancock, Barbara ........ 93,272 Hancock, Bill ........ 49,239,878 Hancock, Richard .......... 289 Hand, Paul . . . . . ...........289 .....49,246,265 Foster: Mary Jane ........... 292 Foster, Foster, Sam ..... Jr. William Fox, Geoffrey Q. .......118,311 T. ....... 320 .......285,287 Fox, Judy ......... ...... 2 20 Fox, William ............... 807 Franklin, lJlohn M. ....... 114,297 Franks, S irley .... 215,197 Frans, Iola ................ 299 Franz, Carol Lee ........... 120 Fraser, Bill ................. 256 Fraser, Jr. Sedgwick Williams.256, 809,91 Frauenfelder, Dirk .......... 244 Frear, Carol ........... 810,120 Freeman, Roger H. ......... 282 Freeman, Tony ......... 118,811 Freethy, Jack ..... ...... 2 65 French, Dick ............ 49,800 Freyse, Lynn ............... 145 Friedlander, Nan Joan ...... 275 Friesner, Ginny ............ 289 Frisby, Jose R. ........... 806,65 Frisch, Jim ....... ..... 2 57,49 Froman, Peg ............ 57,206 Frontera, Enrique Gawsner, Judy ..... 314,28,35,209 Geary, John Thomas ........ 820 Geiser, Ed ......... Geison, John ....... Geist, Jim ..... Geito, Aline .... Geniec, Paul . . . Genser, Ed ...... Genszler, Mary ..... Gentlmer, Bruce .... George, Daweel ..... Georgacakis, George . Gerhart, Ann ....... Germeroth, Joel H. . . Gesin, John D. .... . Gervasio, Joseph A. . . Giacoma, Beverly . .. Gibbons, Boyd H. .. Gibbons, Pat ....... Gibbs, Phyllis ...... Giclas, Henry ...... Gieck, Lloyd ..... Gifford, Bill . .. Gilbert, Donn .... Gilbert, Jack ..... Gilbert, James ..... ........281 ..378 . .. . .326 .....284 .....808 ........ 81 .. . .. . . .821 ....246,247 . 118,227,811 .....281 .....93,881 ........ 72 . . . .. .. .870 .65,277,305. 306,808,811 . 125,274,880 ........258 . . . . . . .225 .220,221,290 ........317 ........265 .....261 ....57,120 ......281 ........282 Grant, Jan E. ....... ..... 5 7 Grasis, Ilze S. .... . Graves, Jim ..... .....275 .....235 Green, Chuck .... Green, Joe ....... Green, Sam ....... Greene, Wallace R. . . . . . . .241 . ..... 49,311 250 .:ll:l::l:282 58 Greenfield, Pe gie Ruth ...... Greenland, Hellen ........... 117 Greenland, Richard .......... 117 Greenleaf, J. C. ............ 287 Greenwar, Tate ..... 231,257,255 Gregory, Jane .... ......... 2 70 Griffin, Bob ..... Griffin, Cynthia .... Griffith, Bob .... Griffith, Ron . . . Grigas, Bev. .... . Griggs, Warren .... . . . .49,298 .......382 .. . .816,318 .. . .281,233 . ...... 229 . . . . .233,801 Grimes, Stanley E. . . .805,342,367 Grimm, Dee ............ 120,865 Griswold, Richard ....... 816,365 Gronbach, Trudi Ann ....... 270 Groombridge, Grace Ellen 98 Grosenbach, John ........... 803 Gross, Jerry ................ 65 Haney, John E. ............. 114 Hanhila, Lynne ...86,28,208,298, 382 Hanington, Bud ............ 258 Hanna, Katie ..... 93,227,882,383 Hannon, Joe ............... 244 Hansen, Ed. Dale .......... 117 Hardt, Patsy .... 248,271,298,820 Hardy, Marlee ............. 26 Hare, Charles E. ........... 89 Harlan, Julia ............. 86,28 Harmon, Virginia ........... 273 Harper, Mary Jean . . .29,187,2289, 8 2 Harral, William T. .... 64,249,306 Harrelson, Winnifred ....... 299 Harrington, Mary ........... 804 Harper, Mary Jean .... .... 8 09 Harrel, Deanann ........... 216 Harring, Arnold ............ 806 Harrington, Press .... 82, 257,312, 280 Harrington, Richard H. ...... 263 Harris, Betty ............... 271 Harris, Don F. ............. 117 299 Harris, Eva R. ............ . Guerra, Richard ..... Hartman, Eddie . ..........281 Frost, Dean M. ...870,238,878,65 Frost, Kenneth ............. 302 Frost, Lucetta M. ......... 275,37 Frymire, Ruth .... .... 8 10,117 Fuchlow, Bill .............. 367 Fuldner, Nan ............ 211,57 Gilfillan, Dick .............. 81 Gillespie, Wm. Marvin ....... 298 Gilliam, gohn W. . . . Gillin, P ilip ....... Gilpin, Jan ......... 117,220,222 Givens, Carl ............... 371 Givens, Carlyle ............. 292 Glassberg, Marvin ........ 49,114 Glassie, Sallie .............. 292 Glenn, Barbara Sue ......... 274 ........283 ....266,304 Hague, Carolyn Ann . Fuller, Wallace ...... 802,801,296 Fulton, James Thomas ....... 288 Fulton, John ............ 259,65 Fulton, Mary Ellen ..... 278,127, 130,35 Funk, Brad ....... ...... 4 9 Funk, Fred M. .... .... 3 05 Funk, Rowan ..... ...... 6 3 Fowble, Lowell ...... .. 48 Furlong, Nancy . . . .... 274,817 Futch, Virginia . .. .... 270,208 - G - Gaines, Jack E. .... .... 3 06 Gaines, Sandi' ..... .... 2 19 Gaiewski, E ward .. .... 279 Ga e, Richard E. .... .... 2 41 Galhouse, LaVerne .... .... 2 28 Gallaspy, Annie ...... .... 7 0 Gallaway, Jane Rich ........ 290 Gamble, Gayle .......... 127,203 Games, Doanie ......... 214,286 Glenn, Stella ............ 203,218 Glickman, Marilyn .......... 81 Glover, Earl ............... 238 Gnatt, Judy ............. . . .222 Goar, Lionel ..... 57,280,842,849 Goddard, Delbert ....... 247,369 Goette, Virginia Marie . . . .57,275, 299,321 Goettl, Loretta .. ...... 208,270 Goldfarb, Bob ...... 24,25,35,128 266,267 Goldfarb, Judy .... ...... 8 1,129 Goldsmith, Bob . . . Goldstein, Art ...... .....264 81 Goldstein, Barbara .......... 57 Goldwyn, Howard Goldman, Harold Gomez, Antonio .... Gonzales, Al ....... .......266,868 ...........807 . . . . ,68,89 . ..... 867 Gonzales, Bill .......... . . . .290 Gonzales, John V. .......281,235 Gonzales, Olivia ......... 271,217 Hay, Glenn ..... Heath, Monta Gammino, Michael ...... 279,389 Gammon Lawrence A 49 298 Gonzalez, Sal . . .279,326,334,335, Grossman, Maurice .. .......309 Grove, Joyce ......... 57,220,221 Grubb, Jane ........ 216,217,270 Gruensfelder, MaryAnn Grumbles, Barbara Lee Gruwell, Harry E. . .. Gruwell, Lee H. .... . ....29,57, 229 ,.....275 .......808 .......803 Guenther, Bruce ......... 246,265 308 Guerrero, A. M. .... . Guess, Marlon Kenneth Guilbeau, Margaret .. Guilbeau, Newts .... 57 243 .......120 .......120 261 Guisk,Jim. ..... Gunner Joe , ................ 350 Gura, Joseph ....... 286,291,297 Gustafson, Jerald ....... 292,321 Guthrie, Carl L. .... . Gyori, John ...... -H- .......320 .....291 Haaga, Don ....... .... 7 0,809 Haas, Elizabeth ........ 130,225 Hackensmith Betty .. , ....... 57 Haddad, Nancy ..... 151,191,190, 192,215 .......208 Harris, Helen . . .145,185,187,208, 220 Harrison, Hank .... 20,28,31,208, 280,260,261 Harrison, John . . Harrowa , Buck . Harshfield, Dan . Hart, Linda .... 95 .. ........ 265 .. ...... 259 ........227 82279 Hartley, Bob ............ , ..........,.811 Hartman, Nat ., ........... 376 Hartman, Philip McD ....... 259 Harvard, Lesley ........ 289,317 Harz, Carl ........ ...... 8 20 Haskell, Fletcher - .... .... 3 12 Haskell, Joan A. ...... .... 2 87 Haskell, William R. ......... 245 Hastain, Harry H. .......... 245 Hatch, Marsha ........... 57,208 Hatch, Terrance ............ 249 Hatcher, Nancy Ann ........ 382 Hatcher, Paul W. . .42,88,811,326, 827,882 Hatt, Roberta ...... 116,117,816 Haus, Ernie ............... 245 Haushalter, Xenia .......... 299 Hawk, Jim ....... .... 1 30 Hawkins, Max E. .... ...... 2 93 Hawkins, Sam .... ..... 2 37,36 Hawley, Anne . Hawthorne, A. S. .......... . Haines, Harry ...... ........ 8 89 386,857 Good, Diane Lynn .. .209,312,314 Good, George ........... 81,292 Good, Louis L. ............. 57 Goode, Dick ............... 812 Goode, Kenneth G. ....... 82,243 Goodman, Dave ............ 287 Goodrow, Rose Anne . . .57,29,229 Goodwin, Dorothy E. .... 275,310 Goodwin, Walt . . .83,28l,858,860. 861 Gordon, James P. ........... 82 Gordon, Michael . . . .... .264 Gordon, Pat ...., ...... 1 27 Haire, Jim .......... Haire, Levi Ray ..... Hakala, Janet Avis . . . . . . . .281 . .75,77,807 ............213 Haworth, Bobbie .... 220,222,382 299 246 Hayden, Dagmar Hayden, Jeanette fIf""fIff275 Garcia, Don ......... 49,277,298 Garcia, Gloria G. ........... 296 Garcia, Juan ..... .......... 2 77 Garcia, Martina .. .272,28,808,29, 880,35 Garcia, Rud .... 849,277,842,844 Gardner, Algred ......... 358,342 Gardner, Glenn ............ 305 Gardner, Janice ............ 271 Gardner, Marcia . . .248,820,98,240 Gardner, Mike ............. 806 Gardner, Murray Curtis ..... '89 Gardner, Pete .............. 319 Gardner, Polly ............. 272 Garity, Mike ..... 86,118,244,245 Garland, Jim ............... 264 Gore, Elinor ............... 270 Gore, Suzanne R. ........ 299,300 Gorham, Bill ..... . . . .42,336 . . . . . . . . . 82 Richard C. ..... 65,240,805 R. H. ..... . Hale, Hale, 66 Hale, Thomas .... ....... 2 37 Hall, Al ....... ....... 3 57 Hall, Alice .... . . .220,222 Hall, Dave ...... .... 8 2,306 Hallsted, Jim ..... ..... 2 84 Halpern, Doug .... ..... 3 12 Halpern, Martin . . . .... .267 Halsc, LeRoy ..... ....... 3 00 Hamaker, Rex G. ........... 65 Hamay, Beverly ........ 208,275 Hamhcnne, Joseph .......... 297 Hamct, Larry ..... .....805 439 Hayden, Mary Jean ......... 228 Hayden, Terry ............. 238 Hayes, Sara . . .86,125,195,219,290 Haynes, Harry ............. 325 Haynes, Susan Preston ...... 49 Hays, Nannette ......... 274,222 Haythorne, Oz .....,....... 245 Hazlett, Carl E. ............ 332 Healey, Tim ...... ......... 3 20 Heard, Diana .... 192,2961249,248 29,298,57,886 Heath, Wally Heaton, Dave . . . Heberling, Glenn ....'.....819 .. ........ 276 .......275,382 Heckler, Dave ...... .... 2 53 Heckman, Beverly .... .... 2 13 Hedges, Blanche .... .... 2 18 Hedges, Shirley . . . . . . .219 Hedrick, Robley .... .... 2 47 Heffelman, Dick . . . . . . .253 Heffelman, Ralph . . .... 252 Heffron, Bob .............. 279 Hegener, Ralph ......... 339,370 Heimerdinger, Carol ..221,49,317 Heineman, Dan .......... 290,84 Heiniger, Carol ............. 211 Heinz, Mary Ellen .... .... 2 70 Held, Robert B. .... ...... 3 05 Helder, Jim ........... 121 119 Hellenbrand, Edward . . . :277l311 Heller, Steve ............... 277 Heller, Suzie .............. 209 Jackson, Vik ........ Helrnig, Jim ...... ...... 2 40 Helsper, Don .............. 367 Hely, Nancy Jane ....... 215,292 Hemovich, Sandra .......... 270 Henderson, George ...... 282,303 Henderson, Metta Lou ...... 303 Henderson, Mickey .... 36,25,258, 259,36 Henderson, Sharon Carole .. .111i7g Hendrickson, D. K. ......... 299 Hendrickson, Robert ........ 283 Henick, May M. ............ 299 Henness, James K. .......... 234 Henrich, Dave .......... 252,297 Henry, Bill .......... .... . . 65 Henry, Dorian ....... 225,556,383 Henry, Roger .............. 256 Henry, Price ............... Heny Parra, Joseph Roger .... Herbert, Bill ............... 279 Hensley, David ............ 118 306 255 Herbert, Helen ...,..... 207,272 Hergenroeder, Herbert . . .49,297, 298 Her et, Frank ......... Her8hy, Barry .... . . . .239 232,236 Herlinda, Aviles . . . . . . . 55 Herman, Marty . . . . . . .290 Herndon, Bill ..... .... 2 77 Hemdon, Tom .... Herreid, Karen Herrera, Edward .. ......301 117,216 . . ...... 279 Kemmerer, Mary Herrington, Bud ........... 36 Hertzog, Connie ........ 