University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 456

 

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



Page 6, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1959 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1959 volume:

A f-W o J I 3 f M A , ! 11 ini 21.35 'tjv xr ,K ijt' 1' Q , fits if ji i -' v 5s',.., . .iv 1 ,Z if 'lil r , ,:'-eg, - - fast s . 1-.Aga j v .qgisvji il '. bark' ' 51515 2 5:3 'lg JL ? u"3" ,,. 4 u...':.4., X gt 2 35: i fa 1 vi 'll . it it E1 I QI. D ! 'u-?.,..--rg-:" 7'1" A 1' giiiiga 'ieaviiz .5 -4 Y: , . 0 ,,,. ., Q .,.--1' . ' .,. 1- .. F - , , A, ggi: in ,E f"'- X' .. xx V , E 'figs .- :J 554 . vi?- 1' 1 x A gms. e , ..- iw ,vi 4 an 1- ls'Je"i' 275' .twig-z' ' ii L:-1 3 ' ..g.- ' .X ,5 , .-I K. DE ERT Ann Bogner, editor Gayle Runke, associate editor Marilyn Ottinger, art editor Dick Pesqueira, business manager Published by Associated Students copyright 1959 University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona 4 . in., A 4" . Wy 'v vwi'1'lQ-"' 0 an-.,w..' ,'+7"1 37-N ,-f,.m1,1.-- I V. U 'ARI M l n'bun1-aas.17.. uuz:4w,'pp-- ., .. ' I Q P 'LM I ""'gw1-. ' MK' K is V, " 'V . : .. I .IL Q . A v 1. Y. if NX! mgbiq. 1 I CHARLES "BUMPS" For dedicated service and extraordinary interest in students, their activities as groups and as individuals, the 1959 Desert is gratefully dedicated to Charles tBumpsJ Tribolet. Activities are nothing new to our Graduate Man- ager. During his undergraduate career at the Univer- sity of Arizona he was a member of Chain Gang, Bobcats and Sigma Chi. He served as manager of the football team for four years and was very active in many student organizations. After his graduation from the University in 1933 he told the Graduate Manager, A. Louis Slonaker "Slony, if you ever need an assistant, let me know." A few years later Slonaker called Tribolet and said, "Are you still interested?" The answer must have been a very definite "yes" because this year Bumps will have been with the University in the Graduate Manager's Office for 22 years. His wife, Shirley, also attended the University and they have three sons - Charles, 9, James, 5 and David, 3. Right after a new student learns where Louie's and Old Main are, they learn about SU 106 and the Grad- uate Manager's Otiice. Through his position Bumps supervises and handles the finances of nearly 100 stu- dent organizations and over S850,000 is administered through his hands. He directs the operation of such groups as student publications, the band and the inter- collegiate rodeo. 1 TRIBOLET He was awarded an honorary life membership by the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Assn. at this year's UA Rodeo. The award was for 'this continuing the ad- vancement of rodeo as a sport." He was instrumental in the granting of UA athletic awards to rodeo team members and has aided in the organization of the Uni- versity Rodeo for the last several years. In addition to his part in keeping the confusion of student activities down to a minimum, he is also known as "the fellow who schedules the football games." Not only football games but some 150 athletic con- tests, which include basketball, baseball, track, golf and swimming, are scheduled by Bumps - and all this during just one school year. Recently he became the vice president of the College Athletic Business Managers' Assn. He was instru- mental in helping this organization form and become accepted throughout the country. During the Second World War, he took time out from his job to enter the armed services. He served in the U.S. Navy from August, 1942, to January, 1946, and had attained the rank of Lt. Commander upon his release. All of these activities add up to hundreds of letters, telephone calls, conferences and the answering of ques- tions from thousands of visitors. But somehow, in spite of everything, all the confusion comes out in a straight and orderly fashion, and Arizona's "Mr, Ac- tivities" still keeps smiling. Q" -.Qt -C. .R '. 1 1-"""'? K Wxhkm ff' U'-,ly 'qv r' " 'H L W nj ig Q it In T., 1 Q , S W6- ..r"'. 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's -z ' V 5' I.--.-a --V-M - A- 1 I 1 ,Q , I l r i . . . and back to classes, perhaps in this college for business and public administration . . . one often at the University . 10 . . . for sports, crowds, noise, excitement.- the stadium on a crisp fall afternoon or a brightly lit night A11 mtv dir it It -f'- A' r lf! 3 . . . but if we owe some of our light, our liberty and our learning to the University, we must know that the University owes its greatest debt to the Southwestg its humor, its strength, its uniqueness . . . as a reminder of that, San Xavier Mission stands quietly, close by, a living monument to the past ofa very new country . . . 12 I-17? where we have lived and learned l ll if .5 1-xl ,Q ' V M x Q X . 5 V-ww--Q-1-4, 4 1 . 'I ' - D ww'-" ""ew. M V FD 4, ff I ,F Q A' . 1' Q A ' ,.. 'N"q"-'- I IC A i i 1- T"'P' 4 5 I s s 1 . . , , 1 , . i 1 I I r A, F1 1 x . ' . 1 1 , ,. , I I'-N z 5 vm :W ,- 4 ,iv v .- Awww .qi n ,FQ iii' Niall -NEG H' -I , X: 1- 'Env'-xxx. 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Wx ' - - ,. 4, i,.. 4, -4 -w'.:r,.,,,,..- i . ,Ii " 1 .' 'J'-' f' ' ' --'ng fl l .h ' D 44, , ' : - . . . . .9 41:21 1 . 'T ' -4.'9":,- Kf-1.-?'5IBxir,.5'f' x ' -1 :fwg fir- .-',qgs'-f-31f..k.- "gba fl ' i. . ef. 4'-'. ,mg-j--'mi H. .P v -1- 5 v f , . W 1. H' " , ...rg ' f 'L 'iz 1 x 1' :v.l ' ,-.ff . "-:"aV'5'?7x -"'i".?i ' -, ' : - . .- . '.:?"t1f-C'v-in .Sw - . . rj. "'6'5 ..'.' -' 03- 3al?Z,",'4+, 'ff ' I-g+:Sl'g,. . '4 ., - ' ' . I 5 .1 ,V . wiv. I , A .4 ,F MJ-UA ..,'V I h , . ,fi ,Sv .. ,,,,.fZ. ,pq H .I . , A 1 I 1 ' Q12 -:-. iq rg - K . , ' - . . Nr J +"' F-1? f.. 1- -..ar . .-N ' . - ' V' ,L "'f".'f' .f""fY- - .. ' ,x A-ur, - --n .' uf" ' wg, f 5, ' F 7 E xxx f w P w.-YBW' ' 4 '1,,...fl"74- 1 t1!+s..Q. D,- Lf 1 i 1 I DR. RICHARD A. HARVILL PRESIDENT OE THE UNIVERSITY There are many sides to the life of a university pres- ident - travel, conventions, administrative work and civic activities. Perhaps the most outstanding aspect to the life of the Richard A. Harvills this year was their trips to Latin America. On behalf of the Carnegie Corpora- tion and the Institute of International Education, Dr. Harvill visited Guatemala, Colombia, Peru, Argentina, Chile and Brazil in order to study the systems of educa- tion in Latin and South American countries. On his return trip he was met by Mrs. Harvill in Puerto Rico where they both attended the Conference on Inter- American Exchange of Persons. In pursuit of their current joint hobby which is studying Spanish, the Harvills visited the Guadalajara summer school last summer. In addition to his many administrative duties at UA, Dr. Harvill holds membership in numerous organiza- tions including the American Economic Association and the Kiwanis Club of Tucson. Most of Mrs. Harvill's civic responsibilities are cen- tered around participation in national organizations, She is also working with faculty members and foreign students collecting Pan American music to be used by groups performing at UA. Reading is one of the favorite hobbies of the Richard Harvills 1 I I VI 'I 1 Q i 'r I I. Rearranging a picture in their El Encanto Estates home are the president and his wife Looking over new additions to their Spanish record collection are Dr. and Mrs Harvill We ' - 5 DR. DAVID L. PATRICK Dr. David L. Patrick is vice presi- dent for academic affairs and coor- dinator of research. Working with the deans and the directors of re- search areas, he is responsible for both the academic programs and the wide-spread research programs. He serves on numerous major com- mittees for the development of higher education in all its aspects. Dr. Patrick served on the UA fac- ulty for 23 years before taking the oiiice of vice president. sity of Arizona Foundation. Report- - ing directly to him are Associated Students, the Student Union Build- ing and Student Housing. Before his appointment as vice president, Dr. Hull served as professor of law at DR. ROBERT L. NUGENT Serving as executive vice presi- dent of the University is Robert L. Nugent. He supervises the Extension Division, Summer Session, Radio- TV Bureau, Visual Aids, Publica- tions and Student Affairs. Dr. Nu- gent is one of the co-chairmen for the Student Life Committee. Aside from his oiiicial duties as vice pres- ident, he devotes much of his time to civic activities. Prior to his ap- pointment, Dr. Nugent served as Dean of the Graduate and Liberal Arts Colleges. zu! ,.- - . NORMAN s. HULL -? ,. Completing his second year as - vice president for business affairs is A Norman S. Hull. He is responsible Q for overseeing the complex structure . required to effect the financing of ' ' the University. In addition, he acts as pro-tem secretary for the Univer- - A f " if " l it L- . 20 VICE PRESIDENTS GOVERNOR OF ARIZONA GOVERNOR PAUL FANNIN Responsible for the governing of the universities and state colleges of Arizona is the Board of Regents. The Board is composed of ten members, eight of whom are appointed for eight year terms by the Governor of Arizona. The Governor and State Superintendent of Public Instruction serve as ex-oilicio members. The Regents have the authority to arrange the cur- riculum, grant degrees, iix tuitions and fees, and en- act ordinances for the government of the three insti- tutions under their jurisdiction. Also included in the Board's general administrative powers are the deter- mination of salaries and the establishment of a retire- ment system for university employees. Each year the Regents prepare and present to the State Legislature a capital items budget and a budget for the construction of new buildings at the three institutions. Officers for the Board of Regents for 1958 were Mrs. Evelyn Kirmse, presidentg William R. Mathews, secretaryg and Alex Jacome, treasurer. BOARD OF REGENTS BOARD OF REGENTS: Samuel H. Morris, Lynn M. Laney, John W. Babbitt, Evelyn Kirmse, William Mathews, Alexander Jacome Elwood W Bradford, John M. Jacobs. T, as p ffllffff 'Q I ui fi . . . , 'QQ U In E ,ts Yi ti ., -J' .p - l 's.':.'Q1nl-11445 R 1- ,i ..-L. -- .Y 1 I ii-1 ' Q ' 'Wiwf f rglfrr - v .-v fi' l I 2' "H, gr'-gig? f F' nf. ,auf sl ii ' ' 3'9.'5""""'f . 'fy H ' 'imgf DEAN OF MEN As dean of men, A. Louis Slonaker serves as ad- visor and counselor to all men students at the Univer- sity. He counsels students in such areas as finances, housing, traflic, withdrawals and personal problems. Aside from his otiicial duties as dean of men, Slon- aker, an alumnus of the University, serves as chair- man of various committees throughout the year. He also devotes much of his time representing the Uni- versity in civic affairs and at conventions and alumni meetings. Prior to his appointment as dean, he served as UA graduate manager and was acting secretary of the Alumni Association. "- itll- il' -iw -fu- " " - V - l 'K .i?QEiW.E?f .. ,r li, H Q a ' .H -A -vt . .. . A 'i1175"f i . 3 -5 3,1 L1 Q iiif 55' - .' VF! ' - vo- l. N: ,A DEAN OF WOMEN Karen L. Carlson, dean of women, is responsible for the welfare of the women students at the University. In addition to her many counseling duties, Miss Carl- son is advisor to the ASUA Executive Councilg Pan- hellenic Associationg and Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman women's scholastic honorary. She also serves on the Student Grants and Aid Committee, the Schol- arship and Awards Committee and the Faculty Senate. Before stepping into the position of dean of women in 1951, Miss Carlson served as assistant dean of women at UA and as registrar for two years at the University of North Carolina. ASSISTANT DEANS Assistant Deans Dorothy Clement, Darold Shutt and Melvin Erickson spend a great deal of their time counseling students and advising campus organiza tions. Miss Clement serves as advisor to AWS the Social Life Committee, the Interdorm Council and Mortar Board of which she is an honorary member As advisor to the lnterfraternity Council and Inter fraternity Pledge Council, Dean Shutt governs the activities of the 26 social fraternities on campus Newly initiated this year as assistant dean, Dr Erickson serves as supervisor of counseling for the men's dormitories. ix 1? 1 Completing his thirteenth year as purchasing agent, Ralph Deal su- pervises all buying for the Univer- sity. He also maintains general stores which handles supplies for the physical plant, bookstore and cam- pus ofiices. Acting as general supervisor for the accounting of all University income and expenditures is Clifford Ed- wards. As business oflice manager he works with the cashier's office, veterans' account oiiice and business office. As assistant registrar, Arthur Grant supervises all details of registration. In addition, he handles the opera- tion of the IBM installation and di- rects the registrar's ofiice staff. i lift .t '54, Y: .1 ADMINISTRATIGN HEADS D I u A H ' 1 " 7"ffW:?Z"T!" 5---1 'ju N517- i, i- "ws .5i?E3,.'-fi aslif ' ..FL"W:lt,1Q.l , .. vi--1.5-.1 . .vi ..- -ef . l- ,..1--T55 jnill ' .1135 V L' 'rf ,-,vfwz-. st' . hi.-tg" 1 r, -.-4. J V Y -I Q " " g , 1x3HL'Qg.'.:f:' 'W ' iiM'liiu""',"'i.2g 121' , ' 3 -pq f - ,V '...- ,-' ' ' if :'glgV:"'1'f N it i V ' -.- '. 'gil . 't l .V A V .ia 'ifzxm f-. 1. -4 2 i - ' '::- :aw ' f 1 -1 ' ' ""' ' -' va A. ..' 1' Q -I -' . - ,i ' . . li 1 ,1 IV., ,,. .V - W i -, Mg iii . . i .., ,ll .i,, V . .7 jf ..r Dv lv- 5 .g . I. ' rf., , ' -4- ,rp ' i Li " 'M - V ' -Ti is ' -, .. 217' 'H . -f.. it 1 4, L ' ....-- - ., . Lf.l',f.CA X ' i J I W . iii. 1 ' ' jf? 1 '. --Q . I p p, 3- W . 5 .-- 5 "N 5 A ll 'A xfii af ' f 4 '- flu .X -Q, ij.-,W X M 1. - l i' Y , I ng ,, V i I . 1 " Eur, .Y' i- 'iiiifx 'I ' . , H A -H ,L -' ' X- I arf 1 'rv gg lx 1 f .. . -5"Y'i'.i N1 "gf ' , -5 'fi' .. 4 . ' c' i, --Yi, ,A ' '- '-F i fl 'i if if . A If 1 Eff gf- if l H21 . 'il 3. 'i- 1 -- fu V ' r-if ' I. i "1 ir - ' N 'ul J' l rf Y X ' ,ggi 5 i f .R 'A , A- - .fulf- Q K , 5 ati ,, . , , 1 1 - ,,,.-..:- ,.. , .- ...- -- -- , ' vw -A2413 Ir, ,-1:,g -,r .rl L- ,, Y -Q, - .rf --Iv .J -, -Y 7 ' 4 iif-iii di ff-at- - - i "Mi "jr"'i'-fair' transportation service. As director of the physical plant 5 Robert Houston supervises the maintenance and construction of all physical property on campus. In- cluded under his jurisdiction are the campus police and the University A newcomer to the University ad- ministration staff this year is Bruce W. Alderman. As assistant director of admissions he assists other mem- bers of this staff in processing all applications for admission. Jai :QB QT' l 1 In the office of comptroller, Kenneth Completing his first year as registrar Murphy supervises the financial af- and director of admissions is David fairs of the University. He also Windsor. As registrar he is respon- handles the student loans and re- sible for maintaining all student search contracts and is chairman of records and for issuing diplomas. the legal residence classihcations. 23 Coordinating the activities of the University Extension Division is Max Vosskuhler. He is responsible for directing all extension classes and correspondence courses. Also under Mr. Vosskuhler's command is the Visual Aids Bureau. Supervising all divisions of student activities in Charles Tribolet, graduate manager. "Bumps" assists in making budgets and directing finances and business affairs of campus organizations, publications and athletics. Fleming Bennett, head librar- ian, is responsible for provid- ing a program of book services that meets the needs of stu- dents and faculty members. To determine book needs, he con- fers with faculty members. In addition, Mr. Bennett plans the budget and handles other tinancial affairs for his depart- ment. Completing his first year as executive secretary of the Alumni Association is Marvin fSwedeJ Johnson, former student union director. As sec- aretary he directs the central alumni ofiice and assists alum- ni clubs throughout the coun- tryin the development of their programs. Under the leadership of Dr. T. C. Johnston, the Placement Bureau handles the placement of teachers, students and staff members who wish part time jobs. In addition to these ac- tivities, Dr. Johnston visits all Arizona high schools in order to speak to seniors. l it 1 f'u E -..-1-L: Eliililiin H .. -' 'ju -Hg .I ,..,-,-41 gag f ,,.. v 1 L I X A fe M W X, , t 5' gi ,, I 'naw 5 1 'j gil i I l in vp. I fieeiifx I f n ' I pi-I X f 4 --L. .L"-' U TPR ,'3T""!. VISUAL AIDS: Merlyn Prince, Robert Peirce, Venice Lindsay Connie Zylks. UNIVERSITY SERVICES Each year the University Services contribute a great deal of time and energy performing duties vital to the running of the University. The Visual Aids Bureau provides a variety of edu- cational films and slides to be used in all fields of study. In addition, films are rented to the Tucson elementary and high schools for use in instruction. Handling another important facet of University life is the ASUA Photo Division which handles the photo- graphing of athletic events and other campus functions for the publications. Among its other activities are the taking of student portraits and the sale and devel- opment of film. PHOTO DIVISION: Row I: John Fogle, Hank Moonen. Row 2: Bob Broder, Art Grasberger, Janet Rountree. 72' S, ' Q LCRN3 GRADUATE MANAGER'S STAFF: Catherine Waggoner, Charles Magness Carol Cooper, Lorna Marks, Charles Tribolet, Phil Mc- Another vital service to the UA is handled by the graduate manager's staff. They assist the manager in setting up the campus calendar, athletic budget and the finances of the student organizations. With a staff of 24 the Mailing Bureau is responsible for University mimeographing. In addition, they mail out publications and print all envelopes and letter- heads for the University. IO TV BUREAU: Frank Barreca, Dr. Ben Markland, James Fletcher, y Johnson Gertrude Masterson, Harry Atwood. 5 MAILING BUREAU: Margaret Good, Charlotte Carlson Stella Moore, Mattie Holliker, Betty Elrod. Mary Green Sandra Wanless, Irene Foont. Daily radio broadcasts concerning University acti- vities are made by the Radio-TV Bureau. A new addi- tion to the bureau is the TV tower which was com- pleted in the fall. Also playing an important role in University life is the bookstore. Members of this staff are kept busy the year around supplying students with books and other necessary equipment. BOOKSTORE: Phyllis Clark, Jean Eidmann, Maxine Cook Mabel Condit, James C. Martin. "i" ' CSX A ,F x 'fW1X.,...,.'ff.:f-- x 'Q qs I X A f l 1 x :f"' f - - Lia!-I Y . WtIi PRESS BUREAU: Mary Torrans, Alice Sigworth, Royce Bond, William Smith, Pat Harris, James D. Allen, Peter L. Shoup. To tell the news of the Uni- versity of Arizona, its faculty, staff and students, the Press Bureau sends out thousands of stories each year to news- papers, magazines and wire services throughout the coun- try. Also prepared and distrib- uted are books, booklets, bro- chures and other printed pub- licity material. p es. .nUif.i'. 5' .M l F L - f' .l. all ,if Hi . , ,,. ,,, K- li? - I f M W' , -Nl DIRECTOR OF PRESS BUREAU William Smith INFIRMARY STAFF: Adeline Guiney, Doris Piper, Lillian Lukensmeyer, Grace Rob inette, Dr. Merwin R. Chappel, Laura Sillars, Helen Bocock. ALUMNI OFFICE STAFF: Row I: Charmayne Jones, Jo Ann McGlothlin. Row 2: Pauline Roberge, Betsy Cubley, Fran Foltz, Joseph Bradley. W xf' Ill! li! ' 16111 Tony Neville, alumnus editor, left the UA in January to en- ter the Air National Guard in Texas. He had just completed his first year as editor of the alumni magazine. Prior to his appointment at UA, Neville served as' editor of the Prince- ton Tiger and wrote for the Princeton Alumni Weekly. 4 . gl A A BOARD OF CONTROL As the financial regulating body, the Board of Control appropriates money for all stu- dent body activities. One of the board's most important jobs is the allocation of the funds received from activity card fees. This money is allotted to AWS, rodeo, judging teams, publications, music groups and WAA. In ad- dition to these activities the Board is respon- sible for approving schedules of all phases of student activities. Approval of all athletic and music awards is another duty of the board. The group, which is composed of six faculty members and five students, meets weekly. STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE The Student Life Committee considers matters of mutual interest to the faculty and students and makes recommendations for im- provement of student life on the campus. The recommendation of any disciplinary policies that may be needed is also one of this group's duties. Members of the committee, which include five students and four faculty members, are appointed each year by the University presi- dent. Acting as co-chairmen for the activities this year are Dr. Robert Nugent, executive vice president of the University and Tom McIntosh, ASUA president. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publication is responsible for all policies and financial affairs of the Wild- cat, Desert and Kitty Kat. Also under its supervision is the appointment of the editors and business managers for the three publica- tions. One of the highlights of the Board of Publication's activities is the selection of the Desert Queen. Comprising the Board are the editors, busi- ness managers and advisors of the publica- tions, the head of the department of Journal- ism, the graduate manager, the Press Bureau director and ASUA president. BOARD OF CONTROL: Row 1: Mary Pilgrim, Sydney Wade, Sally Switzer, Catherine Waggoner. Row 2: Jim Wilkes, Charles Tribolet, John Carroll, Bill Varney, Dick Clausen, Dean Slonaker. Y? CZ' .Nil STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE: Row I: Dr. Darold Shutt. Sally Switzer, Tom Mclntosh, Dorothy Clement, Dean Francis Roy. Row 2: Sydney Wade, Ann I-Iult, Jim Wilkes. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Row 1: Skip Thompson, Brewster Campbell, Andrea Lott, Bill Smith, Ann Bogner, Row 2: Charles Tribolet, Bob Crawford, Tom Haflner, Patrick McCarthy. X , I K4 .QL .5 1 fd sf 1:-a. :2?ff1:f:, -Ziff - K 'vi' , ly., , .+1:'7'f .ff --445 HQi'!f. ,- '.1'f"g"51z -..'fE3LiL2,, ' 'FQ l"P32-.f- . ' -Ulf." , ,. WH-y,.'2.:5f-' . lgwiflf ,. jjx-'z HZ F W ff'-" Efjl 1:'E'45k:f'fi'?5i'gl' --fy. ' ' ...ix .lv f. M JL. Ar-1: i , In 1' ig! ,fn ,,L.l.. V I' - if '36-ffl. if-.,, Y. 19,55 Q- :PIC 5--, r -, ,Mm ' Q.-f:zl"',:f,1, '. 3..r:i--I.: - 'H+-is - '-H3361-S., .b 'QW' ' . . ' uw. , -if . 1 ' ' f !.- ,'fn,Q' ' 4-ig H , . A , ,nxglrzi ' - .'l1'5S..,,.. W , ' rj., -214s:?3.q,,5,. .HR H , U mf...-1 4, .1 Nw- ., 5y5,iw.:, .Qu .jpg .F Nu .,F el. A , ' .. , ulxflgmwm ,lm f, , . '- '3',51- 'J 3 ' Sw ' .+ 2, alfa. 's ff ' ' X . 1 H v -- , . . :I - W- ji I. .. , A y V K F' 1 Ai: p ' '1 ' -,,-- ft,-. .g.l ' 21, 4 . ' f?5,4kJv7l'V 2. :-'fqrg . 1 . .- Mx. 4 V 'L 3 ' - fi 3.25. . - V. P: '-if ' 1 - - J."f. f. . fl 3,315 4, 1 I N .D ' ji' . 6 ' ,JI 175 'iv I 1 'gif ,- . : E Fm , A mf' 'F ,. ' ' ' A :'. ,I . .. f""'-fRl!.5'fi?-19 , wif ' N f -' A . 1? 14"-'J 2135 7' " T91 Sf ' A ' , . 4' . . ,-, x . V iw .. + ,T ,Z ' " ,,,.f+-wg ,- ' 531- f A Q -' I' , . k win. V - V ' . , ,:' if - J ' In 1 , . , Y 1 L. 131511. ..,-,..,,, ki 1-45 ww -sawn-:f-,' " l, W 1, 1, www V V. ' '-QQ Q . ' '-'Q if ' p..:wS.+.:fq.. Q. ' ' ,. . ' 71i:"'4f gl V n I .- . . W... .,,., K 53'lLm"liig.,,,., Hn q v . 5 X 5511, , ,. ,..,, . . ,K-' ms ' --.-fl' g,4a5.yf.a12?r.'g A 4 , - qw . .--A-4, , ,131-, ' .Gu ri' ' ' , , . nffpw ,lg 1: ,lf xg.. .1 . fs, . . .ff 'N .ig V UQ-4 5" Fi-3-im? ' . I v lg-I-1 ff."-1: -' ' 3,3-Q' -'JI-z -if Y - " ' -h U52-.gs . Q, bl 1. b .14 .A -,-:IQ N ,gf ,J I - - P, - X 1 5 2. I. sm: v.:z .1 .ff 1' ,. W 1 ' . if . . - Ying, 9 ,gmt I D I .- -f . 1 ,?fi..r "' If -'Jf.f,"f"vF - 5 .A g W, ,fy .'-',!:,- -,cw - if 'f' 6 115714 -7 f .3 'Y'-' Q7 . f , ,a4v',1L. ,I : ,Vg 2' -- K., f Q. .f ' 'Qi 1" f' '- 4' Ir. I - ,,'A'..y ' . I ,, . , sf, ,a,'f"5 X ' V J: sl-3 WDW 415' deff' 'wb'-, - I, ,FL fktixljg f ,'.A.-, 4,-v.-4194 .,v5,-'iam' -gf, 1 , ,. 3 P ."--- ""P:'a.,f'f '- - .ur . .41-.-, ,N 5.,f.w,1f .-Lg, I-. 'if' .+ 1 . ' H 1' ' Tir., M! , . Q? .x-.3 --A . 5",v.x 'Fifi :' kfaqi ,, 1 H, K-.,v.. fr- 1 -I .az- 5E:H'f I' ,Qjfx I I I I I I 1 515' . af, . , ,,,Al.,, ,nz P, .33 4 -,' 5 F4 nv g?rz,.,g ' :E ,JS an ,rf f. . ,Q ,I H11 I - .1 a ' '43 Y N? ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 155 'In' I T lx J Under the leadership of Tom Mclntosh, student body president, Associated Students of the University of Arizona has had a very successful year. Early in September members of the Executive Council, with other campus ohicers, traveled to Mt. Lemmon to take part in the annual leadership conference. It was at this meeting that plans were made for ASUA activities for the entire year. Meeting every Saturday morning the Executive Council formulates student policies and, in general, regulates all student activities, both social and finan- cial. Making up the council are the ASUA president, vice president and secretary, two junior councilmen, a junior councilwoman, a senior councilman, AWS president, the chairman of the Student Union Activ- ities Board, the president of Representative Council, the graduate manager and the director of the student union. One of this year's major activities for ASUA was the "Vote No alf200" campaign. This campaign was undertaken with the opening of school and culminated in a door to door canvas in early November. Another highlight of the year was the establishment of a Student Traffic Board of Appeals. Contributing an important service to campus life have been the ASUA committees. Through the efforts of the Artist Series Committee, a special production of the "King and I" was presented to the students. Another outstanding feature of the year was the pro- duction of Nite Club sponsored by the Assembly Committee. In December the annual blood drive was sponsored by the Community Service Committee. Plans were also made for the establishment of a stu- dent blood file. Handling the political aspects of campus life was the Elections Committee which conducted elections for class officers, Homecoming Queen and ASUA Oili- cers. TOM MC INTOSH "5- - ff gg JIM WILKES Jim Wilkes, ASUA vice president, was inaugurated at the Red and Blue Ball in 1958. In his capacity as vice president, Jim serves as chair- man of the Board of Control. He also holds membership on the Representative Council and Student Life Committee. As a member of the Execu- tive Council, Jim acts as par- liamentarian for the group. Sally Switzer, ASUA secre- tary, was elected to office in the fall of 1958. In addition to taking letters for the stu- dent body president, she is secretary of the Student Life Committee and Executive Council. Sally is also in charge of the ASUA secretarial staff and keeps a file of all the ASUA committee minutes. 30 I I J -2 Q1 ,l 1 SALLY SWITZER MARGO MCKENZIE ly x l t lm 9 X JIM BERRY Each spring the junior class elects two councilmen and one councilwoman. Serving in this capacity are Dan Shafton, Jim Berry and Margo McKenzie. One of the main duties of this trio is to compile lists of Who's Who candidates and present them to the Representative Council and then to Executive Council for approval. The council members also devote much of their time to the Academic Committee. They assist the group in han- dling the Scholastic Improve- ment Plan. Dan Shafton, one half of the councilmen team, is re- sponsible for the development of the Student Traffic Court. He also acted as chairman of the city-wide petition canvas for No 444200. Dave Engleman, senior councilman, was selected by the out-going executive coun- cil in 1958. Among his activi- ties as councilman are mem- bership on the Executive and Representative Councils. DAN SHAFTON ' g ,?.,..- ' NX DAVE ENGELMAN PM , 1.4, EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Row 1: Mike Flournoy, Jim Berry, Dan Shafton, John Carroll, Tom McIntosh, Jim Wilkes, Jerry Pence, Hank Mollner. Row 2: Dean Shutt, Margo McKenzie, Jan Neil, Sydney Wade, Marilyn Burneo, Dean Carlson, Sally Switzer, Diana Miter, Dave Engelman. ig ...,..,,, H rw . aw . l ..4 1 N ..,1, 31, 27' QQ REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL The coordination and planning of general student body activities is the function of the Representative Council. The group, which was formed in 1957 also reviews problems, grievances and suggestions from any organization on campus. As the most representa- tive group on campus, the council membership in- cludes the ten student presidents of the colleges, four class presidents, Student Union Activity Board chair- man, AWS president, graduate manager, student union director, Panhellenic president, Interfraternity coun- cil president, Student Religion Council president, In- terdorm Council president, ASUA president, vice president and secretary, the senior councilman and the three ASUA junior council members. Serving as president of Representative Council is Mike Flournoy, senior class president. Assisting him in his duties are Ron Walker, vice president, and Kathy Leake, secretary. I 1 .i,, - REPRESENTATIVES COUNCIL Row I Judy Bolt Larry Betts Sidney Wade, Dan Shafton, Kathy Leake, Mike Flournoy Sally Switzer Ron Walker Carol Carter Row 2 Bill Varney Bob Posner Jim Wilkes, Jim Berry, Hank Mollner, John Carroll, Joe Terril Row 3 Allan Curiel Tom McIntosh John Mulchay John Sottnek Bob Ruikka, Tom Berrisford, Walt Lindner. V. . I ' N ?.:i.i,1k M1 ' , -,,:' ,,t,5- 3 ' .dv 1.- 1 .-7' A . i i i STUDENT LEADERS PLAN YEAR AT RETREAT With the purpose of improving the value of student government, UA campus leaders met early in Septem- ber for their annual leadership conference on Mt. Lemmon. Participating in the two-day meeting were ASUA officers and committee heads, honorary presi- dents, SUAB chairmen and director, the assistant deans of the men and the dean of women, AWS presi- dent and vice president, Panhellenic president and the graduate manager. Highlighting the conference were the two featured speakers, State Representative Morris Udall, keynote speaker, and Dr. Joseph Mulligan of the UA Sociol- ogy Department. Udall, former ASUA president, spoke on "The Responsibilities of a Leadership Post," Dr. Mulligan chose "Leadership Techniques," as his topic. Following the orientation program, group discus- sions were held on finances, communications, parlia- T mentary procedure and the duties of the various offi- ces. Plans for ASUA activities for the year were also Upon their arrival at Camp Lawton, UA campus leaders take time out for din- made by the group. ner while Tom McIntosh outlines the planned activities for the next two days. Following the keynote address and orientation program, group discus- Making final plans for ASUA activities are Student Body Presi- sions were held on student finances and the "Vote No 200" campaign. dent Tom McIntosh and the new campus officers for 1959. Relaxing after a long day's work, Dotsy Lyon, Ann Hult, Shelby Porter, Linda Fiscel, Marilyn Burneo, Jim Wilkes take time for a card game. 33 ASUA COMMITTEES is i IX DOTSY LYON Academic Committee DAN MEMBRILA Assembly Committee W I 4 LINDA LOU FISCEL Elections Committee ACADEMIC COMMITTEE Proving that much work does not necessarily make the Academic Committee dull are Gus Berry, Dotsy Lyon and Dan Shafton in a non-serious mood. ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE Wil Kg' 1 X . 1154" lo. 4 , Qvfyq kin If Assembly Committee members take time from planning their successful variety show, Nite Club, to discuss possible entertainers for another show. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE IJ., Resting after the storm of class elections and ballot-counting are tired Election Committee members who feel they rate a break after the "ordeal" 34 PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE i I Happy to hear they've done a good job advertising the UA are public relations members Jane Shehane, Gayle Gamble, Bill Neblitt, Ted Sitterley. ARTIST SERIES COMMITTEE Duties as Artist Series committeemen for Fred Lehn and Vicki Ingalls may range from choosing audience-soothing music to meeting the guest stars. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE Evidently approving some new project for work of the Social Life Committee are members John Kohl, Mary Bonnickson, Jay Ackman and Anne Castleton. 35 I AN NEAL PUBLIC RELATIONS ,, flux W-1'1?'., DICK WH ITEHOUSE ARTIST SERIES TSI? 1 1 19: 21:4-.L 1 , ANN HULT SOCIAL LIFE it 3 l 3 JERRY PENCE COMMUNITY SERVICE MARILYN BURNEO PUBLICITY ROD WOOD BOOK STORE 1 ri Planning better UA-community relationships are Chairman Jerry Pence and Pat Culbertson, Ruth Freitag, Barbara Bares, Marilyn Marcus, Sue Chiles. T P IV pfflfsgf' , -'I sf' N A ' I lwfliil Bp tyfp yi I Q gpg its l Dllllli 3 55 o c -fmt BAND -li-f 1 '5,MllN 6:50 WPOMGIRLS ' ' EQLEADERS lfQ,g,p4l1ll"f2 5p 1 ii mu mm P . Publicity Committee members interrupt their job of advertising the "Beat Tempe" rally at the news of Tempe's head cheerleader being guest speaker. 1 X V A Constantly looking for suggestions and recommendations for the ASUA Bookstore were Committeemen Dave Sherer, June Webb, and Bobbie Haworth. 36 STUDENT UNION OOORDINATOBS JOHN "LACE" CARROLL SUAB President The Student Union Memorial Building is dedicated to the University of Arizona students, alumni and faculty who gave their lives during the world wars. Since its opening on November 17, 1951, it has housed the majority of campus activities in the many rooms available for meetings, banquets, teas and dances. An interesting feature of the building is the bell from the battleship U.S.S. Arizona, which was sunk at Pearl Harbor. It now hangs in the Student Union tower, and is rung by selected students to signify another Arizona victory in athletics. The services of the Union are numerous, as wit- nessed by the excellent food found in the Coop, the student fountain area and the cafeteria. The recent addition, Louie's Lower Level, features a combination ROGER RODZEN BILL VARN EY Assistant Director Director cafeteria and fountain service. A television lounge and card playing area is conveniently located across from the Student Union post office. The recreation rooms which contain pool and ping-pong tables are also in the SU basement. The Student Union information counter is the Uni- versity lost and found department. Two doors down from this counter are the music-listening rooms and the browsing library, where a wide variety of music is offered free of charge to any interested student. Stu- dent activities inthe Union are directed by the Student Union Activities Board, headed this year by John Car- roll, who worked with the new Union Director Bill Varney. The Board is made up of SU committee heads, who combine the efforts of their committees in all- campus events held at the Union for the students. if X k . .Y 'Yi :Q SUAB BOARD: Row 2: Chuck Wagner, Pat Gordan, Gordan Alley, John Carroll, LaDonna Anderson, Harvey Maslin, Sharon Rains. Row I: Ann Hult, Marilyn Burneo, John Benson, Mike Flournoy, Jocelyn McAlphine, Lou Crowder. 37 Enjoying the varied magazine selection in the Union reading room is Robert Lippelt, who often relaxes with other students in restful surroundings. SU OFFICE: Bill Varney, Roger Rodzen, Sissy Burke, Anne McCuish, and Betty Weatherly. 3,4 i' ' Discussing jazz versus classical music, or perhaps what records to play next, are Remo Fiori, Carole Cooper and Bobbie Haworth. L- The hard-working stall of Louie's Lower Level takes a break from the continual frying of hamburgers and mixing of cokes. X CTI? 1 A N 1 E""f""-M5446-. .1 2 '? lg., ifa The job of keeping the SUAB Committee files up to date occupies many an Penny Palmer and Sharon Rains hesitate before making a choice of afternoon of La Donna Anderson, Elizabeth Thomas and Penny Parke. records as part of their duties on the Arts and Music Committee. ADMINISTRATION ARTS AND MUSIC SUAB COMMITTEES XI L BULLETINS AND RECORDS Working behind the scene to keep timely notices are Joyce vanVeenen, Frank McCallie, Pat Gordon. HOUSE PUBLIC RELATIONS Lined up for a briefing on coming activities are Nanci Burton, Connie Trying f0 0110050 3 "This Week We Honor" Subject are Safldl' MCVaY Czink, Karen Winter, Ron Minson, Gordon Alley, Annie Chesnut. Gayle Runke, Gayle Gordon, Ed Eisele, Chuck Wagner, Muffy SUPIUSS W5 I ,f , Sidney Wade, AWS president, finds much of her time filled attending meetings of various campus govern- ing bodies as the official AWS repre- sentative. She goes to ASUA Execu- tive Council, Representative Coun- cil, and Board of Control meetings, as well as meeting weekly with the AWS advisor, Assistant Dean Doro- thy Clement. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS The Associated Women Students organization has a membership of nearly one-third of the entire student body. Every woman enrolled in the University auto- matically receives membership in AWS. As a member of AWS the UA coed is given a voice in drafting the rules and regulations that guide her life on cam- pus. The authority of AWS pertains to all matters of student life that are not handled by the faculty. Rulings are likely to deal with subjects ranging from the proper feminine attire to be worn on campus to questions of discipline for violations of dormitory or sorority clos- ing hours. Each coed is given the opportunity to vote on any amendments or new measures to the AWS constitution. A spirit of unity pervades AWS, partic- ularly on Women's Day, when the various women's honoraries grant the privilege of membership to de- serving girls. Other AWS sponsored activities are the Freshman Week tea, the High School Senior Day fashion show and the Virginia Kling Scholarship. Betty T adano, AWS vice pres- ident, not only aids the presi- dent in conducting meetings, but also acts as the general AWS parliamentarian. Her other duties include directing the AWS committee chairmen and attending the SUAB and AWS executive council meet- ings. Shirley Vanskike, AWS secre- tary, serves in her ofiicial capacity at both executive council and general council meetings. Besides taking min- utes, she is responsible for sending out and answering any correspondence important in the workings of AWS. 40 Carol Heiniger, AWS treas- urer, is kept busy placing all orders for AWS organiza- tions' supplies, such as the sign out sheets used in houses and dormitories. She is also responsible for making out the yearly budget and signing for money requisitions and bills. ,sf A -,, , I ,afar X, , r rp l ,f l I as qljyg, . AWS COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN: Julie Harlan, Donna Carl- son, Edie Sayre, Sharon Banovitz, Vicki Ingalls, Chickie Andrews, Anne Snoddy. Executive court dissolves in laughter at a "Wadeism" and takes a break before resuming more serious matters. AWS GENERAL COUNCIL: Row I: Barbara Kalil, Judy Clothier, Carol Travis, Mary Smith, Carol Heiniger, Sydney Wade, Betty Tadano, Shirley Vanskike, Dean Dorothy Clement. Row 2: Judy Kennedy, Marlene Turken, Bobbie Rife, Claire Phipps, Edith Sayre, Anne Snoddy, Sheila Hireshy, Beth Calvin, Karen Webb, Donna Carlson, Julia Harlan, Pat Baer. Row 3: Marian Farmer, Carol Thomson, Corinne Davis, Sally Lohman, Jane Brown, Mattie Lou Andrews, Polly Gardner, Sue Greenbeck, Sally Goldberg, Pat Preciado, Margot Rios, Vicki Ingalls, Darlene Emery, Marian Tadano, Sharon Banovitz. 41 SENIOR CLASS Duties for the senior class ohicers began early in the year, working as a planning committee for graduation. The necessary arrangements for the distribution of caps and gowns were revised by this year's council which worked in cooperation with the Student Union Bookstore, as well as obtaining the traditional gradua- tion announcements. Work on alumni orientation was done in cooperation with Swede Johnson, alumni sec- retary, at the senior breakfast. Another project en- abled each graduating senior to receive the alumni magazine. The senior class honoraries helping were Mortar Board, Bobcats and Blue Key. -v1u 'Q VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER JOHN COLYER SUE MAXWELL JEAN MAC GREGOR JUNIOR CLASS Junior Class Council members took a poll of stu- dent opinion on the scheduling of afternoon football games, and found UA students generally in favor of the proposal. The council members also worked with the Vote No i200 Committee. The junior class pledged its active support of the proposed measure for a student traflic court, and council members re- layed information about the court to their respective organizations. Chimes, the junior women's honorary, offered the University their services as hostesses at the President's teas, and as sponsors of the University Spring Sing. Chain Gang, junior men's honorary, was also active in campus affairs. PRESIDENT RON WALKER VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER CHARLOTTE JONES NANCY KING JAN HOLLINGER JUNIOR COUNCIL: Row I: Nancy King, Charlotte Jones, Ron Walker, Jan Hollinger. Row 2: Donna Donaldson, Marilyn Reynolds, Donna Carlson, George Ekdahl, Jim Berry, Tim Tomko. Row 3: Eddie De Meulencere, Wendy Werder, Elizabeth McRae, Brenda Nixon, Dorothy Fischer, John Ingersoll, Dan Shafton, Bernie Benker, Susan Alstria. Row 4: John Metzger, John Boynton, Janet Brough, Suzie Davis, Virginia McNeal, Bill Sauter. Row 5: Tom Berresford John Chambers, Carolyn Shlrk, Ken- neth Von Behren, Muffy Motter, Jerry Sayre, Chris Roberts, Dr. E. E. Best. 43 . I 315331. '1.'1"'ai 2251 ' r elf -SQ 'W 5 'I , I.. I 'Em 57 'ii- 14 -.'u I l Z.. N"1--m' .e 3 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: Row 1: Sharon Banovitz, Dianne Fellman, Loretta Lyons, Linda Merrill, Gracia Naujalks, Kathy Hinkle, Evangeline Yee, Sue Pierce, Kathy Berkenkamp. Row 2: Pete Brown, Larry Marks, Lynn Willingham, Jay Alderson Hirsch Handmaker, Larry Betts, John Klein, Martha Ann Wendling, Doug Dunipace. 4 .ae M ape- 5 , Elf , xl I , . 1 W nf? . ' f 4',,,4f as . QM PRESIDENT LARRY BETTS SOPHOMORE CLASS Cooperating with the 1958 UA blood drive, the Sopho- more Class Council members pledged a pint of blood per member. Another community service of the coun- cil was to give a Christmas party for the children liv- ing in the Comstock Home. As a continuation of the tradition established by the class of 1960, the sopho- more class again gave away a S100 scholarship to an incoming sophomore class member. Spurs, sophomore women's honorary, and Sophos, sophomore men's honorary, worked together during Freshman Week meeting students at bus, train, and plane depots, and served at the University picnic. They both carried on active programs during the entire year. .IN 4' - ' . ,ig Cf,-f .' VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER KATHY HINKLE EVANGELINE YEE LINDA MERRILL Chatting before council meeting are members Sonya Frampton, Steve Lawrence, Alan Curiel, Petite Catlin, Steve Woloshin FRESHMAN CLASS Changing UA tradition for the better, the freshman class switched its green hazing-socks of the past to red and blue ones, showing more school spirit. After tak- ing a barrage of tests the first week of school, fresh- men used their left-over energy by painting "A" mountain. The frosh ended the stigma of having to wear freshman beanies by out-pulling upperclassmen in the traditional tug-of-war at the end of "A" day. They started campus activities with enthusiasm by having more applicants for class offices at elections than any other class. Council activities were working on Vote No 495200, and the sponsoring of a freshman dance to crown the freshman queen of 1959. PRESIDENT ALAN CURIEL VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER STEVE LAWRENCE soNYA FRAMPTON PETITE CATLIN IWHHJCATHDNS 'V , - M2 ' t 4 I I I is I ' 1' ' EDITOR ANN BOGNER V-,FL-,Y :E-""i . U Y f ,f'5!n1-N' ' -1 'Q ' -QL ' , it., ,J iuyzi I ASSOCIATE EDITOR GAYLE RUNKE Ann Bogner, editor-in-chief, has worked on the Desert since her freshman year. Using more color photography and illustrations than in the past years, the Desert of 1959 has a lively, bright look to its vast number of pages. Andrea Lott, business manager, held t - - her position for the second consecu- tive year. Her work with adver- ui L' we . J tisers helped supplement funds put aside by the University from each student's registration fee as part of the annual budget. DESERT The behind-the-scenes work necessary for the publication of a large university year- book began during the summer when Desert Editor Ann Bogner started the time-consum- ing and tedious layout work by setting up picture and copy space for the general or- ganization of the annual. The Desert began its transformation from a mental plan to an attractive annual with the photographing of fraternity and sorority members and dormitory residents. Pictures of graduating seniors had to be chosen and activity cards collected before the start of sec- ond semester. The five-member editorial staff, with their assistants, had charge of individual sections covering administration and activities, or- ganizations, colleges, sports and campus life. x ,-.alt 1 BUSINESS MANAGER ANDREA LOTT COPY EDITOR JANIE ROSENBLUM I , ii ' ART EDITOR MARILYN OTTINGER Members of Shandling Lithographing staff make the final plans for the printing of the Desert. ' - l 1' l ae-fi Y ,- as 1 ' fi -' H41 lllll t it - i -'QPJ we P. -ilfafif 1 , ' DESERT EDITORIAL STAFF: Claire Liebenguth administra tion and activitiesg Pete Brown, sportsg Corinne Davis organiza DESERT BUSINESS STAFF Anne Snoddy Margle Berry tionsg Nancy Sanders, campus lifeg Marianne Gilbert colleges and Pete Brown Not present: Sue Fuller, campus life. Mutual cooperation of staff members was the "secret" behind the prompt and successful publication of the 1959 Desert. The hours of patient work of Associate Editor Gayle Runke were matched by the efforts of the copy editor and editorial staff. Equally diffi- cult and time-consuming was the job of the art editor, who designed the cover of the Desert as well as doing the inside illustrations which feature sketches of the University buildings and grounds. The addition of more than two times the amount of last year's color pages to the beginning of the Desert aided in carrying out the cover design of western palms and sunset colors. The Desert cover was given an all-campus preview at the yearly Desert Dance, when the 1959 Queen stepped through a large representation of the book's cover. Printing of the annual was again by Stan Fabe, Shandling Lithographing Co. Pardee and Sue Fuller puzzle over copy wording EDITOR TOM HAFFNER BUSINESS MANAGER EMILY THOMPSON THE ARIZONA KITTY KAT Tom HaUner, editor, brought to the Kitty Kat his talent as an artist as well as a driving ambition to re- tain the magazine's growing reputa- tiong a reputation of being an All- American award-winning publica- tion with novel student appeal. The University of Arizona Kitty Kat reappeared in 1959 with a bit more of a cultural air about him than the campus had noticed in recent years, and some- thing of his old-time nicely naughty sense of humor. He was a rejuvenated cat, and even the Wildcat staff complimented publicly on his improvement. The rapid recovery of the Kitty Kat began in 1958 when it was awarded the All-American Honor rating by the Associ- ated Collegiate Press at the University of Minnesota, and made tremendous progress under the artistic guid- ance of editor Tom Haifner. The creation of an admir- able college magazine started by reducing the bulky size of the issues and by changing the former more solemn type format to one combining wit and excellent fiction, more appealing to student readers. A startling rise in subscriptions and sales, due to the amazing en- ergy of Business Manager Skip Thompson, pleased faculty and administration and put the Kitty Kat in the black after a long-time place on the sick list with financial scarlet fever. ASSOCIATE EDITOR DAVE SMITH !3,.IwN U if!! it . t , qi T, '.l ' V' - 5 1, .x,,' 411' I ' r . 'fb-5 '., ii' , ga . ., ' l r waz , 4, I ' - , -H , we ii f- f I , - I ' 1' -- , Q 1 -, ' ' , we-1 :J 1 A. I g-- -' " ' Y , 1 1 A 1 if -. ' J 'I ,,,..',-i, - Vi: w . .y. ft ,v .M I-. I. I. , .A - ,f ' , , . V Q . r If f it .f r - .,,M1 r. ? VI X I 4 i , ,J tiff , 1, 1 Skip Thompson and the usual mob scene are in the Kitty Kat oilice on issue day 48 ji FEATURE EDITOR BOBBIE HAWORTH .aussi Cleaning out cabinets are Tom Haffner, Judy Dovale, Bobbie Haworth. Besides creating an amazing rise in Kitty Kat appeal and sales, the 1959 staff performed an unprecedented act by removing imitation shrunken heads, empty coke bottles and old exchange magazines from the depths of the Kitty Kat cabinets. In the place of the former paraphenalia were put subscription files, selected ex- change magazines and idea files to be used for future reference. Help from the Kitty Kat advisor, Pat Mc- Carthy, was invaluable to the editors, who submitted their final work for each issue to him for any sugges- tions and recommendations. Advice on the cartoon selections and short story illustrations came from the faculty of the Art Department. N N A 'fp 1: .- 1' or V-'.,.. ,rr 5 V, lp . ' r 5 .F gt,-Q. ,m1-....ff'.- .' cz , 'iitxltt 2" . ' " frfevaw, W, :if:".L,t' J-. .' 153275.21 1 Y - 1: mi, -W .1 ...-azat-.2 'vfaflmii-ff2gg',n:e3??fQ : . f. +.a'.w1vs:'-+f:, r' ,j.,C 'wht -gif 1-5 . -J' -1115 qi51:5-1:42514 , - J tl: -.. , , f- .- my 'Q - .. 'fi J' 1 .ef Yi, -44 f - 915.33-naar-, . ., f:gL,La:,..34.,':3Qk-t at gt Bwfchr 1 V Qi iff-F-3 fr: :sim - .vt .,.,,,53- N ' .. L.,-.-sl . -'-on - ,ii I ' 33:5-.-.: 'gr rf.'v':?.2'v., 'wc .:...:.:- Q Shag: me .ef-l..i.:ai r':-:- ,. I1 441332 . 1' f::,,:':Qi2 -i' '4 f fdwfmfigg- -.inf 1 -. flwn- ..-. V . Q-.3 -t sf .-xefxgst, ,- Q Q-mf.-iq ' -gm'-.fr .,, : W-'Bt-LG, .yi - mf- 'n 3 1 5 ffifgas- l if uf ' tease fe: . ADVISOR PATRICK MC CARTHY A favorite pastime of secretaries is sneaking in personal calls during Work. ., illum- 49 'G il... EDITOR BOB CRAWFORD ARIZONA WILDCAT Keeping UA students informed on the current cam- pus events was a continuous duty of the Wildcat staff. Under the editorship of Bob Crawford the Wildcat published 60 editions this year including an "extra" printed for the ANA Convention. The Wildcat was published twice a week except during fall and spring elections when it was printed three times during the week, a first in Wildcat history. Reporters turned in copy, and the staff copy edited it at Monday and Wednesday night labs held in Liberal Arts 115, the journalism room. Tuesday and Thursday they read proofs at the print shop, and final editions wif' L ADVISOR AND MANAGING EDITOR appeared on campus early Wednesday and Friday morning. In the first edition of the year color was used in the print. This paper with 24 pages tied the all-time record for the greatest number of pages in one edition. Regular columns in the Wildcat included Pat Gor- don's "On Other Campusesf' Dave Kohl's "On The Side Linesg" and "As I See It," letters by the students. "Corral Fence" on the society page announced the recent campus engagements and pinnings. Advisor for the Wildcat is Dr. Brewster P. Campbell. DR. CAMPBELL, LIZ HAAS "df ,1--... ll. ln" A "gi ,fi - - Q -- QL, gw.,,,4,' 3,5 I Writing and rewriting is a common procedure for the staff at the lab sessions. Dim-ibuzing Wildcat copies are Pat and Gayle 50 151' .. I ,,-7? II EDITOR Bob Crawford I' BUSINESS MANAGER Bill Youngren I MANAGING EDITOR Liz Haas I Il NEWS EDITOR Pat Gordon I+ , PHOTO EDITOR 1st semester - Bill Hopkins 2nd semester - Joe Cole SPORTS EDITOR Dave Kohl BUSINESS MANAGER SOCIETY EDITOR Kitty Jo Nelson BILL YOUNGREN FEATURE EDITOR Tom Dau CIRCULATION MANAGER Tony Rogers Preparing copy are four journalism majors and Dr. Campbell, advisor. NEWS EDITOR PHOTO EDITOR SPORTS EDITOR FEATURE EDITOR PAT GORDON BILL HOPKINS DAVE KOHL TOM DAU CIRCULATION MANAGER SOCIETY EDITOR TONY ROGERS KITTY JO NELSON 51 wvun . ' x Q 1 ik xi X x X 3 1 i ' af , xx - D E 1 i 'I mmm ..,Qil'4'4f" MH, ' - A . . x , 4 . . Q f I .... ... .. .w ,. 2, 1 ,. . 6' .. I QTIN.-""""' f H 1 can' Max A..-1. 'pdf' ' t '. -f7nnfn....g'.A',:,.if. , wwf' 7 SERVICE Vul I ri . ,. rf. lu' ,, 1 ,. 5 ff LARRY BARNHILL BOB BERGQUIST Sophos, Chain Gang pres., Bobcats, Sophos, Chain Gang, Traditions, Phi Gamma Delta pres., Traditions, Blue Key vice pres., SUAB Public SUAB House and Recreation Relations and Special Events, ASUA Comm., IFC. Community Service, Phi Gamma Delta. WI-IO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES BOGNER Chi Alpha Kappa Delta, Wo- Press Club, Chimes, Mortar Elections Comm., Desert ed- Kappa Alpha Theta, treas. This year forty UA seniors were named to "Who's Who In American Universities and Colleges." In selecting candidates for "Who's Who," the junior councilwoman and councilmen drew up a preliminary list of eligible seniors. All students, classified as seniors, who had an accumulative grade average of 2.8 or bet- ter were placed on the list. The Representative Council JUDY BOLT Executive Council. Panhellenic pres., Mortar Board, Pom Pon Squad, Homecoming Queen attendant, Rep. Council, Ac- tivies Comm., Alpha Phi, ASUA then narrowed the list. Before the Executive Council finally approved the list, individual nominations were accepted. The award is based upon scholarship, service to the school, cooperation in extra curricular and academic activities, character and likelihood to succeed. It rep- resents the highest quality of student leadership on the University of Arizona campus. MARILYN BURNEO 53 ASUA Publicity Chairman, SUAB Board, Symphonic Choir, Alpha Omicron Pi, Arts and Music Comm., Executive Council, NEA L tg. 1 159? .,"f?!-'JFQT'-2' ri- , , f. V UQ 4 Y f Q I 'I If H1 5 Q ,T .Il I , -at - .Q - .- 1 V. :ji N., . , y T' I I . V L- w . .. -A I n if r A 5 , . 1. 1-. I t .Ji , V 1 I ,Pail .j.,,, --1Ef- M"iWf' vnu yfa, y A G Q, .1 A , v-' of ,X 'sf I. 1 ixlh xliblll lil X fgm 7. ' N ill Xi l 'yt -lx. , 1 if PXAC dawn! Milli,lP!,1'lQy"XS5x3S.xX 1 all 2? H t 1 ,ff y"m'h'lJn ii' I "l my Q Sym! P , - 'T fm ' tl 'u x,'vY"v- 1 ,QNX all Wil. f I v 'a,rU M! Q Q L !'! D --I - at 5, . I iz. ll, , JOHN CARROLL BUSCH CLARK JOHN COLYER SUAB pres., Rep. Council, Sophos, Chain Gang, Sophos, Blue Key, Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Var- Chain Gang sec-treas., Blue Key, Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade. sity baseball, Sigma Chi pres., Sr. Traditions, Phi Delta Theta, Board Class vice pres., A Club. of Control, Executive Council. 1 rr-fi il 'v.i 1. i Q .ivy . l . V ' - t Q X1 N. ,i - J. ,.... W NM I 1 , 1 Zum: H Q lv 1 Ii llul ft :fL'. 2 .J .1 i -' BOB CRAWFORD Wildcat Editor, Managing Editor, Sports Editor, IFC, Blue Key, Al- pha Sigma Phi. ri' f-7 1- QA 1 . LINDA LOU FISCEL Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, ASUA Elections, Publicity, Aca- demic Comm., Soph. Class tres., Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, SUAB. 1., ,,,,, , , DICK DICUS Sophos, Traditions, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Soph. Class pres., Rep. Council, IFC, Student Senatevice pres., Phi Gamma Delta, SUAB Public Relations Comm., Outstand- ing Soph. MIKE FLOURNOY Chain Gang, Blue Key, SUAB vice chairman, SUAB House, Public Re- lations, Recreation Comm., Tradi- tions Comm., SUAB Board, Sr. Class pres., Rep. Council pres., Phi Gamma Delta. 54 DAVE ENGELMAN Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats pres., Varsity Basketball, ASUA Execu- tive Council, Alpha Kappa Psi, Rep. Council, Phi Gamma Delta, Jr. and Sr. Councilman. BOYD GIBBONS Bobcats, SUAB Public Relations, IFC, Traditions, Jr. Councilman, Phi Gamma Delta rush chairman, pledge trainer. . . . . E llb ' . X ' ' tl . -" V All A 4 s - 5 X. . 3 fn- , . . i Q - ggi: iff: Q1 A ,l w l .. ' if SF, i , 4 5 Q N ff PAT GORDON SUAB tres., Wildcat News Editor, Desert Circulation Mang., SUAB Bulletins and Records Comm. chair- man, Alpha Phi, Women's Press Club. . Q -. Tj '5 .S AT KING Chimes sec., Mortar Board, Class sec., SUAB sec., Special chairman, SU Policy Board Pi Beta Phi vice pres. lx Y f g. K TOM HAFFNER Kitty Kat Editor, Alpha Delta Sig- ma, secretary and treasurer, Alpha Rho Tau. KATHY LEAKE Fine Arts pres., University Players, Delta Gamma vice pres., Homecom- ing Queen Candidate, National Col- legiate Players UA pres., ASUA As- semblies Comm., Rep. Council sec., Football Queen Candidate. MAJORS Gang, Blue Key, ASUA Pub- chairman, Public Relations chairman, lFC sec., Tradi- l DAVE MARTYN Sophos, Chain Gang, Traditions, Blue Key pres., Jr. Councilman, Fr. Class pres., SUAB Board, Rep. Greek Week, Alpha Tau Council, Executive Council, Phi Delta Theta. 55 q., RALPH HUNSAKER Bobcats, Chain Gang, A Club, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Varsity football, Greek Week Comm. chairman. DOTSY LYON Spurs, Academic Comm. sec., Jr. Councilwoman, Rep. Council, Exec- utive Council, Student Senate, Jr. Class vice pres., SNEA Board mem- ber, Pi Beta Phi pres., vice pres. ! f L DANNY MEMBRILA ASUA Assembly Comm. chairman, Alpha Kappa Psi, SUAB Board, Scabbard and Blade, Distinguished Military Student. HANK MOLLNER Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, IFC pres., sec., Phi Kappa pres., NIC, Kappa Psi vice pres., Student Acti- vities Comm., Rep, Council. MARILYN OTTINGER Spurs pres., Chimes, Mortar Board, AWS tres., Alpha Rho Tau, Gamma Phi Beta, Desert Art Editor. DICK PESQUEIRA Fr. Council,-IFPC, IFC, Varsity baseball, Bobcats sec., A Club, Scab- bard and Blade pres., Sigma Chi pres., Distinguished Military Grad- uate. 1 V TOM MC INTOSH Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Delta Chi, Newman Club, Beta Beta Beta, Varsity Baseball, ASUA pres., Ex- ecutive Council, chairman, Board of Control, Rep. Council. I 'Re - .-f-f"", PADMANABHA PAI International Students Club pres., Model United Nations, Southwest Pacific Regional Conf., of Interna- tional Relations Club. -S SHELBY PORTER Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board pres., AWS sec., Oflice Staff chairman, ASUA Community Service Comm., Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Alpha Theta vice pres. 56 ,, , K 2 3, i .Elf fa' . ' GAIL OTTINGER Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, ASUA sec., Women's Press Club, ASUA Social Life Comm., Desert Copy Editor, Gamma Phi Beta. JACKIE PERDUE Spurs, SUAB Public Relations Comm., Jr., Class sec., AWS Rep., CAV .founder and chairman, Sigma Nu White Rose Queen, Alpha Chi Omega pres. WLS! DAVE SCHREIBER Chain Gang, Traditions pres., IFC, IPPC, ASUA Elections Comm., Jr. lass Council, Zeta Beta Tau pres. is rf' M7 BILL SEGINSKI Sophos, pres., Chain Gang, Bobcats, ASUA Public Relations, Commun- ity Service comm., AIME, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, American Society for Metals. TADANO WS vice pres., Chimes, Mortar Beta Beta Beta, WAA "A" Gila Hall vice pres., SUAB, X ll'. ' Q, . in WADE Chimes pres., Mortar Board, pres., ASUA Assembly Alpha Rho Tau, Kitty Kat Director Delta Delta JOHN SOTTNEK Aggie House pres., Aggie Club, Rep. Council, Rodeo Boss, Block and Bridle, UA Rodeo Team. ,wx 'D- E1 . W! . . Q C ' V MELINDA THOMAS Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, SUAB sec., Pi Lambda Theta, SUAB Bulletins and Records Com- mittee chairman, AWS Publicity chairman, Pi Beta Phi. JIM WILKES Chain Gang, Blue Key, ASUA vice pres., Alpha Kappa Psi, Jr. Class pres., SUAB, Board of Control chairman, Sophos vice pres., Scab- bard and Blade, Social Life Comm. chairman, Sigma Chi. 57 bi- SALLY SWITZER ASUA sec., Board of Control, Rep. Council, Executive Council, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board vice pres., Social Life Comm., Greek Week Exchange chairman, Delta Gamma vice pres., and rush chairman. DELLA VERDUGO Inter Dorm Council pres. and vice pres., Newman Club, Wranglers, Pima pres. + 1!I. . ROD wooD 9 Alpha Kappa Psi, Traditions, IFC, Bookstore Comm., chairman, Stu- dent Bar Assn., Bobcats, Sigma Chi. 4345" ,- an fx Ea ,Jil N - Y 'Q' s11'p"""l"' , A .1-mast. ,' Together with their advisor Dean Clement, Linda Lou Fiscel and Betty Tadano discuss recent Mortar Board booklets. MORTAR BGARD This year Mortar Board, national senior women's honor- ary, had membership of fifteen women. The members were tapped on Women's Day of last year for an outstanding record of scholarship, leadership and service to the school. During the year Mortar Board sponsored "Coffee Breaks" which were a series of faculty-student discussions. The group also published a monthly pamphlet, "Mortar Board Sug- gest," which listed the various cultural events offered to the students. In the fall these senior women assisted the new women foreign students and also aided in the proctoring of the freshman English exams. Under the leadership of President Shelby Porter, Mortar Board members strived towards the promotion of a high standard of scholarship and leadership among college women. xt, X 365 1-Q '43 MORTAR BOARD: Row 1: Linda Lou Fiscel, Sydney Wake, Joyce Benbow. Row 2: Shelby Porter, Ann Bogner, Julia Harlan, Sue Forster, Gail Ottinger, Marilyn Ottinger, Betty Tadano. Row 3: H. Kiefer, advisor, Judy Bolt, Melinda Thomas, Pat King, Della Verdugo, Sally Switzer, Dr. Best, advisor. BOBCATS The local senior men's honorary, Bobcats, is tra- ditionally composed of thirteen men. These members seek to influence student opinion in order to keep an enthusiastic spirit in the University student body. This year Bobcats sponsored a contest on Mom and Dad's Day for the best outdoor residence decorations. The most important activity was the planning of Homecoming events. These senior men supervised the election of Homecoming Queen and managed the float parade. With president, Dave Engelman, Bobcats encourage the adoption of any program which is for the best interest of the University of Arizona. gg ,Q Taking a bicycle tour of the campus with the two UA coeds are members of Bobcats, Jim Block and Bill Seginski. l 'P L J, ' I fl li- gp I S 5' i 'Pif.T'4'5:. V ' ft -h . : A . i ,. N N 3 L J, al .4 N ul ll -1 I BOBCATS: Row 1: Boyd Gibbons, Tom Mclntosh, Bill Seginski, Jim Block, Dick Pesquiera, Larry Barnhill, Ralph Hunsaker, John Colyer. Row 2: Rod Wood, Dave Engelman, Dick Dicus, Tom Kennedy. Not pictured: Gary Cropper. BLUE KEY: Row 1: Mike Flournoy, Jim Wilkes, Dave Mc Daniel. Dave Martyn, Bob Crawford, Hank Mollner. Row 2: Bob Bergquist, Fred Joyner, Dick Moore, Howard Tarr, Stan Lerch, John Carroll. BLUE KEY Blue Key is the national senior men's honorary com- posed of men of outstanding character, scholarship and service. These senior men cooperate with the ad- ministration for the promotion of the best interests of the school. One of the biggest school events which Blue Key sponsors is Mom and Day's Day which takes place in the fall. Members of Blue Key organize activities for the parents including an assembly in their honor and campus tours. High School Senior Day is another activity supervised by Blue Key. Members of this group plan the various activities of the day and also choose the queen chosen from a high school. Serving as president of the organization was Dave Martyn. Planning for annual Mom and Dad's Day are Dav Martyn, Jim Wilkes, Bob Bergquist, Bob Majors "a"'i . . . :si Y Discussing plans with Phil McLaughlin for the next UA football game are five Chain Gang members Roy Wong, Gordon Alley, Chuck Wagner, Robert Posner, Frank Jordan. Members of Chain Gang, the oiiicial honorary for junior men, are chosen on the basis of scholarship, campus activities and service to the school. These men act as the schoo1's public relations ambassadors and are hosts to the visiting athletic teams, providing them with transportation and entertainment. In cooperation with the other class honoraries, Chain Gang served at the All-University Picnic in September. During Homecoming this group also aided in the supervision of the float parade. Chain Gang assists in various campus functions and promotes good relations for the school. This year Gor- don Alley is president of the organization. in CHAIN GANG: Row 1: Tim Tomko, Joseph Marietti, Gordon Alley, Frank Jordon. Row 2.' Sandy Kerr, Jerry Pence, George Ek- dahl, Bob Johnson, John Benson, David Dunbar, Edward Morgan, James Berry, Bob Posnerg Roy Wong, Dan Shafton, Dave Vance Linn Wallace. Not Pictured: John Willis, Sam Jones, Chuck Wagner. 61 CHIMES At the Women's Day assembly in the fall, nineteen women were named to Chimes, the national junior women's honorary. A project of these junior women was to sponsor a political rally during student elections and to publish a booklet stating the duties of the student officers. In December the group visited the Ryland Home to bring Christmas cheer. Members of Chimes also spon- sored the University Spring Sing held in the Greek Theatre the night of Women's Day. Besides participating in these activities, each month different Chimes took turns preparing an early Sun- day morning breakfast for the group. Eleanor Ander- son served as president of the organization. Ringing the Student Union bell and announcing new Chimes are Patsy Leonard, Gayle Runke, Vicki Ingalls, Eleanor Anderson. .12 e ' Q lt- 'sm - if x, ,E K, A51 51 i ' ' X i L ' , 1 X f -.. ' .IT '-. ' . fi , Q l I r CHIMES: Row 1: Eleanor Anderson, Carol Heiniger, Shirley Vanskike, Margo McKenzie, Claire Liebenguth, Sigrid Maitrejean Patsy Leonard, Pat Preciado. Row 2: Anne Snoddy, Ann Castleton, Len Mattei, Gayle Runke, Marilyn Parry, Vicki Ingalls, Sue Smith, Miss Gorman, advisor, Suzanne Davis. 62 is :T i 1 xx, ., , .E ,ii , .. U vb HL, C SOPHOS: Row 1.' Jim Corbet, Butch Ehlert, Bon Richardson, Bill Mast, Herb Willett, Larry Betts, Dennis Haynes, John Vos Jay Alderson. Row 2: Jim Hill, Lloyd Elsberry, Hirsch Handmaker, Ron Minson, Sid Rosen, Al Humphrey, Doug Denipace, Jerry Martin, Jim Brush. Row 3: Vern Ellis, Ed Eisele, Bob Taylor, Hugh Grinnell, Pete Neumann, Bob Clements, Lloyd Wi- borg, Lou Crowder, Nelson Greenlund, Tony Baldwin. Row 4: Brian Bulley, Dave League, Darell Fisher, George McLain, Larry Barker, Terry Muse, Chuck Giles, Don Hardy, Dick Rosebrock. Not Pictured: William Albinson, Sanford Danziger, Stanley Gardner, Jim Hill, Jim Mason, Kalman Muller, Clark Neuroh, Jack O'Brien, Larry Pozil, Joel Rosenstein, Jim Seal 1 s activities at the beginning of the school year with L , , Freshman Week. Upon their arrival, the freshmen t ... - . - - . . were welcomed by Sophos and escorted to their cam- . - I -- . ,,.' pus residence where luggage was carried up to the J . dorm rooms. Freeman Smith, David Stowe. i R?Qhi"fQ" '?T .--,7f""' Sophos, the sophomore men's honorary, began its I f ft if , ff Q f 'P 1 Z .- f During the football season these sophomore men planned and supervised the card stunts at the games. A., - Sophos also aided in the direction of the activities of , r' t In .11 . V f' 1. A 1,Q.1 high school seniors on Senior Day. ,, ,A 11 ,I Under the leadership of their president, Ron Rich- H ' . V' ' ardson, Sophos participated in other campus activities Y ' ' ff to promote school spirit. ' ' .1 SOPHOS Sorting cards for the UA-ASU football game are Sopho members Jerry Martin, George McLain, Jay Alderson, Hirsch Handmaker. 63 SPURS Spurs, national sophomore women's honorary, is one of the most active groups on campus. As their motto states, they are "at your service" throughout the school year. At the beginning of September, the Spurs met trains and planes of incoming freshmen, and during Fresh- man Week, they maintained information booths. Also this fall the Spurs of the UA chapter were hosts for the Spur District Convention in November. During the year these sophomore women were of assistance to the school in many campus activities. They served at the Senior Day Picnic and ushered at the Honors Convocation and the commencement exer- cises. Discussing the convention are Judy Clothier, Peggy Micke, Edith Sayre is Spur president, Miss Garner, an Judy Reedy, Sandra Stambach, and Loretta Lyons, chairman. honorary Spur, is the sponsor for the group. 7- ii I A -ri it 3 . if A A ii i i J J all we it elf ,I V, ef I ' , 4 V ,Q al , i VI N ,Q , . I xi X11 I 1,46 L ,xr F? dll' J- an n - ' -.--'Pi 1. .1 P " fl A A H 41- V. 1 . K P' , l, 3 .. X f M' ., . 1 , . ' ez' 4. . , if gf a da . i ill" -V N-K .J " A 'i I wgikkal vs Qi We ii Mkfgfi Mal, L tt . ., .T'Q if ' ,Q if' L ' SPURS: Row 1: LaDonna Anderson, Judy Boyum, Diane Vance, Smitty Clark, Sharon McIntyre, Janet Matts, Judy Randall, Julie Kranhold, Kenlynn Williams, Margie Barrie. Row 2: Pat Nardone, Judy Reedy, Gail Kershner, Judy Kennedy, Bonnie Helder, Joan Kendall, Sally Webb, Janie Rosenblum, Jeanne Abromovitz, Marianne Gilbert, Sue Fuller, Peggy Miche, Judy Clothier. Row 3: Janet Conelly, Anne DiCicco, Loretta Lyons, Sandra Stambach, Pat Swanson, Margot Love, Nadine Cloudt, Rae Malone, DeAna Choissor. Row 4: Miss Garner, advisor, Nancy Nichols, Bunny Cushman, Chickie Andrews, Linda Mer- rill, Sue Pierce, Diane Fordney, Gayle Gordon, Kaki Payne, Edith Sayre, Carol Layne. Not Pictured: Wilma Clark, Penny Palmer, Sharon Rains, Linda Reasor. 64 WRANGLERS The main objective of Wranglers, the independent women's honorary and service organization, is the sponsorship of freshmen and transfer women. Septem- ber is a busy month for these women, since it is dur- ing Freshman Week that they carry out their most important job - aiding in the freshmen orientation program. Wranglers helped this year with various campus activities: working on Mom and Dad's Day, Home- coming, and the Vote No 996200 campaign. At their Christmas party they prepared a food basket for needy families. An important social event for second semes- ter was the tea which the organization gave to help the University's new women students get acquainted. Members of Wranglers are easily recognized on campus by their white blouses, green skirts, and badges. mmm I I il Freshmen Lynne Byrnes and Dora Cooper receive a wel- coming word from Christine Ellis and Brenda Holleran. WRANGLERS: Row I: Signe Kuhl, Mary Kay Cartmill, Liz Wick, Susan Martz, Frances Frauenfelder. Row 2: Jean Eng, Darlene Copalman, Brenda Holleran, Martha McDaniels, Lorna Johnston. Row 3: Sigrid Maitrejean, Nancy Furlong, Patsy Preciado, Connie Christensen, Patricia Van DeWalle, Jo Frances Clark. 65 TBADITIGNS The distinction of being the largest man-power com- mittee on campus goes to the Traditions Committee. Members are selected from the sophomore, junior and senior classesg and the applicants are narrowed down to 25 from each class. As its name indicates, the group is responsible for school tradition and spirit. Traditions men take charge of "initiating" UA freshmen during Freshmen Week by selling beanies, policing to see that the caps are Worn, collecting Frosh dues, and directing "A" Day activities. Choos- ing the cheerleaders and pom pom girls is also done by group members. This year the committee is to be congratulated for staging the successful rally and street dance preceding the Tempe game. Card stunts and the cape section are planned and directed by Traditions committee. S- ,Jw Giving the cheerleaders a life to "A" Day activities are Dave Schrieber, Bruce Felber, and Roy Wong of Traditions Com. r r' " :Ri ' V fl W, , .I mpg ' qt I -f-fr ,-ef..-Q-,4,f: .-as ,I , :mg , I if I ,Zi as - - ' J-3+ as fe, ale if ,.- - ' uf, ' 1'. L 'i diffs . 'fi -4 sw, ge' - , , k ""'s ,PCA as Fila G y 3 -an . .TJ w TRADITIONS: Row I : Bob Wicks, Tom Chandler, Mark Siegel, Ron Barnet, Dave Schreiber, George Crandall, David Cohen Bill Neblett, Darell Fisher, Alan Hershey. Row 2: Barry Herlihy, Sandy Kerr, Robert Posner, Gordon Alley, Hamilton Mc- Rae, Lou Crowder, Jim Hill, Dan Shafton, Ed Eisele. Row 3: Ed Brody, Lee Smith, Sid Rosen, Jerry Pence, Richard Mower, Doug Unruh, Dan Mariscal, Johnny Bensen, Bob Ruikka. Row 4: Hirsch Handmaker, Jay Alderson, John Vos, John Conois- ser, Frank Jordon, Brian Bulley. 66 1 -2 N ' f viii I vs 4- L A f W., E f gi i .J.1 n 5 'I .sf xc -gn. gif V '11 .1 1 5 f . . W H .' ' . if ... I i n ' x. ' 'F -.:.--u-1nP0'4' I I ox' 'S -r, e- ' . .,wM .. as-,P '-o - , l Ng . E 5' 5 I 4 QF. an Gm, Pugh I' X1 :I L L B' I -.Q , - . "'a. ' " ' N ' ' . H' , Ai vm Nh . J -I "Q-my ' , , N Q - x 4 .""' If Nt' . ,-:gigs .qs ' or"", -I, .UTD " ,, . THE ARTS 1 at 6. if ,f.., M.,- i 1 -5 .y V ,:. i TJ , till.: ..-, ., 3 A44 , V ,fy .gf -- f - -.. ae:-nr-qi - ..f , A il .. MHP. Q W lv...-,aff-"' ' if :L :iJf,fx if F ,L .n Displayed in the east wing of the University Fine Arts Gallery is the Max Ernst Sedona Collection. This famous collection consists of numerous works from the Surrealist and Dada periods in the history of art. .-'rs .-1-.2 mf. .5-g'-S ,. QQ ' f we K 4, -,J :Tj ,L ,.,- ..,, L. w if 4 21323 i A . . uf 6' ' 1 . ' li ':,-A gf .a-fy' .T n ,, as , ". - - Y-V, 1 ff?-"5 . 1- dj-'fa , 4 I?-L i-"Q .af ,.:- .QQ 5 'le-5532 N' r 1, v', a...-: 1 y i in sp , . . ' H-1'-r- , - In ,.. ll 2:523- 'fi I I-34. s' ad af f ia-sigh V 1 :EQJQ G." Welding and fashioning art materials to fit an interesting Molding clay into a shapely pot, as these ceramics students and original pattern is fascinating work for these artists. are doing, calls for both agile hands and inventive minds. 68 ART 'wi mf" Nfl si wir if Instructions in courses ranging from lettering to cer- amics and crafts are offered by the Art Department, a division of the Fine Arts College. The growth of the department, headed by Andreas Anderson, has been tremendous since its move to the new Art Building a few years ago. In the new surroundings, the instructors have modern facilities and varied materials for the use of their classes. Student members of Alpha Rho Tau, the art honor- ary, submit one of their works each semester. This col- lection is used in the organization's exhibits during the year, and has been displayed in the window of the As- sociated Students Book Store and in the lobby of the Student Union Building. Featured in the five wings of the Fine Arts Gallery are art collections from different periods in art his- tory. Students admired the Italian Renaissance textiles on display until January, the Guggenheim Loan Exhi- bition of Bauhaus artists, the Max Ernst Collection, the E. J. Gallagher III Memorial Collection, and the American Collection. Also on exhibit were the Sam- uel H. Kress Collection and outstanding works by UA students. Painting with oils, as this student is doing, is the end product of an ac- cumulated knowledge in such pri- mary studies as design and drawing. S--an Director of choral activities, John Bloom, guides the University choral groups through their rehearsals and performances. A graduate of Cor- nell, he attended the University of Iowa for his MA. Mr. Bloom re- ceived invaluable experience from membership in the NBC male quar- tet, and sang at the Chicago World's Fair in the Heidelberg Octette. CHORAL GROUPS The University of Arizona's Symphonic Choir, a group carefully chosen to produce high quality vocal music, was not only occupied on campus with its part in the Drama Department's "The King and I," its Vespers program, and its presentations of spring programsg but the choir also traveled to San Diego, California, to perform for the Nation- al Federation of Music Clubs. No previous voice training is required for membership in the Choral Society. UA students enjoy singing with this large and active group which performed in the University's fall Columbus Day program, and climaxed its activities for the year with a spring concert in April. The mixed voices of the Choraliers, rehearsing until they reached the top quality of small-group singing, represent the University admirab- ly when they entertain before Tucson service clubs, several national conventions, and on their trips to numerous high schools in the spring. This year, as they have done for over. a quarter of a century, the choral groups joined together to thrill their audience with a presenta- tion of I-Iandel's awe-inspiring Messiah. Each group has succeeded in furthering an appreciation of good music and cultural entertainment and in spreading good public relations for the University of Arizona. SYMPHONIC CHOIR:Row I : Darlene Robart, Nancy Rich, Carol Ann Wilkinson, Susan Carrutn, Joyce Lippey, .muy C ier. Row 2: Darlene Copalman, Paula Blow, Lois Baker, Pat Moore, Linda Ward, Nadda Smith, Marilyn Burneo, Patricia Lebsch, Kay Poore. Row 3' Linda Bassett, Judy Tomb, Dave Wilson, Pat Crotty, Dexter Long, Jim Carroll, Dave Smith, Glenn ' L Barksdale, Don Bennett, Jean Woods. Row 4: John Bryer, Jerry Haydn, Lyle De Jong, Dick Swift, Larry Barker, Larry ong Jim Woodward, Jerry Young, Dean Estabrook, William Carroll, Julian Stinson. 70 in N CHGRALIERS CHORALIERS: Linda Bassett, David Wilson, Delores Strassburger, Glenn Barksdale,Con- nie Hossum, Terry Anderson, Susan Carruth, Dean Eastabrook, Carol Botkin, Jerry Young, Larry Barker, Phillip Ewart, Kay Poore, Pat Crotty, Carol Williams, Carol Payne Cat pianoj . CHORAL SOCIETY 'T' , zfkfuf - Members of Choral Society run through an arrangement of "The Mexican National Anthem" during a practice for Columbus Day 71 "1-Nh -at -.-.,,,,g2 Gibb.-sup.,-0-L.-ag-9 -.,,,.e..,n..J.yi9I r HY"-1"yd:r: , , , .ww I ry Y :u 'H-A' W.:wF?w,,,,,,,,,.. rf...-.,.....,.. 7,13 --N1 ... .-.,,,. . ,.,,,.,,. .- .. .., ,,.,, -.... faq.,-+-1--f, 4 Director Henry Johnson conducts the members of the University's Symphony Orchestra during one of the many strenuous rehearsals SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA The Symphony Orchestra of the University is an unique musical organization for several reasons. First, it is a student body organization under the control of the Student Council. Because of this, approved awards are offered to students for participation in the orches- tra. The members elect student officers each spring, and they take an active part in the group's democratic leadership. This group is unusual also in its featuring of student and faculty soloists and its presentation of ori- ginal compositions by student and faculty members. During the year the Orchestra works closely with the UA choral organizations and Drama Department. It combines with groups for large choral programs, student operettas and operas, and it played for the production of "The King and I." Included in its busy schedule are tours around the state as a representative of the University, and partici- pation in the Spring Fine Arts Festival and annual spring and fall concerts. 72 Director Henry Johnson has been conducting and directing the Uni- versity of Arizona Symphony Or- chestra since 1952. The Tucson Symphony Orchestra has also been under his conductorship. He did graduate work at Columbia Univer- sity, after graduating from Arizona, to obtain his M.A. Mr. Johnson plays the violin. WS fi CLARINET OUARTET Four outstanding clarinetists compile the clarinet quartet, one of the wind instrument ensembles in the Fine Arts College. The indi- vidual attention received in a small group like the quartet offers much to industrious student musicians. Appearances for appreciative audiences of Tucson organizations included the Tucson Women's Club and a performance for the Kress Art Collection exhibit in the UA art gallery. Dr. Fain leads the four musicians through performances and hour practices, giving attention to a wide variety of music from classical to modern. Versatile and able director of the Clarinet Quartet and woodwind groups at the University is Dr. Sam- uel S. Fain. Besides his work in the Music Department, he has headed clinics in orchestra and band music and participated in chamber music ensembles. A graduate of North- western University, Dr. Fain has graduate degrees from UA and USC. CLARINET QUARTET: feldt, Buddy Sessions. FLUTE QUARTET: Harriet Rifkin, Cecilia Smith, John Bradbury, Sandra Stambach, Tamara Thompson Cstandingj. 73 Vonna Thompson, David Hensley, Phil Reh FLUTE QUARTET Under the direction of graduate assistant Tamara Thompson, the Flute Quartet meets twice a week in a sound-proof room of the Music Building. This woodwind ensemble specializes in music from the impressionis- tic and classical periods, punctuating these arrangements with lighter novelty pieces. The quartet has appeared in several student recitals during the year. The enjoyment which the four flutists receive from playing with other fine musicians is as invaluable as the skill learned and the experience gained by performing. To the music of Anchors Away the massive unit of the Wildcat Marching Band falls 1I1t0 the picturesque formation of an anchor dur mg a half time show A giant red white-and-blue block "A," formed in the stands by the cape sections forms this traditional backdrop Arizonals highly rated Wildcat Band is under the capable leadership of Band Director Jack Lee. Lee works out the intricate and original formations and drills, and directs the band in their execution. Coming to the University from the University of Michigan where he was drill mas- ter and assistant conductor of the well-known band, he is qualified in this line of directing. R W C 3 ., Q if 5, Drum Major Dick Anderson, who joined the UA Band for the first season this year, captured the atten- tion of fans with his daring baton catches. Twirler Kenlynn Williams' dis- play of fire twirling was one of the most colorful intermission acts. 74 r,.- " . , . I .I ,N,.,,,,,.,:. ,W in . ,. 2. ,IH . n ' -" wi-fs ":- A " , '. - r ,'-l":L'i". H ,,..' . "Chewing" the team on towards the end zone and a touchdown are trumpeteers of the Rooter Band WILDCAT BAND The high-stepping Wildcat Marching Band and its presentation of rousing college music and original formations is a familiar sight to UA sports specta- tors and students. Under the command of Director Jack Lee, the band made its debut this football sea- son in snappy new white uniforms trimmed with red braid. But raising the spirits of Arizona rooters at foot- ball and basketball games is not the only duty of the band. It has presented three concerts on the Univer- sity campus, playing both classical and semi-classi- cal music. A stiff five-day-a-week schedule of practices all year long shapes the band members into one harmoni- ous working unit, a unit well known for the excellence V of its music and the precision of its marching. Drum Major Richard Anderson and Majorette Kenlynn Wil- liams are popular features of each halftime perfor- mance. The band makes numerous trips around the South- west, performing at out-of-town football games, and traveling to ten high schools to present entertaining assemblies from the University. A highlight of this year's activity was a performance in Phoenix at the state capitol building, where the Wildcat Band played for the inauguration of newly elected Governor Fan- nin. The program was broadcast by radio and televi- sion through out the Maricopa County area. January 17 was the date of the annual Southern Arizona Music Festival, held in Benson this year, in which the band took part. - -i-li, DRAMA The University Theatre presented five plays during the 1958-1959 season. Each staging of Drama Depart- ment plays is the result of approximately three weeks of rehearsals, requiring the cooperation of technical and professional abilities of the Dramatic Arts' staff and students. Under the leadership of Director Peter Marroney, five staff members discharge their respective duties. Dr. Fairfax Walkup, professor and costume director, takes charge of costume design. She is an authority on historical dress. Assistant costume director and instructor is Susan Gullberg. Supervising set construc- tion is Associate Professor Robert Burroughts. In charge of the technical aspects of lighting and sound John Lafferty is technical director. Channing Smith, as technical assistant and shop foreman, in these var- ied duties. In addition to the five University Theatre produc- tions, the Arizona Experimental Theatre presented four ancient plays of an experimental basis. The Salz- burg "Everyman" and "The Second Shephard's Play" were offered on a double bill in January. "Tartuffe" and Euripide's "Trojan Women" completed the four. These experimentations in drama were attended free- of-charge. 76 ff- -- Supervising and integrating the Department of Dramatic Arts, Peter R. Marroney fills the dual position of director and head of the depart- ment. He came here in 1939, and took his present position two years later. After his initial work at Okla- homa, he received his MA at the University of Iowa. F ZZ-Z, Relaxing from their studies, two UA students buy tickets to an evening of entertainment. fi A promise is a promise . . . you cant go back on your word!" Anna cries to the King of Siam, enraged by his stubborness. 'Tm leaving." ON STAGE The staging of five major productions kept the Dramatic Arts Department on the go continuously this season. Leading off in October was the "Diary of Ann Frank", the dramatization of a best-selling book, "Ann Frank: The Diary of A Young Girl." The UA Music Department joined with the play- ers for several weeks of rehearsal to present Rodgers and Hammerstein's musical spec- tacular, "The King and I." In the month of December, an adaptation of Jean Anouih's individualistic interpretation of the martyr- dom of St. Ioan, entitled "The Lark", proved to be an audience-pleaser. The last two pres- entations on the University Theatre stage were "Blood Wedding," by Frederico Lorca, and the famous Shakespearean tragedy "King Lear." Blessed St. Michael, I am in prison. Come to me . find me I The Dauphin Which IS the most powerful card? Which card can take need you. Do you want me to live?" Joan prays to her patron saint all the rest? St Joan The King? You re wrong It s the Ace . f BEHIND THE SCENES On the University Theatre stage, a near professional-production moves its audience to varied emotions. Backstage, however, crews work in a coordinated manner under the direction of a student stage manager. The make-up crew, amid the bright lights and mir- rors of the make-up room, apply grease-liner and pancake to convert costumed actors into the desired character. In the wings, actors calmly await their cues which have been well- rehearsed. High in the light control booth, the light crew listens for the lines to change the lighting effects. From its vantage-point control room high above and behind the audience, the light crew dims and changes the stage lights as the play progresses. 'fn A French soldier from "The Lark" reviews his lines one Hnal time on the opening night. In the wings and away from the critical eye of the audience, the combined casts and crews of "Everyman" and "The Second Shep- herd's Play" try to relax while they wait for the call to take their places on stage in readiness for the 8:30 curtain. Mrs. Gibbon: "Go outside and play, Rudy." Rudy: "It's too early." Francis: "Do as your mother says!" "Big Man . . ." LARIAT THEATRE The cast of "Mrs. Gibbon's Boys" gathers around Director Marroney to listen to several revisions that he has made in the play's staging. 79 The arena stage was the location of two productions presented this year by the Arizona Lariat Theatre, UA's popular theatre-in-the-round. Glickman and Stein's family comedy, "Mrs. Gibbon's Boys," opened a four-day run in November, and. "The Matchmaker," by Thorton Wilder, was edited for presentation on the unique playing area in the spring. Surrounded on all sides by the audience, the actors must be aware of projecting their voices so that they can be heard clearly by all spectators. The close prox- imity of the viewers requires costumes and make-up to be accurate and makes effective portrayal extremely difficult. Simplified stage settings, elimination of scenery, and better communication between the players and the audience make these productions unique to both cast and play-goers. These two members of the property crew are busily arranging props for use in the theater-in-the-round. The requirements of this stage are few, and a bare minimum of props are used 1n order to keep the "arena" from appearing unnaturalistic 1 4 t t x In its glass-walled television control room, a broadcasting crew has an unobstructed view of the entire production. a iii, M IA i I Lx. Newscaster Mike Hanna, before the microphone in a sound-proof room just off the radio control room, concentrates intently on a news bulletin. RADIO-TV This spring the University of Arizona educational television station began its programming on channel 6, KUAT, under the Radio-Television Bureau. Many hours of preparation preceded the initial program, in- cluding the televising of a test pattern which was required for several weeks prior to the first "live" show. Along with this first, the Bureau carried on its other functions of teaching academic courses in radio and television, producing radio programs for distribu- tion to commercial stations in the state. Films "shot" by this division of the University had more than 600 showings during the year to such groups as civic clubs, alumni groups, and schools, as well as through the medium of television. More than 100 students take courses in the Bureau's modern radio and television studios each year. Many former Radio-TV students are now employed by com- mercial stations, networks, and in advertising agencies all over the nation. This exercise in setting up lights, cameras, and sets for a mock television broadcast appears complicated and difficultg but it is only practice for a class in radio and television production. The station is located in the Radio-TV Bureau. T ,-5 pil . J , . , .gg U- I' I P 1 I, Practicing for the speech tournament, Bill Dawson em- phasizes an important point in favor of his argument. ' r'T,f-'zu , -ff. 1r'.- ' ':.' 21'-P -' 'Z if I N' - 1:5-j'Ilf',:,L.,., '- LL' ':.. 2. 1 iz' "' ,,.-- UIQ 1.1 ii' Patsy Burdette trys to convince her audience to take her side in a popular controversy she is debating. I. J - J 1 c L ,,,,,g': kv Debater John Vos sums up the main points in his discussion on the use of nuclear weapons. ww' , A s -rg, St. -2 .,- , Ll .' Wifi .4 , . .J in 1, 1' gal . . .V , ilgji' . ,Y 'N V ' A - 'Q lj'i2'iT'i ,ip wc' 5. Y " yi F v ff- .1 2. - x . 1. , ' Q". '. -ft. -xv , A , ", , N l HM33 l K LV E I ,. 1 . ,N W M N' H11 F, I ' , , f 1 ',.f,gf'5"ff 5.55,-'J -5, , V gfffglx, fha i- . 5 " , 1' f -- Y , 11-1,...,, . r'f'lg'7iUx ., Aria -' if Ka... Nw - lr" X' ' is "z22S"my ' -fit 159 J" " . l 'tfwlv " , V W' f. Y , l 1 Hx? 2, I , v .QSXQN6 ' - ' In in H 'Jie '-' f 'L 5.1 -. -'R-:.eMt.' Q- , ,, ., . ,Egg I 1 -,..,..-I 4, iifv , l. , -er K.- J f' ..1-A i-reins .,, n Q 'f at ,Li km, ,j e - -' f ,, . ,ap ,, 1,.,., W 1-A.:-.l 1 51, . 'W VM.: ,Fl ,, I NW Q wr ' ic.. . 1.2-,, T Q A K. K' 1, in Q, xii... 'Tr'-V, - -U to . , - . - tt., uf ,uf I ... f V' .21 ' .Q . . .N xr. ,?.., " ' "fx f ' sn ' 'V ,' 1 , ' ,221 :im 'Af 'if ' 'U Q W ' . up f- 1 A , V ' 1 I . i 1. 'ga J l . N , M-,f Planning for future tournaments to be held on the UA campus are Mr. Philip McFarland, Dr. Jack Howe, Charles O'Harro, Patsy Burdette, Judy Reedy, John Vos, Linda Sin- clair, John Schatteles, Marilyn Dawson and Bill Dawson. DEBATE Highlighting the debate team's activities for the year were the numerous tournaments in which they partici- pated. Among the tournaments attended were those at ASU, Fresno State College, Northwestern University and Texas Christian University. In addition to these, the team hosted speakers from throughout the country at a tournament held on the UA campus in February. Acting as advisors for the squad this year have been Dr. Jack Howe and Philip McFarland. , x. ' .V . A N ...in Y Q Looking over the schedule of debate tournaments for the year are team advisors, Dr. Jack Howe and Mr. Philip McFarland. 81 , I 'r,'I, . f--. 4 . I I 4,IIIIIII 1 . Wm 1 , ..' " U . .- :-' r I I ff .. QXIIIII I I , 1 aff? , .Y 1- 1 'h wifi '5-13 y is ' ' 4 IQ 1 t It x Y 'fg- , 'Y' XI I In r J ,P A ' x' ' E k-v 1-. 1 1 W I s I I I r. I Q I . fijfyff' " ov' , 1 ,w. .1 4. . ' X ' I, , HI fI. III I.I,I.I,II I Q 7:-I' '. FW? iF-ff? -fs A f' "ln IQ., ,. If , IQ -' II5:,IIva It-3 - f- . ..,,2'. 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'rl f:!g,:l, I4 -'P ,--ff.f.M. , 'X Yam, . ff '1 2'1k5.L ' ,i.g'fK L - .4-gs 'zgg I, J- I P -- , 'Qu-1 V x ' .'i?::.:.3!,N.,A.1?.:s A was fu! - '--gfqulcgm !"" 1 A ,Hi -,J g. ,lm 5.-. g - M Q 7 gg, ,i- ' . 1. 4 rig- . i If Av' A"' "IW ' 4' ' 'F' 1 .4 w 4 nf:lt'w f I n 3 , f r 'fa v , W , Q fi"!'f'1 iw-'F ft ff" fax 2 ' PL rspiwyrf. :' 'i en F-'.ay"K,,:',ga,:-1-15 H .K -. L: 5I,'-:ylfkx -.gn ,, ' :mf W, .. - ,. .,- 1 ' lf.:-wzrrg , Ham m -,s,,1,g. ' "11"2'ff 153. 5 lv ,Q 1 ..1fg4Tk. 4. v "za Q aux' 45' QM! W5 1 , "5 I 2? ' -1 My lf' N u fl I -4: T 6 W ' J Q , if leg., ,.,, - is w 1 1 Q-sw 55:1 J... -i f A l- "E,.. I .' ":'- ' TN 'f:Qff.i3g,, . ,--.f wg: E 1 fm-. A I 3 J KQV? . Vflfiiyxxae ' ' ' .F . - Q..---,.1',qg.,,4 ' -'?'4'tf1ifs4' 1,. ' .x J. 4 YZ? - . 'J I M' .pk ' -' f" " ,zgf H ' -. 90,2 C fe?" is. fqf-:W ,M 'Q E1 .2 f , fl af , .. 1? .P w- V fam' ' A- ,JF.j.,?g,-L!! "-I. 7 P1 ru I. My . if " df i"-" ax, " 'L " '-V V. ' ,. 4. .. 1 1' ' SH- ' 2. - - V - '-PWIWLSI 1 , 551-. A w w 'TW' ', - . .. 4- iss 1 ' "fi-,fL."'-i f -, ' , - , Q I H.,-rye., 1' :Y45-155445. - EQ. 6. V A , x, w,.f' rp. -uk ff.-uf-1 iff.: wr, ce -- f +4 It, . . Y 11 t .Sq ,i 4 FH! ., .05 . gg 2 ig .-' ' . - :-'-P' .xl A .J-J, -nb' iw? .dis ,1- 54 lx.,f ' 2 'Tift' 1, all I DEAN HAROLD MYERS COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Dean Harold E. Myers came to the University of Arizona in 1956. He earned his B.S. at Kansas State College, his M.S. at the University of Illinois and was awarded a Ph.D. at the University of Missouri in 1937. As an agricultural advisor at the Middle East Supply Center for the United States State Department, the Dean worked from 1943 to 1945 in Cairo, Egypt. Through 1945 to 1956 Dean Myers held the position of Assistant Dean of Agriculture at Kansas State College. With an enrollment of 562, a teaching staif of 80, a research staff of 128 and an extension service of 75, the College of Agriculture coordinates a vast research program of agricultural experimental stations through- out the state with the resident teaching and the School of Home Economics. A current project of the Animal Science Depart- ment is the problem of the vitamin A deficiency in western cattle. The department has shown that, due to the heat stress of this climate, the deficiency is greatly intensified. Research has also found that the more depleted an animal is in the vitamin, the more difficult it is for the animal to utilize the vitamin when it is available. This project, headed by Dr. E. S. Erwin, is one of the 200 or more continuous projects undertaken by the college. Agricultural students may major in plant pathology, agricultural biochemistry, botany, agronomy, agricul- tural chemistry and soils, agricultural education, en- tomology, water utilization, horticulture, plant breed- ing, watershed management, agricultural engineering, poultry science, agricultural economics, animal path- ology, dairy science or animal science. y ,.,.2,.... P--'- ll fi 2 , hu 4aun10l AGRICULTURE DIRECTORS: Ruth C. Hall, Home Eco- DEPARTMENT HEADS: Row I: W. S. Phillips, Botany, R. E. Seltzer nomlcs, J. W. Pou, Extension Service, R. K. Frevert, Experi- Economics, W. H. Fuller, Chemistry and Soil, D. F. McAlister, Agronomy mental Station, Darrel S. Metcalfe, Resident Instruction. H. C. Schwalen, Engineering, S. D. Resnick, Water Utilization. Row 2 E. H. Pressley, Plant Breeding, R. B. Streets, Plant Pathology, M. W Pasvogel, Poultry Science, Leland Burkhart, Horticulture, W. J. Pistor Pathology, L. A. Carruth, Entomology. 7 Hank Brubaker Duncan, Arizona Agronomy, 'PFA AZ, BBB, Rodeo Club, Jr., Sr. class honors. Ronald Crisman Willcox, Ariz. Agric. Chemistry Aggie House, BBB, Danforth Fellow- ship, Sears Sch. Terry Donovan Tucson, Arizona Kenneth Graydon Delano, Calif. Farm Mechanization Sports Car Club, KA. Harry R. Kruse Cashion, Ariz. Agronomy Aggie House, Rodeo Club, Santa Fe Sch. Howard L. Clonts Casa Grande, Ariz. Range Management Aggie House Jerry Cullison Phoenix, Ariz. General Agric- EAE. Clifford E. Gilliam Seligman, Arizona Animal Science Block 8: Bridle, Rifle, Judging. Herman Green Tucson, Ariz. Animal Science Block 8: Bridle, Livestock Judging Team. Luigi Leparolo Avellino, Italy Agronomy Acacia, Kiwanis, AZ, BBB, Inter. Stud. Club. Terry Concannon Tucson, Arizona KZ, Ski Club Loren Riftin Curtis Casa Grande, Ariz. Agric. Econ. Yaaqov Goldschmidt Gadot, Israel Agric. Econ. Graduate John Klingenberg . 'if l 1 l I' 'l Sv' 4 ,ji-.1 J I. Tucson, Ariz. A Animal Science E AF, Livestock 7 , ,,- ' l - Z I 'l 5' Ji! Q S if Judging Team. ,N K A 1 .. ' ,xg ff'f.Qf',?"' " , V125-L ani " t .1 4 L A Sfzfgf- i t sizes ' if 11-5325.6 aaifva .fav if J--xg. cg, lllll QI 3 5151 iq! 1. time is J 1-rage. . 4 . 'ru ,,' 3,,fg?gq Harry I. Mast Phoenix, Ariz. Agric. Econ. EAE, Az, Dan- forth Fellowship. 85 aw-an lba ' '-eu! Ere-4 Tex Ig! I ng I .I wx fy, I ANIMAL SCIENCE FACULTY: Row I: M. W. Pasvogel, H. B. Hinds, E. S. Erwin O. F. Pahnish, A. A. Kurnick. Row 2: W. R. E. Reed. I 1 1 Y L AGRICULTURE EDUCATION, ECONOMICS, CHEMISTRY, ENGINEERING AND UTILIZATION FACULTIES: Row I: D. M. Anderson, D. W. Fonken, H. C. Schwalen, Kenneth Frost, J. S. Hillman, Leo J. Moran, Charles A. Wilmot, Micholas Raica, Jr. Row 2: W. H. Fuller, C. O. Stanberry, R. R. Binnie, John R. Williams, Kenneth J. De Cook, Aaron G. Nelson, M. M. Kelso, R. E. Seltzer, T. F. Buehrer. Row 3.' W. T. Welchert, George E. Draper, H. V. Smith, Fred Turner, Lyman R. Amburgey, R. H. Maier, T. C. Tucker, K. Ray Barlow. J. Pisbor, R. J. Trautman, L. W. Dewhirst H PLANT SCIENCE FACULTY: Row 1: Alice Boyle, Robert Hoshaw, W. S. Phillips, Steve Fazio, D. F. McAlister, R. B. Streets. E. H. Pressley, George Clark. Row 2: P. D. Dalton, Edwin B. Kurtz, Floyd Werner, W. L. Nutting, J. R. Kuykendall, Lee S. Stith, H. Muramoto, Martin A. Massengale. Row 3: C. W. Ferguson, R. M. Harris, L. A. Carruth, J. M. Witt, B. F. Wade, H. F. Tate, D. D. Rubis, D. G. Wilson, J. S. Folkner. Row 4: Charles T. Mason, Jr., Paul D. Keener, Arden A. Baltensperger, Robert E. Briggs, Howard E. Ray, W. E. Bryan, Leland Burkhart. fig: g., it ' .A I . LX " X 'di , br I Q .. . 'V ,f 1" Harold Mather Tucson, Arizona Agric. Econ. Rodeo Club, Live- stock Judging Team. Daniel H. Robertson S. Orange, NJ. Animal Science AX, AZ, Rodeo Club, Judging. -X I ' l i 1 ' U Automatic milking machines used at the UA's Experimental Farm ease the work of stu dents and staff. Milk from different cattle breeds is tested to determine its food quality Leo M. McCarty Cody, Wyoming Animal Science Aggie House, AZ, Rodeo, Aggie Club, NIRA pres. John Sottnek .X Cv .! . 7- M l t . It f.. 'i . vi". John McKee John McNeil Jr. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Agric. Educ. Dairy Science II KA, Newman Club. ATA, Rodeo Club, Ski Club, Aggie Club. Roy Trappman Bernard Weitsman Willcox, Arizona New York, N.Y. General Agric. Animal Science Aggie House, Aggie House, Ro- AF, Block 8: Bridle Who's Who, Rodeo deo Club, Sears Club, AZ. Club, Rodeo Boss. Sch. Tucson, Arizona Animal Science 87 John Mehagian Phoenix, Ariz. Poultry Science AF, Az, BBB, Ski Club, IFC. Wayne Youngblood Tucson, Arizona Horticulture AZIIP. LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM: Harold Gleckler, John Klingenberg, Clifford Gilliam, John Markley, Gerry Ault, Jerry Cullison. COLLEGE GF AGRICULTURE , . WV Al ' '+---- , Y 10: -"N .L ,L Iv" ' ' ,K n"'- i Ev' 1,1 -4 , Nt: Q M V. X -- 'I ff' ' rg To -Q fl-, 1- -if -- '.:,.- -'AX ai.- l . . 1-1, .Q 'rv 'A i kk" N .'rf'. B mx, A - - . Instruction in Animal Pathology Laboratory is given to pre-veterinarian students by Professor W. L. Dew- hirst. Slides and specimens of animal pathological organisms are viewed through the microscopic equipment. 88 V, 3 i 'EJ ' N H - 5' Ni-SJ I L. ' Fw 'Wt' .g . l958 . lt x.1'rm.v.u. 7' Th D f h , , v X l V V 3 H e irector o t e University of J V l-ll NH li ,C Arizona's Agricultural Extension 'S H. vh. B Service since July, 1958, is Dr I W as Ingles, .0 gp Pou' ARIZONA ' 4-H groups throughout Arizona are under Extension sponsorship. Dele- gates display National First Place Award at last summer's convention. P.. sity of Cornell in New York. AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION The Agricultural Extension Service is one of the three divisions of the University of Arizona College of Agriculture. In a cooperative program with the United States Department of Agriculture, the UA Agricul- tural Extension Service furnishes information on cur- rent research results developed in Arizona and in other states to the people of Arizona. Along with the in- formation the Service assists them in employing the information most effectively in their home, farm and ranch programs. The Extension Service is also the UA contact with the USDA in Washington, D. C. With County Agricultural Agents and Home Agents in each Arizona county the Service provides local offices of the University of Arizona throughout the state. These extension workers are UA representatives providing a service in agriculture and home economics to Arizona residents. By the dispersement of Hndings in such areas as marketing procedures and crop varia- tions this service can promote better Arizona agricul- ture. The Agricultural Extension Service, with a stall of 75, develops and carries out programs in agriculture with the farmers and ranchers of the state, programs in home economics with the urban and rural women of the state, and programs with boys and girls in both agriculture and home economics through community 4-H clubs. The Extension Service "campus" is the State of Arizona. 'll - - " . .. 'iff' L 'W' " ibut". 'A -lil-L-if yt ' cv J .. ' .. , t.4,'. -.H:,,,,.,,. . , i ',l ,',.'if' ., ..nf.f.3.f:i31,gi4'33'5' ffl, .... .3551 -3' . 1 ' 1 , it eg.1.wet'r 1.Sv. 'Q' 'V . Wil' Q gt, , , X155-' 3 1 .V .. wa- gferg-I 1' fe .g.,- ' .-Tv' A f 2- ' . , 'E- ' . . ITA? 1 55 . 5 n. . 0114 1 - Women in small ranch-farm areas meet to discuss new An Extension Service County Agent takes recent ideas for more etfec ways of home planningwith an Extension Home Agent. tive planning and control of water and range stock to local ranchers 89 Q. After earning his bachelors de gree at the University of North Carolina and his masters at the Uni versity of Wisconsin, Dr. Pou re ceived his doctorate at the Univer Purdue. Dr. Ruth Hall has served as Di- rector of the School of Home Eco- nomics since the spring of 1956. After obtaining her Bachelor of Science degree from Ohio State Uni- versity, Dr. Hall received her mas- ters and doctors degrees from Dr. Hall was employed as a mem- ber of the University of Colorado faculty before coming to Arizona. SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS The School of Home Economics became a separate school in 1934 and is presently located in the College of Agriculture. Construction began last summer on a separate Home Economics Building which will be shared with the School of Nursing. The building is located on the site previously occupied by the old Fine Arts Building. Students who graduate with a Bachelor of Science degree in home economics are provided with courses in physical and biological science, humanities and liberal arts, as well as with professional work in home economics. Under six courses of study, students may major in a number of different fields. A clothing, textiles and related arts field offers apparel design, general cloth- ing, textiles and related art, interior decoration, tex- tiles, merchandising and fashion promotion. A food and nutrition program offers majors in con- sumer service in food, food and nutrition, restaurant -al . management and in preparation for research in nutri- tion. The field of child development and family relations includes majors in pre-school education, recreation, child welfare and teaching. A major in general home economics provides a broad program for women who prefer not to specialize in one field. Home economics education as a major provides students with training in the teaching of home eco- nomics in junior and senior high schools, colleges and adult classes. A home economics and journalism major provides students with background for magazine, newspaper and radio-TV work. The School of Home Economics also offers graduate work leading to a Bachelor of Science degree. Home economics research is carried on by home economic research workers in the Agricultural Experiment Station. time Home economics students receive training in textile design, weave and handling. Textile studies are included in programs for general home economics, interior decoration, fashion design and merchandise career study. 90 -1 ,f-. gina . .'. 1.1" 'l f .ff A I rll.f X I vw? If at Joyce Patricia Barkley Tucson, Arizona Home Ec. Educ. B 6. C hristene Ellis Eloy, Arizona Foods 8: Nutrit. Wranglers, BB, WAA, Army Diet. Sch. A rdis Ruthella Oliver Phoenix, Arizona Home Ec. Educ. AAA, B9. OME ECONOMICS FACULTY: ow 1 Wilma Johnson, Ruth Allen, atherine Adams, Mary Morman. ow 2 Alice Books, Elizabeth irong Mary Adele Wood, Mildred ensen Frances Stromberg. Row 3: ay Jones, Eleanor Ragon, Ethel hompson Victor Christopherson. ri' Nancy Binns Tucson, Arizona Home Ec. Educ. SM, Home Eco- nomics Club. Virginia Leigh Ellis Eloy, Arizona Home Ec. Educ. wg" Roberta Lee Border Tucson, Arizona Clothing 8: Text. BG, Aggie Club. Blanche Hedges Phoenix, Ariz. Merchandising AF, Home Ec. AAE, B9, Danforth Club, WAA. Fellowship. Diane Catherine Marianna Schantz Rhodes Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Home Ec. Educ. Merchandising KKF, QA9, AQ. AI', AQ, BG, Mal'- shall Field Sch. Q 6, I., 341+ M ,Q a - rx. 1 'ey ,. .- .,,4.tf,. '. Y , W PM Ann Carlton Cripple Creek, Colorado Merchandising XG, Home Econ. Canterbury Club. Nancy Martin Phoenix, Ariz. Home Ec. Educ. AP, AQ, Baird Sch. Home Ec. Sch. Patricia Sue Whiting Tucson, Arizona Home Ec. Educ. Phrateres, AQ, Wranglers, B9. Dotty Dunlap Indianapolis, Indiana Home Economics IIB KP. Margot Mates Arlington Heights, Ill. General Home Ec. AI', B9, WAA 1-A - sax: 'F J. 4.17. Q, .1 , "9 , . Patricia Dupuy Birmingham, Ala. Clothing 8: Textiles KA9. Janice M. Newett Bisbee, Arizona Food 8: Nutrition, AEA, Home Ec. Club, Sears Sch. 91 ,.-... DEAN SHAW LIVERMORE I --6 Before coming to the College of Business and Pub- lic Administration two years ago, Dean Shaw Liver- more taught at the University of Buffalo and at Cornell. After earning his bachelors degree at Dart- mouth, he received his masters from Harvard and his doctorate at Columbia. Dr. Livermore worked as a civilian on the War Production Board in Washington, D.C. during World War II, Marshall Plan, 1949, and as a member of the White House Staff on Foreign Economic Policy, 1955. Before his appointment to the University he was employed by the Rockefeller In- stitute in New York. Dean Livermore is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Beta Gamma Sigma. The College of Business and Public Administration has been in operation at the University since 1934 and the present building was opened in the fall of 1951. Approximately seventeen per cent of the University enrollment is in the college. Between 75 and 80 Busi- ness and Public Administration students are now working for advanced degrees through the Graduate College. National honoraries in the college are Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi for men and Phi Chi Theta for women. The 55 faculty members representing from 35 to 40 different institutions teach economics, secretarial science, marketing and accounting. The Department of Sociology is also located in the College of Business and Public Administration. The Bureau of Business and Public Research, which consists of live fulltime workers, is connected with the College. This bureau works on research projects and publishes a monthly magazine about Arizona's current developments in industry and commerce. The College is now granting master's degrees in Public Administration to people who are going into public welfare, health, parole or social work, whether public or private. --Q 3 I .-.nf COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 4.-...al-.-7-r--.. K -Si-rl -1'4" 4 ,."J'f -1 James 0. Adams Newell, Iowa Marketing. Ben Andre Phoenix, Ariz. General Business EN, IFC, pres- ident EN. Nicholas S. Balich Bisbee, Arizona General Business EAE, "A" Club, football. Larry Barnhill Tucson, Arizona Indust. Adm. QFA pres., Sophos, Chain Gang, Bob- Cats, Traditions. Anne A. Beaudry Tucson, Arizona Advertising Phrateres, Inter- nat. Students, Wranglers. Kenneth D. Allen Tucson, Arizona Bus. 8: Tech. Adm. AEII, AIEE-IRE, UNI-VETS, vice- mayor Polo Vil. Kae Andreen Grosse Ile, Mich. Social Work IIBQ, exe pres., WAA vice pres. Jerry O. Bange Wickenburg, Ariz. Area Development zen, AKKI' pres., EQE sec., IFC. Theodosia Barr Tucson, Arizona General Business KA9, CPX9, Mer- maids. Bill Bell Shawnee, Okla. General Business KIPPA. David Alspach Yuma, Arizona General Business AT9. Frank A rmstrong Phoenix, Ariz. General Business BAE, Social Life Chairman. Sue Barnett Scottsdale, Ariz. Social Work. Robert Barrington Hamlet, N.C. Personnel. Richard H. Boal Omaha, Nebraska Finance. f .5-vs. . ..i ...M- ,' 9' ""'r,. ., -, . Q 4 .,' H .L 41, Q ,4., V. 55.21 I are I i .Tie 12 ' ,,- ,t Q , .. aff-fi .-:,-. ie .4 FJJV 5 5 '41-A 'nv- gh J ,,. ,jf '52 . Co 0 il. ooo i' I k .u 1 1,2 P9 Q -..x .L if- I'-6 ' 1 u- 1 '5- . . I l ai 'vs ,-cf -CT , 'za 652 2? .L I I . l. - '-H' , 7 - .- .-.,,--....! 1vw,', I .-,. Q? V .bhp . .,., - 4, ,, Z ... W... L .pr BPA DEPARTMENT HEADS: Dr. H. J. Langen, Secretarial Studiesg BPA COUNCIL: Ruth Gee, Rachel Maynard Carl Dr L W Casaday, Business and Public Research, Dr. Shaw Livermore, Bowers, Ron Hughes, Tom Berresford, Ted Sitterley Dean of Business and Public Administrationg R. M. Howard, Account- Bob Ruikka, Tom Quarelli, Kae Andreen William mg Dr R R Ireland, Sociology, Dr. L. R. Gray, Economics. Geare, Robert Dawson, Dr. Livermore. l it " TH -A 122' 'A l .Q A-:J I-.J l BPA FACULTY: Row I: Froilan Flores, Nestor Roos, J. H. Denton, Leahmae McCoy Florence Toland, Bernardyne Aston, H. J. Langen, Richard Kidwell G L Gifford Row 2: William Raby, R. M. Howard, J. O. Foltz, I. R. Yoshino, J. R. Hambenne Harold Hoilich, D. S. Klaiss, K. W. Merriam. Row 3: R. H. Marshall, Vincent Boland L W Casaday, R. C. Stone, E. G. Wood, R. A. Mulligan, L. R. Gray, Dean Livermore Row 4 A. B. Schmidt, Elmer Thierman, Hollis Martin, G. F. Herrick, Fred Bogart Ralph Ireland Clyde Vedder, R. E. Waugh. Row 5: E. J. Brown, Bernard Herber, William Fink J W Leonard, Joseph Gill, Patrick Huntley, L. A. Myers, Jefferson Hooper ,... l up x 54' 171' Q27 1 R 1 William S . Bogulas Tucson, Arizona General Business AKNP. Hyman Bratzlovsky Tucson, Arizona General Business Phillip Broman Mesa, Arizona Production Mgt. EN. Barry A. Brown Tucson, Arizona General Business AKXP, Sophos, Traditions, IDC, IFPC pres., SAM. John A. Carroll LaGrange, Ill. General Business QA9, Sophos, SU- AB Ch., Blue Key, Traditions. 94 Henry H. Borland Tucson, Arizona General Business ATU. Dick Brokema Tucson, Arizona General Business fIPI'A. Robertson H. Brooks Sewickley, Pa. Finance. Robert Burkholder Tucson, Arizona Foreign Trade AZII. James R. Casey Yuma, Arizona General Business QPKXII, Sophos, Traditions. Judith Bowen Indianapolis, Indiana Social Work AAII . Everett Broder Tucson, Arizona Marketing Marketing Club, AK'I'. William L. Brotherton Phoenix, Arizona Correctional Adm. ZAE. Dan H. Campbell Tucson, Arizona General Business KE. Abraham Cato Tucson, Arizona Accounting. AZII. Thomas Chandler Willard Erwin Busch W. Clark Wilmette, Ill. Crisman Phoenix, Arizona General Business Tucson, Arizona Gen. Bus.-Pre. EN, Traditions Advertising Law. EX, Chain Q, KIPK, AAE, Persh- Gang, Blue Key, ' . 2 ing Rifles. Sophos, ' 11:5 Robert M. Cojey Denton, Texas Correctional Adm. Alan Coplen Mesa, Arizona Edward N. Conn Winamac, Indiana General Business. Leo Corbet Yuma, Arizona Lynn Conradi Tucson, Arizona Foreign Service AAA, Interna- tional Students. Eric Crump Toronto, Canada . .1. il -lug: w w.-1 Q a.. V .Um- lov ' f:'Vi' K . . , . .emi I. .- ' .5iIf3P'?li4? "pa N General Business Correctional Adm. Advertising- AT9. ZX, Sophos, Tra- Marketing ditions, IFC, AXA, AAE, SUAB, Wrestling. A Club, VA Track Scholar. Thomas William B. Dalton Donald J. Cunningham Winthrop, Mass. DeGrood Chicago, Ill, Area Development Tucson, Arizona General Business Finance ZYII. Robert L. Dawson Tucson, Arizona Area Development Phil Dering Tucson, Arizona General Business Newman Club, SAM. Jack Dunn Milan, Michigan Foreign Trade ttf' if AEII, vice pres. AB of BGII. AXA. Q if BPA Council, 1 ,.-t I- -sg, UNIVETS. A M. p X BPA FACULTY: Row I: Doug Loveday, Walter Kirk, Mabel Cox, F. A. Conrad, Ed McGarry, William Foster, Carol Landsberg, Humberto Montano. Row 2: Keith Renken, H. D. Kaplan, R. C. Parnell, G. W. Strickler, Paul Loveday, Robert Mittelstaedt, Lloyd Rabb. Row 3: Wesley Steyer, Robert Lukacs, J. L. Stone. . ,"l , -,.. 95 Parris. .- .ja -. e 'er- l -A i j' 'Z t ML rd f. wi . .ilu M, It .tix fr 1- 1 V V i f wg, ' .. aj .l . ,diggs Charles T. Ellefson Minneapolis, Minnesota Prob. Parole Ad. Graduate Harry F ennemore Phoenix, Ariz. Production Mgt. AKYII. William Foster Binghamton, N.Y. Area Development lea -.5439 r. . lizff' David Engelman San Bemardino, Califomia Foreign Service Who's Who, QFA, Councilman. Ronald F inster Burlington, Wis. Production Mgt. QA9. Richard D. Fox Glendale, Calif. Marketing Marketing Club Ralph Epperson Tucson, Arizona Marketing '--J Q , ' "np: lr , . l lu' A l 'f lc" 1.1 KE, Newman Club. Kenneth Fletcher Tucson, Arizona General Business 51.4-as 5' James Eulberg Tucson, Arizona General Business QKQ, Pan Ameri- can Club. Michael F lournoy Flagstaff, Ariz. Personnel QFA, Sr. Class pres., SUAB, Tra- ditions, B. Key. Thomas V. Erdos Susie Fay Tucson, Arizona San Diego, Calif. Accounting AEII, Newman Retailing XQ, QX9, BPA Club, UNIVETS. Council, Adver- tising Club. Duane F oremaster Joe B. Forney Las Vegas, Nev. Marketing E. Petersburg, Pennsylvania Econ. 8: General Business 'YK .Fi '. J .X N---V K X S.