228,298 Hess, Dan ......... 25,33,42,371 Hesselberg, Al ........... 57,256 Heupel, Betty ........ 82,130,187 Heuson, Bobbie ............ 309 Hewes, Margaret Lorraine .... f Hexing, William ............ 320 Heyden, Nancy Lee ..... 272,291 Heying, William J. . . ...... 254 Hickman, Lynn E. . . ...... 300 Hicks, Bobbi ..... ....... 1 97 Hicks, Gloria ..... .... 2 20,222 Hicks, Taylor T. .... ...... 2 45 Higener, Ralph ............ 279 Higgins, Joseph R. ......... 363 Hil, Charles W. ........... 321 Hill, Harvard ........ 35,194,252 Hill, Jim ........ 144,168,251,254 Hill, John H. ......,.... 279,370 Hinchee, Mike ............. 305 Hineman, Phillip ........... 251 Hinman, Betsy ....... 29,229,298 Hinsch, Margaret ........... 292 Hixon, 'Jinx ............. 220,222 Hoagland, Jack ..246,297,312,317 Hoagland, Pam ,.......... .226 Hobart, Jane ............... 272 Hobbs, Stan ............ 234,296 Hockeison, Rosalie .......... 298 Hodge, John R. .......... 49,262 Hodges, Carl ....... ...... 2 46 Hodges, Paul .............. 276 Hodges, Roger Joseph ..... 50,283 Hoe, Betty ....... 92,204,227,382 Hoffman, Jeannette Marie .... 271 Hoffman, Larry ............ 357 Hoffman, Mike ....... 35,230,252 STUDENT INDEX - C Contimzedb Hoffman, Susie ......... 207,382 Hofmann, Brad ......... 269,279 Hohmann, Joan Carol ....... 224 Holbert, Charles ............ 312 Holec, Al ............... 91,303 Holish, Nancy . . . , , ,... . . 35 Holland, Hank ......... 316,365 Holland, Mike ............. 279 Hollias, Barbara Maxine ..... 382 Hollis, John ................ 254 Hollister, John ............. 231 Hollister, Patrice ........... 218 Holly, Alice ....., 28,213,292,298 Holman, Marsh .......... 89,306 Holmberg, Lee ............. 57 Holmes, Ann ........... 117,217 Holmes, Anne M. . . .195,196,244, 376,383 Holneuawi, Cila N. ......... 289 Honnas, Ray ...... ..... Hook, Jack ........ ,.... Hoopes, Mary Kay .......... Hoover, Charles R. ......... . Hopfenbeck, Ted .89,291,306,308 Hopkins, Bill ........... 279,293 Hopkins, Robert Louis . . .342.344, 347,349 Hopton, Ginger . . .28,36,125,g326i 42 306 Hooper, Jeff ............... 300 270 307 Horn, Ken ................. 277 Hornbrook, Lynn . . .25,26,35,194, 259,300 Horne, Roger M. ........ 249,320 Hornstra, Ted L. ...... ..... 1 20 Horrell, Earline ...... 199,220,221 Horst, Robert J. ............ 306 Horton, Allen F. ............ 300 Houck, Gerald W. .......... 299 Houck, Jack ............... 82 House, Gwendolyn Elaine .... 317 Houseman, Dick ......... 89,244 Howard, Jackie ............ 304 Howard, Lawrence . .. .... .307 Howard, Sharon K. ......... 207 Howe, Frank .............. 239 Howe, Judy ...... 82,382.,383,379 Howell, George ............ 260 Howell, Jim ............... 231 Howell, Joe ....... ..... 3 20 Hubbard, Lee W. ... ....... 316 Hubbard, Richard ....... 253,364 Hubble, Wayne .... ....... 2 83 Hudson, Hudson, Susan ......... 204,227 Hudson, Woody . .. .... 91,246 Hughes, Carol ..... .... 5 7,219 Hughes, Jane C. ............ 58 Allan . . . ....... .259 Hughes, Judy .............. 208 Hughes, Lee ............ 28,219 Hughes. Richard William .... 50 Hulse, Beverly ........ 30,58.217 Hult, Ann ............. 125,223 Hultberg, Cortland R. .... 73,120 Hummel, George O. ..,..... 252 Hummel, Glen ....... ..... 5 0 Hummel, Loueen . . . ..... .320 Humphrey, Bob ............ 302 Humphrey, Joni ............ 289 Humphrey, Lois A. ...50,291.298 Humphreys, JoAnn Elaine ...127 Humphrys, Archie ........., 284 Hunsaker, Jan L. ..... ...... 3 05 Hunsaker, Ralph . . .155.326.330. 335,336,338 Hunt, Gail .........,...... 229 Hunter, Dale .............. 260 Hunter, Sue . . .23,24,3l,33,82,l30 Hunziker, Jody Hurd, Margie .............. 218 Hurd, Martin ....... 326,332,354 270 269 Hurley, Sheila Hurley. Susie .... ........ Huss, Max B. .... ..... 2 77 Hutchings, Alan .... ..... 2 55 Hutchings, Sara ,... ........ 2 27 Hutchison, Mary Lee ..... 35.124, 223,314 Hyde, Gary ........ ...... 3 21 Hyman, Don .. ..... 58 -1- Ikeda, Masumi .. . . ..... 50,298 Iles, Tom ................. 252 Imaizumi, Felix D. . . . . . . .277 Ingalls, Vicki .' ...... 127,214,275 Ingram, Carl .............. 118 Inman, Eileen ............. 272 Insalaco, George S. ..301,305,306 Irskens, Tyge E. ........... 321 Irving, Mary Jane ....... 127,211 Irvine, Bill ....... ..... 3 07 Ives, Robert L. . . . . . . .317 Irwin, John ..... .... 3 07 Izard, Gloria . . . . . . .284 Izard, R. M. .. ....89 .. J ... Jacaman, Arthur J. .......... 89 Jachowski, Ron ...... 65,259,362 Jackman, Kay .............. 248 Jackson, Carolee ........,.. 275 58 296 Jackson, Russ .... Jacobs, Colette ...... ........ , Jacobs, Jane ............... Jacobsen, Robert ........... Jacobson, Eino M. Jacome, Margarita . . . . . . .258 .50,214,286 216 281 307 Jacome, Renee ............. 216 382 82 Jahns, Edward D. Jakubowski, Tadde L15 'sfloiafl' I .89 Janda, Sally ........ 223,289,378 Jaquith, Beverly . . . . .169,193,208 Jaxel,rAugust B. Jay, erry ...... Jeffries, Dick . . . ............311 .......193 .......239 Jenks, Jim ........ ..... 5 0,244 Jones, Finley .............. 270 Jones, Janet ............ 131,224 Jones, Jim ............. 240,303 Jones, Jovana ..10,36,125,210,290 Jones, John H. ............. 292 Jones, Martha .............. 117 Jones, Marvene . . . .... 187,211 Jones, Mike .... ......... 2 58 Jones, Mike ............... 4. .91 Jones, Pat .......... 127,204,215 Jones, Ray A. .............. 312 Jones, Richard D. .......... 305 Jones, Richard R. ........ 65,291 Jones, Robert Merriwether 65 Jones, Rod ............. 230,265 Jones, Sandi ..... 168,216,217,382 Jones, Sue ................. 58 Jordan, Flory .............. 222 Jordan, Frank . . . . . . .258 Jordan, John ...... ...... 2 79 Jorgensen, Kirsten ....... 224,289 Jossel, Nancy ........... 214,290 Joves. Robert . . . ....... .305 Joy, Roberta ...... 211,292 Joyner, Fred .......... 25,36,237 Joiner, Samuel .... ........ 1 20 Ju lin, Loretta ......... 248,320 Justice, Keith E. . . . .... . .300 -K- Kaemkin, Wilma ........... 287 Kahn, Elaine .............. 209 Kain, Bonnie .... . . .93,214,381 Kain, Roy B. ............... 50 Kaine, George ...... 124,129,312 Kalyna, Gerry ............. 307 Kane, John ................ 279 Kane, Larry ............ 279,339 Kaplan, Harold David ....... 298 Jenney, Bill ................ 291 Jennings, Curtis Jensen, Carl J. Jensen, Richard Jewett, Bill ..... ..... 2 37 Jimanez, Joe V. Jimenez, Paul . . . . . . . .283 imerson, Tom Jirou, N. Earline ........... 120 o chim Carol Bartlett ...... 58 A. ....... 75,276 .....320 ....117 .....65,238 ....238 Karlen, Carol .............. 82 Karp, Gene ............ 230,264 Kartchner, Ila .......... 240,320 Kasten, Barbara ............ 320 Kasulaitis, Ronald J. Katz, Paul ......... . . .... 265 92 Katz, Stan ............. 129,130 264 Katzke, Bob ............... I , - Jogchim, Richard E. ........ 65 Jobes, Jacqueline ...211,298,331g7Q Johannsen, Jens ..... 131,244,245 John, Roberta .............. 299 Johns, David ............251 58 Kaufman, Beverly H. ........ 307 Kaufman, Jerry ....... .... 2 64 Keach, Tom ....... .... 5 0 Keasler, Billy R. . . . . . . .326 Keefe, John ...... ........ 2 91 Keeney, George ............ 276 Keever, Judy ......... 28,273,316 Keever, Neil A. ............ 316 Keller, Keller, Keller, Kelley Kelleyi Kelley Don Eugene ......... 362 Gloria ........... 218,382 Ray ....... ...... 3 01 Alec .... Janice ..... . . . Kouihor, Donald Kellogg, Jim ...... ...... 301 382 Mary F. .... .... 2 99 306 259 Kelly, Andy .... ........ 2 61 Kelly, Kay ..... .... 2 26,270 Kelso, Carol ...... ...... 1 31 Keltner, Gar ...... .... 2 79 Keevan, Michael .... .... Kemmerer, Arthur Kemmerer, Katherine . . . . . . . . 306 . .301 29 321 Kemmeries, Carolyn ...... 58,224 Kemp, John ......... 50,198,251 Kenaston, Greg ......... 237,363 Kennedy, Jacky ............ 273 Kennedy, Richard Y. ........ 291 Johnson, Beatrice ........... Johnson, Betty CMrs.J ...... 316 Johnson, Bob ......... .... 2 36 Johnson, Bonnie ............ 219 Johnson, Carl .............. 253 Johnson, Gary .............. 25 Johnson, Gary Dale . .188,236.258, 306,358 Johnson, Gerald S. .......... 307 Johnson, Ginger .... 28,32.33,58, 164,228 Johnson, Henry . . . ...... .120 Johnson, Inez . .. ..... 299 Johnson, Jim . . . ...... .279 Johnson, Jerry ........... 50,300 Johnson, Joe ............... 365 Johnson, Nancy ............ 270 Johnson, Pete .... 33,198,230,236, 250,251 Johnson, Peter ...... . ...... 31,50 Johnson, Rose Frances ,... ..316 Johnson, Rye ......... .... 3 06 Johnson, Sally ...... . . .218 Johnson, Scott ...... 37 Johnston, Charles R. . . . . . . .307 Johnston, Ella Louise ........ 58 Johnston, J. W. ............. 258 Johnston, Tom ............. 259 Jones. Barbara ............. 292 Jones, Bill ......... 123,303,309 Jones, Casey ............... 50 Jones, Charlotte ...... 28,125,218 Jones, Clarinc . .. ..... 299,300 440 Kennedy, Tom ........... 36,253 Kent, Bill ......... ...... 2 62 Kent, Joe ......... .... 2 76 Kent, Judy ................ 273 Keppinger, Kenneth R. . . .292.316 Kerber, Judy Kerevin, Pete Kern, Diane . . . . ............93,382 ............64.258 . . . .216,270 Kerns, John R. ............. 291 Kerr, Don T. ............... 297 Kerr, Faye ................ 229 Kertz, Brenda 185,187,217,382 Kerwin, Peter .............. 65 Kessler, William Frank .... 50,300 Ketchum, Carole ........... 208 Kezes, Elaine ............ 50,273 Khaldi, Dan ............... 300 Kienow, Kenneth .,....... 65,306 STUDENT INDEX - C Continuedb Kulpaca, Don ...331,326,332,338 370 Kunkel, Dianne ............ 316 Kurn, Brenda .............. 209 Kuropatkin, Judith ...... 113,197 Kurtz, Brenda ...... ...... 1 16 Leonard, Patsy .... Leonard, Tom .... .....118 .....317 Leppiu, Warner .........,.. 51 Lerch, Stan ............ 113,251 Lewis, Bill ........ Killmer, Allen .............. 233 Kim, Kink J. ..... 65,289,301,305 Kimes, Pete ............... 280 Kimme , Bill .............. 82 Kincaid: Jules Stuart ...,. 312,316 Kinder, Paul ............... 358 Kindi , William D. ......... 263 Kinerlg, Burt ...31,33,50,169,260, 312,370 Kineli, John ............... 259 King, Bob ........ 25,36,236,250 King, Ed ..... ........... 3 57 King, Pat ............ 26,36,227 Kinglsey, Ann .............. 82 Kingston, William M. ....... 253 Kinross, Jack ........ .... 2 79 Kirby, Donald ..... .... 2 83 Kirby, Joseph Louis ......... 320 Kirkpatrick, Ralph L. .... 258,320 Kirkwood, Ken ....... 92,247,304 Kirton, Louise ............. 214 Kise, Charles D. ........... 363 Kurtz, Edith ..... Kurtz, Edwin B. . . Kurtz, Ruth Ann . . .....272 10 207 Kuykendall, J. Richard ...... 296 277 Kyes, Allyn ...... -L- LaBelle, Jim ..... 254,230,83,203 Labhardt, Ruth Liselotte .... 273, 289 Lacagnina, Michael 75 229321 Lacy, Pat .............. Ladomato, Gene . LaFuze, Marilyn .. Lagunas, Fred . .. Lair, Jim ........ . . ...... i 283 .....300,316 ..........277 ...276,358,360 Lamb, Gerald A. ......... 