-5 Bruce F elber Los Angeles, California Real Estate ZBT, IFC, Traditions. .lim Foss Framingham, Mass. General Business Robert Goldsmith Nogales, Arizona Foreign Service TA41, Young Dem- ocrats, Hillel. Les-fer Frey Hap C. Garner Bruce Genthner Boyd H. Gibbons Glenview, Ill. Santa Ana, Calif. Rochester, N-Y- Ph0CI1iX, Ariz. General Business General Business Marketing fIwI'A, Traditions, EX. ATG. AA2, AKYP, Bobcats. AXA, A-rn, HKA, Seab- bard 8: Blade. .- 'Q-Ti -I f- I f A , ' ,Q 1. ,I .LV :af " L . ur? .X K IIN 5 3 4 Kenneth Harayda La Porte, Ind. General Business. George B. Houston Tucson, Arizona Production Mgt. AK-If, Society for Advancement of "" if C 4: Ji' 5, f, -.fer J' ,, .sy ' ' " V. ' 1 l Dick Goreham Alan Gould Ken Gragson Barby Greenway Charles Hadley Mike C. Hanna Des Moines, Iowa Los Angeles, Las Vegas, Nev. Tucson, Arizona Chandler, Ariz. Wayland, N.Y. Production Mgt. California Marketing Personnel Business Econ. Advertising 2N, Advertising ATO, AAE, Assem- AEA, WAA, Wild- AEA Secretary. AAE, EIN, UNI- bly Committee. Cat, Desert, SU- VETS, Hillel. AB, Pub. Comm. Harry Hastain William Adolph Helgesgn Anna-Marie H oel Alice Holly Robert D. Hott Brawley, Calif. Heidemann Oecorah, Iowa Oslo, Norway Mercer Island, Tucson, Arizona General Business Tucson, Arizona Marketing General Business Washington Area Development KE, Scabbard 81 Area Development LSA. IIBQ. Accounting Area Dev. sec.- Blade, AEII, Newman AEA Pres., BFE, treas. Club, Area Dev. AZ, Ski Club- Club. 96 Management, V.P. is .f " 1 -QT GN Howard H. Howell Tucson, Arizona Business Econ. Rod Jones Palm Springs, California Personnel GX, Aggie Club, IFC, Young Rep. Lawrence Leahy Tucson, Arizona Correctional Ad. QK, Traditions, UNIVETS, IFC. -, 1 1 ,s R . vi' X11 " "f v ' , Ei. I 'vi V . lm., ' - M UL, -45, . V '41, N ' X..-Z x gre?"-w. ll - v M-l . .-.dill 513522 iff? " la my he- s -. . "1- Allan Hudson Glendale, Calif. General Business EAE, Assemblies Committee, Quartet sing. Robert Kemmerer Tucson, Arizona Production Mgt. GX, Society for Advancement of Management. Frederick Lehn Glendale, Calif. General Business AX, Insurance Club, Artist Series Comm. 'P 13 -4 "' , if A 7 2 MQ, nf, Bob Lutes Yuma, Arizona General Business KE. Larry M illspaugh Marion, Indiana Pre-Law CIPPA, AKW, Seab- bard 8: Blade, football sch. Mary Geraldine Mattingly Tucson, Arizona Accounting AQ, AE, Desert Circulation. Joe Moreno Tucson, Arizona Foreign Trade Ronald Hughes Jr. Factoryville, Pa. Marketing AT, pres., Market- ing 8t Advertising Club. Ralph H unsaker Mesa, Arizona General Business BAE, Chain Gang, Bobcats, "A" Club, capt. football. 4, 'A -2.1 9 ,- li gl.sf,'. .J Yea H P-5 .P ,, av K v if L file? ...f I 1. ENE ? 2 1 1 'J , xgiif, . I ilfgex x. S. Ai' ' ag- filo ' lx ' " 1 at , .v ' .. William H unzeker Tucson, Arizona Finance IIKIP, Amold Air Soc., Traditions F r.. 7: fi. gi. f- ,V -1- - s.. iw ., wfx ff. . 1.7 e. Q .' -feiffv' L -- A l is Y I w ,, , ,Kb 1 A l 1 . Don Jackson Tucson, Arizona General Business Roger Jessup Glendale, Calif. General Business AX. John F . Kohl Tucson, Arizona Correctional Adm. AKKY, J r. Class honors. Max Livingston Robert Long Phoenix, Arizona Safford, Arizona General Business General Business Greg Kenaston John Kinnear David Knuttinen La Jolla, Calif. Tucson, Arizona TUCSOII, Arizona Gen. Bus. Pre- General Business ACCOUnting Law. EAE. BFE, QKCP. A Club, Swimming Team, ATQ. Stan Lerch Robert Little Newberrytown, Casa Grande, Pennsylvania Arizona Accounting General Business EN, Sophos, Tra- CDAG, AEP, IFC, ditions, Chain Blue Key. Gang, Baird Sch. l 1 3, Cffiveblllth N ,K Arla- we , -' X ibup- E 3 l A A A h ' P , alfa' .ll l . ,- -'Z ll. 'i . f all-N H Qtr? fr 1 P -, Jeb' Lauderdale Sanders, Arizona Personnel Chain Gang, Newman Club, Baird Sch. Charles H. Longo Pittsburg, Kans. Accounting AK'll. Robert Mellen Jerry Melnick Fernando Q. Lyell Metcalf Joseph Mercurio Waukegan, Ill. Tucson, Arizona Mendivil Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tech. Adminis- Social Work Benson, Arizona Insurance Advertising tration. Sr. vice pres. Foreign Trade AT9. AAE, Pershing AEII, pres. Cam- BFE, Newman Rifles, Newman pus Democrats. Club, SAM. Club, KUAT-TV. Richard L. Mower Robert J. Mulvihill William Moseley Edward L- Murphy Rff'wfdMf1fmy Phoenix, Arizona Redlands, Calif. Santa Monica, General Business Area Development California A Club, Varsity Newman Club, Personnel Basketball. UNIVETS. AEQ, Ski Club 97 Tucson, Arizona General Business Tucson, Arizona General Business ,.. Av f 9 F4 -- Tb A ' -:rj 5:- ' 1 fi, 1- K -fl ur v j 1 i '3 V 'fl J . ' ' 'J -25 N ' Hs., Q. - ky 3 1- s . 493, I ., .. L ' ' -610 3?-...Fw-s . 4 at ' 'Tv' wi. : Q' 51, X . li 1 in 1', 1 "? . ,. , .. .A , H-'. "' A' " 'fi ,HI is '-lsalfl . -J 'Y .5-i'..1 A wc, t il fl -. x . :Ls q ... -gn sf ," Z ' 1 jf' .L,f,"5f r f, " c ,.-sn--X tl .. -. ls. 5. -, rs., -.fi -fa f .J P 1 mf- 2- 41-' -ff -1' eg' . tx URN R I if Douglas Musick Picacho, Arizona Accounting AKW. Gail A. Ottinger Scottsdale, Arizona Foreign Service IYPB, Spurs, Mor- tar Board, Chimes, ASUA secretary. Stanley Patchell North Wales, Pa. Accounting 8: Fin. EX. Gail Phillips Phoenix, Arizona Retail Merch. IIB'-IP, QX9, College Board, Better Business. Kathleen Porter Superior, Arizona Foreign Service Wranglers, Inter- national Students Club. Tom Quarelli Winkelman, Ariz. General Business ATQ, AKNII, Scab- bard 8: Blade, sec. BPA Council. Justin Reay Tucson, Arizona General Business Robert Ritter Tucson, Arizona Marketing A211 . 98 Jan Neal Inspiration, Arizona Personnel IWIIB, SUAB, ASUA Pub. Rel. Chair. Cecil Overture Phoenix, Arizona Accounting Betty Peavey Twin Falls, Idaho Sec. Studies AXSZ. Frank A. Picha La Grange, Ill. Economics Sam L. Powers Tucson, Arizona General Business EN, UNIVETS. Lester Quitney Brooklyn, N.Y. Accounting AK'I'. Jack Rein Russell, Kansas Marketing 8: Sales EN, Ad Club, BPA Council, Mark. Richard D. Rose Roseland, N.J. Marketing Joyce Orms Tucson, Arizona Real Estate Pre-Law FKPB, Spurs, AE, QX9, BFE. Russell Palin Tucson, Arizona Advertising I'XA, AAE. Margaret Peery Lebanon, Oregon Accounting Ski Club, IVF. Ed Pogue Napa, California Correctional Ad. IPAQ. Richard Procter Tucson, Arizona Personnel Pre-Law QPA, Fencing Team. Richard Rathbun La Grange, Ill. General Business ATO. Sonja Reinhardt Tucson, Arizona Personnel IIBQ, Spurs. Fred Rosenfeld Phoenix, Arizona General Business QIPAG. Z -.3 . . . ,. fx v 1 i ,, ,, '. 1 il' ' rf- ' " ir' Q 4 1 - in 1 -., ,A if " ' " ' L., , . l ifli , "' ,U 'L if Peter Ross Sacramento, California General Business EX, Scabbard 8: Blade. Damon Shelburne Miami, Arizona Personnel fIPl'A, Amold Air Soc., Inspira- tion Sch. James Souter Tucson, Arizona li' " 11. .tl N- . .4 3. Yo vie Q' 4 .UL , wp. . - .:f:il Wil? Ronnie R. Ross Wichita, Kansas General Business ZAE, Newman Club, Ski Club, AAE. Clair Sieverling Burdett, Kansas Accounting James L. Snow Colton, Calif. Area Development General Business KA, AKXII, basket- ball manager. 721' -4 C .. ., - Q-ff' 'x .fig I . 1- Robert Ruikka Tucson, Arizona Accounting ATU, AKW, Arnold Air Soc., pres. BPA St. Body. Gene Simmons Tucson, Arizona Production Mgt. Treas., pres. AX, Soc. for Adv. of Management. M erv Spahn Stormlake, Iowa Production Mgt. Jesus J. Ruiz Nogales, Mexico Accounting Newman Club, varsity baseball. Ted Silterley Tucson, Arizona Finance QA9, AKNP, ASUA Pub. Rel., Trai. Ins. Club pres. Joseph F. Sparks Baltimore, Md. Accounting ANP, AKXP, Campus Democrats, SAM. A ."'fQ .ggi ' Richard Rutherford Tucson, Arizona Personnel Chad Smith Watsonville, California General Business ZAE. Marlene June Staehlin Albuquerque, N.M. Correctional Ad. WAA, "A" Blazer .4 I YI iv . . -.- v,.. , 1. G 'rv If "'x ny, 1 li Edward E. Ryland Denver, Colorado Prod. 8x Personnel Management AXA, Soc. for Adv. of Mgt. Ralph Q. Smith Chestertown, N.Y. Economics Pam Stanley Yuma, Arizona Personnel AF. Congregating in the halls of the Business and Public Administration Building, students take advantage of a between class break to borrow notes, to take a last look at material for the next class, or to talk to classmates. V .ldv 'I 'W ,Br fi: 9 Gerald R. Sanders Tucson, Arizona KA, AEII. Edward A. Soens Tucson, Arizona General Business AYP. George W. Swafford Murphysboro, Ill. General Business .tl .xg- 3-19- Tallying figures on adding machines in accounting lab under the instruction of Keith Renken provides Business Administration students. Students are Peggy Duff, Bill Pinder, Kathy Richardson and Jim oflice practice for Rogers. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Frederick B. Nick Tibshraeny Winslow Tisdel - .x Thielen Mesa, Arizona Newton, Mass. . - Tucson, Arizona General Business Economics . ' , f Accounting ATG, Senior ' ' V G- ,V , V? Council. 'vv' . is 'S' ig , Inj., Q X 11 . ,X ,Wk . X . 2.2. Ji .QL James D. Tollman Lawrence E. Frank Vasquez Omaha, Nebraska Vande Zande Tucson, Arizona Accounting Fox Lake, Wis. Foreign Trade e Q... A- ATO. Finance Gymnastics Team 5' 1 .ij . -' Capt., Newman 4 'ff Club, ISC. an I' I I Lamar Vaughn Wayne Vest Garven Videen Berkeley, Calif. Mattoon, Ill. Tucson, Arizona Personnel Marketing Accounting ,,y EQE, BAE, ETN, Mark. A245 BFE, AKWP. 1, '25, ,ee senior Council. Adv. Club. Carol Warren B. K. Wiederhold Sebastopol, Tucson, Arizona California Pers. Prod. Mgt. Accounting AX. F 5:5 Yuma Hall Exec. Council. Dan Wong Yuma, Arizona General Business William Youngren Worcester, Mass. Advertising AA2, pres. UNIVETS, V.P. Adv. Mang. Wildcat. .Rel in H1 'ifxf 100 James M. Wilkes Lone Pine, Calif. General Business ZX, Blue Key, St. Body V. Pres., AKXP, Traditions. T w .:?'Q?f . . -3 .... at K' ,E 1 'wliiiljda 'fl DEAN OLIVER K. GARRETSON COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Dr. Oliver K. Garretson has been Dean of the Col- lege of Education since 1950 and is completing his 29th year at the University of Arizona. Dean Garretson received his Bachelor of Arts de- gree from the University of Oklahoma, his masters from the University of Texas and his doctorate from Columbia. "Who's Who in the West" and "Who's Who in American have honored Dr. Garretson with listings. He is an honorary member of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools and has served on the President's White House Conference on Education and was one of UA's representatives to the President's Committee on Education Beyond the High School. The College of Education, established in 1922, graduates a class which places the college among the three largest on campus. Degrees offered are a Bachelor of Arts or Science in Education, a Master of Education. or Arts in Edu- cation and a Doctor of Philosophy in Education. Ma- jors in the college include kindergarten-primary, ele- mentary, secondary, special education, guidance and counseling, library science and health education. Supervision and administration is offered for graduate students. The Bureau of School Services operated by the col- lege offers a guidance and educational testing labora- tory as a statewide service. Night extension courses are conducted by faculty members who travel to cities throughout the state each week. This year the college moved back into its own build- ing which was remodeled last year. New facilities in- clude a statistics-lab and a curriculum library which provides a sampling of varied texts and children's literature for the first 12 grades. A new diagnostic clinic is used to test children and advise parents of children with learning problems. It is also used by the vocation and rehabilitation center. "1 ', ::fg- i., " ,..' I. ra- "Fixx , 'ry 'l i- 45 Y i c H x - Q 'ra ,.,, F. , L15 1"- L, 'vw f i . N 1 ,R Q ' ' 4 P' in J' .5 .13 v '3- ' X ill A-it l 11- ZS .2 ,K l "A 1 '-'X. . ,. ij ex.. 77,1 sf' li? .- P. gf' Li' 4. 1 x 1' 1: v. IQZQ, 'real- l 1 .-f -. I Q , Q K "ravi w i U AJ vf, v .v n 3 .uw . 1, px f-q ,. . Vey 'lvl -K ,. . .1 , -I e ,Q ' A H. rxfx .v v. -gr' June N. Albers Crete, Illinois Social Studies Phrateres, IIA9, fIwA9, Acad. Comm. Internat. Studs. Nancy Baldridge Tucson, Ariz. General Mary Lou Beaudry Plainfield, Ind. Kinder-Primary AXQ, Civic Activities, Panhellenic. Jane Brisack Tacoma, Wash. Elementary Ed. FQB, Spurs, Racquet Club Pres Women's Tennis. Janet Brown Santa Ana, Calif. Spanish AEA, Pan Amer. Club, Int. Club. Jerne Butler Holtville, Calif. Physical Educ. IIBQ, WAA. Margery Carlson Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. AAA, Spurs, Mermaids, IIA9, Ski Club. Don Caughlin Phoenix, Ariz. Social Studies Crescent Club, A211 , ASUA Art. Series Comm. 102 Sue Ankeny Dayton, Wash. Elementary Ed. KA9, Mermaids. Barbara Bartmess Glenview, Ill. Elementary Ed. ACP, ASUA Pub- licity Comm. Joyce Benbow Mesa, Arizona Speech I'fIrB, Spurs, Mortar Board, QN9, Chimes, ASUA. Carol Ann Brown Woodland Hills, California Elementary Ed. IIBQ, Ski Club, WAA. Lenard E. Brown Tucson, Arizona Hist. 8: Poly. Sc. QPAO, History Club, Student NEA Mary L. Buller Winnetka, Ill. Elem. Ed. AXQ, SNEA, Newman Club Shirley Ruth Charmichael Tucson, Arizona Business Educ. 1'IK21'I, SRC, B211 . Ann E. Cheairs San Bern., Calif. Elementary Ed. IIBQ, SUAB House Comm. Colleen Ashley Morenci, Arizona Elementary Ed. AXO, NEA Treasurer, WAA. Jane Battle Fullerton, Calif. Gen. Elementary AT. Judy Bolt Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. Adv, Mortar Board pres. Panhellenic Pom-Pon. Fay Anthony Brown Tucson, Arizona General Marilyn Burneo Tucson, Arizona Music AQII, ASUA Publicity Ch. SUAB, NEA, Art-Mus. Barbara Cagrey Tucson, Arizona Physical Educ. XQ, Pres. Mer- maids, WAA, PE Majors Club V.P. Carol Carter Globe, Arizona Kinder-Primary AATI, Pres. SNEA AEA Sch., Ariz. Wo. Sch., Sears. Jo Clark Tucson, Arizona Speech Correct. Phrateres, IIA9, Orchesis, Wranglers, Marshall. Martha Cohen Mount Vernon, N.Y. History EAT, QA9, AWS, Inter-Dorm Coun. Carolyn Cross San Diego, Calif. Elementary Ed. Afb, Mermaids, WAA. Patricia Davis Sierra Vista, Arizona Elementary Ed. Wranglers, SRC. Dianne Dawson Dallas, Texas English Air, EAU, HA9, NAA, Int-Dorm. Council. William 0. Drum Circleville, Ohio Business Educ. HGH, SNEA, Bap- Permilla Covington Kingman, Arizona General Ethel Dancho Singac, N.I. Elementary, Ed. Dorm Sec., Ski Club, WAA, Marshall Sch. Shirley Davis Tucson, Arizona General Educ. Honors Joan Delmonte Glendale, Calif. Elementary Ed. Adv, Ski Club, CVA. Matthew Duncan Pima, Arizona Speech EAIC pres., Educ. Alum. 8: Fac. Sch. tist Stud. Cent. EDUCATION FACULTY: Row 1: P. J. Danielson, J. T. Hunt, Donald N. Bentz, Wilson F. Wetzler, Robert E. Calmes, Ruth Mattila, Lloyd E. Mc- Cann. Row 2: John A. Haberland, Robert J. Letson, J. Melvin Rhodes, Genevieve B. Syverson, Victor H. Kelley, Jack Hansma, William H. King Jr., David W. Smith. Row 3: Emil S. Gavlak, Milo K. Blecha, Emil L. Lar- son, Curtis B. Merritt, Robert A. Crowell, William Crowder, Elinor C. Saltus, Raymond L. Klien. Margaret Crafts Medina, N.Y. Elementary Ed. Judy Darlington Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. Phrateres, Wranglers, Orchesis, IIA9, Kiwanis Sch. Marilyn A nn Dawson Tucson, Arizona Business Educ. IIQII, AE, Wranglers, Phrateres. Paula Donatelli Glendale, Calif. Elementary Ed. AAA, WAA. Rosalie Durazo Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. Newman Club, SNEA, Los Universitarios. X.. S ' ., it 1 ' , '5 1? ,- Q 7 'rg' 2" I I "'X l . U., -l'-" uulrn 'j K, T il 1 as 5 11. lu 23.9 V. J .I ,.,, . 'LP if .ll ' " J ' l.lti.i. - . 1: .' 'l f-ii gf' 1 , I I jj" -: T- .vs A ' 1, . 1 I J 133 . , 5,-A: 1 V zeiwvw i , ?'21k?l we "-.L1.Z1:f .. 2-e , ,'1'li' A- :,,'.1'1gf - ' I A' QQJF3 yf- :. g5q gil ,1 izfig :M ,igzfgg 'if C5 '3'N1i35'l., 1 lla ' ggi' 3' ff" 1-X RQ' Utilizing the various textbooks and literature books for grade levels one through twelve, education majors become familiar with the reading material for the different age groups. The books are kept in the new Curriculum Library. f . t af o-- . ? ,.,,s ' ,. ., 11: 1. f . i , 1 liar... X il . ll 1 i CN: - QF.: 1125.5 5' 'fi' f .. rl . .rf '4- . .f. f . ,N p E5..'3. Q fa? i I, "eil W L-Qi , N I L ' I 5 .. is ' X C, A 1 . W ' ' ' f--'ls 'ff , T' Jody Eads Phoenix, Ariz. Elementary Ed. AWS. Harold Eustice Tucson, Arizona Physical Educ. Martha Ella F eath erstone Phoenix, Ariz. Kinder-Primary IYIPB, HA9, WAA, Cere. Palsy Comm. Herman Fischer Tombstone, Ariz. Physical Educ. Barbara Gale Glendale, Ariz. Elementary Ed. NEA, Young Republicans 104 Darlene Emery Phoenix, Arizona General Wranglers, WAA, SNEA, AWS, pres. Gila Hall. D. Jean Farnum Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. HA6. Nancy Fechtmeyer Milwaukee, Wisc. Mathematics XQ, AWS Poster Committee, CAV, WAA. Nancy Ford Rancho Santa Fe, Califomia Elementary Ed. AXQ, IIA9, SNEA, SRC. Polly Gardner Williams, Ariz. Elementary Ed. IYIPB, AWS. Suzanne Erickson Racine, Wisc. English AQ, Ski Club, Le Cercle Francais, Kitty Kat Staff. Bonny Feather Tucson, Arizona General Linda Lou F iscel Tucson, Arizona Social Studies KKF, Chimes, Mortar Board, ASUA Comm. Chair. Sue Forster Battle Creek, Michigan Social Studies IIA9, pres., KKF, Mortar Board. Ruth Gee Tucson, Arizona Business Educ. Phrateres, IIQII, QA9, AWS, Spurs Marshal Sch. F- . gg... 'vL5- ,lw I X X, A 15 an J-t' X, G 1-cf lffv Wendy Gibbons Barrington, Ill. Elementary Ed. IIBKP. Eileen L. Haga Tucson, Arizona Business THU, QX9, Wes- ley Foundation. Bonnie Hirons Early, Iowa Elementary Ed. AEA, Band. 'EQ F lory Jordan El Paso, Texas Elementary Ed. KA9, NEA, Sun Bowl Duchess 8: Lady-in-Waiting. Carol Jean Lee Phoenix, Arizona Elementary Ed. IIB47, rise. Sid Glickman Hudson, N.Y. Mathematics QAK, Honors. Frank A. Hansen Bisbee, Arizona Political Scien. Pamela Hoecker Phoenix, Arizona Elementary Ed. IIBQ, mo. ,. 5771, 1.4 fs..-K 'mia is, 'lt S7 I Q41 V' V' ' l lil- ' 4 Margaret Kaiser Salisbury, Md. Business Educ. IIQII. Gwen Lewis Globe, Arizona General 6 ,.a .Nl ,N fs-gf 'snr' .fe J ' W, Maas, Loretta Goettl Phoenix, Arizona Elementary Ed. AAII. Wyla Hardin Winslow, Arizona General Eleanor Hubbard Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. NEA, Junior Hrs. t l K -'cw .98 , for . R 'I 'rl ESP -5 png 'E' Olivia Gonzales Yuma, Arizona English pres. AAA, SUAB House Comm., ASUA Elec. Comm. Bettie Harris Clifton, Arizona General Lee Hughes San Gabriel, California Elementary Ed. AF, AWS, WAA. i ..l pa C2 -M -.rk-' sez, 33, :S ' rf. 4' . "4 i 'ef I .- . f .A Q .A - M N ,X ' X 7 Ib if 'j 9--. ' M I Z Q' gh :Q nb, - 4. . I'-'l' .ii . .5 , rigxd .24 -Leaf, .i i, . -Iii an E x V Y Beverly Grigas Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. Univ. Players, ASUA Soc. Life, Phrateres. Roberta Hayden Scottsdale, Arizona Elementary Ed. AAII. Rodeo Club. Martha Jo Ander- son H unsaker Mesa, Arizona Elementary Ed. KA9, Chimes, Mermaids, Panhellenic. IYVZLA. Y . V 1 . . ,.. ' - .V "ll'.:5'42'Z13-"5 - . Y .i .1 4 . ll.. V, if 'slag , Karen Sue Karber Mary Kennedy Sandy Kornegay Ridgeway, Ill. Social Studies IIA9, SNEA. Janet Lincoln Tucson, Arizona Elem.-Prim. Ed. AF, Pom-Pon. Phoenix, Arizona Kinder.-Primary AF, SNEA. Andrea Lott Tucson, Arizona Yuma, Arizona General IIBQ, SU Pub. Rel., Greek Week. Dixie Lee Loveless East Montpelier, Elementary Ed. Vermont AAA, Desert Bus. Spec. Ed. for Mgr. Board of Deaf Publications. - 105 James Guyron Tucson, Arizona General Sara Hayes Phoenix, Arizona French AF, IIA9, IIAfIP, Spurs. Marge J. Hussey Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. xo, nite, WAA, TEA Sch. x ,s . rf ,X . Y . X--1,31-sf-.AR X i " K we fi l. . Y xl 1 ,I , .fqJr,.,.,,i-- . ,. A Ann M. Larson Kiron, Iowa General Jay Lowry Claremont, Calif. Physical Educ. Vice pres. BAE, Traditions, Sophos, Chain Gang. John G ucciardo Tucson, Arizona Physical Educ. Dolores Hermanson Stratford, Conn. Elem. Educ. 8: Primary-Kinder., AQ, WAA, Newman. Michael Jerge Tucson, Arizona Business Educ. AK-If, IIQH, New man Club. F? X as . xx" 1 I Betty M. Lee Tucson, Arizona Fine Arts Honors. Dotsy Lyon San Diego, Calif. Elementary Ed. HBQP, Spurs, J r. Councilwoman, Acad. Comm. Chair. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Mariorie L. Maben Avondale, Ariz. Kinder-Primary IIA9, AAA. Joseph Mascari Tempe, Arizona Elementary Ed. Mary Lou McClellan La Mesa, Calif. Elementary Ed. AAA, WAA, Panhellenic. William Mehle Rocky Mount, N.C. Physical Educ. Carolyn Michael Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. Phrateres, SNEA. Patricia Morris Kenilworth, Ill. Kinder-Primary FQB, Ski Club, WAA. Jean Neubauer Tucson, Arizona. Primary Educ. Adv, Treas. Ski Club, WAA. 106 Edward Madrid Bisbee, Arizona Elementary Ed. Raymond Mathis Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. Janet McCommas Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. AA2, Kitty Kat. Naomi Melnick Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. Campus Demo- crats, Junior Honors Wayne Miller Tucson, Arizona General Educ. A my Morrissey Tucson, Arizona General II AQ. Dick Nixon Stanford, Conn. Physical Educ. A Club, Canter- bury, NEA, Varsity Baseball. Virginia Manker San Bem., Calif. Physical Educ. Adv, Pres. WAA, Pres. "A" Club, Putters, Racq. Susan Maxwell Scottsdale, Ariz. Elementary Ed. KKF, Spurs, WAA, SUAB, Elections Comm. Racquet C. Colleen McCollum Denver, Colorado Elementary Ed. KKI'. Toni Merchant Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. KKF, Panhellenic. Mary Monroe Lansing, Mich. Elementary Ed. IYPB, Spurs, Ch. AWS Civic Activ. Gail Wanda M undell Escondido, Calif. Elementary Ed. Pres. Canterbury Club, Warwich Sch. Laverne Norman Ava, Missouri Elementary Ed. AKA, nite, SNEA, Convocation honors, QKQ. 1, 'i gg-s. J U E" .af -' Leslie Ann Oswald Corte Madera, California Elementary Ed. XD, IIA9, NEA. Sarah Rice Phoenix, Arizona General AI", IIA9, SUAB House Comm., ASUA Pub Rel. '97 Qi? 1 G3 ,sr 5- 4. .u- Phygical Educ, Elementary Ed. Kinder.-Primary N.. of 1 f F if 4 nl N. ,'-"' hr . QQ if in eg I Margaret Read Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed mn, "A" Club KA9, Pres. Mor- AAA,nA9,SNEA. HAGLSNEA, cr - . , . 7 if fi, p ' 4' ? :Qi zu, 1 X if 1' - t iles ei .ge xg, ' 1m.ii,..Q A '. f .5 . am g4 V 1' Lf .... f ' J 1 '. f I Jr ir! ,li , 7' ' I ' Patricia Perry Richard Ernest Mil! Pettit Shelby Porter Alice Powell Quincy, Mass. Pesqueira Arcadia, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Mesa, Arizona Biology Tucson, Arizona BBB, HAS. Physical Educ. zx, Scabbard 3, varsity swim team. tar Board, IIA9. Blade, Bobcats. Georgia S. Riley Margot Y. Rios Tucson, Arizona Nogales, Arizona Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. IIA9. Wranglers, Des- ert, Kitty Kat, SUAB comms. Barbara Rutka Roberta Sandburg Kathryn Schaller Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. General Physical Ed, WAA, Majors Club, "A" Club, Pistol Club. Judy Rogers Dona M. Rowland Mary Royce Dallas, Texas Tucson, Arizona Mayer, Arizona Elementary Ed. Business Educ. Elementary Ed. AE-iw, IIA6, Spurs, mm- A45 ITA9, WAA, SNEA, Junior honors. Ann Schroder Tucson, Arizona General Newman Club Peggy Ruppert St. Louis, Mo. Physical Educ AF, WAA, Mer maids, Racquet Club. Janice Shelleh Tucson, Arizona General Training of the mentally retarded and vocational rehabilitation studies, conducted by Dr. David W. Smith, supply students in special education with case material and experience. Work is done at the Beacon Foundation Clinic. I 4 wr-. -4. A lT"'4 ,.., .-1-' fs 4- ov .J , l , Q Pair l""s"'L 'F' 4, "' 1 xl l vb. J 'N zu of 4-. F3 n ,gn-. Us , if-2 fX -fvxf' .7 ,- -ff I ,, 'R rv- 1-J I Q.: .fra ffffl- f W' Q' 1-W. r .-, m -Q31 5 T Q-'-' I fr are 7- 7: ff' f", N f.r . .Qa 1 40 E ze Dolores Smiley Phoenix, Ariz. General vice pres. Hillel, SNEA. Susan Stedelin Phoenix, Ariz. Physical Educ. AQ, A Blazer, WAA. Sally Stover Miami, Arizona Elementary Ed. AAII, TBZ, Ariz. Women's Sch. Joey Dora Thomas Globe, Arizona Kinder-Primary SNEA, SU Spec. Events, AWS Gen. Council. Macel Jean Thompson Tucson, Arizona AWK, WAA, Pres. PE Majors 8: Minors Club. Sally Trainor Springfield, Ill. Elementary Ed. KKF, Wildcat, Civic 8: Campus Volunteers Comm. Margaret Weaver Phoenix, Ariz. Elementary Ed. PQB, WAA, Greek Week, Desert St. Blood Drive. Murphy Wiley Tucson, Arizona General Emmett R. Smith Glendale, Ariz. Journalism Letterman's Club, Track, Cross Ct., Wildcat. Bert Stone Tucson, Arizona General Sally Switzer Phoenix, Ariz. Elementary Ed. AP, vice pres. Mortar Board, Stud. Body Sec. Melinda Thomas Phoenix, Ariz. Elementary Ed. IIBfIv, Spurs, IIA9, Mortar Board, SUAB, AWS. Norman Thornburg Tucson, Arizona General Della Verdugo Mammoth, Ariz. Social Studies Mortar Board, Wranglers, pres. IDC, pres. Pima. June Webb Jasper, Mo. Drama I"iPB, Kitty Kat. Judy Wilhoite Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. TBE. Nancy Stanford San Diego, Calif. Music Educ. Adv, WAA, Racquet Club, MENC. Veronica Stone Scottsdale, Ariz. Elementary Ed. AAA. Charlotte S. Tennyson Somerton, Ariz. Physical Educ. WAA, "A" Club, Band, XS2. Peggy Thompson Gallu, N.M. Chemistry AI'. Gi fford Tompkins Omaha, Nebraska Social Studies GX. Barbara Blake Van Der Kerk Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. EAI, HA9. Patty S. Weech Globe, Arizona Kinder-Primary AA2, Rodeo Club. Dimple Willmore W. Tranlefort, Illinois. English. ,, , X 4 ev vc 1 , . r, I ia ,,- fl L- . 'L 7-. I , 9,7 H .1 , ' V .y".,ggtu:al ofa, X 4-it-.u veg: -,pn-.. 1 ll" I s , -' 1 'l ' " - 1 1 gt " -an-1-1 ,i ,'- , ?L:f.,.-:ill A- H J COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Beverly Wilson Tucson, Arizona Special Educ. xo, ZAH, WAA, French Club, Westminster. Tiny Mae Wong Tucson, Arizona General Carolyn Youngblood Phoenix, Arizona Elementary Ed. XG, Junior Hon- ors, Soc. Life. Dodie Wilson Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. IWPB, WAA, Greek Week, Blood Dr., Panhell., Desert. Lee Woods Tucson, Arizona Business Educ. AAA, exe, non, ASUA sec. staff. Kenneth Zahn Tucson, Arizona Chemistry QAT, QAK, SAACS, TEA, Ariz. Men's, Monsanto Schs. Linda Winn Tucson, Arizona Elementary Ed. AP, Pom-Pon. George Young Silver City, N.M. Physical Educ. GX, Varsity Track, Cross Ct. 5311 I, , Dr. John A. Haberland gives a performance test to a child in the Education Building's Diagnostic Clinic. C ,i it r 1 V C ,Ni f.. 's Bob Little, Kathy Michelema and Donna Carlson study design with Dr. Littler in art-education. 109 I .mm X. Xl' DEAN THOMAS L. MARTIN AND ASSOCIATE DEAN FOR SPECIAL PROGRAMS GENERAL EMIL LENZNER COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Dr. Thomas L. Martin is completing his first year as Dean of the College of Engineering. Dean Martin served at the University of Arizona as head of the department of electrical engineering from 1953 to 1955. Before coming to UA, he taught at the University of New Mexico. Dr. Martin received his bachelors and masters de- grees from Rensselaer Polytechnical Institute and his doctorate in electronics from Stanford. He served as a radar officer in the U.S. Army and attended Harvard- MIT Radar School. In 1956 Dr. Martin received the Electronic Achievement Award from the Institute of Radio Engi- neers. He is a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Civilian Scientific Advisory Council at Ft. Huachuca, and is the author of several texts. General Emil Lenzner, former Deputy Chief Signal Officer, as Associate Dean of Special Programs, is working to co-ordinate engineering research and edu- cation with the demands of military and private organizations. The College of Engineering offers a broad, general study program preceding the choice and development of a specialty, allowing students to defer the choice of a major until their junior year. Organized on campus in 1890, the UA Engineering College is accredited by the Engineers' Council for Professional Development. In addition to master's and doctoral programs, the college also offers a four year curriculum leading to a B.S. in the major fields of aero-space engineering, agricultural engineering, civil engineering, electrical engineering, electronical engi- neering, mechanical engineering, engineering me- chanics, engineering physics and engineering math- ematics. This year the UA was the first educational institute in the world to install a TRIGA 100-kilowatt nuclear reactor. Also complete electronic data processing and data reduction racilities, including an IBM 650 and RAMAC, are located in the new numerical analysis lab. . J U I , .i..w ll I I T I "l"'! I to I 1 1' 'f"" TTY- b --1' - . .... I 1 I . I . 3' 91,-,...-. 1 1 Y Qi: 1 ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT HEADS: Dr. G. M. Norby, Civil Engineering, H. D. Christensen, Mechanical Engineer- ing, Dr. P. E. Russell, Electrical Engineering, Dr. A. W. Wymore, Director of Numerical Analysis Laboratory. V ENGINEERING COUNCIL: Row 1: Gary Johnson, Harry Bark- dall, Ron Shuck. R. D. Miller, John Stanley. Row 2: Jow Davis, Gene Tobey, Bill Bodenhamer, Jerry Burns, Lee Bodenhamer. Row 3: Joe Terrill, Jim Simms, Keith Williams, Russ Larson, Jack Gilbert. if F717 Ronald Adams Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr. ATU, Traditions, WKA. Paul E. Austin Manhattan Bch., California Civil Engr. AZII, ASCE. Everett Basham Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. TBII . Ben Allinder Superior, Ariz. Electrical Engr. Newman Club, AIEE-IRE, Magma Scholarship. Robert Bacinski Tucson, Ariz. Electrical Engr. Newman Club, AIEE-IRE, Rotary Sch. Alan M. Bean Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. AIEE-IRE. James H. Ash Jr. San Fernando, California Electrical Engr. AIEE. Richro I. Baillargeon Ludington, Mich. Electrical Engr. Robert J. Benedict Ralph Berry AIEE-IRE. Rodney A. Bell Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. Tan, HMB, IRE. , I , in , V' Y I ll! ns.-9' '.,x .',r I 'T' I kv-ji'-'TE',J'x yi 'i w. galil l XQEQ' -fl' r -41.11593 562- if ' Q' Y W Richard U. Benson A 1" l'L' -- '-'Q , WW , "Je fe- ' Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr. 9T, ASME. Donald Bird Brooklyn, N.Y. Mechanical Engr. GT, ASME. Miami, Arizona Electrical Engr. Pres. BT. Jim Blair Mill Valley, Califomia Mechanical Engr. ATS! pres. ASME, GT. Phoenix, Ariz. ' - ' Electrical Engr. ATR. Charles H. Blankenship Arkansas City, Kansas Electrical Engr. AIEE-IRE. 111 ffl u i 'il fm.. . J A 1 p' ., M U' la! 4' .--r-5" :gl ,z at 1 ,.-1.4 lv,-' , x 4 I t X V, Q ti + i . 5 fmt if ,I ,li R iii 'i uw lm. 1 gf? X E 1 -.4. x ,,A .. - we A , ., 1 K f- L-J, maxi: ..., ...le 5 . 31 14153 '-1 se -. 'K I 'A 1 hs' J J, YH. f 1 , f Bill Brierliey Phoenix, Ariz. Electrical Engr. QA9, Traditions, HT. Richard Bushroe Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. GK, Newman Club, AIEE-IRE. George R. Catron Altoona, Iowa Mechanical Engr. Scabbard 8: Blade, TBQ, ASME, AiRe- search Scholar. Brent C. Cluff Central, Ariz. Civil Engr. TBII. James Dahlman Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr. Howard E. Brimmer Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr. ASME. Cloyd Carpenter Thatcher, Ariz. Civil Engr. AA2. Donald L. Chery Tucson, Arizona Civil Engr. CPKT, TBfI', ASCE President. John Colyer Phoenix, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. ZX, Sophos, Bob- cats, Chain Gang, Sr. Cl. V. Pres. Carroll L. Dekle Royal Oak, Mich. Electrical Engr. President KE, Ski Club. ENGINEERING FACULTY: Row 1: Harvey T. Munn, Allen R. Joyce, Harry P. Schmidt, Phillip B. Newlin, Lucius H. Lowe, Robert L. Baker. Row 2: Gerald R. Peterson, J. L. Knickerbocker, D. A. Freedman, Stanley K. Gale, Ivan L. Marburger. Row 3: R. M. Barnett, J. R. Fetherston, Charles D. Card, Marshall L. Anderson, Charles E. Jones, James D. Kriegh. Row 4: W. J. Mearles. 112 Stewart Brown North Hollywood, California Mechanical Engr. IDC, ASME. David Carrington San Marino, California Mechanical Engr. ATS2, IFC, ASME John Choisser Chandler, Ariz. Electrical Engr. AXA, Traditions, Arnold Air Soc., IFC. Ted Creswick Douglas, Ariz. Civil Engr. ASCE. Roy Diesing Van Nuys, Calif. Mechanical Engr. ASME Tucson Gas Elec. 8: Pow. Co. Sch. Charles F errier Moline, Ill. Mechanical Engr. GT, ASME. Daweel J. George Tolleson, Arizona Mechanical Engr. UA Band, TBH, KKXP, 4lMA, ASME. Gordon Patrick Grover Phoenix, Arizona Mechanical Engr. EAE. Ronald Harper Yuma, Arizona Mechanical Engr. q5I'A, Sophos, Traditions, Fr. Council. John Haynes Blue, Arizona Civil Engr. AMCE Leslie Follett Safford, Arizona Kim M. Fox Casa Grande, if Electrical Engr. Arizona - Chairman AIEE- AX, ASME. 2? A, ' ,. , IRE, Baird sch. ... l gflf' - i TLP schol. , Jack Gilbert Bisbee, Arizona Robert Griwth Tucson, Arizona T. .., ,V 1? -A Civil Engr. Elect.-Electr. 9T, ASCE, Engi- Int.-Vars. Christian .53 ,Q fy 1- Q. Q neers Council. Fellow., ' .fi T " Y - ' Baptist Stud. Ct. L -I P - 'f . 1 A W 1 N' V x , u K.- John Hansen Jef? D. Hardin Greenwich, Conn. Cashion, Arizona I,- Elect. Electr. AEqs, ASCE ' ' - A" - International Civil Engr. .:, I v - Club. General honors. 93 i ' 'A 7 '- Roy Harrington David Hatch Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Electronics Mechanical Engr. IRE Engineers Coun. V ' treas. Polo Vil. ' S-'N W' it James R. Helmig William Herndon ' Dayton, Ohio Ajo, Arizona Mechanical Engr. Elect. Electr. V , AE4a, Newman TBII, IIME, qi-Kap. v. club. 91-T75 gi All . . at' Engineering Faculty: Row 1: Quentin M. Mees, Andrew W. Ross. Claud L. Brattin Albert E. Seames, Edward N. Roberts, Maurice B. Lagaard. Row 2: George E. Sutton Richard C. Neff. Quentin R. Thomson, John S. Phelps, Aladdin N. Perkins. Row 3 Kenneth K. Kirnow, Leander W. Matsch, Carl J. Buchman, James C. Clark, Ray L Chapman, Stewart Becker. 113 . J A :vii 'ik 7' ,K ll Q :MW I 'Ja 4: 3 ..u .bk x ,1 I i I : 9,35 ss: ,.. .vt t y . 'A ag-- . ,x -Jr 5 X t Y 'A i ' ir 2 ll X fi .iq I L' ',"' "S A l - l.-'-Iv ' '64 -1. ms- 5 an 4- N . S T Q? J' ,4 Z-, 1 'CT' ...mf .,,,. M Q-x it H -I 'f-gig' - 4 7555-7 f Ia' -V..,'Lf .V ,nql .t . 1- ,ff-fy -, . .r ., " f-s. '43 gf, I V 7' au. ,I l tu- . I , f ix li I W . rm "1 lf . if I " A Z' . J f re, S' g W I mx ,, elf A "f fi-fix 5-X If i LLL if fffi N Y 3 Hollis Holland New York, N.Y. Civil Engr. ASCE David Ray Johns Goodyear, Arizona Mechanical Engr. Sophos, Tradi- tions, ASME. Baird Sch. Edwin R. Jones Laveen, Arizona Electrical Engr. EII21, IRE, Sports Car Club. Rodger Kitchens Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr. Arnold Air Soc. ASME Russel Larson Spencer, Iowa Mechanical Engr. ASME-AIIE, Engineers Coun. John Leonis Los Angeles, California Elect. Electr. AXA. Dan J. Lyons Tucson, Arizona Civil Engr. AX, ASCE, UNI- VETS, Newman Club, Pershing R. William Matlock Tucson, Arizona Agricultural TBII, ASAE, GEP Smith Scholarship. Robert J. Horst Tucson, Arizona Civil Engr. secretary ASCE Gary Johnson Tucson, Arizona Civil Engr. ATO, ASCE. David L. Kasten Elgin, Illinois Elect. Electr. KE. Keith A. Krumwiede Whittier, Calif. Mechanical Engr. ASME James C. Leary Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. IIKCP, KKq', Persh- ing Rifles, Band, AIEE-IRE. Richard W. Loudermilk Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr ASME, GT. Joseph C. Magee Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr QIPAG, TBII, GT, Sophos, Tradi- tions. J. Michael McCIanahan Hayden, Arizona Electrical Engr. Felix Imaizumi Sinajana Guam Civil Engr. ASCE, Newman Club, Heard Sch. Buddy J. Jones Tucson, Arizona Civil Engr. Thomas Kennedy Phoenix, Arizona Electrical Engr. QFA, Bobcats Richard Lapkin Long Beach, N.Y. Electrical Engr. Joseph P. Lennon Englewood, N.J. Mechanical Engr. TBII, ASME, 6T. Ray Luci Flagstaff, Arizona Mechanical Engr. James Ernest Malmberg Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. Crescent Club, T B H , EIT E . Albert G. McCommas St. David, Ariz. Electrical Engr. AEX, IRE Colin Pete McEachen Scottsdale, Ariz. Mechanical Engr. KKNP, Newman Club, ASME. Bill Milam Chelsea, Okla. Electrical Engr. 41I'A, Sophos Jarrett Morgan Los Angeles, California Electrical Engr. AXA. John Oder Nogales, Arizona Civil Engr. ASCE Joseph Palais Phoenix, Arizona Electrical Engr. ZBT, TBII, TIME. t. - 1 Donald B. M cGlamery Tucson, Arizona Civil Engr. ASCE Royal D. Miller Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr. TBII, HME, Arnold Air Soc. Eng. Coun., ASME Ted L. Nichols Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. IRE-AIEE, TBH. Clarence Olson Douglas, Arizona Civil Engr. ASCE, Assoc. Gen. Contractors Sch. Julian L. Plott Casa Grande, Arizona 211, Tun, ASME Special honors Robert E. Metz Prescott, Arizona Electrical Engr. Canterbury Club, AIEE-IRE, UA Gen. Resident Sch. James F. Mitchell Los Angeles, California Civil Engr. ASCE. Kenso N omvra Phoenix, Arizona Electrical Engr. AI EE-IRE Billv G. Overall Clifton, Arizona Mechanical Engr. AX, Football Sch. Baird Sch. Governor's Award. l 4 -1-L . 7- .Q-. 5 ,Xa 'T' "?!f fnia C5 Q? -t . N l 5- lfgil l ' David Alan Prince ' ' 'B Prescott, Arizona Mechanical Engr. '1 1I1T,ViCe-Mayor ,-. l ,Q- Polo Village. ' r ' 2' Q v '- A reef: tif SQ aiilif' .ftlixh X . .f' l K Ni ' X V 'l 'TD' 'l . " i si A-,I 3 XXX i 7 - l"'i?f . x ' . viii' ' -F ' 4 , .2 gee .. Mtn-, .Sash 71 .1 fri 15- 'Q . . .X I .4 i .t xx. ivf"'i D "" ' Xiu I -Anil i't.'-':""il. N 1 L rox... , PILL ' '-'-.f vo .. .... - . ,.. ...l s e:--A 1- -, .'. .fw- v -.. ws.. .- .... . . -'-.w....,..-L11-.-Nga, ., N , ., .... ... , s,, , .. .. .....-,,-J The Arizona Highway Department Bridge Division displaved information at the eighth annual Roads 8: Streets Conference. The Civil Engineering Dept. conducted the meeting. 115 .fir nz .1 N, -A Vila 1 Q' '. lg' - , f-v ' ,. rt: "fi J L' :Q tg. -4 I 1- rh I T'-q4"'T:i . . - , I ffl . ,Q tr 1 1 . 2 l 1 l 'lm .fr ' ic " ,N .fur .' 'V .V 4 1' Qld, Aft R l "' 0' L2 P-5 .22 l .-1'-Y v .T... JM . I V, t -F V, . V . U bp, . . . -'Qvr' - ' ,L 11.-if . J . ' Y -, if 1M - cfm. V1 G!-V. I ll Q I llgffgfs - fjfhilgi 4' A Twlfgg' I :X . 1 fi " "Q ' w.,-fi, T - il-F 1215:-"4 f -ATV: 1 a T .K -- - '.-13-,-. 'f I ' - -3 -:, fgbz., . 1, in If .N . r-, . ,,,, f .ii 'ur lr if' ., .Qt 5 'lily-.Gil .' 7 gil- 1351! ,I .25 5. - - , if W . fw- - -. T , .za x-ff . r " ' ' - if ci , "'.j" Q-Q-U, 'i A ' . W. J ' k K fl I 2-.. .113 .ll l . -xx I .1 'hi ' T- Q ' -I ani 'ff' 1 " "fy . , 1' gs-'. "Qi . l,. , gil V - m , 'f"'f '9f ' 1-V. ., I ,,llfl:iVg55. href' l ig . . ,i E-..,l.,,5.533S I , fm Qt ' ' 1i1i1..Et:?sf3 fi ' . PK . P ,J ' 4.--it ,Q '- f 'L' 12. , H .5 Z4 I S if T .- 8 1 qv: -- S 1 , I . 1 i Daniel C. Raby Phoenix, Arizona Civil Engr. AXA, ASCE. Fred Ritter Prescott, Arizona Electrical Engr. IRE. Hector Rubalcava Douglas, Arizona Engr. Ernest Schoop Cochabamba, Bolivia, S. Am. Electrical Engr. Crescent Club Tennis Gary Skaggs Bakerfield, California Civil Engr. EN, ASCE. Robert B. Steenbergen Yuma, Arizona Electrical ATo,'1'Bn,nME, Traditions. Dick Therrien Highland Park, Illinois Mechanical Engr. 1834 Club of A-y. 116 John Reinhardt Pasadena, Calif. Electrical Engr. Ramiro Ross Douglas, Arizona Civil Engr. Newman Club. Bob Rupe Winslow, Arizona Civil Engr. ASCE, GT. Jim Simms National City, California Civil Engr. ST, ASCE, Fr. Coun., Eng. Coun. Neal Smithhammer Glendora, Calif. Civil Engr. ASCE. Carroll Talbert Tucson, Arizona Civil Engr. ASCE. David Thornburg Tucson, Arizona Mechanical Engr. Gymnastics Alex A. Richards Tucson, Arizona Civil Engr. Universitarios, Wrestling. Sanford Roth Youngstown, Ohio Mechanical Engr. ZBT, ASME. William Rushton Kingman, Arizona Mechanical Engr. II ME, TBII, Rotary Scholar- ship. Jimmy Simpson Eloy, Arizona Mechanical Engr. Sophos, Arizona Portland Cement Sch., ASME, TBII. Robert T. Spencer Tucson, Arizona UNIVETS, ASME Howard Tarr Kingman, Arizona Electrical ATQ, Sophos, Tra- ditions, Blue Key, Chain Gang. Gene Tobey Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. AIEE-IRE, Engi- neers Coun., TBII, Orme Sch. or Kenneth J. Trout Phoenix, Arizona A. R. Turk Tucson, Arizona David W. Turner Phoenix, Arizona Mechanical Engr. Civil Engr. Civil Engr. Treasurer ASME, TBII, Treasurer AX, ASCE. ASCE, UNIVETS, Bookstore Comm. J. Thomas Gene R. Ward Charles E. Weir Vercellino Ajo, Arizona Blackwood Bisbee, Arizona Mechanical Engr. Terrace, NJ. Mechanical Engr. ASME- Civil Engr. AXA, ASME. GT, AMCE. Robert L. Wilson Cambridge, Ohio Mechanical Engr. ASME. Irvin S. Yavelberg Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. Tags, HME, TBH, Sophos, honors. 1 Electrical engineering students Bernard Tilson, Rodney Bell, and John Reinhardt run tests in servomechanisms laboratory. 1 Checking electricity voltages and regulation, electrical en- gineering students gain technical practice in circuits lab. 117 . ,9-,Nev-,l ,ff ' '- 3 ' 'T-Ts. fu- -1 ,-5. . ,p ' S , Q zo. J: if "' .' -f LL "Y," ' - Y H ' f , 'f c .54 , , Y f N " 5' 45 . C it im? I 'Ni EM. lv 4 .1 I- 1 I 'Wx 3 , T 1 'V 5 i I' Q E 1' ig. 2. .. P N.,Q1,7 . -ul-1-,. Civil engineering students in drafting class draw arrangements and dimensions of construction plans. rua I ff' "in :V -x DEAN SIDNEY W. LITTLE CGLLEGE UF FINE ARTS Before arriving at the University of Arizona in 1958, Sidney W. Little was dean at the School of Architecture and Allied Arts at the University of Ore- gon for 12 years. Previous to that time he taught var- ied architectural courses at Alabama Polytechnical Institute from 1936-1946 and in South Carolina from 1929-1936 at Clemson University. Dean Little is a registered architect in Alabama, Georgia and Oregon, and holds a bachelor's degree in the field at Cornell in 1926. He also studied in France at Ecole des Beaux Arts Fontainebleux in 1927 and received his master's degree from Tulane University in 1942. During World War II, Dean Little was a lieutenant- colonel in the Army. He served with the Office of Strategic Services in the Far East from 1942 to 1945. In recognition of this service he received the Army commendation award. Established in 1934, the College of Fine Arts is celebrating its 25th anniversary this year. The Depart- ment of Architecture was established in the fall of 1958. With the inclusion of architecture in the curric- ulum, the University will be more deeply integrated into the arts. Included in the College of Fine Arts are the de- partments of art, drama, architecture, speech and the school of music. Since its establishment on the Arizona campus, the College of Fine Arts has in- creased extensively. Enrollment has reached 554 with a staff of 51. Since 1957 the college has been situated in the new Fine Arts Center. The aquisition of the annex on Park Avenue has started a series of events marking the col- lege's expansion. Students may obtain a Bachelor of Fine Arts de- gree in drama or art, a B.A. in art, drama, speech or music, or a Bachelor of Architecture or Music. mllllsll X X S lt, . ABT Offering courses in art education and history, cer- amics, crafts, graphics, painting and sculpture, the UA Art Department, headed by Andreas Andersen, is composed of 181 art majors and a faculty of nine. In addition to the University-owned collections, the department displays shows of international impor- tance. Among the collections in the gallery are the Kress Collection of Renaissance Art, the Edward Jo- seph Gallagher III Memorial Collection, the Ameri- can Collection and other miscellaneous works which have been given to the University. Mr. Robert Church is the head of the gallery with James Nordyke as curator. Besides offering guided tours to Tucson school children and University groups, the gallery takes its collections throughout Arizona and the surrounding states, including Mexico. ART FACULTY: Row I : Mark Voris, Maurise Grossman, Andreas L. Andersen. Row 2: James Souden, James Scott, Charles Littler, Robert Quinn, Cook, Warren Anderson. f --ali'-u MUSIC FACULTY: Row I: Julia Rebeil, Anita Sammarco, Jack Lee, Elenore Altman, Henry Johnson, Edna Church, Dirah Lkmajian, Samuel Fain, George Lotzenhiser. Row 2: John Bloom, Andrew Buchauser, O. M. Hartsell, Anna Mae Sharp, James Anthony, Robert McBride, Marquerite Ough, Emilio Osta. SPEECH Speech majors may earn a B.A. or an M.A. in the field with an emphasis on discussion, public address, debate, oral interpretation or speech and hearing ther- apy. With a staff numbering 12, Dr. Konda Lynn heads the department of 50 speech majors. The Speech Department includes an active inter- collegiate forensics program, a series of interpreta- tions of literature and drama called Reading Hours, the Speech and Hearing Clinic for remedial training for students and varied courses covering all aspects of speech. Facilities include a well-equipped voice science laboratory, a sound proof audiometric test chamber and the recently established educational tel- evision station, KUAT-TV. Until 1958 the department was temporarily situ- ated on the library's third floor. It is now permanently located on the third floor of the Education Building. MUSIC With 151 students majoring in music, a faculty of 20 and over 1500 non-majors, the School of Music is the largest division in the College of Fine Arts. Headed by Andrew W. Buchhauser, the School of Music offers courses in music appreciation and in music history and literature. The activities included in the School of Music are the Choraliers, Choral So- ciety, University Symphony Orchestra, Marching Band, Concert Band, Symphonic Choir and the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs. The Frank Simon collection of band music and the Statler Memorial Library of music scores and books are among the collections prized by the School of Music. The School of Music offers varied courses in pri- vate instruction in voice and in all types of instru- mental music. L SPEECH FACULTY: Row 1: Klonda Lynn, Patricia Peteler, Alethea Mat- tingly, George Sparks, James Lambert. Row 2: Philip McFarland, Jack Howe, Ben Markland, Frank Barreca, Kenneth Dimmick, Paul MacCready. 119 .,.- -if SCHOOL OF DRAMA .M Enrollment in the Drama Department has reached 90 and the faculty consists of live. Serving as head of the department is Peter Marroney. He is assisted by Robert Burroughs who designs the sets' and John duction. In charge of costuming is Fairfax Walkup 7 fs ii Latferty, who manages the technical factors in pro- DRAMA FACULTY: Row I: Fairfax Walkup, Susan Gullberg. Row 2: John Lafferty, Robert Burroughs, Channing Smith. . , fri? T"7' Ann Alexander Shaker Heights, Ohio Art Education ,..,-e ,ff- N, in 7? 'Nm V 1- t .'!-efjr Q Ur. .1 M ig.-ess. ' I 5 " ,-. F" ,-.-x .,.fv wil Xf v I ,- Richard Anderson Freeport, Ill. Music Education KKKP, Band, drum AATI, APT, WAA. major, Orchestra. Madilvn Buntz Casa Grande, Arizona Speech Therapy KA6, EAH, RIL, Pom-Pom, Mermaid. Judith Hamaker Indianapolis, Indiana Art AAA, WAA. Pat Bush Briarcliti' Manor, New York Commercial Art XQ, APT, Spurs, FA Coun., Panh. Mary Jean Harper Tucson, Arizona Art Education Orchesis, Wranglers, APT, IIA9, Phrateres, WAA. Ralph Bellomo Sara L. Bath, New York Berninger Art ART. the only woman with a Ph.D. in the field. Newly initiated this year in the department is the Graduate Directorial Program which will present such classical plays as Everyman, Tartujie and Trojan Wo- men. The deparment also hopes to set up an advanced professional branch for graduates, known as a Master of Fine Arts degree. This two-year program, equiv- alent to professional degrees given at other universities, will give theatre craftsmen an opportunity to concen- trate more on the aspects of the applied arts of the theatre. ir' " .- Q Q ri vv':'.- GK Mig 1 xx X 1 C' v.:.. 1 ' ' .223 Lf I3-1' -121-J -' ' ' L, ' 5. ""' MJ N r' rg A A . fn ' 5 ng , ,z ' 5 ALS., '-23' f L9 o R'-ff 'T' 'Lg 1. - -' ' ' lb ' l l ljzf 1 , e :Q 4 lack Bess Paula A . Blow Betsy Alice Bohn Yuma, Arizona Ajo, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Speech Music Education Art APT, Phrateres. ATQ. EAI, Wranglers, KKF, APT, AWS. Dianna Chiate Dessie Dell Phoenix, Arizona Dancy Art Education AE4., BBB. Susan Hudson Bartlesville, Oklahoma Art Education ITBQ, AWS, WAA. Brownsville, Tex. Speech rw. Barbara J. Kasten Phoenix, Arizona Commercial Art KKF, APT, SU Fine Arts Comm., Kingan Sch. 120 Frank Fleming Mt. Pleasant, IDC, Post- Graham Sch. Dorothy Goodwin Tucson, Arizona James Greek Dearborn, Mich. S. Carolina Piano Music Education SAI, Mus. Teach. KKNII-, 4aMA, Nat. Assoc. Wesley Foundation. Diane Kern Lyle Koch Kathy Leake Ann Arbor, Mich. Tucson, Arizona Speech Correct. AAA, SAH. Music Education KKs1f,4,1w1A, Arnold Air Soc., Band, Orchestra. Beverly Hills, California Drama Production AF, pres. Nat. Coll. Players. ,- -an T 1" 'x "'7 .N ru- 11, tr'- -4-. . ft x I , -w. , , .Jc3,.'ff" ' I " 4. - "-'N - 'EJ' 5 ,X Patricia M. Lebsch Jean Mac Gregor Marge Masso Darla Masterson Williams, Arizona Music Education SAI, Wranglers, Canterbury Club. Frances Patten Tucson, Arizona Art I'cpB, Treas. APT. Janet Snow Colton, Calif. Speech Aa. Toppenish, Wash. Yuma, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Art History Art Education IIB4a, Sen. Cl Tr., Wranglers, APT, APT, Pom-Pon, Newman Club. Panhellenic. Marcia Perry Fort Wayne, Indiana Art Education 1'IB4:, Orchesis, WAA. Marilyn Post Tucson, Arizona Music Education AA2, EAI, TB2, IIA9, SRC Exec. Board. Marcia Stedman Barbara I. Votaw Palo Alto, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Art Education Speech Therapy Ada, WAA. KKF, EAH, AEP. SCHDUL UF ARCHITECTURE The Department of Architecture offers a new five- year curriculum at the University of Arizona. It has been designed to prepare its graduates for the profes- sional practice of architecture. The curriculum has the basic aim of developing the student's awareness of the broadest expression of architecture. The faculty is in- terested in developing and producing individuals with ideas and initiative, as well as with architectural ability. Distinctive features of the department are the study of natural detriments of architectural form, the study of the basic needs of man as they determine architec- tural form and the study and discussion of the prob- lems of the contemporary architect. Classes are kept small, as such creative work requires personal atten- tion by the faculty. Bernard Rabinovitz Boston, Mass. Speech QKQ5, Honors Fr., Soph., Jr. Sydney Wade Tucson, Arizona Commercial Art AAA, Mortar Board, Pres. Chimes, Pres. AWS. '5- . ,, -.. . H , "X A , .,. , F' 'Fifi . V ll U -:.p?':Ff J: , f 2 4 ,iiiiililllff -gt' ,J ld Kay McGovern Marilyn Ottinger Chandler, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Speech Correct. Z4aH, EAH, Ariz. Women's Scholar- ship. Edwin Reinbold Phoenix, Arizona Drama Cecily Walker Tucson, Arizona Commercial Art APT, Ad Club Wesley Fellow- ship. Art 1'4:B, Mortar Board, Chimes, Spurs, APT. Anthony Rogers Tucson, Arizona Speech AAE, Ski Club, Sports Car Club, Wildcat Circ. Glenda Parrott Tucson, Arizona Speech Correct. Phrateres, EAH, Wesley Fellow- ship. Linda Sinclair Riverside, Californa Speech Spurs, AAA, AEP. ARCHITECTURE FACULTY: Gordon Heck, Duane Cote, Dean Sidney W. Little, Robert Ambrose. 121 ,if Dean of the Graduate College, Dr. Herbert D. Rhodes has been a member of the UA faculty since 1943. Dr. Rhodes received his bachelor's degree with high distinction from the University of Arizona, Dean Rhodes then obtained his masters at the UA and in 1939 he received his doctorate from the University of Illinois. GRADUATE COLLEGE Graduate studies leading to masters and doctoral degrees have been provided under the direction of the Graduate College since 1934. Doctor of Philosophy degrees are presently offered in 19 iields of study. Strenuous study including three or more years in residence and a final year in research are required of students working for doctorates. In completion of their work, students must submit a dissertation of their study in lieu of a final exam. Dissertations are custom- arily submitted in photostatic copy form. Graduate students have a choice of 18 Master of Arts degrees and 33 Master of Science degrees. Sep- arate masters degrees are offered in business adminis- tration, education, agricultural education, electrical engineering, home economics education, mechanical engineering, music and music education and public administration. Degrees added to the curricula of the college this year are a Master of Arts in Mathematics, and Master of Science degrees in agricultural engineering, dairy science, mining engineering, nuclear engineering, bio- chemistry and nutrition, geochronology, and in me- teorology and Climatology. A separate Master of Mechanical Engineering degree was also added this year. Candidates for a masters degree must complete 30 to 32 units of study, present a thesis on the subject of their study and take an oral exam before a selected board in defense of their thesis. Resident enrollment in the college this year totals 894. In addition to the resident enrollment, extension classes attract a large number of graduate students, totaling 465. OIT-campus professional engineering courses have an over-all enrollment of 82. 4- ,- K, S f6:.:'-I - ' gf Q M., ,- J ' ' --" ..-3 , W J, , - A :""Vft'x-.. 'fAf"f-. ' - -' -4 ' Graduate archeology students dig out research study material from an Indian kiva as part of their summer's pro- gram. Field trips to the Point of Pines, Arizona excavation site, are sponsored by the Department of Archeology. 122 -1-J ' .. . 'G , 5 x7:" 5 f'e - VM , .,., f a 'J .121 x :xii-gpm -' ,J . ,F . f : 1 is ., , ' :Li I A X 9 1 1 Zoology Ph.D. candidate Wallace G. Heath works on Gila monsters to determine radioactive iodine localization. Graduate agricultural biochemistry student Arnis Richters studies growth of tissue culture cells. Dr. Paul Martin and Mr. Dick Shutler study fossil plant material from sloth dung to determine pre-historical vegetation and the habits of the sloth. Much of Mr. Shutler's study of pollen decay took place in Rampart Cave in the Grand Canyon. 123 DEAN JOHN D. LYONS COLLEGE OF LAW Dean of the College of Law since 1947, John D. Lyons came to Tucson from New York in 1927. He earned his B.A. at Cornell and received his law degree in 1932 from the University of Arizona. At the time of his appointment, Dean Lyons was presiding as a superior court judge, an office to which he was elected in 1945. His legal experience includes 13 years of practice in Arizona. Under the auspices of the College of Letters, stu- dents were tirst able to work toward a law degree in 1915. The iirst class was graduated in 1918 and it became a separate college in 1925. The former Uni- versity library had been the home of the college since 1927. The law library, housed in the Law Building, contains almost 30,000 bound copies of court cases, digests and legal literature. At present, there are 256 students, including five women, enrolled in the College of Law. Three professional organizations, two fraternities, Phi Alpha Delta and Phi Delta Phi, and one sorority, Kappa Beta Pi are open to all students who qualify. Students of the college are members of the Student Bar Association which is modeled after organized bar associations. The Board of Governors is a part of this organization. In order to encourage professional ethical standards, the College of Law operates on the honor system. Three years ago the college initiated internship in co-operation with the Junior Bar Conference 'of the State Bar of Arizona. The College of Law at the Uni- versity is approved by the American Association of Law Schools. X. I'I. IIE! . E i U FQ . pt 1 V . r ALy. Ross A nderson Jerry L. Angle Robert J. Backstein Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Mesa, Arizona Law Law Law ' " qmqb, Arnold Air 4aA4a, Pres.-St. Bar, 4mAA. - ' Q 'ig .ge Society. Bd. of Govs., P ' Q ,, Moot Court Bd. 1' Y f' ,ai 1141 N , 'l 4 xx i I If Aa xX 5 . . if X .1 NB Robert G. Beshears James T. Bialac Lawrence K. Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Bret Harte ' Law Law Tucson, Arizona fi. 53,3 ,za 1? . 3'1" fif g, .+ K. l 1- , l l -le .3 Sai-, Q A W 1.:gj,:.k2-.g ., . . . 7 if im 1 5. 3, 1 f ' -A if! Q-A937 BFE, 421545, Law sf' Moot Court. ipzxqs. ,N 1 J , . ,Nqr-N Av , mf rf L T . v I . W5 f ff li i Ira Broadman Michael John Ray C. Brown V I lu 'A' MATH Phoenix, Arizona Brown Tucson, Arizona Law Tucson, Arizona Law . qmip, Gen. honors. Law ZX, EANP, 4,A4s, V -.3-Q. Almf. if - , vsfgii. ' . - Kia? Patrick E. Barry G. Crown Richard Day di Burke Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Law Law . l Law gimp, Moot Court, QAA. - V. 4bAqs, Ariz. Survey Ariz. Law. lfggi ' -,Q Survey of Law. '4 r "-.QQ l "'N J- . if Dino DeConcini Armando de Leon Vernon F. ' Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Dickerson Law Law Coolidge, Arizona , 4:A41. Universitarios. Law ' 1 '29 92" . -aff ' V COHFQE Glo LAW ' LAW FACULTY: Row I: William S. Barnes, J. Byron McCormick, Ray Jay Davis, Francis J. Owens, James J. Lenoir. Row 2: Claude H. Brown, Thomas L. Hall, Dean John D. Lyons, John J. Irwin, Chester H. Smith. 125 vlllw Q4 9' l As a student organization, the Moot Court is open to all first year students in the College of Law, with continuation of membership based on a competitive basis. Some first-year students are selected to participate during their second year. Teams of two members each are chosen to con- tinue debating during their third year. Three of these third-year students are chosen to represent the UA in the Moot Court regionals. In Moot Court law students compete in the preparation of appellate briefs and arguments that are conducted on the appellate level. 4 ' -Lil :A Officers of the Student Bar Association are John Augustine, Dick Ricken, Jerry Angle, president, John Moore and Art Navarro. The College of Law Student Bar Association is patterned after professional bar associations and is comprised of all students in the college. Students in the college elect the oflicers, who are responsible for handling cases concerning infringements of college rules. The Student Bar Association makes a large degree of student government possible in the College of Law. The Board of Governors is a part of the association. V. i ' YV-l..r3f'l ' l ' N-J Members of the Board of Governors of the College of Law are Governors Steven B. Duke, William Browning, Teddy Warner, president, and Tom Slutes. The Board of Governors is the primary stu- dent-composed ruling body in the college and a division of the Student Bar Association. The Board, with jurisdiction over cases concerning infringements of college rules, has the power to hear cases and make recommendations to the faculty for discipline. Cases connected with violation of the college honor system would be partly handled by the Board of Governors. mil. - ' li- .5 f'.-1 J ix 'i w ,z 13, ' if if 1 I A --z.-.... Pitching pennies between classes gives third-year students Lee Estep and Ron McKelvey a study break, maybe money too! I jQ X l For future lawyers, successful practices lie beyond stacks of case books and hours of study in libraries. -'nf'-1 rr' 'Q -f". . '15 f ms' 1 A it if aw' ya r , Y ,. If 4. " . - Cv, '11 H ...f W' Robert W. Finn Pete Johnson Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona ' T ,sf :pf eu "3 :N '-' Ni ' J ' I , - . i if". -, ,y -.. Q , 1 ' . it , 'I ,if ,Lili '75 4 r . -v '52 ,ve " . ..LF W X - V N 1... . .. - l,f'tf"jt- , ' ' a P -n , 1' XJ P :L ri 4 1 . .L . 1- David Dietz Steven B. Duke William M. Egan Lloyd Fernandez Phoenix, Arizona Yuma, Arizona Chicago, Ill. Clifton, Arizona Law Law Law Law qmqs, TA4:, Blue 4bAA, ATSZ, Board Newman Club rpA4:. Key, Who's Who, of Govs., Moot Academic Comm. Court. Thomas Anthony Charles McKelvey William J. Moore Merle B. Moseley McCarville Phoenix, Ariz. Morenci, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Moorland, Iowa Law Law Law Law rpmp. qbA6, qbA4:, vice ATU, qsAA, Moot pres. Stud. Bar, Court. Law Review. 127 Law Law rpmp, Moot Court, 4:59, Who's Who, Ariz. Surv. of Case Law. Blue Key, AKXP, qmqs, Traditions. Robert Petrie Mesa, Arizona Law qsmp, sec. Stud. Bar, Moot Court, Surv. of Law, Law Review. Ariz. Law Rev. Alferd Pfister Prescott, Arizona Law Moot Court, Ariz. ,... - 1 .,-.a A. . J' P x 1, '3 W?:5T.4 F- " Lynn M. Laney Phoenix, Arizona Law 45545- Donald S. Robinson Law Phoenix, Arizona Afro, qSA4:, BFE 4:K4m, IFC. .sym- ,,, ,faq it .fp ll f SST. -ill-. i V 11.2" 1 W it . I I 1 ti .Qi ,ge :Stix ' if'-H l'Fi5. , " , , H :iii 'i l -uLiaQ:1iai.iu . iii '2' 'Ri f . v .lah fx'-'M i . W N 5 ,ff - lx l I .j-A, .1 I lx 1 ggi, .Q 5 rififf- 'fifii 58 ,n 'w1,:r .' 1,1 'l I -f F f. W -W , A 1-, ' 'si g lv flillfrf It iii- i3S5!7'3 n T V A 3.1 A 22. 3 fi, EN .-.i 5 cv 4' Edward L. Roper Phoenix, Arizona Law EAE, qmqb, Tradi- tions, Commer- cial Life Ins. Lawrence Sandell Phoenix, Arizona Law rpm.. George Sorenson Phoenix, Arizona Law 4,AA. Teddy F. Warner Phoenix, Arizona Law qSA4a, Ch. Board of Gov., Moot Court, Ariz. Rev. William Wood Tucson, Arizona Law EX, AKNP, Tradi- tions, Stud. Bar Assoc. Berry Rutledge San Francisco, California Law EAE, aaa. Smart J. Shoob Phoenix, Arizona Law QIJAA. A lexand er Traficanti Law Tucson, Ariz. 41495- Dudley Welker Thatcher, Arizona Law Aaz, MA. Benjamin Salt Phoenix, Arizona Law qsAA, Moot Court treas. Stud. Bar. Bill Skousen Mesa, Arizona Law QAA, Moot Court Ariz. Law Surv. Jack C. Warner Los Angeles, California Law AEP, 4zA4b, Moot Court, debate. Herbert E. Williams Law 954-95- COLLEGE UF LAW CO1 LEQE or LAW 7- 5' l 5 i L Between-class-discussions cover class material, pending bar exams, or life 128 in gener -PQ al among congenial colleagues. 1 DEAN FRANCIS A. ROY COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Dr. Francis A. Roy, University of Arizona faculty member since 1934, has served as Dean of the Liberal Arts College since 1951. Dr. Roy received his Bachelor degree from St. Anne College, Nova Scotia. He then earned degrees while studying at the Sorbonne in Paris where he held the French Ministry of Foreign Affairs Fellowship during 1926-27 and 1928-29. He received his doctor- ate from the University of Wisconsin. Dr. Roy is a member of several honoraries and a member of the arts and science division of the Land Grant College Association and serves as an advisor to the Wildlife Research Unit. Dr. Ralph Kauffman, assistant to the Dean, super- vises the academic program of the freshman and sophomore students enrolled in the Liberal Arts College. Enrollment in the college is one of the largest on campus. Included in the college are the departments of anthropology, astronomy, bacteriology and medical technology, chemistry, classics, English, German, his- tory and political science, journalism, mathematics, meteorology, philosophy and psychology, physics, romance languages and zoology. New majors offered this year are an honors major in chemistry and majors in geography, oriental studies and fisheries management. Second year courses in Russian and Portuguese have also been added. This is the first year that the University of Arizona will sponsor the bilingual summer school in Guadala- jara, Mexico. Faculty members will be sent from UA and from Stanford University. The program is de- signed to provide a variety of courses in Spanish and a study of Mexican culture. Publications under the college include The Quar- terly, a journal for the publication of student literary work, and Arizona and the West, the first issue of graduate and research works in western history. -..HM -- Y!! Lu, .li I-bl.-A . .a--1 1- . J l- A I -I A K ss. if , . .IJ .12 'v"'- ,,.-Qt ' s 7- . 4 . g- "Fl Q. A p j - n ,, "':, 4 .-.. A1 129 fi- 551 :gf 'Rl ii .gr h es YH I' 'll -X. . -Q . .gy I , I A I s at-V 7 J i i Ji is . 17, -,. ff , l f . ,iff il 9' .,.,. ii--P .ca we ,1 f-3 3 .. . Q-r mf. l lilies east. 1 , WMM , I -2 ww- .1 lil lli " fn. if Tiff-Si R -,f 3 ll, ed s.. , l C1 Roberta Abrahams Tucson, Arizona Mathematics QBK, QKCP, CIPME. Thomas Andrews Indianapolis, Ind. Physics-Math OT, EII2, TIME, Parker Club. Thomas Beedy Western Springs, Ill. Journalism Club, QKXII, Ski Club. Carolyn .lane Blair Salford, Ariz. Bacteriology AAE, BBB, Rodeo Club, Baird Sch. Jan Walter Bordewick Buhl, Idaho Polit. Science German Club, ZX, Wesley Found. .le Dick Allefretti Burbank, Calif. Psychology ZAE, Varsity Track Letterman. Durelle Armstrong Tucson, Ariz. Bacteriology BBB, Inter-Varsity. Robert Berquist Tucson, Ariz. Anthropology. QFA, Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Traditions. Sam R. Blakesley Tucson, Ariz. Zoology flwliilf, BBB, Pre- Med. Club. Robert S. Boyle Tucson, Ariz. Chemistry I . Thomas Allen Houston, Tex. Chemistry KIPAG. Susannah M. Beck Beaumont, Calif. Bacteriology XD, BBB, WAA. Alice L. Berry Tucson, Ariz. English Ann Bogner Homestead, Flor. Psychology KA9, KPX, AKA, Mortar Board, Chimes, Desert Editor. Martha Burch Tucson, Ariz. Spanish Phrateres, EAII, IVCF, Westmin- ister. DEPARTMENT HEADS OF LIBERI ARTS: Row 1: Arno R Kassander, Edvi F. Carpenter, Albert Mead Albert Weav Renato Rosaldo, Pearl P Coulter Row Harvey Cohn, Russell C Euing Neil Bartlett, Emil Haury, Henry Frexser Ka neth Wertman, Francis A Roy Mary Burke Lynne Byrnes William J. Canalez Dallas, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Sociology Sociology General ,, . AAII. Phrateres, A " ,wx f ao- . Wranglers. l 6 ' t- 1--' N 'V ' Dorothy Catlin Alice Cobb Lazer Cohen Tucson, Ariz. Port Wash., N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. History Zoology General Canterbury Club, GM. ,. Wranglers, SRC. Elizabeth Colvin Jon Counts Andy Cracchiolo 1- , - 7 ' Ft. Leavenworth, Ajo, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Kan. Bacteriology Psychology ora. me, BBB, I, N 1' 5 i Sf? eg. 'R Q S . Robert Crawford Pat Culbertson Earl Dachslager it 2 vi J X Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Balto, Md. - Journalism Polit. Science English AZCIP, Blue Key, KA9, Spurs, WAA. Wildcat-Editor. i, 'L Q Q17 f . ll. il unix I Dennis DeConcini Real 1, F. Sheila J. Dicken 5?-7' ' " ' '- Tucson, Ariz. Desrosiers Hutchinson, Kan. Polit. Science Montreal, Can. Zoology, AEA, QA9, EAP. Physics-Math 1iPKfIr, Mermaid. ,, EII2, Internat. . 43 Sch. -' I - ' r ...gg l ENGLISH, CLASSICS AND JOURNALISM FACULTIES: Row I: Ruth Gaede, Alsie Schulman, Dorothy Fuller, Alice Senob, Charles Gross, Edward Best, Lawrence Muir, George Heneghan. Row 2: William Irmsher, Albert Gegenheimer, War- ren Cheney, Carl Ketcham, Lawrence Berkoben, Lorie Leininger, Michael Baumann. Row 3: Dr. Powell, Hyman Datz, Regis Ginn. .sy t I. img.-.. . .v..-1-.-sf - - A N--muah:-L-J Y- i '17, . ll., .1 1 N L - ,wg 1 V rl F if 5" 1 ' . 5 I J x ' dill' iilll 'ix' '. ff I 'S I la ,. - V . . i 'V J :,A1Q.,,A 1237i iff if l FRENCH, SPANISH AND GERMAN FACUL- TIES: Row I: David Woloshin, Jean Beck, Fritz Schmitz, Fred Oppermann, Thomas Smitham, Babette Luz, B. D. Panov. Row 2: Don Alderson, D. O. Cham- bers, Tim Brown, Mario. Rodriguez, Loyal Gryting, John Brooks. Row 3: R. C. Allen, Jack Davis, Renato Resaldo, Ruth Rexroat, Arthur Beattie. Row 4: Joseph Shirley, Charles Shapley, Robert Hammond, Rudolph Hebert, Charles Rosenberg. Robert H. Dickerson Flagstaff, Ariz. Physics EIIE, TIME, QKQ, Baird Sch. Richard John Dron Long Beach, Cal. Anthropology Anthropology Club. Kenneth Eroll Tucson, Ariz. Dick Dicus Ajo, Ariz. General Studies fIwI'A, Sophos, Chain Gang, Bob- cats, Traditions. Paul Edgerton Phoenix, Ariz. Wildlife Manag. BB B, Ramblers. Richard C. Finn Tucson, Ariz. Robert Diehl Corona Del Mar, Calif. Geology '1Pl'A, EPZ, Ski Club. Mary Elberfeld Col., Ohio Botany AAA, BBB, WAA. Linda Fisher Pottstown, Penn. General Studies Chemistry Anthropology QK. AEA, Anthropology Club, Ariz. Arch. 8: Hist. Soc. Barbara Ann Gaylord Fox James William F osketl Ft. Wayne, Ind. Fraser Winnetka, Ill. Psychology Phoenix, Ariz. Sociology WX. IIKA, Amold Air Soc., Baird Sch. Dirk F rauenfelder Brian Garfield Patricia Neale Somerton, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Gordon Pre-Med English Houston, Tex. KE. Fr. honors. Journalism Adv, Women's Press Club. COLLEGE OE LIBERAL ARTS PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY AND ASTRONOMY FACULTIES: Row 1: Gisele Rosin, Polly Vanek, M. Lorraine Gauvreau, Gertrude Bellesmith, Henry Freiser, Walter S. Fitch, John Robson, Roy Keller. Row 2: Jane Blankenship, Alec K. Kelley, Jay Treat, Paul Schutt, Robert Kalbach, Paul Ricci, Arthur Euey. Row 3: Ann Geoffrion, Michael Klenck, Dean M. Christensen, J. Steelink, Douglas Chapin, Elmo Bruner. Row 4: Ed Carpenter, Albert Weaver, James Fresco, John Duncan, Bob Lyon, Ted McCreary, Edward Wise. ZOOLOGY AND BACTERIOLOGY FACULTIES: Row I: Albert Mead Adelaide Evenson, Martha Pavolovich, Hugh Smith William H Brown. Row 2: John Slater, Irving Yll, Ken- neth Wertman Charles Hungerford, H. K. Gloyd. Row 3: Donald B Sayner Joseph T. Bagnera, William J. McConnell, William J McCauley, Lyle Sowls. Barrett Edward Gould Chattanooga, Tenn. BB B, Hiking Club. Elizabeth Haas Scottsdale, Ariz. Journalism KKF, Women's Press Club. Julia Harlan Silver City, N.M. Chemistry XO, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, AAA, BBB Porta Lee Hensley Glendale, Ariz. Spanish EAU, Luthernat. Students Club. Susan Hurley Phoenix, Ariz. Economics pres. KA9, New- man Club, Mer- maidette. Alice Guinan Tucson, Ariz. General Studies William N . Hackenbracht Miami, Ariz. Geology Geo. Club. Glenn William Hay Tucson, Ariz. Sociology AXA. Jim Higgs Phoenix, Ariz. Wildlife Manag. Aggie House. Robert Hyde Tucson, Ariz. General Studies. HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE AND ANTHROPOL- OGY: Row 1: J. Gregory Oswald, Robert Hackenberg, Harry T. Getty, Clara Lee Tanner, Richard B. Woodbury, John Yegerlehner. Row 2: Emil W. Haury, E. H. Spicer, Peter Kun- stadter, William H. Kelly, Frederick S. Hulse, Raymond H. Thompson. Row 3: B. Hennessy, H. A. Hubbard, J. A. Carroll R. E. Ewing, R. A. Gomez, Richard Burke, Vance M. Holland. 1 Carl L. Guthrie I Grand Canyon, , Ariz. , , 'Y' I Physics ,f if E "' f AA2, AIME, 'J .I 5 . t AIEE. .llgjff Vg- p I -, Q, 'ff 1 I 5. fi ll' I Xt' film Michael Halle L Phoenix, Ariz. Economics KE, Wrestling. "' ,-,,.,.w.,,,i , A IM , 1 Y if Dan H eineman H Phoenix, Ariz. Psychology GAO, VASCC. f A 'Km' '1 I f ' Carl Hodges Phoenix, Ariz. Mathematics, AXA, Sophos, AIEE, IRE, AMS, IFC. James Jett Phoenix, Ariz. Wildlife Manag. Aggie House. 14515532 l l 133 3, an Q!!! PSYCHOLOGY, PHILOSOPHY AND MATHEMATICS FACUL- TIES: Row 1: Charles F. Wallraff, D. Calvin, Dorothy Marquart, Har- vey Cohn, Roy F. Graesser, Neil R. Bartlett. Row 2: Lewis Hertz, Roy Wild. Row 3: George Insalaco, Carolyn Goss, Elaine Cook, Rosalie Loftlield, Evar Nering, Angel Tellez. Row 4: Leigh Fiedler, Rollin T. Sandberg, Arthur Reinke, Gerald Rogers, Carl Goss, Deonisie Trifan. Roger D. Johnson Tucson, Arizona Wildlife Mgt. 'S' Kenneth Koenig Tucson, Arizona Anthropology ZBT, BBB, Tradi- tions, Sophos, Traflic Comm. Michael J. Leo Bronxville, New York f Psychology 8: Electrical Engr. Acacia, EIIE. -av dll iq, Q1 X 3 -Ju, ,Q-. l i 5' 1 A ' FFMFQ : . A ff . Robert Majors Tucson, Arizona Chemistry ATU, Blue Key, Chain Gang, Traditions. gj 'V 'iw 1 'F David Marler Tucson, Arizona h - History 1 A ' Scabbard 8: A qw- 'N' l -,, ,, B1ade,Bapr.sr. + 1 -6 5' , " Cent., honors. 4-,iQ.'?, -1, 7. ite., V! , 51715 +9 ' - 1. . 1 lk 134 COLLEGE OF ii LIBERAL ARTS A H. James B. Jokerst Rock Falls, Ill. Wildlife Mgt. Russell Langer Chicago, Ill. Wildlife Mgt. Jerome Lieberman Brooklyn, N.Y. Government. Dan Malone Morrilton, Ark. Anthropology ZAE. Dave Martyn Tucson, Arizona Chemistry QA9, Jr. Coun- cilman, pres. Blue Key. Pat King Tucson, Ariz. Psychology HBQ, WX, Mortar Board, Chimes, Spurs, Ad. Comm. Nicky Lapadat Tucson, Arizona French 8: History Pres. Fr. Club, ISC-IRC panel debates. Aline Lowman El Paso, Texas Sociology KKF. Nick Mansour Superior, Ariz. Chemistry Sophos, BBB, Magma Scholar- ship. Gayle MCA llister Tucson, Arizona English Who's Who, Sec. Bapt. Stud. Cent. Marcia McCord Tucson, Arizona English Junior honors William Meeker Safford, Arizona Wildlife Mgt. James R. Miller Carlsbad, N.M. Economics EAE, IFC, IFC Service Award. Martin Moran Ajo, Arizona History fI1I'A, Sophos, Frosh Council, Campbell Award. Kitty Jo Nelson Prescott, Ariz. Journalism Wranglers, Women's Press Cl., Ariz. Women's Sch. Joe M cC raren Waukegan, Ill. Wildlife Mgt. Jay Meinema Eric, Illinois Physical Ed. AX, Basketball, Basketball Sch. Yousif M. Mohammed Baghdad, Iraq Economics. Hal Murray Tucson, Arizona Chemistry BBB, CPBK, CIIKQ, Scabbard 8: Blade, ROTC honors. Wendell Nichols Glendale, Ariz. Geology QFA, Geology Club. David W.McDaniel White River, Arizona Wildlife Mgt. Blue Key, BBB, Scabbard 8: Blade. Richard C. Mellien Tucson, Arizona Bacteriology QKT, BBB, -mr. Judith Moore Sewickley, Pa. History XD, Parker Club, History Club. Donna Lee Myers Albuquerque, N.M. Anthropology Wranglers. James E. Noel El Cajon, Calif. Psychology fIPI'A. we um- ' I ,755 ,. ,n X -'fe' . " . X i ii is - F 3'3" ' i1?'17.'f5?' 'Fi 1 ' I 4 1- .541-:ral 1 te. i v .f ,.-:BT 1,1- 1.1.i,ffiigE2 W 1.:v:,:,1,.Q, - i I ea 1. ff' 1 1 X ,s--,xi 539 , 121 f 1 iv A ' , -N-3+ '35 I S 1 P I T, X' ll Ea 4- 'mlsi XL ., w A .1 1 1 Ffh L' .1 Lb ,y .. x 1 , T19 ev' . 'w J' .afc G 1 r 'L A Pr 1 K 'Ulf " I d I 439' rw , 1 gg -9. 1 fi A in ,Q aux '1 N1 VJ l' -1 4 A I . 4 wi " 1'2i . . ill' , ' J., L , i f Qlff-"Q1q,. "' ff"-xf' .FF at ,,, if: 'w 1 .'iT.1.? Ui w 5? T3 rj 11 1 1 ffgr P-,gi l 1 i -f5r" ' Ui!! Sophomore students stand in line or patiently sit and wait to register for a desirable humanities class. The course is an intro duction to the development of art, literature and philosophy from the early Greek period through the 20th century. 135 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS -L' " fly' -'H "I V Q .la 4 'A D' . as y , ,ve if? F A, V ' - r l 1 A U1 X l fag I , gaw- Tucson, Arizona Chemistry BBB, Vice Pres. fp fe wa. fe' 1 ' 15 , ' . f '.'t-.QV fm., . f-cb, 1 .aulldgl :itil 1- , .. 1, . as -vw pun. .Nei 7 'rx as QL' T-'ii' " . ' 'l - ip V1 Richard June 0'Kelley Bernie Oppenheim John Orozco Odegaarden Tucson, Arizona ChiCag0. Ul- Mesa, Arizona General Mathematics Physics ZBT, ITME, ZIIE. Sophos. Dave Peterson Phoenix, Ariz. Chemistry EAE. Jim Riley Tucson, Arizon Physics James Pierce New London, Ohio German BBB, KKKII, 'PMA Music Scholar., German Club. David D. Roop a Benson, Arizona History 211112, Track Mgr. Scabbard 8: Blade, June Schulman Convair Award, Chic. Trib. Awd. Brian Shenk Tucson, Arizona Springfield, English Vermont Philosophy V. C. Pintor Tucson, Arizona Spanish Spanish Club, Newman Club. Ted Ruehlen Tucson, Arizona Wildlife Mgt. Aldo Signori Rome, Italy Anthropology Honors Convo- cations. 9 gi. VA- '-1:3 S . Q.. A. g l g t' If P t F 1 'Wt lk XXL-,J W.. Robert Patchell North Wales, Pa. Psychology EX, NIIX, honors. Los Universitarios Vesta Sch. William Polson Tucson, Arizona Psychology QFA, Scabbard 8: Blade, Soph. Council. Marion Rusnak Brecksville, Ohio Bacteriology AAU, Panhell., Newman Club, BBB. Charles Smith Tucson, Arizona Graduate EAE. 136 Lawrence Pope Tucson, Arizona History KA, IFC. Jinx Sexton Wynnewood, Pa. Sociology AAII. Kent Somers Tucson, Arizona History AX, Sophos, Traditions, Ski Club, Wildcat. Eleanor Pendleton Nogales, Arizona Spanish Zo Putman Tucson, Arizona History David M. Schreiber Kansas City, Mo. Polit. Science ZBT, Chain Gang, Elect. Comm. Elizabeth Spitler Tucson, Arizona Chemistry TBE, Soc. Life Comm., Band. I i ifgigf lr :" .i. fi Jackie Perdue Flint, Michigan Mathematics AXQ, Jr. Cl. Sec., CAV Ch., Kling Sch. Richard W. Rigby Eatontown, NJ. Wildlife Mgt. BBB. Jacqueline Schroedter Saratoga, Calif. Astronomy. A udrey Sublett Ingram, Texas Anthropology Betty T adano Phoenix, Ariz. Bacteriology Sec. Mortar Bd., Chimes, Wranglers, V-P AWS. Richard Thompson Tucson, Arizona Anthropology QFA, Traditions, ASUA Serv. Comm. John Van Sciver La Crescenta, California Chemistry Helen Vosskuhler Tucson, Arizona Chemistry KKF, Spurs, fencing Cl., Am. Chem. Soc. Gwen Whitnell Phoenix, Ariz. Bacteriology I'fiPB, BBB, WAA Board, Ariz. Women's Sch. Bill Willigrod Phoenix, Ariz. Psychology EN, Arnold Air. Faye Temple Kensington, Md. Anthropology History Club, Arch. 8: Hist. Club, honors. Edward Tisch West Shokan, N.Y. Zoology BBB, Wesley Fd. Billy J. Van Tries Poola, Kansas Wildlife Mgt. ASWM, AEMS. John Warner Phoenix, Arizona Economics KE, La Circle Francaise. Frank Williams Tempe, Arizona History QA9, AFL Sch. Billings Scholarship. Thomas Carlysle Tucson, Arizona General , f F'-x . , i l lx , hyat! James T urpen Tucson, Arizona Wildlife Mgt. J ' 'Z 'T-'Q .N -f I 'SYN-4: av , C' l f -.zu 3 z in- T v Nancy Vaughan I Carmel, Calif. History AQ, WAA. N . .151 fl- Richard W. B A g M Whitehouse Boulder City, Nevada Sociolo AX SY, , Art Ser. Chair. "Yann TJ? Robert Whistler 4 Belmont, Calif. Wildlife Mgt. " T L. .W 1 5 BBB. ...I .4 N' 5 "r-5 P will 1 l l A - l fu, .Y bu. 5 1 1 ,. Wil - A5512 " f.q'.frE1, t iififzri- ' ff, Eiiifiufg .