304,92 Lamb, John ...... Lam le udi Kitchens, Rodger ........ 305,311 Kitts, Martin ..... 50,114,230,255 Klass, Martin .............. 307 Klein, Kay ................ 209 Klein, Peggy ............... 50 Klein, Marion Phyllis .... 275,378 Kleinert, George W. ......... 65 ......252,43 . . ...... 209 p , J .... Landsberg, Carol Lane, Eugene ...... ...... 3 07 Lane Langl Joe ....... Lang, JoAnne .... Lang, Martin C. . ..........312 Lassers, Eugene . . Lopez ..........302 Lay, Jim ........ Klenck, Mike ............ 83,317 Klepacki, Norman . . .234,286,2i9926 Klnna, John P.. ......... 247,300 Kline, Caroline ............. 380 Klopfenstein, Sara .......... 204 Klotz, Xenia ............... 208 Knez, James ............... 326 Knickerbocker, Lawrence T. . . 65 Knight, Ed ................ 64 Knight, Jean ........ 125,223,275 Kni ht, Phillip K. ........... 239 Knoqes, Marshall William ...,. 43, 188,234,300 Knowles, Ford ............. 258 Knox, Connie ..... ..... 7 0,310 Knudson, Duane ......... 50,257 Knutsen, William .......... 303 Koch, Lyle ......... 118,120,311 Koehmstedt, Pat ........... ,320 Koenig, Harold P. .......... 301 Koenig, Ken .......... 25,36,266 Koenig, Theodore Ronald . .50,300 Kohl, Dave ................ 312 Kohl, Marian R. ............ 58 Sue ...... Kotchou, Pete .............. 326 Kramer, Cliff ..... Kohl, Stu ........ ....280 Kolb, Merv ......... .... 2 66 Komnenich, Pauline .... . ..., 29 Koogler, Joan ........... 192,310 Koonce, George E. . . Korholz, Annie ..... ......316 ......208 Korneghy, Sandy ........ Kort, Ted ........ Koskoff, Bobbie .... . . .227 . . . .158,267 ......209 Kottmann, Harold .......... 279 Krager, Fred ............ 37,320 ......299 Langer, Russell O. Lanning, Barbara .. Laos, Paul ...... Lapadat, Basil . . . Lara, Rafael ..... Lara, Ralph ..... Lardie, Marilyn .... Larinere, John . .. Larson, Emil L. . . Larson, Lillian .... Larson, Pat .... Larson, William .. LaTorre, Roberta Lauden. Bob ..... Lauderdale, Jeff . . Lawrence, Tod . . . Lawson, R. B. Layne, Michael .. Layton, Junius . . . League, Chuck . . . Leahy, Larry .... Lebsch, Patricia .. LeCain, Jim ..... Ledwith, Paul . .. .......216,332 . . . .43,296 Alan ................ 291 ..........227 ....31,311,258, 259,306 ..........281 29,28,274,228 ..........120 .......33,83 Lapadat, Nicky ..... 289 58 . . ...... 284 . . . .59,206 .. ...... 305 ..........299 . . . . .275,320 ..........189 .....279,312 Larsen, Ron ....... . . .23,26,24.25. 148,35,252 ......59,318 Lash, Loma Sue . . .267,266,297 58 ..........260 . . . .35,265,320 Law, Chew D. H. . . ......51,291 ......260 59 262 .....244 236 ......303 ........290 .....119,312 Leary. Jim ........ ....117,29,310 ........233 ......363 ......244,51 Don E. ............... 59 Steven ................ 303 Susan ......... 299,226.300 Lee, Art ....... Lee, Lee, Lee, Lee. VVayne Irving Kratz, Mastin . . . . . . Kraus, Sally ...... Krause, Rod J. 50 ....58,93 ........279 Krauth, Jim ............... 305 Kreida, Leon M. Krentz, Frank A. .63,305,306 Krentz, Janice .............. 58 Kresser, Lynette Kreyns, Suzanne ............270 29 Krmpotich, Martha ......... 273 Krug, Lynn ............. 83,213 Krumlauf, Gene ...... 63,305,312 Kruse, Harry ............... 234 Kucheman, Carol .,.. 93,216,33786i Kuecker, Robert Wayne . . .50,291 Kuhns, Martin W. ........ 89,233 Kulinovich, Stana ........... 226 Leek. Gene ...... Leeser, C. B. .... Lefebure, Marcia .. Lefler. C. Arthur Legallet. Jon S. .. Legallct, Jok P. . . Lehman, Arlene ......... Lei. Kenneth .... Leigh, Peggy ..... Leigler. Katherine Leivian, Bob .... . Lekander. Larry . . Lemons, Jo ...... Lemprecht, Paul . Leo. Michael J. .. Leonard. Carol Ann Leonard. Ernie . . . ........63.65 ..........332 ......247 ....51,217 89 ......241 ........241 125,209 ........277 .....211,274 .......270 ...239,371,373 ..........339 37 .. ..... 119 .....306 29 ..........233 Leonard. Kay ....... 205,224,270 .....131,317 Lewis, Bill M. .... 43,131,247,262 Lewis, Jerry ............. . .253 Lewis, Orme ........... 262,298 Lewis, Rich ............... 304 Lewis, Trish ......... 30,218,219 Licona, Hector .......... 65,306 Liem, Marjorie ............. 218 Lieben uth, Claire 125 222 Liebhaber, Milt . . . l30,'66,198,231 Lincoln, Dwight C. 66 Lincoln, Janet .............. 218 Lind, Max Dale Lindner, Glenn .... Lindsay, Alexander 92 ......83,239 Jolmston, Jr. ...... ..... 2 29 Lindsey, Carl Gene ......... 269 Lindsley, Sue .............. 223 Linlgafelter, Duane Lin , Martin ...... Lipson, John .... Lira, David P. . . . . . . .63,305,306 .....277,312 ....230,264 .......119 Lira, Harry B., Jr. .......... 118 Littlefield Ro ....... 66 305 306 -M- MacDougall, Janis .......... 59 MacGregor, Jean .... 125,131,227 Machukay, Tony ............ 287 Macias, Manuel M. ...... 241,303 n Y - s Livingston, Max . .35,262,281,297 Lloyd, James .............. 257 LoBiondo, Doncon .......... 291 Lock, Carl .......... ...... 2 51 Locke, Patricia .......... 205,224 Lockhart, John M. ........ 83,304 Lockhart, Lawrence H. . . .51,297, Loflin, 298,316 Margaret ............ 224 Loftus, Bill ................ 235 Lohman, Ski ........ 66,305,306 Lohman, Wilbur ........... 326 Loker, Jerry ............... 292 Long, Dexter ........... 117,321 Long, Lucia .... 10,28,35,125,220, Long, Paul V. .... . 221,290 ......21,235 Long, Thomas J. ............ 51 Longo, Mike ........ 279,339,357 Loper, Patti . . . ........ .317 Lopez, Helen .... .... 5 9,273 Lopez, Koyo ...... ..... 2 5 Lopez, Lloyd ....... .... 3 39 Lopez, Manuel P. . . . . . . . . 83 Robert Louis Lothrdp, Evie ..... Lott, Andrea ...... Lott, Karen .... ........312 ......83,292 .......127 . . . . . . . 59 Loubet, Fran ....... 220,221,290 Loubet, Helene .... . . . . .220,222 MacIntosh, Doug ........... 370 Mack, Bud ................ 283 Mack, Jerry ................ 260 MacKinnon, P. Alistair .... 50,300 Maclay, Ellen .............. 118 Madden, Theodore .......... 299 Magee, Joe .......... 36,251,305 Magnusson, Jim ...... 66,230,258 MaHany, Roger .......... 37,117 Maher, Bob ............ 239,378 Mahoney, Alice Jane ........ 224 Mahr, Walt ................ 257 Maitrejean, Sigrid ....... 274,317 Major, Kathy .... 36,226,316,382 Maiors, Robert .......... 25,237 Malakoff, Jerry ............. 283 Malakoff, Louis ............ 20 Malinsky, Sally F. ........ 59,290 Malone, Karen ...... 168,216,382 Malone, Kathy ............. 289 Malone, Mary Ann .......... 226 Maloof, Helen F. ..... 50,214,286 Manchester Sherman , ....... 250 Man old, Connie,. . .26,226,309,35 Mangart, Betty .. Manker, Mary Ann Manker, Pat ..... Manker, Virginia . Mann, George A. . Manning, Marcia . Mansour, Nick .... Marcus, Marilyn . . Marcy, Doris ..... Marder, Bob ..... Margolf, Bill ..... Maria, Victor G. . Marias, Manuel .. 45 ...45,114,210 29 93 ...314,316,318 ..........316 ....300,320 .......209 29 303 . . . . . . . . 25 Margolis, S. Eugene . . . . . . .264 50 303 253 Mariscal, Danny . Marker, Jack ..... Markle, Carolyn .. Markle, Jack .... Markley, Sally .... Marks, Arnie ..... Marks, John ...... Marlatt, John W. . Marler, Wayland . Mar uardt, Phil .. Margli, Gail ..... Marsh, Paul ..... Marshell, Barton . Marshall, Bill .... Marshall, Charles . Marshall, Jo ..... Low, Bonnie ...... .... 5 9,223 Lowden, F. Robert . . . . . . . . 51 Lowe, G. Allen .... ..... 2 87 Lowing, Joyce .... ....... 9 3 Lowry, Jay ...... ...... 3 6,259 Lubbers, Earl ........ 95,342,349 Luce, Sandy ............... 83 Luchtman, Irene ........... 59 Luci, Ray ................. 281 Lucky, Harry ....... 276,358,360 Luellig, Marty ............. 83 Luera, Lorenzo .... . . .277,290 Luglan, Robert ...... ..... 2 44 Lumpkin, Hok ............. 259 Lund, Barbara ............. 218 Marshall, Robert J. Martin, Barbara . . . Martin, James O. . . Martin, Joe ...... Martin, Mary .... Martin Ray .... Martin: Ronald . . . Martin Q Martin, Martin William O. ez, Joe .... Lund, Konrad Gunnar ....... 59 Martinez, Oscar . . . . . Martinez, Roger R. Martinvet, Harry . ..........316 Martyn, Dave ...... 26,25,36,175 Lundy, Charlotte Jane . . .216,290 Lunt, Gerald A. ............ 249 Lunt, Stan ................. 320 Luppino, Art .... 326,327,330,333 Luque, Enrique ............ 282 Lntes. Robert Henry ........ 245 Lutich. Kathryn ......... 59,333 Lutton. Dick ....... ..... Lutz, George Robert . . . . . . .245 Mason, Barbara .. Mason, Dan ...... Mason, Deanna . . . Mason, Mason, Jack M. .. Massey, Garry D. . Massman, Leslie . . Masson, James . .. Mast, Jim ...... Nancy ...... Lynch, Bill ....... Lynch, Eddie ..... .. .... 35 51 Lynch. Marion ...... ..... 3 18 Lynch, Mary Lou . . . . . . .203.206 Lyon, Dennis Harmon . . .260.364 Lyon, Dotsy ......... 36,175.226 Lyons. Rita ....... Lytle, Jan . . . 441 ......70,114 ....51,291 Mastert, Josua . .. Masters, Bob ..... Masters, Charles . Masunas, John F. . Mates, Margo .... Mather. Lynne . . . Mathern, Joseph L. Mathias, Bill ....... f I IiQ4,2l1'1',3oe 59 66 ....125,225 .....50,244 .....89,306 ..........306 . . . .83,304,312 ....203,218 50 ..... .259 .......283 .....77,307 . . .59.296,298 . . . .219,382 . . . .238,312 ......239 .....70,219 ....332,326 .241 ....292 .........332 ..........281 . . . .312,290 ..........312 ..........118 ....260,277 ......21 . ........ -70 . . . .216,270 43 ......321 . ........ 296 ... . .42,259 ..........277 . 50,263,263 ...118,277,312 ..........320 . . . .219,270 ..... .227 .........316 . . . .276,291 Matsuda, Kaoru ............ 808 Murfee, Sue . . . . . Murray, Mimi ....... ..... McAlpine, D. S. ............ 299 Musker, Dan ..... . Mathis, Ray ............ 276,278 Matsch, Gene .............. 245 Matsch, Lee ......... 66,244,848 Matson, Judy . . .127,214,805,2385 Matsumoto, Dan ............ 276 Mattei, Len ......... 228,882,878 Mattern, Charles Edwin ..... 120 Matteson, Earle ............ 816 Mattingly, Jerry ............ 820 Mattox, Don ........ ..... 2 88 Matts, Merilyn Jean ..... 125,226 Matyas, Keith .............. 826 Maud, Bucky H. . .85,252,298,811 Maung, Maung Nyunt ...277,289 Maurer, Ray ............... 261 Maxwell, Susan ...... 225,888,86 May, Karl H. .............. 281 May, Marcia ............... 289 Mayer, Eric Dorian ...... 298,811 Mays, Marilyn . . .181,185,187,227 McAdams, Joe ............. 265 McArthur, Donnell .......... 816 McBride, Clarence ...... 249,820 McCabe, Carol Diane ....... 275 McCandliss, Bill ...... 805,808,66 McCarty, Bob .............. 282 McCaughey, Margie ........ 802 STUDENT INDEX - C C ontinuedl McMullen, George H. ....... 277 McNabb, Bob .... 21,119,276,2g'53i McNair, Ed ............... 50 McNeil, Barbara . . . ..... . . 88 McNett, Bud .......,....... 276 Missin C. Robert ..........284 Mitcheil, Bob .............. vs Mitchell, Donna ........ 248,820 Mitchell, Judy .... ...... 2 8,809 Miter, Diana . .. . . . . .208,207 Mitchem, Jerry . .. ...... 51,244 McPherson, Bonnie ......227,817 McRae, Darla Gay ....... 248,820 McRae, Elizabeth ....... 248,820 McRae, Hamilton ........... 258 McRae, Rulon G. ........... 279 McVay, Dee ...... 8-8,269,272,814 McVay, Sandra ......... 222,878 Mealey, Dick ............... 240 Meder, Richard T. . . . . . . . Meek, Ken .......... .... 826 Medler, Nan ........ .... 2 08 84 Meeker, William ..... .... 2 88 Mitten, Bob ............ 259,252 Mitten, Virginia ...... 45,220,221 Moats, Dave ............... 819 Mogerman, Edward Gilbert ..281 Mohney, Leone L. .... 84,299,800 Moila, Sharon .......... 220,222 Moler, Jeri .......... 284,858,859 Mollner, Hank ....... 85,280,254 Molvefield, Mary Ann ....... 229 Monaco Charles Anthony .... 820 Monier, Larry .... 66,288,811,878 Monk, Steffie .............. 59 Monroe, Mary ........ 86,220,221 Montgomery, Cornelia ....... 292 Montgomery, Fred .......... 281 Montgomery, Joan .......... 270 Montgomery, Johnny R. . .292,800 Monsees, Ellen ............. 288 Mulligan, Raymond ......... 297 Mulli in, Ken ....... ..... 8 16 270 52 Muloaney, Judy . .. Mulvaney, Judy . .. Mulvihill, Merry . . . Mundell, Gail W. . . Munn, Harry ...... ..... Munoz, Robert ...... . . . . . Munoz, Robert R. .... .... . Munoz, 'Tony Jr. ........... . Muns, Ed ......... Muretic, Joan 816 817 . . . . .805 277 290 290 .....281,258 26,85,278,298 .......220-1 .........809 Murolo, Mark Murphy, Jerry . . . Murphy, Jerry Murphy, Joan Murphy, John Murphy, Murray, Murray, Jan ....... ......59,288 198,288,870 ........77,118,807 ........84,118,251 Joyce ........ 25,26,882 Ha ............ 800,858 219 Meeks, Pat ....... .... 1 81 Mehagian, John . . . . . . .279 Mehany, Roger .... .... 2 40 Mehr, Walt ......... .... 2 57 Meiler, Bruce ........ .... 2 55 Meikle, Rose Mary .... ..,. 8 21 Meinig, Judy ......... .... 2 14 Mellen, Bob ................ 806 Mellor, Karol Eugene ........ 276 Melvin, William ............ 66 Mende, Dan H. A. . . Mendivil, Fernando .....279,816 .........288 .....281,820 McCaughey, William . McClanahan, Bruce . . . McClanahan, Stephen A McClellan, Judy ...... McClelland, Mary Lou McCleve, Robert A. . . . McClumonds, Neal McCluskey, Marcia McCollum, Colleen McCombs, Pat .... . . . McCommas, Albert . . . McCommas, Pauline McConnell, Robert W. . McCoy, Mike ........ McCrary Marilyn .... 801,802 ......800 . ..... 277 ......816 196,217 ......284 ......29l .88,270 ......225 189,292 ......288 248,249 ......281 ....276 186,218 Mendoza Jr., Carlos ...... 121,276 Mensch, Eleanor ........... 810 Mercer, Carol .... .... 2 08,275 Mercer, Dick ...... ........ 2 65 Merchant, Joyce ........ 225,817 Mercier, Joanne .......... 59,229 Mercurio, Joseph T. ......... 812 Merdian, Marcia ...... 27,226,820 Merrick, Gladys ............ 118 Merriman, Margaret Anne .... 219 Merriman, Bill ............. 292 Merritt, Tag ......... 85,258,886 Messick, Harry .......... 855,856 Messinger, Philip W. ...... 75,807 Messin mer C rk Meyer, Nancy ....... '. . . . . McCray, Ernest Charles . .248,279 McCraif, Mary ....... McCul ough, Edgar J. ....... 291 McCurdy, Robert ........ 50,260 McCutchin, John C. ......... 50 McDaniel, David ........... 287 ......299 ......276 McDaniel, John ...... McDaniels, Martha . . . McDonald, Jan ....... McDonald, Robert G. . McDoniel Bruce ..... 279,286 228,274 ...218 281808 g , o y .......... 218 Metcalf, Kenneth C. .. .... 296 Metcalf, Lyell .............. 826 Metz Teresa ............ 216,882 Metze, 'Dale ............... 245 Meyer, Clifford Erle ........ Michel, Fred A. ........... . Michelena, Robert G. ....... . Michelbach, Albert ......... 296 819 Michaels Jr., Gus R. . . . . . . .806 ' 291 805 84 Moody, Jim .......... ..... 2 40 Mooney, Janet ............. 218 Moore, Barbara ............ 127 Moore, Charles Arthur ....... 869 Moore, Cliff ............... 284 Moore, D. Larry ...... ..... 8 05 Moore, Donald R. . . . .... . .820 Moore, Doris ...... .... 5 2,226 Moore, Fred Wm. .... ..... 2 80 Moore, Joan ....... ..... 2 27 Moore, Richard ..... ...... 2 40 Moore, Robert G. ........... 252 Moore, Thomas T. .......... 298 Moores, Carolyn ...... 29,28,272, 814,817 Moran, Barbara Jo ...... 206,207 Morales, Oscar D. .......... 52 Morawitz, Carl ......... 858,859 Mordka, Irwin ....... 24,128,266 Morgan, Charles C. ....... 87,866 Morgan, Ed ....... ...... 2 58 Morgan, Jack H. ........... 800 Morgan, Jacquelyn .......... 207 Morgan, Mimi ...... 272,866,882 Morgan, Raymond ........ 77,807 Morgan, Roger C. ........... 258 Morgerman, Edward ........ 808 Morin, Bob ................ 805 Moritz, Beverly . . .86,125,180,207, 814,820 Morris, Don ......... 52,287,290 Michelbach, Dorothy .... 224,299, Morris Don ............... 252 McGee, Noreen ..... ..... McDoniel, Dixie Ann . .85,28,175, 178,219,298,299 McDougall, Jan ............ 217 McDowell, Shirley ....... 59,248 McEachen, Colin Pete ...118,811 McElreath, Judy ..51,205,224,270 McEvoy, John W. ....... 286,276 McFadden, Gene Raymond . .240, 297,817,806 McFarland, Cloyd D. ....... 279 McFarland, Joyce ........ 59,228 McFerrin, Bill ............. 806 McCarty, Jane Elinor ....... McGee, Alan .............. McGrata, John .... ..... McGuire, Jim .... ..... Mclfntosh, Jack . . .... ..... McKale, Curtice . ......... . . McKee, John Edward ....... 256 McKenna, Thomas J. ...117,811, 826 801 820 246 272 McGrath, Douglas . . . .... .277 812 880 246 282 McKenzie, Dan ..... ..... McKenzie, Margo .... ..... 2 25 McKey, John ............... 256 McKinney, Gene ........ 889,858 McKinnon. Nancy Elizabeth . .222 McLain, Bill ............... 258 McLaws, John Larry ........ 820 McLean, Jean Ann ...... 220,222 McLean, Leslie ............. 120 McLehaney, Dewey ......... 806 McLierncy, Charles E. . . .279,805 McLernon, Sheila .......... 98 817,808,800 Micke, Kathleen ............ 59 Michie, Joe . . .50,208,280,241,242 Michola, Melinda ........... 226 Middleton, James ........... 299 Middleton, Leslie Donald . .92,804 Mielke, Mark C. ........ 84 Morrisi Richard Carvel . .70,279,809 Morris, Sandy .............. 219 Morrow, Morrow, Robert G. .........280 Morse, Monica ....... 81,58,88,59 Pie ............... 879 127 Musgrave, John R. . . . . . . . .296 254 284 Myers Cliff ............... Myers, Donna Lee ..... 287,290 Myers, Ethel ............... 59 Myers, Harold ............ .296 Myers, Michael H. Jr. ....... 241 Myles, Fred Sande .......... 807 Myrick, Ann ........... 214,290 Myrick, Cliff ..... .......299 -N.. Naab, Joe ................. 889 Nabours, Bob ........ 66,252,805 Nader, Fred Wade ..........817 Nader, Helen .............. 817 Nader, Leila ............... 817 Najera, Pete M. Jr., ..25,81,84,52, 254,812,820 Natta, Dino ....... Naughton, Joan ............ 218 Navarrete, Alfred B. . . .66,288,805 Navarro, Arthur C. .......... 281 Navarro, Fred ..... .... 5 9,290 Naylor, Mary G. . . . . . . . .299 Neal, Bobby J. . . . . . . 78 Neal, Jan ........ ..... 2 20 Neat, Connie ....... ..... 1 87 Neff, Donald K. ......66,805 Neher, Mary Cathryn ....... 816 Neidleman, Saul L. .......... 802 Mikell, John ........... . . . .868 Milke, Jim ...... ...... 2 87 Milke, Mark ...... ........ 2 86 Miller, Anne C. .......... 59,228 Miller, Carolyn ....,........ 228 Miller, Dusty ........ 25,250,251 Miller, Jeanne .............. 278 Miller, Jim ................ 258 Miller II, Howard W. ....... 265 Miller, Irving H. ........... 805 Miller, Leon T. ...... 48,259,811 Miller, Marni .............. 229 Miller, Ralph ..... 85,252,297,805 Miller, Sharon ............. 216 Miller, Winnie ........... 59,808 Millett, Jerry .... ...... 2 81 Mills, Barbara ..... .... 2 25 Mills, Sliner C. .... .... 8 14 Mills, Tern L. .. .... 299 Mills, John ....... ...... 4 8 Mills, Sandy ............... 211 Millspaugh, Larry ....... 258,298 Milstead, Elizabeth ......... 292 Minas, Tom ......... .... 2 58 Miner, Bob ....... ...... 7 0 Miner, Marv ...... ....... 5 9 Miner, Paul ............. 51,246 Miramon, Arthur .... ...... 8 01 220,221 Morton, Chuck . .. ....... .816 Morton, Jack ..... .... 2 79 Morton, Margie .... ...... 2 24 Mosley, Sue ..... ........ 2 71 Moseley, K. . . . Moses, Robert E. ..... 84,276,800 Moses, Sue . .. Moss, Patricia Rosalie ....... 289 Moss, Thomas A. ........ 89,288 Mosleri, Jo Mota, Edmundo ............ 281 290 869 Mota, Mickey Mount, Dave . Motz, Thomas Mount, David Mower, Dick . Moyer, Ann .. Moyna, Eddie Byron ........808 ..........842,849 Mueller, Bob .... 198,260,842,844, 845,849,878 Mueller, James E. .. .119,120.256, 810,811 Mueller, John .............. 288 Muhlfeld, Sue ....... 26,28,80.84, 84.220-1 Mulchay, John Muller, Sue .. Mulligan, Gerry ........25,85,252 .........288,820 Mulligan, Joseph J. ......... 805 442 Neil, Pat ........... ..... 2 10 Nelson, Derith .... ..... 2 25 Nelson, James R. .. ..... 811 Nelson, Jeanette . .. .... 59,88 Nelson, Jim ...... ..... 2 87 Nemer, Eddie .... ....... 2 55 Nemitz, Gerald .... .... 5 2,800 Nenson, Helen .... .... 9 8,880 Nesbitt, Gary D. .... ..... 2 92 Neubauer, Jeanie .... ..... 2 10 Neumann, Mike . .. ...... .268 Newcomer, John ............ 299 Newell, Stirley W. 297 807 Newett, Janice .... f I f I f :180:218 Newhall, Mary Charlotte .... 207 Newlin, Philip B. ........ 805,821 Newman, Alison ........... 217 Newmeyer, Betty ........... 226 Newsom, Ann .............. 59 Newsom, Raymond P. ...... . 801 Nichols, Dana W. ..... . . .180 Nichols, Lorrel B. Jr. ........ 247 Nichols, Gwen ............. 287 Nichols, Harriet ............ 299 Nickerson, Frances . . .84,248,249, 299,800,820 Niedringhaus, Gordon ....... 265 Niehaus, Norm ............. 52 Nigh, Barbara ............. 218 Nixon, Brenda ............. 214 Nixon, Brailsford .... 208,817,882 Nixon, Dick ............... 856 Noe, William J. .......... 66,244 Noel, Jim ....... ......... 2 52 Nolet, Mart . .. ..... 274,288 ........277 .....220,309 Post, Maril n Noller, Marilyn ...... 205,218,274 Noon, Diane ............... 219 244 303 Noon, Zenas B. Jr. . Noreen, Helen .... Noriega, Rudy .... Nordz e, James Ivan Norris, Peter ...... Norton, Francie . . . Norton, Margie . . . Norton, Terry .... Norton Ruthie ..,. 93 .......303 72309 . .'s12 ......1s1,219 ......203 ........211 STUDENT INDEX - C Continuedb Pate, Jim Patten, Fran .... Patten, Mike ..... Patten, Patricia Patterson, Mike .. Patterson, Paul ........312 220221 .... ' 370 ..........301 Patton, Mike ............... 261 .217 59 216 288 Paull, Nona ..... Payne, Billy ......... '. . .,239:364 Paytas, Henry .... Peachey, Donna .. .......307,76 . . . .223,222,59 Pearce, Carol Ann ......... 84,99 Post, Jesse .......... 234,286,292 . . .1 18,248,320 Reinhardt, Sonja ........ 226,227 Post, Sheridan .............. 251 Potect, Edward H. Potter, Potter, Potter, Shel ..... Powell, Dennie .... 43 Mel ................ 34 Robert ...... 311,312,119 .......52,311 .......339 Reinhares, Stanle .......... 92 Reinman, Richard, .......... 67 Reiser, Anita ............ 52,209 Renetzky, Marian ...... 58,60,207 Renken, Keith W. ..31,34,52,170, , ......... 131 Nothnagel, Marilyn ..288,298,316 Novak, Howie ............. 