-L' Using analytic geometry visual aid, Dr. Edwin J. Purcell explains the theory of a string model of a cubic ruled surface to Mary Pardee. The picture supplement found in the humanities read- ing room is viewed by Penny Higgins and Larry Mills. 1 1 53 , ' V ' 3 WS, . 1' AQ : 'f-n. . .-V ., ll' I1JmM .lj Jf 1 .er if ... .- 1-...P img . , ,,.f 'iv Pearl P. Coulter has completed her second year as director of the School of Nursing. Mrs. Coulter received her di- ploma at the University of Colorado, and her Bachelors and Masters de- grees at the University of Denver. She taught graduate public health nursing at George Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville, Tennessee. SCHUOL OF NURSING The School of Nursing, under the College of Liberal Arts, has ended its second year on the University of Arizona campus. Enrollment this year totals 110 and includes only freshman and sophomore classes. A junior class will function next year, and in 1961 the school will grad- uate its iirst seniors. This year the school expanded with the addition of clinical courses and by doubling its faculty. The program of studies offers a broad curriculum, leading to a Bachelor of Science degree, and provid- ing preparation for employment in any nursing Held. Student nurses derive practical experience through work in local doctors' offices, clinics, health depart- ments and hospitals. 7-7 of M -. ,w,e.'., px dig- gr A l V , Q ggifff " ' it . it f , .3 A . f I "i'?'f,. l L' ' + ,, wt spa.: .I A ,, .1-sr Jr., 1 Mig . If E. , -Ml . ' . . .-assi' 5 ' j A 2,..feaEiP" 1,1 it Freshman students take courses which include hos- pital practice. In the succeeding years students con- tinue a study of liberal arts courses with increasing emphasis on clinical nursing. Clinical nursing pro- grams include the nursing and care of mothers and children, care of the patients with medical and surgical illnesses, care of the mentally ill and public health nursing. Courses designed to provide learning experi- ence are conducted as labs at the Tucson Medical Center Hospital. The basic UA college program is approved by the Arizona State Board of Nurse Registration and Nurs- ing Education. After graduation from UA School of Nursing, a licensing examination is taken, and those passing are then registered nurses. gfyltlil I, Alanis 1 19: mf" -.i ' .4. rat..- Care and cheer is given Tucson patients as students gain practice. NURSING FACULTY: Pearl Coulter, Fanchotte Gladys Sorensen, Marjorie Rykken, Ruth Branconi, Jane Agnes Aamodt. '51, I XX 1 ..- XY xx , X 'x ,.v 55: ' N .fff'1'5'I"Iw-aff. . ' ,J DEAN JAMES D. FORRESTER Since October 1956, the College of Mines has been directed by Dean James D. Forrester. Prior to his Arizona appointment, Dr. Forrester was Dean of Mines at the University of Idaho and director of the Idaho Bureau of Mines and Geology. He has also served on the faculties of the Universities of Utah, Cornell and Missouri. At present, Dean Forrester is the director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines and is western regional vice president of the Society of Mining Engineers. Serving on numerous consulting commissions, Dr. Forrester has conducted research studies for the United States Bureau of Mines and for the Sinclair Coal Company. He is also the author of several texts. The College of Mines, established as a college at the University in 1940, is designed to give educa- tional service in the fields of geology, geological engi- neering, metallurgical engineering, mining engineer- ing and chemical engineering. Since 1940, the college has been housed in the Douglas Memorial Building, which was donated to the University by the Phelps Dodge Corporation. In September 1958, the new geology wing, erected as an adjoining structure to the original Douglas building, became available for occupancy. Today the College of Mines has approximately 95,000 square feet of fioor space. This has fostered the development of a modern physical plant devoted to a technical program in industrial mineral education. Enrollment of undergraduate students totals 300. The College of Mines also supervises the work of about 100 graduate students. The College of Mines is accredited by the Engineers Council for Professional Development. COLLEGE UF MINES f 1 . o 1. ,. . v. ' ,I 139 x GEOLOGY i" ' DEPARTMENT HEADS: Frederic W. Galbraith, Geology, and James D. For- rester, Mining, Metallurgical and Chemi- cal Engineering. f , . V l .2 W' -5 ' ae 1 1.46-Q. ff" QE, ' ' 1s,5v.:fgg..w-ga iiikfiisfill-"-. ' . 15" 5 K. 'T' ,U-J ix X 'l 'w -J .A .. , ,,. ,::. ig "ffl ...Q ' " -ills. .... . - ' 552514: ill- 3 F- 9. 953' MINES AND METALLURGY FACULTY: Row I: W. D. Pye, Frederic W. Galbraith, Donald H. White, Harry E. Krumlauf, T. G. Chapman, J. D. Forrester. Row 2: Willard C. Lacy, Elmer R. Drevdahl, Sigmund L. Smith, John K. Anthony, John B. Cunningham, George Rosevzare. Row 3: Fred L. Stubbs, Jay C. Dotson, John F. Lance, Paul E. Damon, Edgar J. McCullough, Jr., Halsey W. Miller. Row 4: John W. Anthony, William B. Ferguson, William B. Purdom, Robert L. DuBois. :H g,"',fi' . ,W il. f rf, - . i- fa .iq I YV' .lt ., . , X 'af' . N' 'Q , - .iw 1 , -.TQ ' V fi, ij,- . fLX.mw ' U 3 fl" J 'ffm lil. li C' J 'Slim L . . . l lf .V if " ' X' , Nl Larry A genbroad Nampa, Idaho Geological Engr. BFE, AIME, Geology Club, Lewisohn Sch. Jerome Q. Burns Tucson, Arizona Mining or, TBH, AIME, Eng. Council, Oliver Sch. Richard H ousman La Jolla, Calif. Geological Engr. KE, AIME. Daniel Albrecht Kewanee, Ill. Metallurg. Engr. EFE, Ski Club, AIME, ASE. Bill Carroll Butler, Missouri Geology Michael Keevan Tucson, Ariz. Mining Engr. AX, Bobcats, SUAB, AIME. Henry Alvstad Tucson, Arizona Geological Engr. Dan Clawson Tucson, Arizona Mining 45.69. Phillip K. Knight Geological Engr. AX, Geology Club, UA Rifle Team. Edwin A urand Wesleyville, Pa. Geological Engr. AIME, Geology Club. John Daveau Minot, N.D. Mining Engr. 41.59, TBII, AIME, Geology Club. Ken Lamb Compton, Calif. Geological Engr. AIME, Earth Society, Geology Club. 140 William A utrey Tucson, Arizona Metallurg. Engr. EPE, AIME, Oliver Sch. David Deci Newfane, N.Y. Mining Engr. TBIT, AIME. Lindsay A. Martell Lafayette, Calif. Mining Engr. AIME. John C. Balla Pomona, Calif. Geological Engr. AIME, ST, Geology Club. Jim Eidel Tucson, Arizona Geological Engr. QK, GT, AIME, Sophos, Geology Club. Will McLain Tucson, Arizona Mining Engr. CPFA. Ivan Harry Barkdall Tucson, Arizona Mining Engr. EN, Sophos, Engr. Coun., AIME. John J. Higbie Tucson, Arizona Mining Engr. TBII, AIME, Phelps Dodge Sch Raymond Neider Tucson, Arizona Geological Engr. ZFE. Gil Saltzman Tucson, Ariz. Metallurg. Engr. TAQ, Sophos, AIME, Am. Smelt. Sz Ref. Co. Sch. William G. Slack Miami, Arizona Mining Engr. AIME. Larry E. Thomas Tucson, Arizona Metallurg. Engr. ' QK, IFC, ASM, ASM Sch. Zieger Warner Eager, Arizona Mining Engr. Jerry F. Parker Miami, Arizona Geological Engr. AIME, Men's Glee Cluz, Fencing Club. Henry H. Shear Alice, Texas Geological Engr. KIIFA. Joe D. Terrill Tucson, Ariz. Mining Engr. AIME, Eng. Coun. Rep. Council. Thomas L. Tucker Casa Grande, Arizona Geological Engr. AIME. Don A. Youni New Market, Ind. Geological Engr. AIME. Ara Sagatelian New York City, New York Geological Engr AIME. Ronald Shuck Kingman, Ariz. Mining Engr. GTX, Eng. Coun AIME. Bruce J. Thomas Pontiac, Mich. Geological Engr. Robert Wicks Woodstock, Ill. Geological Engr. AXA, TBII, EFE, Traditions, AIIQ AIME, Ski Club. Art Yaeamane Tucson, Ariz. Examining crysocolla specimin in the new geology museum are Slack William, John Mulchay, Bob Benedict and Joe Terrill. 141 xx .- S, N. , . DEAN WILLIS R. BREWER COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Located in the college is the Arizona Poison Control Information Center which has established a network of treatment centers in the major hospitals of 12 Ari- zona communities. The five-year program of study which is employed by the college requires that students complete one year in a liberal arts pre-pharmacy course. On the comple- tion of four years of study in the college and a 52-week pharmacy internship, students take a licensing exami- nation. Passing the examination qualifies them as fully registered pharmacists. The University of Arizona's College of Pharmacy has a Class A accreditation from the American Coun- cil on Pharmaceutical Education. Professional organizations within the college are a student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association, Kappa Psi and Phi Delta Chi fraternities for men, and Kappa Epsilon for women. Dr. Willis R. Brewer has served as Dean of the Uni- versity of Arizona College of Pharmacy since 1952. Dean Brewer came to Arizona in 1949 and held the positions of assistant and associate professor of phar- macognosy. Before coming to Arizona, Dr. Brewer was assistant professor of pharmacy and director of the medical garden, University of Utah. Dean Brewer received his Bachelors degree from South Dakota State College and his doctorate from Ohio State Uni- versity. Dean Brewer is a consultant to the Poison Control Committee of the Arizona Medical Association. The College of Pharmacy, the newest college on campus, was established in 1949. Its facilities include classrooms, laboratories, reference library, graduate study laboratory, medical garden and greenhouse, and an experimental animal colony. til- ., Q, -. ! i . IEI, 5 ' Q v i - Q ' I -rs. 1' A ' i U "-4' 'B ""'s.N.s 142 Gaetano A Ionge Hudson, N.Y. Pharmacy WAX. Jaime Casillas Yuma, Arizona Pharmacy ZQE. Richard H. Hammer Phoenix, Arizona Pharmacy me, mx, BBB, Kal' Undergrad. Ad. William H uster Williams, Ariz. Pharmacy K-If, APHA. Bruce McDaniel Bisbee, Arizona Pharmacy IPAQ, Traditions, KKP. Charles V. Burnett Tucson, Arizona Pharmacy CIPAX, PX, KIJAT, APHA, Mills Sch. Albert Dudash Tucson, Arizona Pharmacy AEKIP. Alfred Hernandez San Francisco, California Phoenix, Arizona Tae, mx, APA William Knusten Merced, Calif. Pharmacy QAX, APHA. Dorothy Michelbach Flagstaff, Arizona Pharmacy KKII, sec, Mortar Bd., PX, KE. Edward A. Bush Tucson, Arizona Pharmacy APA, Newman Club. Harry Gruwell Lemoore, Calif. Pharmacy BBB, PX, GAT, d1AX, Pharmacy Found. Sch. Olho H ulsey Phoenix, Ariz. KNII, APA. Walter Linder Douglas, Arizona Pharmacy KNP, APHA, Mills Sch. Hank Mollner Omaha, Nebraska Pharmacy QK, Sophos, Who's Who, Blue Key, Kill, IFC. 'figs A'.1L,,i: .,g . ,p,:g, ,xiii-"E--.f' ..' 5, "L .rm . . gh. 4 :fn Tig," P fl 1 -, , 2: .-.- -- 2 ,...,- 'R-. 4:7 'l ig A xg i il ' rl 1 Z" ut, 1--,. J' 4 1 -1. ' If '-5 V ,KJ L: K'-1L?L4fl HID: A V ,. 1 if' i. Q76 . ' , ,rt-,.: 'N LQ9: J i if A 7 5-5- s"f'?' is 41? ' J N PHI? ,, 34 PHARMACY FACULTY: Row 1: Edmund McGarry, Dean Willis R. Brewer, Mary Caldwell Row 2 Jack Cole, Lincoln Chin, Albert L. Picchioni, Lloyd Burton, Richard Childs Vartkes Slmonian, Joseph Zapotocky. 143 ri fi-i. Fifi .il fs? 1 Q ,fr V hw I' Pharmacology lab students, Charles Hoelg and Morris Gortler weigh a rabbit to determine dosage of medicine for lab use. fs. A -i,...- V , A Pharmaceutical students Vera Schauna- man and Wilson Woo analyze drugs. IH! 'T , Li Pharmacy students, Bill Gunnes and Frank Guerra, check prescrip- tions in dispensing lab as training in handling future calls of physicians. 144 V I .Q sf' 5 l xg ,lf :g'!.Lllll1'5'l" pn' 531' ' "'l' khgH72lQ1"" 1 .. "' mf' ' 9 -ls 1 1+ Osam Nakamura Rudy Noriega George Serbin Pat Sullivan Ben Tadano Wendell Witte Howard Yee Phoenix, Arizona Bisbee, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Chandler, Arizona Glendale, Arizona Huntington Beach Phoenix, Arizona Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy California Pharmacy KIJAX, Newman TAKID, QAX, XD, BBB, KE, QIPAX, PX, WAT, Pharmacy Club, UNIVETS, Hillel. Racquet Club, BBB, APA, TUANS, PX, QPAT, QAX, pres. QAX. Bookstore Comm. Pillette Sch. APA. umcy V ' Q 5. ? L 1-,g.::, ' H!! X ,Q- During National Pharmacy Week, a display in the bookstore window honored the College of Pharmacy and the pharmacy profession for advancement in research and in distribution. ,.. v Don Getty and Arron Ezrailson are making aspirin in manufacturing lab where pills' substance is tested. 145 v i -t. lllh-J. 7 . L K X' r Mary Pilgrim has completed her first year as director of Women's Physical Education. Miss Pilgrim, who received her Masters of Science degree from Louisiana State University, came to the University in 1942 as an assis- tant in Women's PE. An athlete in her right, she was Arizona State Champion in archery in 1945, and again in 1949. WOMEN'S P.E. FACULTY: Row I: Margaret Brown, Ruth Wynn Mary Pilgrim, Marilyn Markel, Betty Hileman. Row 2: Elizabeth Gatewood Betty Ann Dial, Shirley Gorman, Jean Sain, Barbara Green. Row 3 Ethel Johnson, Agnes Garner, Margaret Hupp, Anne Natonek. WOMENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Women's Physical Education Department of- fers instruction to women students in softball, field hockey, tennis, volleyball, modern dance, folk and square dance, basketball, archery, golf, swimming, badminton, bowling and fencing. A modified physical education program provides instruction in recreational sports, chess, pool and bridge. Facilities of the department include a gymnasium, tennis courts, swimming pool, practice field, basket- ball courts, pool tables and a dance floor. Women's intercollegiate sports are golf, tennis and badminton. The University participates in two sports days each year. The events rotate between schools in Arizona and New Mexico. In conjunction with the department, the Women's Athletic Association sponsors an intramural program. Sports offered are archery, badminton, basketball, bowling, volleyball, co-recreational volleyball, golf, dance, field hockey and softball. Women students may earn athletic points through participation in practices and tournaments. Member- ship in WAA is based on the earning of 100 points. Womenls athletic honoraries are Putters, golfg Rac- quet Club, tennisg Orchesis, dance, Mermaids, swim- mingg and "A" Club. WOMEN P.E. MAJORS: Row I: Nancy Gould, Claudia Tezack, Anne Toldrian, Dona Chapman, Nancy Van Doren, Marilyn Post Peggy Mittendorf, Betty Jones, Barbara Engle, Carol Miller, Shiela Dunion. Row 2: Sue Cornell, Jane Pattison, Pat Par sons Mercedes Riley, Katie Schaller, Pat Nordell, Jackie Frost, Ann Lynn Sparling, Jeri Butler, Sue Stcdlin. Row 3: Perry Wolf Lynn Fitzgerald, Bonnie King, Jane Raney, Linda Long, Carol Czar, Rosemary Gala, Jill Jordan, Roberta Sandburg, Lynne Dailey Ginny Barrett. Row 4: Coline Slavine, Jean Thompson, Barbara Cason, Brenda Bowker, Karen Helms, Pauline Roberge Macel Thompson, Virgie Manker, Barbara Hancock, Georgeanne Duffy, Kathie Sharp, Joan Reineke, Marcia Ringle. 146 MEN S P.E. FACULTY: Row 1: Eugene Fetter, Charles Ott, Van Howe, John Ford, Carl Cooper, Frank Gibbings. Row 2: David Snyder, Kyle Mines Charles Magness, Fred Enke, Philip McLaughlin, Kenneth Coop- wood Row 3: Frank Sancet, William Smitheran, George Rountree, Roy Tatum Charles Tribolet, James Wing. Row 4: Director M. R. Clausen, J L Picard, Robert Svob, Richard Carr, Edward Doherty. il . 'jg. X'11.U',f 1 - J in 1 . ... -gg if, .3 L. .f-f4.,.-f ly -'nf V M. R. "Dick" Cldusen, head of the Department of Physical Educa- tion for Men and director of ath- letics, came to the University of Ari- zona in July 1958. Director Clausen received his BA from the University of Iowa and his MA from Northwestern. He was head football coach at the Univer- sity of New Mexico before he re- ceived his appointment as athletic director. MENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Department of Athletics and Physical Educa- tion for Men at the University works to give an equal opportunity to all male students in athletic activities. Three sections compose the department: physical iitness and teacher training, intercollegiate athletics, and intramural athletics. Included in intercollegiate courses are baseball, golf, basketball, football, tennis, track and swimming. Activities carried on in intramural sports are swim- ming, tennis, basketball, golf, wrestling, track, cross country, flag football, table tennis, horseshoes, pocket billiards, handball, gymnastics, volleyball, softball, badminton, fencing and riflery. A baseball field, quarter mile track, swimming pool, football practice field and tennis courts comprise the facilities of the department. "Bear Down" gymnasium has a seating capacity of 4,600. Varsity Stadium will seat 26,000. The University is a member of the Intercollegiate Athletic Association. Sigma Delta Psi, the athletic honorary, selects members on the basis of scholarship and competition in 13 individual sports events. LETTERMEN: Row I : Vernon Ellis, Lloyd Wiborg, Art Wilkinson, Pat Wilson, Ken Zahn. Row 2: Lyn Cornet, Dave Baldwin, Bob Encinas, Dale Rodoph, John Keneston, Ken Meenan. 147 Colonel B. McKay Greeley, a graduate of West Point in 1929, served in the infantry, cavalry and armor divisions. He holds awards from the Italian, British, Peruvian and United States governments. .-TNR. 1 flx Colonel William G. Downey was graduated from the UA in 1938 with a B.S. degree. On continuous active duty since 1941, he served as pub- lic information oiiicer to the Secretary of the Air Force be- lg , X ,, I Gi- 3 fore returning to U.A. .aa ,- ,f SCHOOL OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS The University of Arizona School of Military Sci- ence and Tactics is composed of Army and Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. As a land-grant uni- versity, the University of Arizona requires all male students under the age of 23 to enroll in either air or military science during their first two years. Excep- tions are non-citizens, veterans and the physically dis- abled. Men who fulfill attitude, scholastic and physical requirements are eligible for the four-year program, after which they are commissioned as second lieu- tenants. ARMY FACULTY: Row I: Major William G. Chis- holm, Colonel James F. McKinley, Colonel B. McKay Greeley, Lt. Col. Charles W. Harbaugh, Major Law- rence A. Cole. Row 2: Captain D. J ack Zandy, Captain George H. Schappaugh, Captain Warren S. Junger- held, M! Sgt. Edward P. Lucas. Row 3: M! Sgt. Harry L. Hayden, M! Sgt. Paul Goff, SFC Raymond N. How- ell, M! Sgt. Whitten E. Sink. Row 4: Sgt. Ralph A. Lewis, SFC Donald O. Wilkinson. Colonel B. McKay Greeley is professor of Army ROTC, and Colonel William G. Downey is professor of Air Force ROTC, both located in the old Main Building. Training in both departments is conducted by offi- cers and enlisted men composing a stall of 39. There are 835 students enrolled in the Army ROTC and 798 men are registered as Air Force ROTC students. The Army Department was established, with the University, in 1885. The Air Science Department be- gan at the University of Arizona in 1952. AIR FACULTY: Row 1: Major E. D. Yookum, Lt. Col. C. F. Em- minger, Col. William Downey, Major A. E. Lundquist. Row 2: Capt Charles Koeninger, Capt. Arnold Schmuker, Lt. K. D. Fousel, M!Sgt Eugene Matt. Row 3: Tech. Sgt. James Lloyd, Staif Sgt. Robert Loeb- baka, M!Sgt. T. P., Soular, Tech Sgt. J. V. Cuce, Staff Sgt. F. W. Deck 148 .12 g T . Ab ., I . 'T f" ' if gift l. high! . ,X K V r 3, ,f fi.. --- .A -- e . . T :Q " ' 'ff ff'a'D-R1-GL A , . . . "-"1 . k A . X " .--. - 1 , f ,, fra. i, gf . - 4, ' ' ' s.-'gmj.,'ffgf.,flj A . '- Q V , -,,-..:.-xeiwgzii . g.5231,.,:g?a:f::,:?,- 'L ,ri -Y , V l . li. " " 1'-'v-" "9...,-Vi. ' xftl-if "'.,.- . .. - - , .1 ' " 'S' is-ig-. f"5.?5HLufffY5qgag'ff,'4.vy-v - . ' I - ' - 4 . A .meh - - - - , . I ' . . V tn , ' , , . --:kg i- , , -.r Firearm maneuvers are demonstrated to cadet classmates by Mike Clemment as part of the Army Reserve Officer Training Program. ARMY-AIR FORCE COLOR GUARD: Cadet Pri- vate Peter W. Harmon, Color Sergeantg Cadet Master Sergeant Ted Varga, Color Sergeantg Cadet Private James C. Moseley, Color Sergeantg Cadet Technical Sergeant Bob McCusker, Color Sergeant. I Marching in even cadence, Reserve Ofiicer Training Corps cadets parade through the streets of Tucson in acknowledgement of Veterans Day. The troops are trained for review marching during weekly practices conducted as a part of ROTC training. 149 5 I 4 I 3- F- .. I 5 . I n ig '51 ii rf W '. . .fl S , V H .. -ii'..:d,s l 4 .X Q X G7 ml' J 'af It f " Q1 ,lx Q I -cr. ' 1 ' 1 al 5 'V A' IL' I Y I, 4 In V I 1 , its u i 9 p i U Z . Abu, . 4'-. M ,ue . Q ' I .1 I ,Q u ' i . . . N ul Q Y. 'Q ""'n' V x W? X X, yy Ki X X1 , . 1 "- wx tsl' ll A ' RESEARCH .XM l,, f Q . . 1 P A ' nj? 331' A . 95' . 'I if n H if , ws- 1 Q, J . -if 1 'i 4 fy i 1 N Q 1 f t. 9 it 1 .t .- i- Q. to . . A rf g f - X 1. fF"' 4gs K 1 ' "' Ss my e' i A' 'iv xi 5 X ij, .-. ve. A V 2 V 1 ...Q A 1 .rr ,, , r . ' is ' g -.- Demonstrating a few of the uses of the electron microscopes to some of his students is Wayne R. Ferris, an instructor in zoology. The microscopes were installed in the building of Biological Science this year in an electron microscopy lab. 2 ELECTRON MICROSCOPES INSTALLED AT UA A new era of research began this year at the Uni- versity of Arizona with the installation of the state's Hrst electron microscopy laboratory in the Biological Sciences Building. The grant of 530,000 by the National Science Foundation combined with University funds made it possible to purchase two electron microscopes, one of high and one of medium resolution. The high resolution microscope is capable of mag- nification to the extent of 100,000 diameters. Photo- graphic enlargements can provide useful magnifica- tion in excess of 200,000. The smaller model magni- lies up to 12,000 diameters. In this case, a photo- graphic enlargement can give magnification in excess of 50,000. In comparison, the conventional research microscopes are limited to a magnification of 1,200 diameters. Although microscopes of this type are usually avail- able for the use of only one scientist, these new scopes are available to any departments that might need them. if A 3' ,. .f g . 'ii' X im- fs:-i Q, s, xv .'T"h, 95. L '- it V" ' Tl r A . gr i' 'Fifi if Z ' -Wx 1. - ff'--it , C ' . , - . Q, l -55 , , A , 4 '-UAS W I Pictured here as they begin tackling the job of assembling the two electron microscopes is Dr. Kenneth F. Wertman, at the left, head of the department of bacteriology and medical technology, with Dr. William J. McCauley, an assistant professor of zoology. 151 4119, X' - on 'c' ,.!"' - rx 1 V , . Wm- mi Wfiil? . ts'fr'f- le? el , 4 i .ai l ' ,l ' ll Dr. Ralph Stahl, Cleftj , from the General Dynamics Corporation, Dr. Wallace Fuller, and Merle Wittmeyer inspect the new TRIGA. 152 4 fl 6x1 .. O 0 O ! I l ,SEQ -..., , - 4' l .4 c--- aaiwll ammo- 5 pea ,wp H .al H-U3 . ' ,pn 1 ' Koa WWE fvv 1 3 -Nz ,lp X. I tiki, lv ig, in, we YN 7' i 'I . it 43 5 , r Xiu , " 'f H. , A 4 vu HJ i i I Ralph Stahl, left, Dr. Wallace Fuller with a geiger coun and Merle Wittmeyer, at the right, make a final inspect Before putting the TRIGA nuclear reactor into operation, Q i General Atomic personnel study readings on a control pal Q 4 1 ' what-V QA N A . Looking on as the mouse is lowered into the TRIGA reactc Dr. John V. Slater assistant professor of zoology The s . I reactor has three main facilities in and around the core training, research, and isotope productions for experiments -I -'Z-Z2 BIZ? .- L, . . Dr Wallace Fuller, and graduate students, John Roberts and Dick Niven test an experimental mouse for radioactivity after it had been lowered into the TRIGA nuclear reactor in the specially designed, protective, plastic-type container. UA GETS 100-KILOWATT NUCLEAR REACTOR This year the University of Arizona became the iirst educational institution in the world to operate the newly developed, multi-purpose, 100 kilowatt nuclear reactor known as TRIGA. Located on the UA campus in the north wing of the College of Engineering Build- ing, the reactor's purchase was financed in part through a grant of S110,195 by the Atomic Energy Commis- sion. An interdisciplinary research tool, TRIGA has many uses, Dr. Thomas L. Martin Jr., dean of the College of Engineering at UA, said. The Electrical Engineering Department uses TRIGA as part of a broad program of research and teaching to include reactor engineering, the study of isotope production and use, and instrumentation through the use of isotopes. The usefulness of the TRIGA reactor is broad enough to include many other departments. Dr. Martin has described this reactor as a "general purpose tool for use, not only in the University com- munity, but in the state of Arizona as well." One of the most significant features of TRIGA is its inherent safety. Its fuel-moderator elements are composed of solid homogeneous uranium-zirconium hydride which was conceived and developed by Gen- eral Atomic. Certain physical phenomena that are properties of this new nuclear fuel-moderator make TRIGA a self-controlling completely safe reactor. Owing to the inherent safety of this type of reactor which has been extensively tested at General Atomic's John Jay Hopkins Laboratory for Pure and Applied Science in San Diego, California, where it was devel- oped, it can "under no circumstances whatever dam- age either itself or the surrounding area," Dean Martin said. 153 APPLIED RESEARCH 'ki ' ,N fig, X , v- . 13- L . ,j.:g,'1,. V . Q nv ' Howard A. Baldwin has been serving as director of Applied Research Laboratory since July 1958. Contract research in the Department of Engineer- ing gained momentum in 1955 with the acquisition of contracts from the Army Electronic Proving Ground at Ft. Huachuca, Arizona. In March 1957 the forma- tion of the Applied Research Laboratory was author- ized. Serving as the contracting agency for all facilities of the College of Engineering, ARLUA contracting services are also available to all administrative divi- sions of the University. The objectives of ARLUA are to enhance the fa- cilities of the University of Arizona by attracting out- standing scientists and engineers. It will assist the state in developing a permanent and desirable industrial growth by providing research and product develop- ment services to industry. Additional facilities will en- able the obtainment of contracts with the Atomic Energy Commission and southwestern missile and space research programs. Cnc: Oo S0-'av The control unit of the base station of an automatic weather station is tested by Marvin Weathers. Remote stations covering a 50-mile radius relay information on weather conditions to the base unit. The unit was designed for Fort Huachuca. e "-'Tiff I An ARL project, the monitor telephone traflic recorder, will be installed at Ft. Huachuca. The switch board testing done by Jack Smith and Ernie Bellee will record a statistical evaluation of the telephone trafic load in combat situations. K 1 Jim F oreshey completes wiring and assembling a part of the relay unit of the telephone traffic recorder. An analog computor for use in the prediction of weather conditions is being wired and tested before installation in the Ft. Hua- chuca Proving Grounds Meteorological Department. Testing is being done by ARL student staff member D. L. Brumbaug. 1 55 .IA smfihi. -.- , dt' "W Abllli SVU -af 'aqj "w.s--'r '10 "W'i"VTL'Qll I.u 1 'K W?'1'??n'?'3f :A , gi' 7V MA M.wqi I II II Ia . 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H9 - f ' -, "QI IILI 1? .II. '-...I ' 'wie r-:Y H " " w f- : IX A ' 1 Wx 4,5 XQIIIIW 5 1. 5 ,Iv v kl- 4. Ls xv K 4 ,. S . . ., , .r ' I .I f gm- :HI I ,I t ' ' ' EQ 'ff ' ' . 24' , , mfqnwi " Q 1 LI-5 ,fy YL ' J -1-I T. - Q ' ' ' . 2 ,- ll- , x.-.' - 2 s mga: -'M 1. sq M gf fr - '. 155 .1 ' .e+z,1is5m-:ff - 'l'Hi-'xLyV,7Qx'1'?Sg-.. , I ..'I,,S51 ., ' x .. .-wiv 1fAiwiAi?'-51111 ' ' N -V . ' l 'THQ''3p5?1iV91'fi,'fS6l 5. 11 - ' wikf9:w5 '-A x . A' I-.ri v '. ' -I o . 5 . -V1 -iii' .SI I I. ag. 4x5 I un, f 3 K ximt q,..,, f" if iw w pfaviei-t'4:,.,L,x 1- I, '1IP'4'NJ4-Rin '. "-'fc-nw - kin V' 'Www Wing "1 x u Y-"' 'ra-aaa.-ve 'sinks 1. Kas 'Wi'-A4 455492-la ,ap X 155-J. he 1 - ' . if H--,IW '13 -L.-, -. L - ' 5, ,' Mi 3 4 955. 5, "1 . I -N i - ' 1- . ' , 4 .1 ,... Q -1"f :' " ' fl - - 1"-lin' 1 'wif K V :lf " - ' 1 :' E'.'f.- -A.'- X,"-- 'tif ' . TQ., :Riff 34" 4 gt, V 1 I ,M x ' -" ' 1. , 1 'fl -.J 1-, - .. - . I 'few 9 35' J ,a ' '-?f..' M 5:-' . 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P' 'H' "M 4111 ,L J' l :"" nfs" ' gfilvtu ,,,..-ff' ,aff 2' .. -V' -J- u 34 I Aj ....., . i 'Vt ....- 1 .1 ,, EF.. ,, '54 ,..1 Rag 'P 'fl .. if EM: 'ix 'rl W-, .1 , .v e .n,., ,-jp . .4 ' L --U Sim' -av- nv" Ed Doherty, completing his sec- ond year of coaching at UA, started the season with the remnants of the 1957 squad which had a 1-8-1 rec- ord. The past season proved some- what better with the Wildcats win- ning three games. In January how- ever he turned in his resignation for personal reasons. E! I FOOTBALL 1958 Supporting Head Football Coach Ed Doherty during the past season were John Ford, Gene Fetter, Van Howe and Fresh- man Coach Carl Cooper. John Ford, one of the assistant coaches, was a former foot- ball great at Hardin Simmons, where he established many con- ference records. He was head coach at Rotan Texas High School, leading his team to numerous victories. Ford was ap- pointed assistant professor of physical education and football coach in 1953. His method of training the Arizona quarterbacks has been stern and effective. Completing his second year as assistant coach, Gene Fet- ter has a fine record of past experience. His coaching career has included Saint Mary's High School in Marion, Ohio, Uni- versity of Indiana, and Arizona State College, where he was line coach. In addition to his work at the University, Fetter has had many articles printed in national sports magazines on ath- letics. Since his appointment to the staff in 1956, Van Howe has served as the team scout, and his reports have been both com- prehensive and valuable to the other coaches. He has coached at Wesleyan University, De Kalb, and Decatur High School. The high school won two conference championships during the years that Howe was athletic director. With the emergence of UA's extensive football training pro- gram, Freshman Coach Carl Cooper has played an important part in the 1958 football program. His football experience dates back to 1940 when he lettered on the Wildcat varsity team. Before his freshman duties began, Cooper served on the scouting staff. 4 is , gig 'A FQN.. 'YQ X15-3 FOOTBALL STAFF: John Ford, Van Howe, Ed Doherty, Gene Fetter. 158 VARSITY FOOTBALL: Row 1: Mason Geist, Zion, Williams, Livingston, Peete, Gillespie, Hazlett Rapp Hrbbert Rapp Lekander, Buchanan. Row 2: Byrum, Williams, Urness, Hurd, Bagnanno, Yeager, Christensen, Martin Overall Glenn Hale Brown. Row 3: Balich, Brown, Hunsaker, Humphrey, Holbrook, Dundie, Matz, McCormick, Raltzman Ismay Under wood, Cottrill. SEASON'S RECORD ARIZONA OPPONENT 7 Utah State 6 0 Tulsa 34 12 Colorado 65 13 New Mexico 33 16 Idaho 24 15 West Texas State 8 6 Texas Tech 33 14 Texas Western 12 0 Arizona State 47 STARTING LINEUP: Row I: Gene Bubala, Dennis Underwood, Mike Yeager, Ted Urness, Billy Overall Marty Hurd Row 2: Larry Dumelie, Tony Metz, Ralph Hunsaker, Pat Brown. WF- v - V 4 - . , J' ...Q-Ge. ,- .-.L 7: j-JLQZ-L?-' if. ..E,r"-i'fit':"f 7'?7Agv"" 11" f"-'. 'Q ',....'-" ' .. - '- ,..,- L, ,- -,r:::,.... . J' Nl G7 :gif -hi,"TT :'xJiJl' 'l1L- 17.. J? P.- 'Q ez' "" +:.:--iT1uv?lE- ' 159 X Working out problems in his style, Dave Hibbert runs through an early practice session during the work-outs. The National Football Association announced last fall that Dave Hibbert, UA end, was the winner of the National Pass Receiving Award. Hibbert, in ob- taining this year's award, caught a total of 61 passes and set a new record. His total was higher than that of Ed Brown, Fordham, who held the previous honor with 57 passes received in 1952. Dave Hibbert is a junior transfer from Phoenix College where he had a grade average of 2.00. He was student body president and played first string football. He is majoring in commercial art and its associated fields and plans to attend the University next year. The passes are totaled on a nationwide basis, and the award is presented at the completion of each foot- ball season. Hibbert was notified in December and received mention in Sports Illustrated. "I owe much of my success to Ralph Hunsaker, who is one of the Hnest quarterbacks I've ever seen," stated Hibbert in discussing his success. He also praised the coaching and guidance of Ed Doherty. DAVE HIBEERT. NATIONS NO. 1 PASS RECEIVER A ,t 2 .6 t 'aff .1 . . T 394 I . . 7 uf . "4 " f x" , 14.2 ' T 1 ,, , V . A . Q g I. L." A' 1, '4 1 .E 51.3 7 5 . it 1 'fl 1 , liaw ink?-' '4 i' 'rf A I5 QQ' .!,, ,f i l 1- P ,fhyigg r p . , 'f ' V .QU 1 k J" 'g- . I 1. - F. tl '15-6 U -f f L C" Ku. "tt 1 4 ' f if I V,'i i i i 1 - :S 'FJ 4 3 - X N. V, W ! f "" ' ' yi' '. if - , ,Ja ei- p Q ,,, , it . ,, - A' , -4 - Q -,-.iv-,lvi-.z,, t I --I 4 Running with the ball in the Texas Tech game, Hibbert, Hibbert gropes for the ball in the UA-Utah State game speeds toward the goal line to complete a touchdown. where he has already successfully completed four passes. Although Football Coach Ed Doherty shifted his lineup constantly, there were 11 men who played enough to be considered as "regulars," They include ends Pat Brown and Willie Peete' tackles Tony Matz and Dennis Underwood' guards Marty I-lurd a d , n Bill Christenseng center Harold CTedJ Urness' and backs Ralph Hunsaker, Dave Hibbert, Warren Livingston and Billy Overall. Brown, a sophomore, proved to be one of the team's hardest tacklers. He is a versatile player and saw action at several positions. Peete, a former prep star at Mesa High School, is recog- nized as one of the team's finest pass receivers. He has one more year of eligibility. Matz, a 5-11, 215-pound sophomore, broke into the start- ing 11 at mid-season. New Coach Jim LaRue can expect much from him in the future. A rugged interior lineman, Underwood was one of Doher- tys most durable players. He is aimin g for an engineering degree. Hurd rounded out three years of varsity play by seeing as rnuch action as anyone on the team. The 6-1 225 pounder was one of the hardest-hitting men on the squad. Christensen was an unheralded junior when the season opened, but by the time the ofTicial's gun ended the final game he was a starter. He was hampered his sophomore year by a leg injury. Although experiencing a bad season the Wildcat team exhibited much excellence in action. The squad rated high in comparison with other Border Conference teams, scoring high in field goals and free throws. 161 Urness, a 6-3 Canadian, filled out the thin center ranks, but showed himself to be fit for any line position. Hunsaker ended a brilliant four-year career by playing almost all of every game. He finished the season among the top five passers in the country, setting several UA aerial marks. Hunsaker's partner in the Wildcat passing attack was slotback Dave Hibbert, who set a national record by catching 60 passes. Hibbert, a transfer from Phoe- nix College, had made the Junior College All-Amer- ican the year before as a quarterback. Livingston provided the Wildcats with their only real breakaway runner. The speedy halfback from Mesa was one of the team's leading scorers. Overall, a small C5-9, 1603 man for a fullback, UA fans cheer wildly as the Cats score in the game with Colorado. This football game climaxed the annual Mother's and Dad's Day. used his hard-hitting rushes to become the team's leading runner. Praised for their enthusiasm, the Wildcats only compiled a 3-7 record, but still provided some excit- ing football for the approximately 100,000 fans who saw them in Varsity Stadium. The squad upset Utah State, 7-6, in the season opener. A blocked conversion attempt by the charging Urness provided the margin. Doherty, speaking in the dressing room after the Utah State game, commended the team with these words: g "Not one of the boys let me down. The desire to win was the main factor in our victory." Iowa State topped the Wildcats, 14-0, in the second contest. In second quarter action, national pass receiv- ing champion Dave Hibbert snagged a pass from ' lt L Z. QI.: g.f?,1:1'J,3:Qg?':1 '-'-r 1 -1 M 'fri .. . 15' '.'?Ji!i'34lf5l -2.2 -'1't""e?...-if'-Tw" 1'-2 ff'-Ln... -via s.i?s.eamft-.-'ala-:filers Tempe players stop Billy Overall C271 as he neared the scoring in the Thanksgiving clash. 