254 Novick, David ..25,34,89,265,266 Nunez, Everardo Reuben .... 304 Nutting, Sue ...... 34,84,123,127, 130,206,207 Nymeyer, Edwin Fred ..252,342, 345,348,349,362 -0- I O'Bryan, Susan ....... 37,217,382 O'Connor, Clifford L. ....... 291 O'Connor, Joseph G. Jr. ..... 300 O'Dell, John III ............ 234 Odgers, Vincent ............ 307 O'D0nald, Bill ...... 349,342,554-3. 345,348 339 0i1....a,Ch...,ia::. "":::: Ohnesor en Bill O den Don Pearson, Pat . . . . . . . ....... 298 .88 247 Peck, John ........ . . . , Peck, Sherry ..... Pedersen, Theodore Peery, Margaret A. ..........227 ....58,59,318 .........3l6 .326333 Peete, Willie ........... , Peil, Ginny ...... Pence, Jerry ..... Penrod, Loraine .. Peppard, Mark . . . Percy, Mar Ellen .......224 .....231,247 ..........219 ..........250 il .......... 228 Perdue, Jac ie . .28,36,187,197,207 Pereira, Vera Maria Perez, Sergio . . . . Perham Lee . . . . . .........272 ..........281 , .......... 275 Perkins, Bob ...... 26,35,228,239 Perkulm, Richard G. ..... 251,305 Peros, Marisa De Leon ...... 289 Perrodin, Tom ........... 70,253 Perrott, Sally M. ......... 59,216 Perry, Lora Patricia. .29,52,272,298 Perry, Marcia ....... 226,270,382 Oliver, Rutliella .... ...... Olson, Harry J. . . . .......- 256 306 217 291 Olson, Karen ......... 206,207,93 Olson, Robert W. ........... 117 O'Neil, Tina ............ 220,221 O,Neil, Jan ......... 29,31,34,229 O'Neil, Leo ................ 320 Oppenheim, Bernard ........ 266 Orchard, Kenny ..... 292,352,296 Orms, Joyce ...... 36,125,298,220 ormsby, Marlynn ....... 317,206 Orozco, Johnny ............, 300 Orr, Marcia .... Orr, Martha .... Orsi, Charlie ........... 326,261 Ortega, Julia ......... 29,272,296 Osterman, Carl . . . O'Sullivan, Martin ........216 ....270,287 ..........277 . . . .246,230,66 Oswell, Anna ........... 316,275 Ottinger, Gail ........ 36,156,220, Perry, Margaret ............ 270 Perz, Sergio ...... ........ 2 81 Pesci, Joe ..... .......... 3 39 Pessin, James ............... 267 Peters, Dami ........ 203,207,170 Peters, Gail ................ 117 Peters, Lucille T. ........... 299 Peters, Rowan J. .. .63,66,305,306 Peters, Sharon E. ......... 52,298 Peterson, Barbara ..... 59,217,376 Peterson, Gary K. ........... 31 Peterson, Gary J. . . ....... 245 Peterson, Leo C. .... ..... 2 96 Peterson, Ronald L. . . ..... 283 Pettijohn, Robert . .. .... .259 Pettit, Milt ...... ....... 3 63 Peyser, Lyn ..... ..... 2 90,225 Pfeiffer Ro a . . ....... 275 , m . . . Pfenninger, Kenny .......... 244 Phebus, Joanie ...... PI l , P12355 . . . . . . .228 Lewis Allen . .116,117,320 Peter ............... 306 Reay, Carolyn Ann 221,124 Ottinger, Marilyn ..... 232,29,36, 220,221 Overall, Billy ....... 326,238,333 Overpeck, Gail ....... 207,59,206 Overton, Frank . . . Overton, Matt .... Owen, Mark .... Owens, Nancy .... Owsley, Chuck . . . -p- Pacheco, Dick ....... Packer, Dick ........ Paffewroth, Marion Pagan, Peggy ..... .......357 ......371 ....312 ....37,227 ....250 . . . . . . .286 279,339,358 .........299 .......309,70 Page, Betty Jean ............ 219 Palmer, Betty Beck Palmer, Dave . . . . . . Palmer, Pete ..... Pappas, Alex . .. Pappas, Sheri .... Paredes, Frank .... Park, Dick .......... Park, Louise .... Parke, Lanny . .. Parker, Hank .... Parker, James . . . Parker, Kitty Jo . . . Parkerson, Elaine . . Parks, William .... Parra, Henry ..... Parsons, Pat .... Parsons, Roy .... Patchell, Bob .......213,84 ......318 ........312 ....120,278 .......217 290339 316,300i100 .213,309,70 .. . . . . .292 .241,59,369 .....19,276 . . . .130,29 ......299,300 . . . .286,297 .......320 93 ....239 ....276 Phillips, Charlie P. Phillips, Gail ....... Phipps, Sandra . . . ....... .272 Pierce, James .... 119,311 Pierson, Elvira ............. 273 Piety, John ................ 37 Piggee, John W. ..... 231,243,358 Pinson, Pete ............... 244 ..........117 .......227 Pisaro, Robert ............. 263 Place, Kenneth M. ........ 66,306 Platt, Gary Lester 198,249,296,320 Platt, Rodney .......... 249,320 Plock, Ray S. .............. 306 Plotkin, Elinor ............. 235 Plumb, Mary Kay ....... 130,290 Plumlee, Donald E. ......... 89 Plummer, Alan K. ........... 316 Pohrislo, Joseph Frank 296,297 ,299 Pogson, Steve .,............ 262 Poito, Sam ................ 262 Polley, Adrienne .... 25,34,60,273 Polley, Alan ........ 326,331,333 Pont, Gene ................ 276 Poole, Faith Nannette ....... 299 Poole, Faith L. ............. 303 Pope, Mary E. .... 28,287,290,319 Pope, Larry ............ 231,241 Porritt, Debbie ......... 274,288 Porter, Frank Jr. ........ 277,320 Porter, Jamie R. ......... 220,221 Porter, Marcella ............ 120 Porter, Newell S. .... 248,249,320 Porter, Shelby ......... 28,36,223 Portillo, Rosie .... ......... 2 90 Posner, Robert . .. .... .267 Powell, Lowell .... .... 3 21 Powers, Patsy . . . ..... .224 Preciado, Helen . .. ...... .290 Preskar, Bob ...... .... 2 62,269 Preston, Costromo .......... 358 Preston, Martha J. .......... 380 Price, Dixina ........ 136,205,218 Price, J Price, Judy . . : . . . llTl....... .......84,269 . . . 93,226,382 Price, Ralph N. ............ 281 Prickett, Judy . .. .... 131,219 Prunty, Barbara .. ...... 381 Prussing, Nat .... .... 2 15,382 Pulos, Ben ....... Purdom, William . ......303 ..........291 92303 Purkey, Neil D. ......... . Putz, Marlene .... . . . .93,197Z380 . -Q- Quattrocchi, Jay D. . . . . . . .251 Querelli, Tom ....... .... 2 37 Quiros, Jose M. .. .... 118 - R - Rabb, Lloyd L. Jr. . . . .... . .298 Rabbitt, Barry A. . 237 Rabenowitz, David Raby, Danny C. . . Raica, Nicholas Jr. Rainey, Harry T. Jr. '.'.'.'.'.'.'2'ee' ,267 ......277 ......301 .........231 239,371 Rake, Larry ............ Rakita, Gerald . .. ..........266 272,317 Ramaley, Lynn ......... Rambacher, Ilse ..... 222,289,378 Ramsay, Bill ....... 34,52,230,236 Ramse Virginia ........ 289,382 Randall: L. K. Jr. ........... 312 Randall, Mary .......... 203,219 Randolph, Richard ..........120 Ransom, Shirley Ann . .93,189,382 Rapp, Wayne .......... 259,339 RaPP, Will ............. 259,339 Rasehe, Jean ..... Rascop, Ann-Marie Rash, Brenda Lynn Rash, Norm ...... Raskin, Lynn Irwin Rathbun, Rich Rauh, Bill ....... Rawitzer, Kate .. Ray, Althea ...... Ray, Bob ........ Ray, Charlie ..... Ray, Diane Douglas Rayburn, Rosemary Rayner, Earle E. . . Reading, William H. Recanzone, Jay E. . Rector, Jim C. 60 ..........228 ..125,127,157 277 312 ...52,266,267 ..........237 ......238,369 ....93,211,382 ..........229 ..........314 ......127,306 .........382 .........382 ..........277 III . . .66,305 .......60,210 .......25,237 . . . 129,233,366 Redd, Alice W. ............ 60 Redhair, Jack ..... 23,35,173,175, Reed, Marvin . .. Reed, John 260,326 .........303 .......239 Rees, John R. ........... 230,244 Reese, Marion .............. 299 Reeves, Bill .. .34,52,252,253,342. 343,345,349 Reeves, Jay .............. 92,303 Reid, Ken .... Reid, Nancy .... Reid, William H. . . .......119 .,....317 ....237,282 Reidy, Dan ........ ...... 3 07 Reiff, Mitchell . . Reigelsberger, Jo 52 hnB. .... 52,277 Reilly, Dick ............. 52,244 443 236,314,300 Rennison, William A. ........ 43 Resnick, Bob .............. 304 Rettke, Sandra .......... 220,221 Rex, Ellen Jane ......... 307,317 Rexroat, Ruth .............. 308 Rheinegger, R. A. ....... 279,312 Ricardo, Monteverde P. ..... 292 Rice, Don ................. 370 Rice, Donna Dee ........... 219 Rice, James F. ....... 67,257,305 Rice, Margie ......... 36,217,382 Rice, Sara ......... 218,290,379 Richards, John B. ........... 239 Richards, Pete .... ..... 2 31,265 Richards, Susie ............. 226 Richards, Virginia Richardson, Ed .......220,382 . .119,166,277,311 Richey, Ralph ........ 67,259,306 Richter, Glenda ......... 214,290 Richter, Jerry .............. 263 Ricketts, Sandy Ridge, Warren ..175,311,343,345, 342,348,349 316 Rie el, Carol A. ........... . Rigiy, Royal J. Rigg, Robert .... Riggs, Bruce .... 296 . . . . . .291 89 Riggs, Lew ................ 127 Ri ey, Frank P. ....... 60,299,304 Riley, Jim ................. 358 Riordan, Joseph P. .......... 300 Rios, Margot Yvonne . .29,290,372 Risen, Larry ..... 43,118,277,311 Ritchie, David .............. 253 Ritter, Bob ................ 291 Rittmann, Louise ........ 220,270 Roads, Susan .... l90,192,199,227 Robb, Sherrill ........... 35,316 Roberson, Larry ......... 84,130 Roberts, Roberts, Bob ........ 244,245,292 Anne ........... 84,229 Roberts, Dennis ............ 312 Roberts, Dick ....... 369,370,378 Roberts, Doug .......... 371,373 Roberts, Fred .... ........ 2 51 Roberts, Ginnie .... .... 2 23 Roberts, John F. .... ...... 3 00 Roberts, Richard L. ...... 160,238 Robertson, Bobbi . . . ..... .227 Robertson, Dan .... .... 2 92 Robertson, Larry ........... 130 Robinette, John ......... 292,339 Robinette, Roberta Jean ...... 224 Robinson, Bob ...... 244,253,254 Robinson, Carolyn Rae ...... 318 Robinson, Carolyn Sue ...... 316 Robinson, Doloros ........... 60 Robinson, Don .......... 230,236 Robinson, Jerri ............ 354 Robinson, Rob y ........... 254 Robinson, S-Henri Bee ...... 297 Robles E va Mae 229 320 , l ....... , Robles, Rosalie . . .35,118,120,127, 129,130,310 Roeamora, Joyce ........... 209 Roda, Anthony M. .......... 299 Roden, Maryellen ....... 214,286 Rodman, Richard A. ..... 279,312 Rodolff, Dale W. ........ 277,358 Rodri uez, George O. ....... 306 Roesslger, Allan G. ..... .... 1 14 Roger, Joseph ...... ..... 3 20 Rogers, Al ..... ..... 2 64 Rogers, Dick ..... .117 Rogers, Phyllis . . . .... . . . . Rogers, Terryl .... ..... 3 20, Roigen, JoAnn .... .... 4 5,213 Ro nson, Margaret .......... 299 Rolle, James B. ......... 237,300 Roller, Molly ....... 116,117,224 Rollins, Cal Edward ......... 319 Rollins, Fritz ............... 276 Romero, Irma ........ 45,273,289 Romero, Lionel . . . ..... 117,334 119 369 Romero, Norman S. . . . . . . .339 Romero, Sylvia ....... .... 1 27 Ronstadt, Barbara .... .... 2 08 Roop, Dave ....... .... 3 12 Roos, Nester ....... ...... 3 00 Roosa, Daniel D. .... . . .52,291 Root, Marilyn ...... ...... 1 21 Root, Nancy Ann ........... 292 Roper, Edward L. Rose, Franklin E. ... ...... 52 Rose, Phil ................. 264 Rosen, Mary Louise ......... 213 Rosenbaum, Larry ....... 116,117 Rosenberg, Charles .......... 290 Rosenblatt, Diane Barbara .52,297 Rosenblum, Elise 31,34,85,128,129 Rosenfeld, Sonny ........... 250 Ross, Betty Lou ............ 117 ........76,258 Ross, Dave ...... ........ 3 26 Ross, Peter ..... .... 1 20,260 Ross, Roy .... ...... 2 34 Rossler, Allen .............. 235 Roth, Sue .............. 220,221 Roth, Dan ............. 232,250 Roth, Diane ..... 60,165,184,185, 187,223 Roth, Sanford .............. 266 Rothengatter, Louise ........ 275 Rouh, Bill .......... 369,370,371 Rountree, Dale H. .......... 305 Rountree, Isabelle .......... 222 Rovnack, James .... ,... 3 39 Rowe, Jack B. . .. .. . .276 Rowe, Judy . ..... ..... 6 0,314 Rowland, H. N. ............ 299 Royster, Jean ....... 204,226,274 Rubi, Paul ................. 53 Rubin, Bob .......... 53,119,311 Ruchhoft, Richard .......... 276 Rucker, Retta Lou ...170,195,223 Rudd, Kenny ............... 130 Ruhberg, Ginny . . .60,223,292,378 Ruhberg, Noel . . .222,272,378,382 Ruiz, Antonio A. ..... 71,277,320 Ruiz, Norma ............... 270 Runke, Gayle Eloise ......... 225 Ruppert, Peggy .......... 93,219 Rusin, Diana ........... 229,309 Rusnak, Marion ..... 203,208,271 Russell, Mary Lois ......... 298 Russell, Ron ............... 262 Ruston, William ............ 198 Ruterman, Joe A. ...... L .... 239 Ruterman, Marilyn M. . .272,320 Ruther, Harry E. ........... 67 Rutherford, Edward ......... 317 Rutledge, Berry .......... 76,259 Rutledge, Gerald Edward .... 89, 305,312 Ruud, Kenney Mae .......... 85 Ryan, Andy .............,.. 251 Ryan, Barrie ..31,34,142,217,304 Ryan, Grover .............. 277 Ryan, Juliann .......... 214,215 Ryan, Patrick .... ...... 2 76 Rykken, Nadene ........ 224,321 Ryland, Edward E. ......... 247 Ryno, C. G. ....... .... 8 5 -5- Bruce Colridge l I Saba, J. Edward ........ .92,303 Saboony, Pete ............. 279 Saccheri, John Sack, Sharlene . .. Saelid, Barbie Saelid, Jack G. ......... . Sainz, Gilbert Sallen, Frank Salm, Dianne Salmon, Ka Salmon, Syd, ........... Salt, Ben .............. R. ....... . .67,306 60 ......60 .67,247 119,277 ......245 ........208 226,290 . . . .129 .77,307 STUDENT INDEX - C Continuedl Sandel, Mary Ruth . Sander, Bill ........ Sanders, Sanders, Sanders Wayne . Caryl ........227 ........235 205 219 Jerry .... '.'.'241',300:312 Sandler: Ralph . . Sands, Bonnie ...... Sands, F. R. . . . . Sargent, Trego ..... Saroni, Maurice .... Sarrels, Jim ..... Satz, Dottie ....... Saulsberry, Carol ..... Saunders, Cathie .... Saunders, Wilda . .. Sauter, Bill ...... Savaria, Leon . . . . . . Sayler, Diana S. Sayre, Ernest ....... ......317 ...276,306 ......210 .....76,77 .....257 .....118 ......298 . . .. . .197 ...206,298 45 ....29,272 Sayre, Shirley Anne .. Scanlon, Ed ......... Scarborough, Dan .. Schaeffer, Lou B. . . . Schafer, Shirley Rae . . Schaffer, Doris ..... Schantz, Chris ..... Schantz, Mrs. Fran . . Schantz, Marianna .. Schaunaman, Vera .. Scheifele, Kit ...... Schell, Jean ..... . . Schendel, Pat ...... Scher, Larry M. . . . . Schermerhorn, Bob Schetter, Max A, Scheweska, Jim .... Schifano, Al ..... Schifano, Joe .... Schilling, Mike ..... Schleibaum, Mike . . . Schleicher, Janie ..... Schmidt, Ted ...... Schmitz, Walter .... Schneck, Suzanne .. Schneider, Dick ..... Schnitker, Malcolm . Schnell, Bill ........ Schnur, Janet ...... Sclmur, Paul ...... Schober, William J. . Schoen, Bud ....... Scholey, Guy E. . . . . Scholl, Lee ...... Schonberg, Cy ...,. Schoncr, Rog ....... Schoop, Ernest R. .. Schorr, Dick ...... . Schorr, Wagner J. Jr. Schottke, Kathi ..... Schreiber, David Schrewder, Suzie 'I Schroder, G. Ann ..... Schroeder, Barbara . . Schuler, Nancy .... Schultz, Lee ......... Schultz, Sterling E. . . . Schulze, Gertrude . . . Schumacher, Joanne .. Schuster, Vonda Lee . . Schwalen, Harold . . . Schwartz Earle W. Scott, Scott, Jack ........ James Andrew Joe ......... Scott, Scott, .......312 ....53,260 ...245,320 . . . . . .238 ....60,320 ...249,320 ......236 . . . . . .266 . . .131,219 270 284 2:12284 .....225 ......27s ......287 ...224,383 ......225 . . . . . .251 . . .252,253 312 263 .....300 .....300 .....214 258 . . .'.93,216 ......119 .....120 ......288 ...231,240 ......234 .....357 218 255 265 .. . . .277 245 326 .. . . . .117 . . . .53,238 364 .:l:ll234 . ..... 234 . . . . . .222 58,266,267 ......210 ...316,318 ......299 ......211 ...244,245 ....67,306 . . . . . .321 ...220,221 ...137,382 ......296 . . . .53,298 ......277 ......317 . . . 1 17,309 244 60 Scott, John Brooks . . . . . . . . Scott, John O. ............ . Scott, Marilyn Yvonne ....... Scott, Phil G. ............. . Scott, Sharon ...... Scott, Stuart ......... ..... Scussel, Frank ..... Seal, Larry ........ Seaman, Barbara Ann Seaman, Ethel ..... Salvatore, Heather .......... 382 Saltzman, Gilbert ........... 264 Salyer, Charlotte A. ..93,214,381 Samborsky, Andrew M. ...... 305 Sammarco, Anita Kalis ...... 120 Samuel, Barbara Jo ..208,272,289 Sear, Jean . .... .... Searles, Robert C. . . . Searles, Warren L. . Seeley, Judith M. . . . . Segerstrom, Bob .... Sego, Gary ....... 301 289 263 . . ..... 227 287 265 260 29 299 . . ..... 217 255 265 .. .226,376 . . . . . .255 . . . .85,290 444 Segura, John ...... Sei er, Jerry ..... Seiler, Mike ...... Self, Carl Ray Jr. .. Sellers, Pat ....... Sells, Sylvia .... Selover, Richard .. . Seltzer, Raymond .... e ulveda Bertha Sessions, Buddy Settlemyer, George B. Sewers, Mary ....... Shacklette, Martha H. Shadley, Jackie ...... Shafer, Rae ....... Shafton, Dan ...... Shahan, Lorraine . . . Shamburger, Joe D. . Shanahan, Nancy Jo Shanahan, Tom . . . . 37 . . . . .326,339 Shapiro, Harriet R. . . . Shapiro, Lee ...... Shapiro, Paul ....... Sharp, Anna Mae .... Sharrah, John ....... Sharretts Rod ....... . . . 282,305 31 . . . .370 117,240 'f I f l196,217 .......270 .....71,262 .....296 ....308 S p , . . . Sergeant, Trego ..... ' '.'.'.233,298, 317,325 .. .. .257 118120 .......216 . .20,85, 299,300 .. .. .220 .......131 .....37,267 .....61,271 .. . . .305,317 ....270 241,312 .....267 .......120 .......233 , ....... 120 Shaver, Harry N. . .67,301,305,321 Shea, Stubby ....... Sheaver, Dave ...... Sheehey, John J. III Shelburne, Damon G. Shelly, Pat ........ Shelly, Susan . .. Shepardson, Jay . . . Shepherd, Sarita . .. Shevlock, Eileen Shewder, Susie .... Shields, Charlotte Shilling, Mike ..... Shimmin, Susie .. Shipnes, Stuart .... Shirer, E. Jean .... Shoaf, Robert F. . . . Shocum, Phyllis . .. Shoemaker, Bob ..... Shoemaker, David . . . Shower, Mary ...... Jr. 43,230,247 Showers, William B. .......297 .......261 . . . . .67,306 252 311 .f f f :230:259 .61,226 ..... 53 . . . .213,292 61 ....211 .....299 .....53,286 .....93,207 .....250 .....29,298 53 .......275 .......316 . . . . . . .263 161,222,378 Shrewder, Susan ......... 85,21 1 Shride, Bill ......... Shriver Dale ....... .......24O , ....... 61 Shroll, Jack ......... 194,198,254 Shufflebarger, Sally ...... 61.219 Shuirman, Richard T. .... 67,264, Shultz, Gail ........ 301,305,306 . . . . . . .236 Shultz, Lee ............. 85,244 Skinner, Gerald C. . .... 249 Skouson, Carl W. .. .... 320 Slacks, Bob ...... .... 3 12 Slade, Keith .... .... 2 90 Slagle, Jane ....... .... 2 11 Slater, Gary W. . . . ...... . .326 Slauber, Alice .............. 216 Sloan, Gordon M. ....... 276,320 Sloan, Sherwin H. ...12O,266,300 Slocum, Phyllis ............ 61 Slough, Robert ............. 61 Smit 1, Barbara Lee ...... 204,228 Smith, Bea ............. 127,274 Smith, Bill ....... ...... 1 23 Smith, Bruce . . . . . . .283 Smith, Burr .... .... 2 84 Smith, Chad H. . . . . . . .258 Smith, Charles P. . .... 85 Smith, Dave ....... ...... 5 3 Smith, Dave M. ............ 117 Smith, Doris .......... 28,35,219 Smith, Emmett .. . .... 358,360 Smith, Howard .... ...... 3 02 Smith, Jack ..... ...... 7 3 Smith, Jane . . . ....... .117 Smith, Jean ...... .... 1 20,310 Smith, Jim ................ 303 Smith, John P. ............. 292 Smith, Judith Ann 310,318,321 Smith, Larry D. ........ 249,320 Smith, Lee ...... .... 2 37,302 Smith, Lowell .... ....... 2 62 Smith, Marilyn .......... 53,298 Smith, Marilyn Sue .......... 228 Smith, Martha ..... .... 2 84 Smith, Mary Lou . .. ..... .214 Smith, Melvin E. ........... 301 Smith, Preston .... ..... 2 5,239 Smith, R. Duff ..... ...... 2 60 Smith, Ralph Q. . . . . . . .299 Smith, Richard H. .. .... 130 Smith, Sandy ..... .... 3 17 Smith, Sue ..... .... 2 16 Smith, Ted ..... .316 Smythe, T. J. .. .... 247,290 Snedden, Lois . . . ..... .208 Snider, Gale .... .... 8 5 Snipes, Judy .... .... 2 29 Snipes, Roger . . . . . . .118 Snoke, Nancy . . . . . . . 36 Snow, Charles ..... ........ 2 82 Snow, Jan ............. 203,211 Snowden, Jane M. ...... 117,310 Soares, Lauro ........ 89,259,306 Solano, Frank R. ............ 305 Solano, Humberto R. . .67,305,306 Solmon, Kay ............... 376 Solorio, Harold M. ....... 53,297 Somers Kent .............. 25 Sopher: Rudy ..... Shwayder, Keith R. ......... 267 Siburg, Eric ............. 85,246 Siegel, Mark Lee ........ 231,267 Sieron, Pat ................ 211 Sikorski, Kathryn A. ........ 287 Sillik, William ............. 53 Silvar, Gerry .... 130,153,266,318 Simley, Ann ............... 308 Simley, James A. ............ 53 Simmons, Gene ...... 238,239,326 Simmons, Robert Cole ....... 231 Simms, Jim ......... 305,306,309 Simon, Babs ........ .......275 Simon, Kay ....... ..... 6 1,223 Lou ........ W. Herbert .. Simpson, Cindy ..... Simpson, Cynthia .... Simon, Simon, .......264 .......114 .......272 .......273 Simpson, Jimmy N. ......... 276 Simpson, Sylvia ..... 220.222.317 Sinclair, Carol ....... 220,222,217 Sinclair, Greg .............. 232 Sinclair. Linda ........... 36.217 Sine, Ed ........... 311,326,332 Singer, Jack Donald ......... 300 Singman, Siggy ......... 279.339 Siroky, Charles L. . Sisco. Ruth ....... Sitterley, Ted Jr. .. Skaggs, Don L. .... . Skaggs, Gary Steven . . . . .277,300 .....308 ....250 .....292 ...,...262 .........114 Sorensen, Craig . .53,238,353,356 Sorensen, Norman M. . .67,306,311 60 Sorensen, Stanford P. Sorich, Ted ............... Soskin, Linda ...... Sottnek, John A. . . . 339 ....270 .. . . .. .286 309 271 Souden,dJames .............. Southar , Margaret ......... Southwick, Wynn ...117,273,310 Sowels, Lyle ............ 73,302 Spagon,aJim . . . . . . .. . . .67,317 Spangru , Marcia . . . ..... .229 Sparacio, Tom . . . . ....263 Spears, Rex L. .... ...... 2 76 Sperling, Jean .... .... 2 17,382 Sperling, Renee . .. ...... 209 Spicer, Sheldon . . . . . . .339 Spidler, Betsy ..... .... 3 10 Spirer, Lowell J. ............ 53 Spitler, Betsy .............. Sprague, Harriet Lee Sprague, Helen Margaret .... Spray, Terry ............... Staehlin, Marlene J. ..... 272,321 Stafford, Helen ............ 213 118 ........219 45 261 Stafford, Roland ............ 121 Stall, Audrey .............. 275 Stambaugh, Kayleen ..71,213,299, ' 310,317 Stanczyk, Martin A. ....... 89,306 Stanford, Nancy ...... 28,210,211 Stanley, Pam ....... ...... 2 19 Stanton, Shannah .... Stanton, Susan ....... .. .. .. .211 ...210,211 Stapleton, Georgia ....... 157,227 Staton, Marlene . . . Stauber, Alice ....... Stauffer, Jeanne .... Stauffer, Raymond . . . Stedelin, Susan ..... . . . . . . . .211 Stedman, Marcia .... 210,270,292 Steelman, Barry ..... ......292 71 ........307 .......284 .......269 .25237 Steenbergen, Robert ..... , Steger, Lynda ....... ...... 2 18 Steinfeld, Essie .......209 117273 Steinke, Karen .......... , Stelmach, Michael .......... 121 . 