16 -ai 9- The Wildcats rush toward a downed West Texas player in the annual Homecoming clash which was played this year November 1 Delbert Hodge, Wildcat halfback, attempts to break through the Iowa State line to score for Arizona. Hunsaker, on the Iowa 13-yard line. The threat was halted two plays later when one of Hunsaker's passes was intercepted. The Wildcats dropped their contest with Colorado, 65-12. During the Hrst few minutes of the game, the Cats held the Buffaloes in check, but swift running and hard blocking soon trampled them. Gene Bubala nabbed a Hunsaker pass in the first quarter and raced to a touchdown. Before the half was completed, UA scored again when Hibbert raced 32 yards after a blocked Colorado punt. Arizona led all through the first half of the Idaho game, but Idaho rallied in the fourth quarter to win 24-16. Hibbert received two spectacular passes from Jim Geist and Hunsaker, with the Geist pass scoring from the 27-yard line. Grabbing a fourth-quarter West Texas fumble and scoring with it, Arizona defeated the Bufaloes, 15-8. Hunsaker, Arizona's outstanding senior quarterback, clinched victory for the Wildcats with a 17-yard pass to Billy Keasler. He completed 15 passes in this game totaling 150 yards. Returning players will be the hope of Wildcat foot- ball fans in the coming seasons. Many of them dis- played outstanding potential. Sophomore guard Bill Ismay put forth much force for the UA during the past season. Also Arizona's heavyweight wrestling champ, he will spark next year's squad. Geist, one of the top Wildcat passers, retired early in the season with mononucleosis, but is returning to action next year. The 185-pound quarterback is a junior. UA gridders Wayne Rapp Billy Overall and Dennis Underwood tan gle in a struggle with Idaho players in the Senior Day game in October 1?-x 'i ' i' ' aiaaeg + e r I .W - - 1 ze'-er" . ... ...fn-.., . ,,. . . I. ,,.-..i ,. .. ..,,t7..M-Mau,-, Billy Keasler, Arizona end, downs an Iowa State player early in the game. Larry Lekander, halfback, falls in the struggle. .f" Jill Jordan, UA cheerleader yells and leaps to show her approval of a Wildcat making a touchdown. Spoken of by Ed Doherty as "the best Arizona line- man of the year," Charles Cook, sophomore, lettered in four major sports in high school. Returning next year, he is enrolled in the Engineering College. Bill Christensen, tackle, attended St. Mary's High School in Phoenix. He played well in the Texas Tech game and in Wildcat efforts against Idaho. He is a junior. Dan Zion, 6-O, was the reserve quarterback during the past season. He was second to Ralph Hunsaker in pass completion. Zion, lettering in football at Streator High in Illinois, received his letter this year. He is studying Business Administration. Also from Phoenix, Delbert Hodge attends the University on a football scholarship. Lettering in all four major sports while attending Phoenix Union High School, the sophomore halfback is expected to play a major role on the varsity team next year. Center Nick Balich gave Arizona some of its win- ning points with two field goals. He attended Bisbee High School and played on the All-Star and All-State Teams during his senior year. He is majoring in economics. "We did the best we could, and we are working hard on improvement," commented sophomore quarter- back "Jumbo" Jim Mason. Mason is a physical edu- cation minor and BPA major from Phoenix. At West Phoenix High School, he lettered in football, basket- ball and baseball. Bill Williams sophomore tailback, was the season's fourth ranking rusher at the outcome of the season. From Englewood, NJ., "Will" was chosen All- American during his senior year and All-Metropolitan, which includes New York City and the surrounding area. Idaho grid warriors crush Arizona's Warren Livingston in a fiinal touchdown attempt Arizona's 1959 football campaign was climaxed by the annual grid banquet in honor of the varsity seniors and outstanding athletes. Winner of the Gov- ernor's Award was scrappy Billy Overall, Wildcat fullback. This award, a gold wrist watch, was pre- sented by Secretary of State Wesley Bolin to Overall for being the most valuable senior on the squad. The 5-7 athlete led the Wildcats in rushing both this year and last. Ralph Hunsaker was presented the Jim Ewing Memorial Scholarship Award for the "player dis- playing outstanding character, scholarship, leadership and athletic abilityf' Hunsaker, named to the Honor- able Mention All-Border Conference eleven, is a senior and was named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Dave Hibbert received the trophy for the nat1on's outstanding pass receiver at the banquet. The college transfer broke the nation's pass receiving record to capture the NCAA award. Speaking to an audience of over 500, Michigan State's head coach Duif Daugherty praised the efforts of the Wildcat gridders. Other speakers were Ed Doherty and Richard Harvill. Graduating varsity members included: Nick Balich, Martin Hurd, Ray Martin, Billy Keasler and Joe Bagnonno. 1.555 g A-J-,, ' .ie '- v+,. .N it . ,.f.., .., --'-.g ,- y.--,ii Y A '. 4 1 "i 'Y' ,. t ., 'J - 1 . '-V44 Af-Y-in-'Y JJ'-c!!4'i0d.-s,'r--wry 53. -. h , Slzppery Wildcat I-Ialfback Warren Livingston races past Utah State tacklers, pushing Arizona toward the goal line. 165 , 5 fl., 9 1 ,, ld, L5 ,l gg- .. gc. . . - .. Q T1 fl ty' ',es :f.gl.. ' yn' in Z.,- . up :'4.v'1- ff -91. 2' ti .1-"T :C -14 -riEl.'f"?i -- ' grba ' ' . If .5 ,A .V fn 'F' . a .W if Q4 .J ,fi Q51 .ESL .rjr V sg:.LQ'-,- ,t . S32T:i1?'7f' 'fu rf- -'-- , I ., , 52 n67a,z-, ' QL' 1 t 9, 5. .t LA RUE STEPS IN AS UA FOGTBALL COACH With the resignation of Head Football Coach Ed Doherty, Jim La Rue, former assistant coach at South- ern Methodist University, took over the position. He has helped with several other successful rebuilding programs at three other schools. Football critics have stated that they expect a Border Conference Cham- pionship within three years. At his welcoming reception, La Rue laid out his plans for rebuilding the Wildcat squad. "I have three rules which govern the athletes," he said. "First, every boy must do his best to get an educationg that is the main purpose in attending college. Second, he must do the best he can in athleticsg and third, he must be a gentleman at all times." He also said that we do not have the quality or numbers needed to play against our competition, but the additional scholarships will help. "When we are down, help us up, and when we're up, be happy with us. Remember that we are a part of the University, too," said La Rue at a Representa- tive Council meeting. Jzm La Rue, head football coach poses with his coaching staff, Ron Marciniak, Jake Rowden, Ed Cavanaugh, in the field. 166 uh . FUOTBALL WILDKITTENS The University's freshman football team was its largest in tive years. Beginning training in September, the 53-man squad boasted 33 players from Arizona high schools. Head Track Coach Carl Cooper was given the job of molding the frosh into varsity material. In comparing the Wildkittens with previous teams, Cooper said, "We were definitely better stocked with backfield men and had a far superior overall team speed than we have had in the past live years." In their game against the Air Force Academy frosh, the 'Kittens scored 19 points, becoming the only squad to tally against the Cadets. Among the outstanding players for Cooper were halfbacks Ed Buchann and William Bradford, quarter- back Eddie Wilson, and linemen John Renner, Larry Williams and Curtis Holder. Wilson, in winding up his four-year acreer at Chan- dler High School, was voted the most valuable player in the August AA-ABC All-Star Game in Flagstaff. He was named to several All-State football teams at the end of his senior year. Cooper feels that the team played its best when it had the ball, being sparked on offense by Wilson, Harold Sutton, and Fred Fifield. Center Art Winthei- ser was team captain. Marty Hurd closes in on a Utah State ball carrier in the Hnal minutes of the game. 167 BASKETBALL 1958-1959... Basketball Coach Fred Enke, completing his 34th year in that position, led the Wildcats in a season of three wins and 23 losses. Although not achieving an impressive record, the team showed great promise for future seasons. Enke came to the University of Arizona in 1925, graduating from the University of Minnesota four years before. Aside from giving the University eight Border Conference championship squads, he has taken his teams to the Convention Hall in Philadelphia, San Francisco's Cow Palace, and Madison Square Garden. Very rarely can a person be found who is as de- voted to his vocation as Fred Enke is to basketball. The job of coaching becomes more to him than mere practice supervision and game planning. For Enke it means weeks of pre-season discussion and correc- tion of style flaws, plus numerous nights during the season spent in technique improvement. This has been greatly rewarding to the UA in past years, for Ari- zona teams have twice appeared in the National Invi- tational Tournament and once in the NCAA Tourna- ment, in addition to several other meets of national prominence. Enke's teams have always played tough schedules against the top teams of the nation. Having great hopes for next year, Enke stated, "Like an old fire horse, I'm always ready to go," Head Basketball Coach Fred Enke, serving 34 years at the University, has had nine championship teams. VARSITY BASKETBALL: Row I: Brittain, Burk, Conner, Crawford, Garcia, Hopkins, Maxwell. Row 2.' McCray, Mclnerney, Mower, Seal, Zeller, Lee. 1 68 SEASONS RECORD New Mexico State Arizona Opponent 71 61 Flagstaff - .................. ....... 6 6 72 L.A. State ............... ....... 7 7 81 Santa Barbara ....... ....... 7 4 69 Utah State ......... ....... 5 7 83 Idaho State ....... ....... 5 8 86 Stanford .......... ....... 5 9 74 California .......... ...... - 46 90 San Jose State ....... ....... 6 2 64 Santa Clara ........... ....... 3 8 79 West Texas State ...... ....... 7 6 90 Hardin Simmons ...... ....... 5 0 68 Arizona Opponent Arizona State ..... ....... 7 2 88 Flagstaff ................. ....... 6 9 97 Texas Western .......... ....... 6 6 76 New Mexico State ....... ....... 5 8 66 Arizona State ......... ,...... 6 2 85 L.A. State ............... ....... 7 2 86 Hardin Simmons ...... ....... 6 6 64 West Texas State ....... ....... 7 8 84 New Mexico State ....... ....... 6 1 80 Texas Western ...,...... ....... 5 1 76 Air Force ............ ....... 6 2 115 New Mexico ........ ....... 8 0 77 Wildcat netters, Jim Brittain, Rudy Garcia, and Ernie McCray tangle on the gym floor as they stop a West Texas player 169 - Miles Zenner, Wildcat guard, avoids blocking and leaps high to score against West Texas UA players Louis Hopkins and Jim Seal hold Texas defense in Cats' high point game MC CRAY LEADS TEAM IN ACCUMULATIVE POINTS Arizona player Jim Seal successfully blocks a Tempe score. This years' Arizona cage squad coached by veteran Fred Enke consisted of Jon Conner, Ernie McCray, Jim Brittain, Dick Mower, Miles Zeller, Louis Hop- kins, Jon Crawford, Jim Seal, Andy Liechty, Larry Ewald, Mike Schleibaum, Robert Maxwell, Rudy Garcia, Wayne Burk and Bob Mclnerney. Although the Wildcats suffered the worst record in the school's history, several of the players reaped individual honors. Center McCray dunked in 24 points against Stan- ford and 26 against Texas Western. McCray, mem- ber of the starting five, stands 6-5 and was switched to the forward position in the early part of the season. He is also the Wildcats' top scorer, bucketing over 400 points during the past season. The junior athlete also maintained a 40 per cent field goal average the entire year to average 16 points a game. McCray, an educa- tion major, was named "Athlete of the Week" after his effort against the Miners. Jim Brittain struggles against Flagstaff defense to make the goal Flagstaff players upset Arizona guard Louis Hopkins in a final attempt to make a score. Another top player this season was Garcia. The 5-9 guard saved the day for the Wildcats when he scored 17 points against Santa Barbara to give Ari- zona the victory. The former Miami High School star is a junior. Other players seeing considerble action in this year's ' l , , , n campaign were Jon Conner, guards Louis Hopkins, Leaping high, Rudy Garcia gains the first position for UA guardg Dick Mower, forwardg and Jim Brittain, center. Jon Conner, 5-11, has been described by Enke as "one of the finest playmakers I have ever seen." Moved into the starting lineup in the middle of the 1957-58 season, Conner has been one of the high scorers ever since. Mower, Hopkins and Brittain, who sprained his ankle late in the season, were extremely valuable to Arizona during the seson. Mower and Hopkins grad- uated this spring. In discussing the season Enke described it as, "Just one of those things that no coach can do anything about." He said the squad was "well-balanced" but lacked a shining star to spark the squad with an ex- ceptional number of shots. Missing shots not only stops scoring but also has a detrimental psychological effect on the players. Jon Crawford wrestles with a California player for the ball. Ernie McCray led the team in accumulative points with 414 all season and 15.9 averaged each game. In the game with Texas Western McCray, who made the All-Border Conference Team, hit the all-season high by scoring 26 points. Other high point men were Dick Mower and Louie Hopkins. Mower racked in 292 and Hopkins 206. The team total for the season was 1,643. The high games were West Texas State and Flag- staif. The Wildcat Cagers scored 34 Held goals in the clash with West Texas, and 41 free throws against Flagstaff. Seniors on the team were Robert Maxwell, Dick Mower and Louis Hopkins. Maxwell played this year on the varsity for the first time. The six-foot cager played junior college basketball and baseball at the University of Miami. Hopkins, one of the starting Eve, proved to be the season's finest offense man. Dick Mower, 6-5, scored the second highest number of points for the season. In comparative records of field goals, free throws, and rebounds, the Wildcats placed only slightly be- hind the Border Conference opponents and, in many cases, were above. Texas Western frosh team members stop Wildkitten Dick Cunningham, guard, as he attempted to score in the basketball game 172 Louis Hopkins, surrounded by Texas cagers rushes forward to boost the Wildcats score Frosh cagers compiled a 9-9 record, playing with a great amount of spirit and showing excellent possi- bilities for varsity play. George Rountree accepted the position of freshman coach, along with his busy schedule in the Law College. In 1951 Rountree was the star center for West Phoenix High School, making All-State and All-City Teams in his senior year. He was also chosen All-Conference captain. Continuing at the University of Arizona, he made the All-Border Conference team in his sophomore year. He joined the army and spent two years at Fort Knox, where he coached the post squad in an outstanding 22-5 season. The freshman squad, the tallest in UA history, worked together well and boasted a great amount of speed and slickness. Their height ranged from 5-9 to 6-8. Commenting on the success of the freshman team, Rountree said, "We had some talent out there, but more important than talent, we had desire, lots of it. You can't win without that." George Rountree coached the freshman basketball team in a 9-9 season, as well as being a second-year law student. BASKETBALL WILDKITTENS llvngp,-1 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Row I: Brimmell, Chapman, Cunningham, Curiel, Eastin, Harris, Hartman, Hunt, La Vetter, La Zar. Row 2: Mower, Overland, Perrin, Rickert, Stevens, Thomas, Young, Wehling. 173 Frank Sancet, head baseball coach, has produced tive College World Series teams in nine years at UA. BASEBALL 1959... Frank Sancet became head baseball coach in 1950. His teams have journeyed five times to the College World Series, reaching the finals once. He has also won three regional championships with the team. A native of Arizona, Sancet graduated from the University of Arizona in 1933. He had played base- ball for the UA under "Pop" McKale, then baseball coach. Going into orgnized baseball after graduating, he played in the Southwestern League and the Ari- zona-Texas League. Offered his Hrst coaching job in 1935 at Mansfield Junior High in Tucson, Sancet began his career in the coaching field. From there he went to Jerome, where he directed his high school football teams to three conference championships and his basketball squads into four state tournaments. He joined the Physical Education staff at the University in 1947, and took over from McKale in 1950. While on the P.E. staff, Sancet coached the Frosh Football team through three undefeated seasons. He then moved up to the position of Assistant Basket- ball Coach. During his period as UA baseball coach, Sancet has produced many All-American players. Among these are Bob Murray, Roger Johnson, Russ Gragg, Carl Thomas, Don Lee, Craig Sorenson, Don McGin- nis, Gene Leek and Harry Messick. In 1956 the team won twenty-six consecutive games, which is the longest single-season winning streak in the history of college baseball. ,X ZW' b Pisa, X A wif 1 ,N A . n .H 1,2 - J, E-. V T: ' -V Q ' V V - . Hzxxlf fr V -' Q.. V . ' ' ,..f:.:...... ' ' a ,-1- .--.-...- .-,... ' .319 --.- g g 1 f' fo f 1 ia me sa .ft M- W..5,w,H, J, i li -' V l aa -RU 1 '.p, 3f,,1 t .f 'G t...., Y ..-..f?mT'f g Q . -Hg - , ' - 1 L ..'..,. A Q-f-H ---- .lr r-A , .Ja ., . .., Q- l. ' 1' , 'Xt ' 1 " 1 -Y an-15.5 l A ..,.. ff!-we -1. , I Zi ' Yi ag 1 1 . Q 41. 1- vu if -' f QT V, Y Q ' 'FY'-T .. Lisa- W1-up-Q - A if -153' 'wir . 1133 -.i ' - I , A .r-'rv-f '--.1-H'-, ri- He --ve fl-t--" ' ' 'if' .... f .T 1 -Z-new-ff Ti -rv' 1 C f .1 rv-so 1 A 1-- 1 we -1 - erffjeie- frlij . 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'tam i VARSITY BASEBALL: Row I: Mike Longo, Norm Popkin, Jerry Wamsley, Les Fenderson, Dick Wilson, Matt Encinas, John Colyer, Charlie Shoemaker, Jesus Ruiz, Alan Hall, Linn Wallace. Row 2: Coach Frank Sancet, Manager Tom Browning, Jim Nowinski, Dave Baldwin, Jim Ward, Bob Wilson, Burdette Morago, Bob Maxwell, Gene Bubala, Miles Zeller, Gene Leek, Mark Clarke, Larry Hoffman, Luis Bachelier, Bob Encinas, Assistant Coach Ken Coopwood. 174 John Colyer slides into third base in the 'Cats contest with New Mexico. UA player reaches base just in time in the game with UCLA. Don Wilson slides into home base and is called safe by the umpire. MZ U 4 Xe --'.'.: ,..,.-n,.,-,:- 5..---1 -A ',.- aw V - A "f : 53 1 ""-:uwtffan--9 - -rv 2.-rein. . sf fa- -- .. ' 4 2- ff ,L-5f-..,hr3-,a:- . J.-f-9525, fbfasi'-:aeLf'?,ssA? mn. 1 :1'aL5'f2-13: ai.. 1. ,-1 re. - Q , .J,zv-,'..-4-1..a.-.'.,..' "Islip, ,.g.L-.'-,gh .,.1'.-iff. A'.- , John Colyer, fast Wildcat second baseman, reaches first base well ahead of the ball to cinch the second game of the NM series The iirst few weeks of the Wildcat baseball season proved remarkable, and it appeared that another College World Series Team was in the oiling for the Summer of '59, With 12 games behind them, the Cats' record was 10-2. Chosen as starters for Coach Sancet's squad were Alan Hall, catcher, Bob Wilson, first base, Jerry Lewis, second base, Gene Leek, third base, Chuck Shoe- maker, shortstopg Matt Encinas, left Held, Larry Hoff- man, center fieldg and Dick Wilson, right field. Pitch- ers included Dave Baldwin, Burdette Morago, Jim Ward, Norm Popkin and Bob Maxwell, among others. Early in March the Wildcats' outstanding third baseman, Gene Leek, signed with the Cleveland In- dians for S30,000. One week earlier sports authorities had named him "Athlete of the Week" for his out- standing performances. With the season barely under way Leek had clouted four home runs and made sev- eral outstanding plays in the field. Leek carried a .481 batting average and a .963 slug- ging average. From San Diego, Calif., he played American Legion ball and last summer went to the National Semi-pro Baseball Championships as a third baseman for the Alpine, Tex., team. He also played Varsity football for Arizona, lettering for three years at the wingback spot. . -- I .- ,a ..- fwfffz ' rf an I Y' AL.,-ight. .ji Fha - 4, ,'I2..,.g-::,14,. I U!fii5,5f'. ., ,'fm7Ym v" ' .' " U -Q ', ' " 1' ll ". A P Coach Frank Sancet receives congratulations from sports oflicals on the opening day of the season for the baseball team Late in the month of March it was announced that Gene Leek, who left the UA squad for the Cleveland Indians, would open the season on the first team. A spokesman for the Indians said that the managers had been holding off until word was received on the draft conditions. Leek was signed on a 50 thousand dollar bonus. Gene Leek, also a Wildcat footballer, was the subject of much controversy during the season. Sports Illustrated praised him and defended his action, while campus authori- ties continued to express their disapproval. The fact still remains that Leek is an outstanding third baseman and a fine ballplayer. The Wildcat baseballers, completing a successful series of games on the coast during Easter, returned undefeated. The season showed much promise for the summer meets. Sancet's team played six successfully, bringing their season's record up to 18 wins, four losses and two ties. Matt Encinas, jerry Lewis, Gene Leek and Alan Hall Indians early in the season leaving the Wildcat team were starters for the first game of the season. The Wildcats completed a successful tour of the coast and boosted the record to 18 wins, four losses, two ties. 177 ,rider FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM: Row 1: Flickenger, Lane, Munoz, Hamann, Beron, Martinez, Estes, Parrott, Schoenberg Row 2: Asst. Manager Brierley,Manager Edwards, Hooker, Wilson, Berge, Tombley, Meredith, West, Roqueni, Mower, Elliot Goodfarb, Trainer, Coach Gotovac. The freshman baseball team was again led by young student coach Bob Gotovac. Gotovac, who will com- plete his studies next year, led the Wildkittens to a season that was still undefeated by April. The frosh players showed much promise for coming seasons as they played better than any squad in history in the annual frosh-varsity conflict. A resident of Tucson, Bob Gotovac was appointed to fill the position last March and since that time the freshman baseballers have progressed steadily. More players participated in tryouts than previously and the team was much larger. Gotovac is a veteran basball player, having played the sport in high school, at the University and later professionally for the Tucson Cowboys. He has let- tered in four sports during his college years and plans to join the UA faculty permanently. John Brierley was appointed Assistant Manager of the team and served as co-ordinator of the squad. Serving as trainer was freshman Jay Goodfarb. A number of last year's top players were moved up to the varsity squad of this season. The group also completed a highly successful series with Phoenix College. Frosh Coach Bob Gotovac confers with several of his Freshman Coach Bob Gotovac has completed his sec players previous to the unveilingof his successful team. ond successful year guiding the frosh players at UA l 4 TRACK 1959 Track Coach Carl Cooper said Wildcat track squad is one of the finest in a number of years - "We have improved in sprints, hurdles, half-mile, distances and relay." Since he became Head Track Coach in 1951, Cooper's tracksters have risen successively higher in rating. Newcomers to the squad were Larry Dunn and Richard Taylor in the 100-yard dash and Zelber Min- nex, John Renner and Art LaZar in the low hurdles. Ron Spicer entered the team with the half-mile, and Ralph Adams starred in the mile run. Veterans returning to the team were Ray Hiscok, school record holder in the shot putg in the two-mile run, George Young, and Jim Tate, holder of three school records, who returned after a period of ineligi- bility. Lynn Cornett ran the fastest half mile in the history of the University of Arizona. Before his appointment to the UA faculty, Carl Cooper coached high school track and football in Southern California. Carl Cooper ended his eighth year as the UA track coach this summer with one of the best teams in Wild- cat history. TRACK TEAM: Row I: Cornett, Smith, Young, Lair, Allegretti, Burke, Alexander. Row 2: Livingston, Ensign, Tate, Meenan, Hughe Mince, Hiscok, Riley. Row 3: Minnix, Rodolff, Adams, Crump, Frederick, Stewart, Tomlin. Row 4: Renner, Gagnier, , T 1 S ks. Row 5: Cooper, Williams, Taylor, Hanhila, Gardner, Dunn, Murphy. Cunningham, Glover, Bennett, ay or, par cw ,L-1 Conferring with the six veteran members of his track squad, Carl Cooper sites his chances for the BC title. fam, wr' ,,,fn , nffllv' 1 -1' ,, 4-1,gggS4frsf'gaEf.rgf' 1.31.-ffl' i r Jim Tate successfully completes his broadjump attempt Returning sprinter Jim Tate shows his form in pre- to score for the University in the meet with USC. Spring Sports Day practices held at UA athletic field. 180 TBACK1959... VRIZ04, TRACK SEASON'S RECORD ARIZONA OPPONENT 113 N.M. Western 18 40 USC 91 50 San Jose State 81 73W B.Y.U. 57W Holder of the school record in shot put, Ray Hiscok displays his style in the meet with ASU Tempe. V . . I D- k G1 k -t th b i Speedy George Young, the Wildeat's fast two miler Wildcat pole vau ter lc over ma es I over e ar breaks the ribbon in the contest with Phoenix College 181 r fww-rv-fry.. ew if-,-'.5g,1'5qjg5u ,Han -ad' 1r,.-.,.-3.3:.:,,gv..,11ii" im- i '-'ef-625751, gp '--ff" - WT- ' wg-:, vi' ' Ljytf.'1Q?fiQ,Q'f!ftt5?'l.'-53 if f-aa. ' "'f' ,,,.,-0. , 1-. 'f -. J-..,-1, 35 .r ,. new-. ,uf '-, wer,-.wx-5 1. k, 1, , .1 ' 3, - 1.1.1 ' ' rw qu , 1 71 5' Quyf 59?-M . - - - CROSS COUNTRY: Row I: Cornett, Smith, Young, Lair. Row 2: Cooper, Hughes, Stewart, Rodolff, Meenan. CROSS CGUNTRY 1959... The Wildcat Cross Country team was cited by Coach Carl Cooper to the best in the history of the event since it was placed on the University sports schedule. In the three-way meet with ASU Tempe the har- riers scored their llth straight victory, a record as yet unequaled. At the contest, held at Randolph Park, Cooper's runners racked up 22 points Clow score winsj to ASU's 58 and Phoenix College's 70. With the performance of the new frosh, hopes are just as high for future Cross Country action. -qz.- . I. . ., A. 4, Q . .,.-,,-.,, ,..,,. I, vm I ,, iw .1 .. .D ,I W Li... I H . .A .,.. . S K... ,,.v.i .-A at A . A - ..,,-'L tugs l - - ---j,-A. - " ' v ' g Q , . r- f- ,V --e-- ,- . . ... A A.. ,, A... 1 r . - - A Z'4f 'A-, Y, V '.'x.'.,.:' 'z-' -r . :' 'A'-'::.g" .lf .- ,W ,,Y'-,.w-, .,,, , K . .... .- .-... H, .-:F Q- Y , .. . 7. -.f ..-1.-4, - ', M., t. ,1g.,5- . ., A , - A .-Y - . -1 , - A . U ., . .. . . . ,. , .. , tt . , ,., i, . - f- .- " ' 'iw-WE" '-:fL'.u",-5,1-.4,. ,A 'L -'- . W ,Q-..,,.4 . -.K--fum - M- .f -- . , . , V l .H 1.-,7"?'-.' ..-. Y,-.....-.3-'N.,.g, fx - r ,- A - I ., , . - ,-. , U . I 4.7 . A..-,-Q f --f'f"fZSe-551.43 ': 1'i'q,-Q'--'fr -.,-.-,:g,..:,' , , 1,.'.'. - 5 .. rl.: - -i -- - . , M g. v -V- -- "-.4 " '..' -I .l1"- .:. -.:1v.t:a-.',.- ' V-. -.. .- 4--. . i - -A ' 'f: -:"'-A-1-Tf.'.?.h::.4v2, a':-.- ,Q -1.5.3-,-. A X ' .."," - ' ' ' , 4- .' -,, . '- N. ' F 'N T., ,. ' ,V - ' :I . -a . Y- - --,r - ,' ir. - 1., ,.,f- ' . . . f ,-, .. s - , '- - ' . .,. , A. .i ..,-. i..i ,. .Y -, , .. : NV- -- 1' 'i. - ., ...-,-. , .' ., . .Af -,r . '..n.-4-.4 -.g..-tg.-,.-g-.- -.J .:-. "' . :- . ,. - . , -1-. ., ' , ,, V , Jin. vi , S, - . .-. -. . . -.. ,, Members of Carl Cooper's cross country team warm up for their three-way match with Tempe and Phoenix College held at Ran dolph Park. 182 Number-one man Ernie Schoop winds up a serve in the Arizona Inter-Collegiate Tennis Tournament. He has twice won the BC title. Dave Synder, tennis coach, discusses style and form with three mem- bers of the tennis team: Barry Edberg, Ernie Schoop and Cavett Robert. TENNIS 1959... Replacing former tennis coach, C. Zaner Lescher, was Dave Snyder from Texas. Snyder played the na- tional clay and grass court circuit in 1956 and was a tennis instructor at San Angelo, Texas. He was a tennis star at the University of Texas. Number-one man on the squad was senior Ernie Schoop, who is a native of Bolivia. Selected Athlete of the Week by sports ollicials, Schoop has been playing tennis since he was 10 years old. He has won singles titles in Switzerland and the tournaments at New Lon- don, Conn. For the past two years he has been border conference singles champion. Promising freshman, including Al Olsen and Cavett Robert, sparked the squad. Snyder highly praised the efforts of both Schoop and Barry Edberg. TENNIS SEASON'S RECORD ARIZONA OPPONENT 9 ASU 0 9 B.Y.U. 0 8 Wyoming 1 2 USC 7 0 UCLA 10 9 Cal Tech 0 9 U of C 0 3 Redlands 4 5 Pepperdine 4 Outstanding freshman player, Cavet Robert prac tices before the Wildcats meet Tempe in a match SWIMMING TEAM: McLain, Jeffries, Ventres, Barnett, Tune, Carraway, Down Ford Arnold, Easton. Dave Carraway, record holder in the backstroke, prac- tices for the University's contest with Redlands Uni- versity. SWIMMING 19 59 .... SWIMMING SEASON'S RECORD ARIZONA OPPONENT 53 Redlands 29 37 Tucson YMCA 44 47 New Mexico 39 51 Long Beach State 38 62 San Fernando College 23 60 Whittier College 25 43 Fulleron College 42 52 Cal. Inst. of Technology 33 For the first time in history the UA was represented in the NCAA Swimming and Diving Championships which were held March 26-28. Coach Ott, assistant professor of physical education for men since 1941, was able to send the diving team of Larry Arnold and Bob Ford and freestyler George McLain to New York for the event. The squad won matches with the University of New Mexico and UCLA. The Wildcats defeated the University of Redlands 56-29, but lost its matches to the local YMCA. In these meets Dave Carraway broke his own record in the 200-yard backstroke with a 2.31 finish. -J, iv- ph N 324304, . .. -.. ,.L,-.z..f,i-....f1,e,k'-'gf--mfg-1 ' "Lv", E..--1 -wk , . , . , . . , Before leaving for the NCAA competitions, George McLain, Bob Ford and Larry Arnold check the sheets and scores. Ace Wildcat diver, Larry Arnold, exhibits fine style in the contest between the University and the Tucson YMCA. George McLain, UA freestyler, works out prior to a meet. McLain was one of the three selected for NCAA competition, 185 Winning a number of matches, the Wildcat linksters boasted one of the largest and most professional golf squads in UA sports history. The largest amount of people appeared for the semi-finals early this year, leaving eliminations tough. Low scorers for the year were Vern Nicolas, Neil Brown, Mike Rembold, Bob Holzner and Dave Leon. After their contest with Colorado State University their record was 4-1. In non-conference action at Tempe the Wildcat golfers romped over Phoenix Col- lege but lost to ASU Tempe. GOLF 1959 .... Mike Rombold and Tim Sexson, years high scorers discuss the plans for the coming year. The two players are both frosh members of the squad. l W 'ff' T? ' 1 1 H -. ' i i I Y . twill .--fe 4 Number one golfer, Mike Rombold, practices before the Wildcats meet ASU Tempe and Phoenix College. Completing a drive is Tag Merrit, Wildcat golfer. The 1959 Golf squad proved to be the finest in many years of Conference playing. Matt Hanhila, outstanding frosh member of the gym- nastics squad complete a half turn at the meet. GYMNASTICS 1959... Roy Tatum served as gymnastics coach for the past season. Tatum completed his second year in that posi- tion with a fine record. He graduated from the Uni- versity of Missouri with a BS and masters degree in education. Tatum has coached at South Dakota State and Eastern Oregon Junior College previous to his appointment at the University of Arizona. Two years ago Tatum's squad sent Norman Anton to the National' Collegiate Amateur. Athletic Cham- pionships where his record was only a fraction of a. second out of winning time. Sparking the team were some excellent frosh pros- pects including Walter Garretson and Matt Hanhila. Hanhila was an all-state player in Phoenix before com- ing to the University. , I- . f Q, '-,t Z Matt Hanhila shows fine style in practice sessions held before the Wildcats met the Tempe Sun Devils. Gymnastics Team: Holland, Lans, Nuttycombe, Slagle, Turner, Hanhila, Goldstein, Coach Roy Tatum. RIFLE TEAM: Row 1: Porter, Ernest, Cayce, Campbell, Brown. Row 2: May, Junger- held Chambers, Weyler, Dubuy, Carraro, Sgt. Goff. RIFLE TEAM The UA Riiie Team, sponsored by a branch of the ROTC department, began its season well and contin- ued throughout the season. The team also formed a Woman's Pistol Club, which also represented the Wild- cats at its contests. Wildcat Riflemen placed way ahead of their oppon- ents in the UA meet with ASU Tempe. FENCING TEAM The fencing squad was once again established on the UA campus this year. In the team both men and women represented the school in conference competi- tion. An extremely large number of students showed up for the preliminary tryouts, giving coaches a wide choice of members. Nancy Herlihy, Lynne Walcha, Carol Silverstone and Shon Brownlee were the women members of the squad. 4 l FENCING TEAM: Row 1: fleft to rightj George M. Clovis, Byron Diamond Phil Elsenbaumer, Andre Orlowski, William Gimple, D. Page Cotton, David Marusa Row 2: Ileft to rightj William Hinderer, Joe Manning, Frank Vasquez, Sidney Diamond Doug Anderson, Dave Leonard, James Christy. 188 Milt Pettit and John Murphy exhibit Judo knowledge they learned at les- sons, part of the Judo program of the wrestling team and YMCA. -' ts J' 1- t - 'rv F ., f , af -ff .je . gg l f V fs J- av M . s Wildcat grappler Jim Person attempts a throw with Ed Good- man as they practice for the University's meet with NM Uni- versity. .,: 1 H Y---f. . it -.- tr. WRESTLING 1959... Beginning his first year as wrestling coach, Kyle C. Mines came to the University from Colby, Kansas. There he coached the city high school's wrestlers to a regional championship and on to the state linals. He was very active in wrestling and several other sports at the University of Kansas. He expressed his displeasure at the spirit of the school but began strenuous and daily workouts to im- prove the team. Added to the curriculum was a special judo pro- gram. They held a series of eliminations, classes and tournaments in correlation with the local YMCA. l WRESTLING TEAM: Row 1: Betts, Person, Wallace, Fitz, Wilbanks, Ellis. Row 2: Corbett, McCoy, Hanhila, Forray, Dume lie, Ismay, Mines. x 'l .nfl If '- ,-I 4 . 'ff c . I fi .M :MP 'w ,lf ' x x ., 1:1 ,fr A 3 b ff -., .I J ' QM A95 Z-,T 'or If uf N .r ' xx " 1 'im X. x - ? f i 5 : ,tu - A I- - -, ,' - "" ' N ,mm inf' , M., 1 " 1 !"f V! f g zzww: ,N 9 i 1 5 'I in 0 4 ' v V 1 . 3 1 2 f - 4 1 ff . 3 ' x 'T' . -- INTRAMURALS INTRAMURALS Bob Svob expressed his pleasure with the continuing interest in the intramural program at the University of Arizona, Both independents and "Greek" groups have developed a high degree of spirit and interest in de- veloping the possibilities of the program. There are I8 different intramural sports offered with a playoff and first, second and third place in each division. Pinal Hall racked up the highest number of points for a men's residence. Santa Cruz and Graham were the runners up. In the independent division, Wesley was- the grand winner with 612 points. ASCE and the Aggie House were second and third. In the close contest for the banner, the points were narrowed down to a very close margin. Kappa Sigma was leading in the linal court with Delta Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon close behind. i - .. -..,,. Bob Svob, Intramural Manager, plans program INTRAMURAL STANDINGS AS OF MARCH 26 1. Kappa Sigma 2. Delta Chi 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4. Phi Gamma Delta 5. Sigma Chi 6. Phi Delta Theta 7. Wesley 8. Alpha Tau Omega 9. ASCE 10. Sigma Nu Intramural managers from Delta Chi, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Chi discuss the past and present seasons T il I ll I aaa. I J. I Iii' in i Members of Delta Chi's banner winning football team admire the trophy. FLAG FOOTBALL 1. Delta Chi 2. Graham Hall 3. Phi Delta Theta BASKETBALL 1. Kappa Sigma 2. Phi Gamma Delta 3. Santa Cruz SWIMMING 1. Delta Chi 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3. Sigma Chi An enthusiastic Alpha Tau Omega footballer grasps for the ball in competition with a Phi Delt. P... S f 1 Discussing their season are members of Kappa Sigma's basketball team. A member of the Delta Chi intramural swimming team executes a winning dive in the intramural swimming and diving contest for UA. 192 Scoring intramural points are members of the basketball teams of Graham Hall and Phi Kappa. HANDBALL WINNERS: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Baldwin, Graham, Balich. E kin Members of the Sigma Chi winning track team get in starting position to practice for their coming contests in April. 4 - ' -yf'.5rf,???-Aa-5 5 2. A ' 3.9 "jf ff"j?',f4'i Q' A '7' if-" -- '- ""' -- 6 .-" 5511 QQ 4- ' A - -1 3 ' if--3 L 5 " - - , r ' " gif - - R - i , . ' , . ' - 'I ',. " ' --. Qi ai " l -Q' X, ' , 1 E V.- F-. I- - .- Y- - .- er' , , , any -- .y :X-4, 1 L2 ' ' - i B -. - N ' - "Ti -.. ' ' ' -1,1 '- MQ '-flgiifb ' - .1 I1 xfdlfi f,- Pgffqwal, La' W., ,. . --,. -g. 1-ff - , .-fa v . f - I .3 ' . 1, .ii 5,3713 A -'Q' F'm""' X -, rl , vw. --f A- ' ,, lf,--'PH -' ITT? -"W , ' - , , ,..V -.A V -,W . -. , fl 1'f"" '- f' - ' ' ' " 'J' -Fr. " ' . 1' - ' ' eagle- 3- 'Z 1 -- r j ,.gi..- F-in 'f . -gvea AL , . A - , Y' " 'f4i.f?,1f9-frlll' fi '. -'-.1 C - ,z-xr.. ' D 'f - ,e-'F-.N-'-4,ix,.-,gn Q ' - - S"g'3'21!'-' " Y- p yxgff , L- "'7"'Q:'6Js - m -. W '- . . . 1 , ' wt'---'-' "ix,-4 . ' hi Gamma Delta Jim Hill gets in shape for he cross country intramural meet in October. Tom Bell and Richard Beck practice for intramural handball competition with two members of the Sigma Chi squad. TRACK 1. Sigma Chi 2. Wesley Foundation 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon rf. . ly 55" ' HANDBALL 3 y 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' 2. Delta Chi 3. Sigma Chi CROSS COUNTRY 1. Phi Gamma Delta 2. Kappa Sigma 3. Wesley Foundation Winners of the intramural cross country contest, Phi Gamma Delta members admire the trophy which they received early in March. 