173,203,209 Stephens, Bill ....... Sterns, Betty Jean ...... Sterns, Jacqueline . .. Stelzer, Karen ..... Stevens, Jim ...... Stewart, Betty .... Stewart, C. ...... . Stewart, Hector ..... Stewart, Hu h ...,.. Stewart, .......293 .120,316 ......120 260 ....213 .......307 43 .85113290 8 n 1 Robert W. ......... 316 Sticht, Brian G. ............ 358 Stipek, Bruce A. . . . .......277 Stivers, Mary .......... 204,274 Stockdale, Phillip N.. .119,l20,312 Stofer, Ann ................ 287 Stoker, Bette ........... 211,298 Stoll, Audrey ......... 29,275,292 STUDENT INDEX - Q Continued 5 ..T.. Tadano, Ben ....... ..... 3 O3 Tadano, Betty . . . . . . . . 29 Tahbaz, Yahya . . . . . . . . Takemoto, Arthur Takvam, Betty . . . . . . . . Talano, Grace .... ...... Talley, Gary M. . . . ..... 232,237 Taney, Jack ........ ...... 2 54 Tankersly, Maxine Tannebaum, Jack Tanner, Clara Lee .......... Tanner, Don ............... Tanner, Myrna ....... 61,248,271 Tannous, George V. ...... 53,254 Tardy, Jerry ............... 53 Tarr, Howard ......... 25,35,236 Tarr, Mary ....... 85,220,221,308 Tate, James ............ 358,360 Tate, Yvonne .............. 120 Taylor, Audrey Ann ......... 120 Taylor, Mary Parke Taylor, Robert P. ......... 92,304 Taylor, Sylvia Sue .......... 224 Teague, Dee .......... 30,61,207 Ted ord, Marilyn ........ 210,214 Teels, Ken ............. 118,236 Tegenogen, Kimola Teigeler, Katharine ......... 53 Tel ord, Bill ....... 31,85,198,258 Telford, Erdene ......... 127,207 Teller, Geor ia ............. 209 289 .... .276 273 296 .....223 .... .264 287 283 ......220,221 .........289 Stolz, Tom ................ 85 Stone, Stone, Joseph .... 61,243,299,311 Stone, Ricardo .......... 41,301 Stone srnrail Brick ............... zoo Bert .............. 95,243 Ronnie .............. 216 Stova , Bill ................ 61 Stover, Sally 208,218,275,310,316 Stowe, Jeanie .............. 222 Stowell, Don ............... 371 Strachan, Bob ..... ....... 5 3 Stratford, Herb . .. .... 231,255 Stratton, Sandy ..... .214 Straughan, Maria .... .... 2 19 Strauss, Martha . . . . . . .131 Streiter, Sheldon . . . . . . .303 Strickland, Bob ..... .... 2 35 Strode, Barbara ............ 272 Stromberg, Mary Lee ..... 85,210 Strother, Robert M. ......... 67 Strunk, Gordon ......... 116,117 Stuard, Norman ............ 299 Stubblefield, Mrs. Tom ...... 296 Stucki, Harold R. .......... 296 Studebaker, Elwin O. ....... 290 Studebaker, Irv ...s9,2os,2ao,2as Stull, Warren .............. 301 Stumph, Sharon J. ........ 85,275 Sturdivant, Tal ............. 305 Sturges, Richard Wingfield . . .85, 130,260,261 Sturzenegger, Donald ........ 303 Suggs, Diana ............ 61,223 Suggs, Frank ........... 117,243 Sullivan, George ............ 67 Sullivan, Pat ........ 203,383,381 Sullivan, Otis D. ......... 77,307 . . . .220,221 Summers, Carol . . . Sunderman, Dave .... ...... 2 63 Sundstrum, Jon ....... .... 2 37 Sutherland, Chuck .......... 53 Sutton, Douglas Dean ....... 300 Sutton, K. P. .......... es,s9,soe . . . .205,225 Sutton, Marlene . . . Sutton, Max ........ ...... 2 79 Svensson, Carole ........... 209 . . . .239,370 Swain, Andy ...... Sweeney, Senan ..... ...... 3 39 Swerhun, Jennie . . . Swift, Richard S. ........... 311 Swift, William .... 71,119,120,311 ........317 Tellez, Angel H. ............ 299 Tellez, Tom ............ 254,320 Templeton, Merle E. ........ 226 Templeton, Joan ........... 227 Tem lin, Jim .............. 253 Tencllr, Marilyn . . . ..... 124,226 Terry, Tom .... .......... 2 59 Terry, Stephen ....... 85,240,300 Terry, Vic i .... ..... 1 27,214 Tex, Jloe ................... 303 Thac er, Lucy ...... 117,218,274 Thatcher, Carroll D. ..67,306,301 Theilkas, Sharon Kay .... 227,270 Theobald, C. A. ............ 117 Thode, Ernest ........... 53,312 Thomas, Alan ...... ..... 2 56 Thomas , Carl .............. 353 Thomas, Dan .............. 251 Thomas, Darlene Joyce. .29,61,275 Thomas, Elizabeth .......... 61 Thomas, Larry ............. 254 Thomas, Melinda ..... 36,203,226 Thomas, Paula Owen ..34,45,224 Thomas, Tracy R. .......... 53 Thomason, Nancy .......... 208 Thompson, Alex S. .......... 317 Thompson, Betty .... 125,225,274 Thompson, Charlotte Yvonne . .85, 208,321 Thompson, Dick ............ 253 Thompson, Kathy ........... 227 Thompson, Linda .... 28,117,222, 376,378 Thompson, Macel Jean .... 93,376 Thompson, Stuart .......... 303 Thomssen, Laurel ........ 53,286 Thorpe, Linda .............. 216 Thrower, Tommy ....... 326,339 Tickle, Daniel E. ........... 67 Tihkan, Guido ............. 306 Tillotson, Marie ..125,204,222,274 Tilt, Robert ............... 43 Timian, Ben E. ............. 86 Tims, Sandy . . . .... .316 Tin, O. ....... ...... 2 79 Tisch, Ed ...... ..... 3 16,300 Tison, Ercelle .... ...... 2 18 Tixier, Stan .... ..... 2 34,300 Toci, Donald . .. .... 43,262 Toci, Philip . . . ..... .277 Tocker, Verne .... ..... 2 66.267 Tognetti, Al .... ..... 3 26,329 Toland, Bill ...... ...... 2 38 Swihart, H. Gregg .......... 319 Swindler, Sandra ...........187 Switzer, Sally ........ 36,203,219 Swyers, Harold ...... Sylvain, Marlene 85 ...........270 Tolby, Roy ........ ,.....283 Tolleson, Helen ............ 224 Tolliver, Don ..... . . 231 239 Tomko, Tim ...... . . f f :250Z357 Tomlin, Frazier . . . ......272 445 Tower, Ellen ...... Towler, Ruth ....... Townsdin, Sharon Tozer, Al ........... Tracy, Hal ......... Trainor, Robert ...... Trammell, Carey .... . ...27O .. .206 .37,125,227 .......292 .67,233,317 ....... 76 .......238 Trappman, Ray E. . . .234,286,396 Tribolet, John N. ........ 250,232 Trifan, Deanisie . . . . Trigg, Mary Lou .... Tri , Dan ......... Trolllir, Johanna . . . . . Truman, Tom . . . . . . . ........120 .......127 .......262 . . . . . . .208 True, Lowell ..... 43,234,286,296 235 6 Tschampel, Paul Jr. . . Tucker, Thomas ..... Tucker, William ..... Turner, Christy G. Tumer, Turner, Turk, Roger A. . . . Tuttle, Gus ..... Twamley, Bob ..... John ...... Thomas . . . 286 . . . .326 .... 86 230 .......117 ...267,293 86 .......281 257311 Twito, Richard ......... , Tyrrell, Raymond .... ..... 2 33 Tyrrell, Thomas G. . . . . . . 53 - U - Udell, Fran ....... . . .270,290 Underwood, Bar ...... 231,236 Underwood, Cardl, 226 270 Urns, Gonzalo ...'.'.'..2'3'1',238:239 Utay, Madeline E. 203 209 Utke, Karen ..35,124,'224',298:321 277 Utter, David ....... Uvodich, Ken ...... -V- Vaile, Terrie ....... Valestra, Fred ..... Valentin, Trinidad .. l:lll:l311 ....27O .....283 .......277 226382 Valentine, Virginia ...... , Valenzuela, Al Varela .... 118,292 Vallet, Larry ....... Van Antwerp, Shirlee Van Atta, Tom ...... Van Camp, Bill ...... Vance, Art ..... Vance, Charlotte .... Vance, Dave ....... Van Deren, Walter . Van Emden, Bernard Vanerg, Andrew .... Van Frank, Richard . Van Metre, Edward . Van Sciver, John B. . Vanskike, Shirley . .. Van Voris, Milo Varney, Virginia M. 86 . . . .215,286 .53 ,238,230 86 .......230 ...246,279 Vance, Bill ...... . . . 196,223,378 .......239 43234 ':ll::67:113 296 .......307 .......299 .......326 273 ........120,246 ......61,308 Vassallo, Claudia ........ 204,217 Vaughn, Alan C. Vaughn, Lamar Vautrain, Carla Vauich, Mitchell Velasco, Alma Teresa Velasco, J. Ruben. . Veliz, Gilbert Jr. .... . Verceles, Carol ..... Vercellino, John .....305 .......263 211274 "H .... ' 301 . . . .29o,s2o ......95,277 36 120310 f f I 12761292 Verdugo, Della .......... 29,273 Verrees, Guy ...... VerVelde, Bernice K. Vesely, Helen ....... Vest, Wayne ........ Viggers, Charles L. .. Vinnecour, Ardis ........ Voevodsky, Pete ..... Volckhausen, Joan ....... . . . . .289,290 .......316 ....214 ....259 66 .93,209 .. . . .312 .53.210 VonDeWalle, Patricia .... 229,310 Von Reinhold-Jamesson, James 229 Voorhees, Anne ..... Voorhees, Kimiko .... Voorhees, Nancy Jane .......219 .......287 .......210 .284.287 Voorhees, Thomas ...... Voris, Mark ............ 123.309 Vosbigian, John ........ .301.316 Vosskuhler, Helen ........ 36,288 ..W... Wachsmuth, Bill ......... 92,236 Wade, Norman ............. 53 Wade, Sydney ...36,126,127,203, 217,309,382 Wagner, Bil-l ............... 320 Wagner, Cathy .......... 86,210 Wagner, Jerry L. . . . . . . .276 Wagoner, Paul Jr. .. .... 292 Waite, Allene ..... ...... 2 89 Waite, Warren .... ........ 2 95 Wakefield, Bud ......... 259,363 Walcott, Ralph W. .......... 279 Walker, Beverly ............ 304 Walker, Bob .... 24,3l,34,128,129 Walker, Bob R. ............. 152 Walker, Bob L. ............. 86 Walker, Chuck ..... .... 8 6 Walker, Dick ........ .... 2 41 Walker, Fred Duane ........ 306 Walker, Jackie .......... 220,221 Walker, Johnny W. .. .53,230,241 Walker, Lulu .............. 299 Walker, Ricky .............. 118 Walter, Robert D. .......... 234 Walker, Ron. .231,232,250,290,358 Walker, Vernon R. .......... 233 Wall, Barbara ...... 222,376,378 Wallace, Bill ............... 245 Wallace, David N. ......... . Wallace Wallace: George . . . Donna... Wallace, Wallace: Wayne G. . Wallach, 86 35 . . . . . .238 240 Kim .... .......... . . .261,357 Wallace Linn ....... . . . . .240,279 Ski ........ 35,131,260 Wallat, Charlotte ........... 206 Wallis, Donna ........ 93,376,383 Wallis, Julie ....... Walsh, Jeanne ..... Walsh, Pete ......... Walters, Robert D. .. . Walton, Marion .... Walworth, Elaine . . . Wantz, David D. . .. Ward, Allan ...... Ward, Bert ........ Ward, Oscar G. Jr. . . Wardecker, Art ....... VVarner, Kay Francie ........ Warner, Pierie ....... .... Warner, Teddy F. . . Warren, Bill ...... Warren, Bob ....... ......27,131 .........227 53 ....53,236 ......275 207 256 319 . . . .216 . . . .sos . . . .234 206 235 245 . . . .237 260 250 VV askin, Terry .... . ......... Wasser, Stella Marie ......28,125 287 Watchman, Eloise .......... Watchman, Katherine Watson, Jackie ....... .... 287 Watson, Jack .............. 357 220 26 Weatherly, Betty ........... Weaver, Harry Lowell .......244 Weaver, Margaret ....... 220,221 Webb, Karen . .......... 219,270 Webb, Rita ................ 273 Webber, Lonnie William . .67,279 Webster, Ernest W. ......... 119 Weech, Hugh N. ........... 269 Weeks, Phillip ..23,25,35,230,255 Wecsner, Donald Louis ..... 284 Weigold, Ray .............. 373 Weiler, Robert J. .... 25,26.34,53, 230,266.267 Weinzapfel, Anne .... 205,225,288 Weinzepfel, Diana Marie . .61,222 Weir, Judy ................ 272 Weisblat, Judith Faye Weisner Linda ..... Weiss, Reggie ...... Weiss, Ronald ...... ........209 . 120,206,275 ........289 ........264 Weiss, Sandie ........... 225,290 Weisscnburger, Lydia Weitzel, Susan ..... .......225 ........2l3 Welch, Mary Kay .... 61,195.197. 220,221 Weldy, Lloyd ..... ........ 1 20 Welker, Dudley .... ......320 Wells, Babe ............ 261,357 Wells, Ola ....... Wenig, Don .... ......316 ....317 Williams Wesch, Walter .... Wessman, Dick ............. 312 West, Dick ......... 250,279,339 West, Tony A. ..... . Westall, Robert L. 53 .......258 .......312 Westman, Dick ............. 235 Weyersberg, Ann Kay 214,290,304 Weyersberg, Nancy Gay ..... 215 Whatley, Jane ...... .......273 67305 . . . .zssfsvo Wheeler, Elmer L. .. Wheeler, Larry F. . . . Wheeler Terry . . Whight, l John .... l. ' . I. Whistler, Bob . .. Whitaker, Gail Marcia White, Bill ..,.. White, Jack A. . . . . White, Paul .... , Whitehouse, Dick Whitlow, Bob .... Whitnell, Douglas Whitnell, Gwen . Whithorne, John Whittemore, Ed . Whittemore, J. R.. Whooley, Pat . . . Wick, James A. . Wicks, Bob ..... Widmann, Nan . Wieden, Walt . .. Wiederhold, B. K. Wiersema, Barbara Wiersema, Ted . . . Wiggins, Dan .... Wiggins, Roger . . Wiig, Karen .... Wik e, Marian . . . Ethel . . . John .... Wilbur, Wilbur, Wilcox, Harry E. Wilcox, Joe ..... Wilde, Jerry L. . . Wilhoite, Judy .. Wilkes, Jim . . . . . Wilkie Gloria .. . . .43,292 .......284 281316 ' '.'.220,299, 61,221 .. . . .265 53 24486 -....... , lf '. .......239 336331 .... , .......312 .29,220,379 . . . .. . .239 ....... 89 277,312 .....260 . . . . . . .364 276,292 .218,61,219 .......2s9,292 .......239 61 250,363 . . ..... 92,303 .....246 86 22361 ...... , . . . . . . .299 .25,250,251 ........303,92 .. . . . . . 53 .. . . . . .305 120,118,310 261,260.36 22042 Wilkinson, Carol 310,117,227 Wllleu, Patricia ..275,s1s,e1,s16 Willhoft, Wolinsky, Merle . STUDENT INDEX - C Continuedj Ellen ............. 227 . . . .... 28,209 Womsley, Jerry ..... ...... 3 57 Wong, Dan ..... ....279 Wong, James June .......... 86 Wilson, Bow Woo .......... 303 Wood, Donald D. ....... 246,312 Wood, Elvin ..........,. 297,286 Wood, Gail M. . . . .......382,219 Wood, Roddy .............. 260 Wood, Susan .... 125,222,382,378 Woodman, William G. Jr. .... 284 Woodrow, Mary ......... 214,45 Woodrow, Nancy ........... 289 Williams, Annette ..... .... 3 17 Williams, Dan .............. 262 Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams , Douglas Jr. ....... 299 , Floyd ............ 316 , Frank Edwin . . .314,63, 381,89 , Frank ...... 305,89,306 , Jack ............. 305 , John W. ...... 299,296 , Joneal . .298,248,61,187, 320,296,249 , Kathy ......... 125,221 , Keith H. .......... 305 , Mary Warriner .... 217 , Owen ............ 300 Richard ....... 249 320 , Robert E. . .117,118,120, 311,316 , Roberta .......... 284 , Terry ......... 203 224 , W. .............. ' 283 Wendell N. soo Williamson, Glennalee Willigrod, Bill ...... Willis, Anne ....... Willis, B. LeRoy Willis, Holly Harrison .....61,217 .. .... 262 ........314 53 ....214,272 Willis, J. R. ................ 358 Willow, Robert E. .... 67,305,306 Willson, Oral ....... ....... 8 6 Wilson, Andrew .... ....... 3 02 Wilson, Beverly .... ....... 2 14 Wilson, Dave ...... Wilson, Dean William . . . . . . . .247 257,306,312 Wilson, Dorie ......... 203,220-2 Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Jim ........ Elmer . . . ........ .305 Janet ..... ....... 2 28 .....283 Wilson, Laurie Lou ......... 272 Wilson, Pat ............ 253,363 Wilson, Roger F. ......... 67,305 Wilson, Sal y Jean ........ 93,210 Wing, Jim ............. 239,370 Winn, Linda ........... 131,218 Winograd, Robyn ....... 275,382 Winshi , Henry ........ 246,303 Winsteli Dale ......... Winterbourne, John A. ...... 287 Winters, Marion Gail ........ 229 Winther, Ann ............. 71 Wisdom, Lila Josephine . .270,32g, 3 2 . . . . .369 Wise, Loren E. ............ . Wissing, Antoinette Dorothy . . Whitlow, Bob .............. Witte, Wendell ............. 303 Wittwer, Jane . .. ...... 61,214 Wofford, Frazier ........ 231,251 Wofford, Lois Lee .......... 117 Woidyla, Betty ..... ..... 2 1 Wolf, Joe H. Jr. .... ....... 2 35 Wolfe, Sandra .... 61,220-1 Wolflin, Fain .............. 225 Woodruff, Roy ...... 265,277,317 Woods, Charles 63,67,305,316,318 Woods, Lee ............... 250 118 Wishek, Jane .............. 218 71 326 Woods, Don ............... 364 Woodward, Ceci ............ 216 Woodward, Charles ..... 5 .... 312 Woodward, Jim ......... 117,316 Woodworth, Geneva ........ 289 Woodworth, Ray ........... 61 Wootten, Janet L. .......... 61 Wrenn, Pat ......... 185,187,225 Wright, Betty .............. 216 Wright, Delores ............ 270 Wright, Gene .......... 286,296 Wright, John R. .... .... 4 3,296 Wright, Wright, Wygant, Paul ..... 231,241 Sue ....... ....... 2 27 Tommy ............ 61 446 Harold A. ........ 290,297 Wynbrandt, Arthur .......... 283 Wynn, George ............. 286 Wylie, -Y- Yancy, Farrell ....... .... 1 20 Yanez, James A. . . ....... ...283 Yaras, .Gail . ................ 216 Yarding, Cris .............. 61 Yaryan, John ..... 43,260,312,311 Yavelberg, Irv ............. 264 Yeager, Mike .... 339 Yeaman, Harold E. . . . . . . .283 Yeazell, Gene ..... 117 Yontef, Gary ...... ....... 1 13 Young York, Bob ....... ...... 2 77,296 George ...... 265,358,361 326 373 ' ' '.51',2s1Qs12 .........2se Margaret ........... 120 Young, Joe ....... Young, Jon ......... Young, Judith Ann . Young, Young William W. .........256 Youngblood, Wayne Youngren, Bill ...... ...... Yount, Bob ....... . . . . .24O,296 293 . . . .251 213 Yurkas, Ruth ....... .... -Z- Zahn, Kenneth C. .... .... 3 58 Zahniser, Rick ..... Zaisengulie Zamiru din, Kidwa . . . . . .240 214,215 .........289 Zander, Bill ............ 127,370 Zeidler, Cheryl Ann Zimmer, Donald . . . Zimmerman, Joe . . . Zimmerman, Tootie Zinder, Dave ..... .........222 .........305 37,254,312 .........309 ......266,297 Zinder, Naomi .......... 120,227 Zink, Marlene Louise Zinn, Zinn, Wendi' ..... .. Zion,Dan1e Zoolkoski, Paul .... Zunin, Leonard M. . .. . . . . . .275 Sue ............... 61,210 . . . . . .210 .279,339 . . . . . .278 86,300,304 MEMORIAM FACULTY Dr. Sydney B. Brown Dr. George T. Caldwell Dr. Emil R. Riesen Dr. Oswald H. Wedel STUDENTS Harry L. Pinkerton, jr. Michael Stelmach 447 IT' 30 FOR THE 1957 DE ERT The end has comeg the book is completed. As I think back over the year's activities I have mixed emotions - glad that the year is about over - sorry to see such a wonderful staff leave. I feel that although the work has been tremendous, the rewards have been even greater. My job would not be complete without mentioning the people who have contributed so much to the 1957 DESERT. My deepest appreciation goes to: Bill Smith, advisor to the DESERT, for his unending en- couragement when the chips were down and to the entire Press Bureau staff for their complete cooperation. Mark Vorir, art advisor, for his expert advice on matching type and on color schemes. Bill Jones, art editor, for his terrific job with the art work and the decorations for the DESERT dance. Gail Ottinger, activities editor, for her excellent work and her never ending search for more work. Gail is also responsible for the research section with which she did her usual superb job. Karen Utke, colleges editor, for doing such a top notch job and spending all those weekends working with the senior activ- ities and to Gayle Runke, who was a tremendous help to Karen. Cherrill Alfou, for doing the Campus Life Section in such a creative manner and for writing such superb copy that there was no need of my editing it. . Mary Lee Hutchison, organizations editor, for completing the largest section of the book with efficiency and enthusiasm and for her eagerness in helping out on other sections. Also to the Theta Pledge Class and Ann Bogner for assisting Mary Lee in such an outstanding manner. . Mary Kay Plumb, administration editor, N ormalee Baca and Dixie McDaniel for their excellent work on a tough section. Sue Nutting, associate editor, for editing the rheams of copy, proofreading and always looking for more work. George Kaine, sports editor, Ernie Leonard and Tom Coff- man for handling a ruff section with ease. Cathy Clark, secretarial manager, for her untiring effort in getting girls to do the office work and for working during Easter vacation on the indexing. Marilyn Tench, index man- ager, for her fine work on the index. Stan Fabe and Irv Shandling, of Shandling Lithographing Company, for their never ending eagerness to do a superior printing job. Henk Moonen, Art Grarberger, Stan Oak: and Betty Woi- dyla, of the Photo Division for their excellent job in providing the DESERT with top notch photographs in time for the deadlines. Cy Morneau, of Morneau Typographers, and his staff for their excellent typesetting job. Howard Wedel, of Arizona Trade Bindery, for his complete cooperation in manufacturing the cover and doing the binding. Bump: Triholet, graduate manager, and staff for their con- stant watch on DESERT funds. Irwin Monika, business managerg Iovanna loner, advertis- ing managerg and Lucia Long, Desert Dance Chairman, for doing their jobs in such an efficient way that I never had any worries about money, queens or decorations. Monica Morre, Dave Flaumm, Bob Walker and Gordon Evanr, for pitching in when the going was tough. I can't find words to express my gratitude. Before I call it 50, I would like to wish Mary Lee Hutchiron and Karen Utke, co-editors of the '58'DESER'I', the best of everything. If their enthusiasm is any criteria, the '58'book will be the best ever. It l We hope that you-the student body-enjoy this edition of the DESERT. WE HAVE TRIED TO PLEASE EVERYONE - WE HOPE THAT WE HAVE SUCCEEDED. Sincerely, Bob Goldfarh, editor CREDITS: PRINTING - Shandling Lithographing Company, Tucson: TYPESETTING - Morneau Typographers, Phoenixg COVER AND BINDING - Arizona Trade Bindery, Phoenixg PHOTOGRAPHY -ASUA Photo Division, UAQ COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY- Ray Manley, Tucson, RELIGIOUS GROUPS DIVISIONAL PHOTOGRAPH - Paul Long, UA. X 4 461, V ga 4' I " GY! QQ 4 av -4 , 3' SGW la 'W f VI QS., x I 1' 'll I QW 1 W M QB! A wi I f"' .Ky 9 Kilim .4 ,J J! 3' QW' ,. md 4 x,- 63 4? 45? ?l Ny WSL 63. XJ 42, 4 ' . ff! in .4 Cf! QW "P Ng' Xy 1-VY QU 6 x 4 P f M' ' 'Iv I, 'W X4 1' Ya X R I in I QT" fill X I 'il 1 33+ il ff' WI .f x' 440 M jg 'ik i' QD 4 4, fl. ', N N' an 'I lf? nl 5 ' QQ' in V 4 4 s' rs, ' Wu ll 4 'a Nw A '4 im, E97 4 4 va ill ig, ' Q' M 'waz fy Q ' 0 144, 'sv I NKL 95 fm Z! 4, V 4,1 I 451 AI wr iz" QW Q , gf 'fx , 445 ei! P 1 Q, QW , . 1' I "' V-f 84 I .W 'ffl I7 W' 6 26 v.' GO W f sf QI 1 X564 I 1 Gifs" 5 Q1 Q Y vi 4 G: Ax! Qi 4, 'f M' WN I, IR 55' xxx , . A 1' 'Q V542 1 ,aff Q 4 W xii' 441 X Cue" I vw sl 'n . ,QU If 41 0 'xv " 'av NS' M Wifi" ill v 6,7 NW 'fl 1' .W Qi! W I Wil 'EV , fi' " 25 9- X WEA X WW fin, gi! i lm my 14 H " GI K , IW Q9 'FA vga fi 555 gn 5 '+ 'D' ' l fv .MU YS! 4 9 4 f Q if by wmv he , I Wi 2? fn Q1 Q. if ,la nb Y Z 9 ll, .A N5 ui fl .1 NK Y :gy :iss 5 0 .my ff I I' 1,11 . pql, fs A I qw S. Q kv fy


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

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, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

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

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

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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