193 F I I . i I I , T - To V O UU A. ,, V A : fi I livi- Alpha Tau Omega Volleyball winners admire the trophy they received. ' 3 4, -1 i 1 x X Dave Burnham and Pete Drake compete in the intra- mural wrestling meets. The Sig Alphs won the meet. ,,.,--f ' W 'rr . I' 1 ., CW .y r L -1 .' Shown in action are participants of the intramural volleyball tournament held the last week in March. GYMNASTICS 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Delta Sigma Phi 3. Sigma Chi WRESTLING 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Kappa Sigma 3. Delta Chi VOLLEYBALL 1. Alpha Tau Omega 2. Phi Delta Phi 3. Kappa Sigma GYMNASTICS WINNERS: Sigma Alpha Ep- A Delta Sigma Phi player competes in gymnastics. silon, Surrant, Donally, Davidson, Johnston. 1:"':i2i:2QQ7i":12i'g:: Y. '- ' X i 5- A -15' Q-'f i..Qe?fazeaaz1' . 1. . 1 - 2 ' 1 , A 1' A , 5 'Q ik , ' 1 gif W if jr' f A7 Wil t HL F 5 XX it if? X X Nt t wi 'f 1' KXX I , A' , ",, I BILLIARDS WINNERS: Delta Chi members, Swanson, Miller, Mart1n BILLIARDS 1. Delta Chi 2. Phi Delta Theta 3. Sigma Chi HORSESHOES 1. Kappa Sigma 2, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3. Delta Upsilon TABLE TENNIS 1. Tau Delta Phi 2. Kappa Sigma 3. Delta Upsilon G . A4 ' 1 a gFfl?'+5'Tt"i' 1 iff flfigfi 'sf 1 -1955, ' L Shown in an active table tennis match are Arizona Hall members Tau Delt finished iirst in the tournament Q L lj I f lull: T ' H199-4--ai' 3 . A 5 . ' 1 di, 2' 5 .vs mv-5, .f,g-'fm , b . . -14.5 WGMENS SPGRTS if I ' . 0 xr is + Y f , WA A. BOARD: Row I: Pauline Roberge, Macel Thompson, Barbara Hancock, Virginia Manker, Barbara Caifrey, George- anne Duffy, Susan Stedelin. Row 2: Barbara Mellick, Barbara Wechsler, Gail Kershner, Kaay Handorf, Terry Jay, Len Mattei, Lynn Fitzgerald, Susan Cornell, Pat Nardone, Sue Fuller. WOMENS ATHLETIC ASSQCIATIUN The Women's Athletic Association of the Women's Physical Education Department sponsors an extensive intramural program through the entire school year. An effort is made to offer a wide range of sports in which every woman in the University can participate. Memberships and major awards in W.A.A. are based on the point system: 100 points entitle a woman to membership, 1000 points to an "A" blazer, 1800 points to the coveted "A" blanket. The association maintains an office in the Women's Building where add announcements, notices pertaining to sport seasons, and meetings are posted. All Uni- versity women are entitled to use the W.A.A. facili- ties and equipment. Women's Athletic Association activities are: arch- ery, badminton, basketball, bowling, co-recreational volleyball, folk dancing, golf, hockey, and minor sports including table tennis, pool, modern dancing, softball, swimming, tennis and volleyball. Officers during the year were Virginia Manker, Kay Andreen and Barbara Caffrey. During an intramural tennis match, the executive olli cers of W.A.A. discuss the program for next year. Daily, Virgie practices chipping with her nine iron. ' u ,. L .A I Y 1 4 ' ' - I nf . wx l , . 1 ' I-I l , ,I 'li n Y- : .ufglr It f fu 'Q I' 'I gl Z ' A A i is A5 5. 'iq Virginia Manker served as president of W.A.A. I'1 li, 1, i ' VIRGINIA IVIANKER. i 1959 SPORTSWOIVIAN For her outstanding athletic abilities, Virginia "Vir- gie" Manker, Alpha Phi, was chosen 1959 Sports- woman of W.A.A. As President of the athletic board, Miss Manker was high point athlete of the Senior Class with 1800 points. Last year she was president of the "A" Club and received the blanket award. During the year, Miss Manker has participated in volleyball, softball, basketball, golf and badminton. In intercollegiate competition, she bowled and played tennis. In the fall, she served as captain for the all-star hockey team. One of Virginia Manker's favorite sports is basketball. 198 'I , I, .v wl W CLUB "A" CLUB: Row I: Georgeanne Duffy, Helen Nenson, Nancy Gould. Row 2: Virginia Manker, Macel Thompson, Barbara Caffrey, Barbara Hancock, Marlene Staehlin Elizabeth Gatewood. i- RACQUET CLUB: Row I: Mary Ogle, Missy O'Connell, Lynn Fitzgerald, Pat Parsons, Virginia Manker. Row 2: Georgeanne Duffy, Nancy Stanford, Margaret Brown. Mary Acton, Susan Cornell, Marty Strain, Jane Brisack, 199 RACQUET CLUB On Mom and Dad's Day, Mermaids entertained. MERMAIDS fa.. 1 M "V -,Nw For the swim festival of the 1959 Spring Siesta, the Mermaids presented "If Dreams Came True." This water ballet is one of the main projects of Mermaids, along with the program on Mom and Dad's Day. The 66 members of the swimming organization were chosen during yearly Spring and Fall tryouts based on the individual swimming form and water ballet performance of the contenders. This year Mer- maids can be recognized by Mermaid lavoliers which were presented to them in a formal initiation. MERMAIDS: Row 1: Liz Thomas, Suzanne Whitaker, Barbara Kahn, Donna Gaylord, Lynn Fitzgerald, Barby Balaban Judy Alexander, Patsy Burdett, Karen Reichart, Judy Matson, Joan Savage, Donna Donaldson, Carolyn Cross. Row 2: Rarma Roper Jan Heineman, Pat McCarthy, Joy Bedo, Shirley Ransom, Edie Kurtz, Jane Raney, Shelly Ludwig, Marsha Ringle, Sue Lauder back, Linda Long, Carolyn Bookey, Mary Foard, Martha Wendling, Linda Gray, Penny Paul, Jay Ackman, Barbara Fisk Row 3: Daralyn Mattel, Barbara Calfrey. 2 00 GBCHESIS ORCHESIS: Row 1: Bertha Saldamando, Lois Baker, Ann Castleton, Barbara Ruber, Pat Horton, Margaret Witz. Row 2: Sharon Blakely, Mary Rule, Wilma Clark, Phyllis Haskell, Faye Folkins, Sandy Getz, Norma Veliz. Row 3: Veronica Hubbard, Judy Query, Sally Cline. PUTTERS Q' 7 zak, Virgie Manker, Barbara Cryor Row 2: Susan Cornell, Jackie Dack ty Dial, Nancy Gould, 201 PUTTERS: Row 1: Claudette Te- Judy Easterbrook. Row 3: Miss Bet- Dick McCall spikes to gain the win- ning point for KKG and Kappa Sig. SWIMMING WINNERS Kappa Alpha Theta INDIVIDUAL HIGH POINT WINNER Linda Melczer VOLLEYBALL WINNERS Kappa Alpha Theta CO-RECREATIONAL VOLLEYBALL WINNERS Kappa Kappa Gamma - Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta won the volleyball tournament 202 CWS Lflflning 1'9IT121iI'1S undefeated in fable fCHI'liS- Shooting a game of billiards are Rosemary Gala and Brenda Bowker. TABLE TENNIS SINGLES: Chris Laning A DOUBLES: Lois Chaitlan and Phyllis Glickman , . if f' 4 vw: 1,, i-'vii ARCHERY f 1 INTERMEDIATE: Jackie Frost X ADVANCED: Gwen Whitnell BEGINNING: Elizabeth Chase BOWLING Alpha Phi X GOLF i Archery division winners are Gwen Whitnell, J acqulyn Frost, and Elizabeth Chase, ranked in three classes. it-k BOWLING: Sue Stedelin, Janet Snow, Virginia Manker, Sue Merrill. Judy Easterbrook and Barbara Cryorwait to tee off. 203 1 Qi '-i. BASKETBALL WINNERS: Row 1: Jacqulyn Frost, Pat D. Mail. Row 2.' Do Rosemary Gala, Ginny Barrett. Karen Helms, Peg Mittendorf, Miss Jones, 2 04 nna Chapman, Pat Nordell, Pauline Roberge, HOCKEY: Row I: Jane Sundberg, Colleen Slaven, Peg Mittendorf, Bonnie King, Jane Harrison. Row 2.' Barbara Cason, Kaay Handorf, Macel Thompson, Chris Ellis. Row 3: Julie Neher, Volney Douglas, Liz Washburn, Elide Rosendaal. BASKETBALL Independents HOCKEY Dorms TENNIS DOUBLES: Kappa Kappa Gamma SINGLES: Kappa Alpha Theta SOFTBALL Not completed BADMINTON In play are Karen Helms, umpire, Pat Nordell, hind- catcher, and Ruth Lubbers, batting at home plate. SINGLES: Nancy Gould DOUBLES: Nancy Gould and Rosemary Gala Karen Helms and Dona Chapman practice during springtime softball. Beginning early in April, participa- tion is near top in W.A.A. sports. Discussing their recent badminton doubles victory are Rosemary Gala and Nancy Gould who won their last badminton match in the Spring. 205 . . E.: ff' 1 , n 'f"s'?" A 414,45-. g -11 .. Na--16,5 f 4: 0 f .Q-'r-,., . 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Af' 'i'g'5 I 4. N " .bv - .1 -1 '. vw- .r ?Q.!'.- . , ,515 'rrysq ' C-, . 251 U "-X ' 354 .ffm . ' - 4 .55 -3:5-. f . . ,Ii . I ,e,xv,,if.9 . I 1 . 1 X . , 1, 1 ! , F , . , .- .r -'X ', if 3 ' "5ff"f!fT6. 1 Y j j,v,?f1'j' ,I .'Q 1 E ld . , ,,. Ja: :I--. ,, 5: ,-ZZ. u, Q Li T giwifw, gi . .--1 . -Q sf Q ' W --I -6. J: "1Qgg"jfirl 'I ., .,.-, - . ...Q I h 5jfa.f4g,:i,,l if 5 .tix-IL Y : and-iq. 'L 1. 'gggb 1 ,,. 'VF' ,zu " 1, H . . ,-'.-.5lfL9!,gE!gvJ -J... 4.33 -M .A .. .Au -I xr' . ,J .1 .dv '1 3? '- 1 . -- -.w'?,.... 1 1 'f '-- '4- - . '. f':vf1!... -A rf . Q' nl!"-. Ag Li-'.!'j.f.ef?'1'1 wp 21, ' - . -fi---...,,"'1"f'fll ' .1""l'- .:.l3if1'.-'QQ QQ5-r":x'w.-1' -f-9"-lx' " ' ..- Sf '5f'Q""!43a.'T'..,: ,. .5 .- 5,5 I at-Iv ,j.-if 1.-1:51--'Qxy sy A '-5 3, Q 132- ' 93 'fr-5511. ' ' .,, , I V:--P iw fi-'f1::J:., ,, Tg,L',L- 1,.v1gl1f5rqsl -Q I:,fQ5.,y mg. ,' ' I -'gr' - I, .1,. . , vm' ' .4 O, .4-31,--g:g4x' g. Q ,-.1 'Q-Q' "' - -. V' ,' 3 . ..- 'lgflelv 'V N: .1 lx" 'fd' J A fgV?frb!.fQa1.Lgu L' - "li 14' "A: . w Q lg :phil ' , -df' pf! STUDENT RELIGION COUNCIL OF- FICERS: Row I: Clara Leibenguth, Rob- ert Posner, Jeanne Merrill. Row 2: Dr. Loyal Gryting, Jim Barber. STUDENT RELIGION COUNCIL: Row 1: Gary P. McBride, Vicki Fiori, Jeanne Abromovitz, Patricia Gaede, Barbara Ran- dall, Jeanne Merrill, Tom Wong. Row 2: George Reeves, Janie Rosenblum, Naomi Hess, Claire Liebenguth, Carolyn Payne, Frances Frauenfelder. Row 3: Dr. Loyal Gryting, Sandy Kerr, Jim Barber, George Mann, Stanley Deo, Richard Beebe, Ted Walter, Robert Posner. 208 rgr Bob Gates Sandy Kerr Jan Marshall Dr Loyal Grytmg Robert Posner and Sally J anda glve an opening prayer before RIL meet EELIGIGN IN LIFE WEEK The Student Reltgxon Councrl annually sponsors the commlttee were chosen the summer of 1958 to begm plannmg for the rellgxous emphasxs week The week began wxth a banquet glVlI'lg an oppor tumty for students to meet the live guest speakers of dufferent falths Rabbr Bauman Dr Collwell Dean Eyrmg Dr Harrlson and Reverend Walsh During the week the speakers presented forums ln the Student Unlon and spoke to classes clubs dorml tor1es and fraternltxes and sororltles A movle Red Rlver of Llfe was shown xx Q gy Father Walsh guest speaker for RIL Week talks to New mamtes durmg a mormng coffee break at the center .4 ' Sandy Kerr Rellgxon m Llfe Week chairman revxews plans wlth Dr Harrlson guest speaker Dr Gry tmg SRC advlsor and students 209 w , , A 4 W , ' " .ln V , . ' I l-' ' ! 7 7 ' . 9 I . ' Religion-in-Life Week. Sandy Kerr, chairman, and Z . . . ' ' , 5 'Q 'ff " ll S ' '-I ' ' .,s..' N ' f H 1-.X j U . l ' I I , . , QL X 'E-A ' ' XY. . 7 7 .' 1 -5 7 ' 7 - - as ' h , . 7 Q - X qc I ai ' R f "- ' 11' .. ' . I , -. - . . , . . u s 1 ' ' 5 I ' Y,.,f3 Y-3 ...JW ' CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION: Row I: Roberta Gribbon, Sandy Tuller, Eugenie Read, Nancy Webb, Marion Maxson, Volney Walsworth, Marianne Hart, Roseanne Ives, Ruth Ann Haff, Kent Litchfield, Katie Bennett, Vera Yager, Barbara Ramnes, Kay Odell, Leila Thompson, Mrs. Kenneth Unger. Row 2: Thomas Leonard, Annette Leonard, Kathy Krieger, Amanda Barr, Robert Shultz, Robert Ives, Michael Defty, Robert Hasseries, Ronald Larson, Clarence Odell, Allen Yager, Vincent Donnelly, William Jowitt, Thomas Archer, Alex Thompson, Kenneth Unger. CANTERBURY CLUB INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP , .......,,..,-..---sf INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Row I: Mary F. Black, Patty Metler, Nancy Lu Brennan, Paulette Lindloif, Ann Schroder, Faye Peevey. Row 2: Bob Griilith, Nancy Whitlow, Beth Teague, Judy Kooistra, Mary Kay Cartmill, Pat Manker, Nancy Lee Meyer. Row 3: Helen Sprague, Ruth Duracka, Gary Redding, Paul C. Redin, William Drum, Jim Becker. Row 4: Don E. Lovell, George Mann, Dick Park, Kathy Park, Dick Griswold, Clifton Price, Chuck Morton. 210 LATTER-DAY SAINTS INSTITUTE: Row I: Connie McCoy, Anne Buckwalter, Alice Campbell, Gayle Oviatt, Patsy Hardt, Phyllis Reneer, Martha L. McKay, Elaine Brewer, Marilyn Stock, Jeanne Merrill. Row 2: Kathleen Jones, Kay McGovern, Lavee Thompson, Karen Eagar, Ruth Stephens, Janice Bingham, Kay Hardy, Donna Bennett, Kathy Davis, Carol Waag, Jane Blair, Marsha Smith, Sharalyn Sanders. Row 3: Jim Powell, Andy Mayberry, Mike Clement, Ted Varga, Evan Curtis, Harold Skinner, Dale Despain, Dudley Welker, Marion Brown, Lee Nelson, Verdell Crockett, Joel McHood, Ed Gardner. Row 4: Hal Ferguson, C. Brent Cloff, Lloyd M. Carpenter, W. E. Cosper, Lamon Wimmer, Arvin Wiltbank, Wayne Randall, Ron- ald Crismon, Wilford Davis, Jay N. Hoopes, Cliff Moore, Roy Bennett, Less Follett. LDS INSTITUTE WESLEY FGUNDATIGN 6:3 WESLEY FOUNDATION: Row 1: Mrs. Lee Parra, Anna Mary Oswell, Nancy King, Rebecca Evans, Jill Parmenter, Joyce Glover, Marilyn Dawson. Row 2: Joe Parra, Nancy Peck, Judy Kofistra, Betty Stewart, Edward Tisch, Nedra Lumpkin, Bill Dawson. Row 3: Carl Anderson, Gayle Beleny, Pat Barnum, Marge Cole, Kay Jones, Beverly Edmunds, Bob Barnes. Row 4: Dale Dagley, Donald Ducote, Jackie Stems, Rev. Lee Scott, Tom Eddy, Donald Clay, Don Rickert, Richard Barnes. 211 l lt PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT FELLOWSHIP: Row 1: George Gib- son, William Carroll, Sarah Martens, Bob Gray, George Bangart, Janet Elsm, Charlene Lacy, Helen Thompson, Marshall Lever, Nancy Owens, Elaine Schumacher, Robert Geller. Row 2: Anita Erdely, Carol Schmidt, Dick Backus, Andrea Malmberg, Jim Malmberg, Bill Compbell, Marian Tackett, Quinta O'Neill, Judy Miller, Sally Schultz, Sam Lindamood. Row 3: Roy Johnson, Karen Karber, Rich- ard Beebe, Jacque Brown, Dawn King, Joan Orth, Helen Barnes. Ted Decker, Jack Arnold. Row 4: Fred McNeill, Jack Peacock, Dick Griswold, Chuck Abbott, Jim Carroll, Dick Park, Kathy Park, Frank McCallie, Joe Basehore, Vern Russell, Duane Holloran, Ray Dull, Don McArthur. N EWMAN CLUB NEWMAN CLUB: Row 1: Sawyer, Blumenthal Jr., Sanders, Jameson, Kalil, Reinhardt, Mattingly, Barnes, Madden, Medina Garcia, Amado, Healy, Chan, Whitehead, Minchella, McClatchey. Row 2: Gabusi, Gauer, Arnold, Morales, Adams, Coltrin Avina, Reidy, Cogan, Heink, Hughes, Innes, O'Connell, Petroczy, Lee, Saviano, Gonzales, Tellez, Manning, Armijo, Perri Clark. Row 3: Ross, Giannetti, Bergin, Blair, McElhattan, Masso, Alles, Joseph, Schubert, Keenan, McBride, Sepulvedo, De- Leon, Solomon, Gurley, Bonnickson, Tribolet, Ludwig, Magee, Birong, Lewis, Rivera, Ginch. Row 4: Steinhoff, Malone, Farrell Ficca, Swander, Pulliom, Assi, Bergman, Beggy, Ruterman, Baher, Hess, Peddicord, Senn, Head, Lucas, McDermott, Martinez Peabody, Folkins. Row 5: Mansour, Gerguson, McCall, Harris, Flaherty, Osberne, Lyon, Alquist, Salidvar, Ehmann, Chrusceil Kulh, O'Neill, Weaver, Solper, Bentley, Hoffman, Amado, Roqueni, Rivera, Henry, Hines, Geary. Row 6: Rander, White Bunch, Guganio, Jenkins, Ross, Valentin, Delgado, Hamlin, Monsegor, Ornelas, Romero, Quiros, Baeza, Ballestros, Heny Amado, Figueroa, Ashley, McKinnis, Bray, Bailey, Kaminski, Dericks. 212 LITTLE CHAPEL OF ALL NATIONS The Little Chapel of All Nations offers quiet solitude for students and faculty, away from the hustle of the University's busy campus activities. BAHAI YOUTH ORGANIZATION . I Q s BAHAI YOUTH ORGANIZATION: Hollis Stewart, Joan Crossland, Wally Heath. CAMPBELL PLYMOUTH OLUB CAMPBELL-PLYMOUTH FOUNDATION: Chuck Tuell, Nancy Peck Nancy Bellinger, Richard Beebe. 213 CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST PGUNDATIUN CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST: Row 1: Ronny Williams, Bob Griiiith, Ken Cooper, Gary Redding, Harvey Draper, Doyle Smith, Rick Lemmon. Row 2: Mary Kay Cartmill, Paulette Lindloif, Mary Black, Faye Peevy, Ann McGregor. Row 3: Bob Marshall, Stewart Darling, Joella Williams, Pat Davis, Pat Ralston, Dr. R. S. Beal, Rev. R. L. Blatchley, Mrs. Stewart Darling. T, . BAPTIST STUDENT UNION BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Row I: Rev Eugene Laird, Mary Etheridge, Bobbye Millsap, Mary Beth Edwards, Ed Crawford, Jerry Gary, Bill Watson, Rev. Glen E. Crotts, Lt. Col. Carl Eminger. Row 2: David D. Roop, Wayland Marler, Gayle McAllister, Lilah Jones, Vicki Thornton, Carolyn Mead, Frances Wong, Carolyn Donovan, Alvin Hamm, Tom Embry, Jack Sykes. Row 3: Dick Catron, John Eeck, Ted Dickson, Shirley Jeffers, Wilson Woo, Saulta Copeland, Paul Crawford, Bill Tuel, Rev. Douglas Laird. Row 4: Allyn Kyes, Ron Bennett, Glenn Lawson, Barry Cooper. PABKEB CLUB PARKER CLUB EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Judy Whitney, Mary Jane Whitney, Robert Aker, Phillip Aker, Dr. Andrew W. Wilson 214 .T LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION: Row I : Bob Baughman, Carl Ahlendorf, Harold Nordby, Fred Ilchert, David Ammon, Leslie Massman, Erick Egertson, Pastor Joe Barndt. Row 2: Harriet Fred- rick, Dr. Dave Rubis, Judy Johnson, Jerry Gustafson, Carl Pemper, Mary Ginszler, Karen Foster, Frank Stanhagen, Ed Anglin, Kathryn Chisness, Tom Morgan, Charles Ellefson, Margaret Muhan, Bob Wasbatten, Allen Young, Joni Osterhaut, Carol Shogren, Linda Tan- nert, Marlene Nordby, A1 Oppold, Bob Burke, Mac Reynolds. thi-r' UNIVERSITY NAZARENES UNIVERSITY NAZARENES: Row I: Wayne Clouser, Dave Zeluff. Row 2: Shirley Carmichael, Nancy Meyer, Barbara Hamilton, Rev. J. H. White. HILLEL FOUNDATION HILLEL FOUNDATION: Row 1: Linda Falik, Rowena Unger, Vicki Fiori, Mrs. Leon Bear, Brenda Fried, Madge Utay, Dianna Chiate. Row 2: Bob Yaseen, Melvin Sternberg, Lee Wolfson, Arlene Lehman, Carol Silverstone, Mike Lynn. Row 3: Bob Axelrod, Al Sterman, Irv Gross, Lois Elpern, Bob Bernstein, Elliott Konick, Lew Aaronson, Hy Brazlin. 215 HU QRARIE PHI BETA KAPPA National scholastic university honorary Roberta S. Abrahams Sheldon P. Alfou Eldon P. Angle David H. Bisset Dr. Vincent F. Boland Robert W. Browder James R. Bush Mrs. Virginia R. Burton Gernase M. Chaplin Robert H. Dickerson James R. Eulberg Terrill C. Ewbank Linda Lou Fiscel Robert B. Fischer Fererick K. Gelderman Thomas R. Herndon Beverly Hulse David C. Knuttinen Calista V. Leonard Manuel L. Lopez James B. McClanahan Sharon K. Miller Dr. Raymond A. Mulligan Hallard T. Murray Jr. Dana W. Nichols Bernard E. Oppenheim Thomas P. Philip Barbara Moran Potito Dr. Carl Ben Roubicek Paul Edgar Russell Paul L. Schnur Marjorie H. Sercomb Dr. Vartkes Hovaness Simonlan Richard R. Sommerfield Robert L. Taylor Melinda Ann Thomas Ruth A. Waite Joseph A. Zapotocky BETA GAMMA SIGMA PHI KAPPA PHI N attonal scholastic BPA honorary National scholastic Liberal A rts honorary Fred Bogart Howard Bremond Dr. Elmer J. Brown James R. Bush Dr. Lauren Casaday Mary Alice Conley Dr. Frederick A. Conrad Joseph Gill Dr. Laurence R. Gray George F. Herrick Alice M. Holly Russell M. Howard Dr. Phillip Hudson Jacqueline Jobes Dorian Jones John J. Keefe Dr. Donald Stanley Klaiss David C. Knuttinen Dr. Herbert J. Langen Dean Shaw Livermore Kenneth R. Murphy Louis A. Myers Alfred B. Nettleton Joyce A. Orms Joseph F. Pobrislo Dr. Daniel Raaf Andrew B. Schmidt Glen W. Strickler Elmer M. Thierman Garven W. Videen Archie H. Walker Robert L. Walter Dr. Andrew W. Wilson Dr. Elwin Grant Wood 216 Roberta S. Abrahams Sheldon P. Alfou Jessie B. Carnevale Jerry Few Phillis A. Gibbs Lynn E. Hickman Richard J. Keene' William N. Larson Jr. Susan H. Lee Calista V. Leonard Manuel L. Lopez Sharon K. Miller Irwin Mordka Halland T. Murray J r. Mae H. Nader Katherine' Major Park Wilda S. Postel Kathryn O. Salmon Sydney E. Salmon Paul L. Schnur E. Phillip Weeks . Richard R. Sommerield ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Row I: Dr. Inez Thrift, Pat Swanson, Susan Martz, Wallie Glaesser, Judy Clothier, Diane Fordney, Donna Thatcher, Kay Henderson, Donna Klipre, Shirley Crookston. Row 2: Sally Webb, Ann DiCicco, Naomi Hess, Marianne Gilbert, Francis Fraunfelder, Margie Barrie, LaDonna Anderson, Deanna Choisser, Frances Tranbus. Row 3: Sharon Rains, Sharon Procter, Loretta Lyons, Sue Pierce, Chickie Andrews, Jean Woods, Judy Kennedy, Nadine Cloudt. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA National freshman women's scholastic honorary Members of Alpha Lambda Delta are sophomore women with a 1.5 or better grade average during their freshman year. They annually sponsor a tea for freshman women with a 1.5 average from high school who are eligible for membership. ALPHA ZETA National scholastic agriculture honorary The purpose of Alpha Zeta is to promote fellow- ship and develop leadership among the students in agriculture. Together with the Aggie Club they sponsor the annual Aggie Day and Aggie Mixer. Membership is limited to students who have been in the college at least three semesters. ALPHA ZETA: Row I: Dale Deal, Ronald Crismon, Hugh N. Weech, Harry Kruse, John Boynton. Row 2: Bernard Weitsman, Luigi Leparulo, D. N. Alister, Donald V. Cawood. Row 3: John Mehagian, Darrel S. Metcalfe, Bruce Taylbr. 1,3 . A-A-1 -x:,1,m,,5-,,.:,::,, 1 ,i,:g. ,.. .. . . . . ... .. .. ah- 217 ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Row 1: Bob Wicks, Charles R. Downs, Jerry Eckert, George Hamzik, Cloyd Carpenter, Jimmy Johnson, John Vos. Row 2: Alfred Olsen, Val Lichter, Kent Musser, Jerry B. Rudd, Richard L. Gruen- dyke, Herb Rose, David Eicher, Matt Slobin, Tom Spooner. Row 3: John D. Bridges, Dale R. Jones, James L. Fletcher, Ted Bowen, Paul Taylor, John Blessing, Eric Metzner, Jim Musgrove, Dick Wakenigg. ALPHA PHI OMEGA National scouting service honorary Alpha Phi Omega is the National Scouting Frater- nity. Requirements for membership include former participation in national scouting and a desire to advance the scouting principles. ALPHA TAU ALPHA National professional agriculture education fraternity To be qualified for membership in Alpha Tau Alpha, agriculture education majors must maintain above a 2.5 grade average. During the school year this group is host to the Future Farmers of America Held day, helps the FFA national convention, and attends the ATA national conclave at Kansas City. ALPHA TAU ALPHA: To the right of the speaker: Dr. and Mrs. Metcalf, Donald Cawood, Dr. Williams, Paul DeKuse, Ray MacRae, Jerry Barrow, Paul Kovash, Pat English, Ralph Bernal, Marion Max-Peck, Gary Mc- Bride, Mr. and Mrs. Price. To the left of the speaker: Mrs. James Quinton, James Quinton, John McKee, Marion Brown, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Wm. E. Reynolds, Wm. Reynolds, Soto Myer, Irma Nevarez, Mr. and Mrs. Wolhart, Mr. and Mrs. Hall. H 1-ll if. T , ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Row 1: Joe Mercuric, Bill Chrisman. Row 2: Richard Beebe, Mike Hanna, Elwin G. Wood, Bill Youngren, Tom Hoffmen, Tony Rogers, Al Markay. Row 3: Bill Bell, Bob Angell, Brad Hofmann, Eric E. Crump, Ray Garland, Bill Herbert, Bruce Genthner, Alan Gould, Bruce Lowrey, Bill Zuimby, Howard W. Smith, Bob Burke, Russ Palin, Tom Moore, Joe McAdams, Lee Clark ALPHA DELTA SIGMA National advertising honorary The Alpha Delta Sigma honorary this year took part in Homecoming and the Vote No 964200 campaign. They also helped with the Mad Arts Ball in conjunc- tion with the Tucson Advertising Club. The initials of this advertising honorary spell "ADS," and the members are all advertising majors. ALPHA KAPPA PSI National men's business honorary Alpha Kappa Psi fosters scientific research in the fields of commerce, finance and accounts in order to educate 'the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in the fields of businessg and to promote an institution of college-ranked courses leading to de- grees in business administration. Activities for the year included a float, professional programs, and awards to an outstanding business senior and business women. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Row 1: W. S. Bogulas, Irv Gross, Michael Ferge, Charles Longo, Douglas M. Musick, Barry A. Brown, Jack Mutnick, Mickey Western, Harry Fennemore, Dave Engelman, Garven Videen. Row 2: Edwin Yusko, Jerry Bange, Will Rapp, Robert S. Little, Lester Quitney, Bruce Genthner, Richard Jackson, Wayne H. Clouser, George B. Houston, Dr. John W. Leonard, Joe Naab. Row 3: Claude Young, Tom Berresford, Jim Souter, Joe Sparks, Tom Quarelli, Robert Brooke, Everett Broder, Robert Ruikka, Lloyd L. Rabb, John F. Kohl. Row 4: Joe Zimmerman, and Lloyd Wiborg. 218 'gnu' fm 7-wr.. . i W-1 -'I . ua I--M f1".:1 1 E"'i' . iw: is :fr liiffiiil AIME: Row I: Bill Seginski, Bill Carroll, Tom Shumaker, Joe Terrill, Azim I. Azimi, Dennis DePasse, Isaddin Ali, Rovert Wicks, Freenian Smith, Joe Davis, Richard Bates, Dale Rodalff, Ara P. Sagatelian, Bruce Thomas. Row 2: Darrill Evans Slawson, Gene A. Burns, Smily T. Hightower, John E. Daveau, Darl Elers, William G. Slack, Mike Keevan, John C. Balla, Dr. W. C. Lacy, Ronald F. Shuck, Jim Eidel, John H. Myers, Larry D. Agenbroad. Row 3: Edwin Aurand, Harry Barkdoll, Lloyd R. Branin, Tom Tucker, Dan Albrecht, Larry Meyer, John Mulchay, Ray Neider, A. Mavtell Lindsay, Jerry F. Parder, R. D. Groves, K. L. Lamb. Row 4: Henry Alvstad, Kenneth Flowers, Zieger Warner, Bill Mateka, Joe Mastert, Don Kerns, John Higbie. AIME ASME National professional mining and metallurgical engineering association National professional mechanical engineering association AIME invites speakers and procures films for its meetings in order to further the students' interest in the mining industry. In conjunction with the national AIME the group attends and helps sponsor the sec- tional AIME meeting held in Tucson each year. The mechanical engineering association is the link between student and professional work. The bi- monthly meetings featured experts from industries who illustrated their topics with movies and slides. These programs were planned to give majors a broad view of employment and advancement possibilities in their field. 'NH i v A Row 1: Prof. Munn, Karl Van Horn, Tom Hynes, Jim Blair, Jim Dehlman, Robert Young, Daweel George, Richard Miller, Bob McLear. Row 2: George Carton, Keith Crumwiddie, Joe Lennon, Saul Rodriguez, Russ Larson, Hendricks, Keith Carnahan, Frank Senesac, Bob Wilson. Row 3: John Doyle, Ed Betts, Charles Ferrier, Henry Martinod, Spencer, Dave Hatch, Rodger Kitchens, Jim Simpson, Jullian Plott, William Rushton, Bill Mitchell, Ken Trout. Row 4: Knape, Robert Walters, Ernie Hoffman, John Snodgrass, Howard Bremmer, Tom Russell, Rolf Murchessons, Dave Dave Prince, John Lovelady, Tom Jimmerson, Bob Benedict, Frank Morrison, Joe Shamburger. 219 llllllllllllme THETA TAU: Row I: P. B. Newlin, Charles Weir, Ron Shuck, Jim Eidel, Dick Groswold, Jim Simms, Jack Gilber, James Kimes, oe B. Davis, Dick Williams, Frank Solano. Row 2: Duke Patterson, Dick Mercier, Joe Lennon, Keith H. Williams, Charles E. Jones, Jr., Rolf K. Murchison, Joe Magee, Lee Bodenhamer, Hervert Shear, Bob Benedict, David A. Prince. Row 3: Fred M. Funk, Bob Rupe, Dick Liudermilk, Ray Luci, Don Bird, Bill Bodenhmer, Charles Ferrier, Jerry Burns, Arthur H. Hammond, John C. Balla, Tom Jimerson, and Lincoln Hathaway. THETA TAU National professional engineering fraternity Theta Tau is composed of outstanding students from all branches of engineering. The purpose of Theta Tau is to aid in the professional development of future engineers. Their projects for the year were presenting the Outstanding Engineer's Award, a Christmas dinner-dance, senior picnic and a swim- ming party. ml I--Y. Ei.4l..."1"5L1 :mn-r-En: ue- "" ED ' ELEESEHKLL-l' L. as .,u,,.- tmp... qumr.: ' A musical: ' :ig EIZLSSJ 1 mm ' A-,4 :mi Y' k :MCP llc? 22" L 1. in -w U: L1 L. ... .i4Ll-r Knickerbocker, Tony Coco, Lee Bodenhamer, Gene Tobey, Fred Ritter, Bob Bacinski, Bob Row 2: John Hopstetter, Howard Tarr, Bill Vance, James Henry Jr. AIEE-IRE: Row I: James L. 220 AIEE-IRE National professional electrical and radio engineering association AIEE-IRE provides student electrical engineers with knowledge both practical and theoretical. Sched- uling of speakers who are proficient in the held kee'ps the students up-to-date on the workings of their pro- fession. ASCE National professional civil engineering association The American Society of Civil Engineers is open to all students in civil engineering. Bi-monthly meetings featured various speakers and lilms on subjects of interest to the members. This year the programs were centered specifically around the opportunities in the civil engineering field. TAU BETA PHI National scholastic engineering honorary Top scholars in the engineering college are elected to Tau Beta Pi, the national scholastic honorary. Men from the upper one-fifth of the senior class and the upper one-eighth of the junior class are eligible for membership. The group serves the engineering col- lege by tutoring underclassmen. ASCE: Row I: Chuck Weir, Ramiro Ross, John Oder, L. D. Womack, Ken Wehner, Yen Hee Low, Gary Johnson, Joseph R. Henry, Alex Sheyday, Alex A. Richards, Frank Corkran, M. James Barber. Row 2: C. Brant Cluff, R. Horst, Jim Simms, Jack Gilbert, Felix Imaizumi, Dan Lyons, A. Rodger Turk, Lee Ziegler, Donald S. Miller, David Badger, George Barr, Jerry Gross. Row 3: William York, Donald B. Mc- Glamery, Buddy J. Jones, Bob Rupe, Harold Nahler, Ronald Williams, Cal Talbert, William Estes Jr., John Spiak, Barry Rabbitt, Quentin Mees. Row 4: Dick Wil- liams, Fred Hoyner, Frank Herfkens, E. Paul Austin, Lewis S. Neeb r., Ronald Kasulaitis, W. J. Norman, Clarence Olson, Don Chery. TAU BETA PI Ro-w I: A. R. Turk, H. A. Maucoux, O. M. 'lllff Mees, H. E. Krumlauf, R. D. Miller, Joe Magee, P. J. George, Jim Simpson, J. Q. Burns, Dino Natt, John Daveau, Lee W. Zuendel. Row 2: Brent Cluff, Robert J. Wicks, Jarrett W. Morgan, Gil Saltzman, Bill Herndan, James Malmberg, Everett Fred Bashm, Oscar G. Ward Jr., Julian L. Plott, Irving S. Yavelberg, Robert Schell, R. Connell McArthur. Row 3: M. James Barber, Joseph Palais, George R. Ctron, Rees Da. Groves, Joseph P. Lennon, Donald L. Chery Jr., William G. Matlock, Robert W. Martin, Richard Lee, Ted L. Nichols, William E. Ruchton, Gene E Tobey, Joe D. Shamburger, Mike J. Wozny, Robert L. McLear, David A. Deci. .! Pl OMEGA PI: Row 1: Marilyn Nothnagel, Ruth Gee, Flor- ence Toland, Bernardyne Ashton, Margaret Kaiser. Row 2: Bert Montano, Dorothy Trent, Richard A. Kidwell, H. J. Lan- gen, William Drum. Pl CME GA Pl National business education honorary Members of Pi Omega Pi are upper division busi- ness education majors with a 2.0 average or better. The honorary annually gives an award to the out- standing senior in the BPA College. A DELTA SIGMA Pl National professional BPA fraternity Delta Sigma Pi endeavors to serve the business col- lege, the University student body and the business community in its activities. Members assisted with Senior Day and all registration week, and sponsored business and professional programs where well-known business executives presented their views on timely topics. At their annual dinner-dance the fraternity announced their Rose of Delta Sig. DELTA SIGMA PI: Row I: Jeff Hooper, I. A. Almada, R. H. Marshall, J. L. Show, Tom Erdow, Bob Pitter, Don Gibbons W. R. Heidemann, Ken Allen, Ryan Corrigan. Row 2: Morgan P. McCorlly, Robert L. Breininger, Gerald R. Sanders, Chris topher H. Harkins, Thomas W. Witt, Dr. G. L. Gicord, John H. Cocman, John Henry Denton, Thomas N. Goodwin. Row 3 Roy Page, Abe Rato, John Markovich, Bobby J. Balliru, David Warman, Larry Prather, Jerry Melnick, Robert Dawson, Paul Loveday, Jack H. Morgan, and William R. Haskell. WOMENS PRESS CLUB Women's journalism honorary Members of the Women's Press Club are selected for their outstanding activities in journalism. They are the publicity clinic for publicity chairmen of all or- ganizations. The honorary has had several meetings with professional speakers from Tucson and the Uni- versity. Other activities included sponsoring the High School Journalism Day in the Spring. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA National scholastic sociology honorary Sociology majors who are members of the national scholastic sociology honorary, Alpha Kappa Delta, are part of a nationwide chain of 60 chapters. High scholarship is one basis of selection of members for the honorary. To be eligible to join, a student must have 14 hours in sociology with a 2.0 grade average or better. Pl MU EPSILGN National scholastic mathematics honorary Pi Mu Epsilon members annually sponsor a lecture by two professional men from the field of mathema- tics. The group also held a problem contest every two weeks. The contest was open to all students and a prize was given to the Hrst person to solve the problem correctly. WOMEN'S PRESS CLUB: Liz Haas, Ann Bogner, Gail Ottinger, Dr. B. P. Campbell, Gayle Runke, Laurie Wilson, Kitty Jo Nelson, Pat Gordon. Not present: Jocelyn McAl- pine, Mrs. Pat Harris. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: Row I: Joseph Stone, Beverly Carnevale, Mary Jane Ellis, Louise Alexander, Laverne Nor- man. Row 2: William Holland, Dr. Ralph Ireland, Dr. Ray- mond A. Mulligan, Dr. I. Roger Yoshino, Joseph Hambenne, Dr. Donald Klaiss. PI MU EPSILON: Row 1: Dina Natta, R. DonnellMc- Arthur, Roberta Abrahams, James King, Irvin S. Yavelberg. Row 2: Jerry Stewart, David Hensley, William Rushton, R. D. Miller, Jack Tannenbaum. l PHI DELTA KAPPA National men's education honorary The chief purpose of Phi Delta Kappa is to pro- mote free public education essential to the develop- ment and maintenance of a democracy. Membership into this national fraternity is open to men of graduate or senior standing who meet the specihc scholarship standards. PI LAMBDA THETA: Dianne Dawson, Judy Fink, Pamela Hoecker, Mary Jane Harper, Mrgie Husseay, Brbara Van Der Kirk, Ann Marie Pascop, Roberta John, Miss Holland. 224 ixtiiv .il PHI DELTA KAPPA: Row I: Jack Dumond, Harry Spaulding, C. B. Merritt, Geo. Beimers, Richard D. Rodgers, Cliff Krmer, Jim George, Jim Gibsona, Fred Eewon, Felizardo Valencia, Victor H. Kelley. Row 2: John Williams, J. Velvin Rhodes, Milton H. Agte, Robert J. Ciofli, Ralph L. Smith. Row 3: Charles H. Ott, Cliff Myrick, James Anderson, H. N. Rowland, Marvin Paffenroth, Frank Riley, Gerald D. Sagert. Pl LAMBDA THETA National women's education honorary All women in the educational field, graduate and undergraduate students whose objectives are scholastic and professional are eligible for membership. The activities during the year included sponsoring a tor- eign student, assisting and aiding educational projects, and awarding a scholarship ,to an outstanding senior girl. . .... . SIGMA PI SIGMA: Row I: A. Blitzer, R. Q. Graesser, J. Chlairs, Jay E. Treat, Stewart Becker, John W. Robson. Row 2: Edward Wise, U. H. Bents, Paul L. Kirby, Richard R. Sommer- field, Fred Abraham, R. H. Dickerson, James Malmberg, Robert Piserchio, Michael Klenck, George Mann, William Fortner. Row 3: .Richard H. Odegaarden, Michael J. Leo, Thomas C. Andrews, Paul F. Schult, George M. Gibson, Franier P. Duffy, Real V. F. Desrosiers. SIGMA PI SIGMA National scientific research honorary The goal of Sigma Pi Sigma is to stimulate interest in physics and recognize outstanding students. The members are those who have attained outstanding achievement in the field of physics. C17 -A KAPPA EPSILON: Row 1: Pat Sullivan, Dorothy Michelbach Row 2 Metta Lou Henderson, Ola Wells, Vera Schaunaman. KAPPA EPSILON National w0men's pharmacy sorority The goals of Kappa Epsilon are to organize women pharmacists, improve relations with the faculty, and stimulate professional interest. The projects of Kappa Epsilon include raising money for the Children's Home, a snow party for the Pharmacy College, and the displays during National Pharmacy Week. PHI LAMBDA UPSILGN National scholastic men's chemistry honorary Phi Lambda Upsilon is a chemistry honorary for men acquiring high scholarship and an interest in chemistry and related fields. Each year the group awards a prize to a high school student outstanding in the field of science. The honorary strives to advance interest in scientific research with emphasis in chem- istry. PHI LAMBDA UPSILON: Row 1: Milton Smith, Richard Childs, Nicholas Raica, Jr., Lloyd Burton, Saul Neidleman, Tom Anyos. Row 2: Kenneth Zahn, Dick Park, Frank Shipton, Paul Tschampel, Stanley Greenberg, Dr. Roy Keller. H1 ' . lv? gg PHI MU ALPHA: James Helder, David Hensley, Charles Sessions, Michael Simpler, Richard Gabriel, Patrick Crotty, Jerry Young, Terry Anderson, Remo Firone, Frank Fleming, John Goodwin, Phillip Rehfelt, Walter Schmitz, Lyle Roch, Joe Byrd. PI MU ALPHA National men's music honorary Phi Mu Alpha's major projects for the year were an annual composition contest, an American music recital, and an annual forum and contemporary music panel discussion. High scholastic and musical achieve- ment and a desire to promote music in America are the purposes of the group. DELTA SIGMA BHG National forensica honorary Delta Sigma Rho is a national speech honorary con- cerned with training individuals to be fine speakers and debators. Before a student can become a member. he must have at least two years of speech experience. This involves participating in speech tournaments spon- sored by universities all over the United States. DELTA SIGMA RHO: Dr. George F. Sparks, Gary Yontef, Richard Mangum. William Dawson, Dan Tre- tiak, Dr. Jack Howe, Linda Sinclair. G7 E 3 95555 E gifs!! 2 is I Eff: ' Ei-guflig TAU BETA SIGMA: Row 1.' Barbara Cleveland, Faye Folkins, Betty Scott, Patsy Leonard. Row 2: Judy Willhoite, Pat Braman, Sandy Stambach, Terry Clark, Betsy Spitler. Row 3: Hattie Nell Freeman, Kenlynn Williams, Gladys Merrick, Vonna Thomp- son, Sally Stover. TAU BETA SIGMA National women's band honorary Assisting at the music festival and Band Day in- cludes one of Tau Beta Sigma's many activities. Mem- bership is based on outstanding work in band in addi- tion to the minimum requirement of one semester in band and a 2.8 grade average. The organization en- deavors to bring the national bands closer together and to perfect musicianship in the UA Band. SIGMA ALPHA IGTA National women's music honorary Sigma Alpha Iota, international women's organiza- tion, is composed of music majors or minors. To be eligible for membership a 2.5 grade average is re- quired. Projects for the year included ushering and sponsoring internation awards through contributions and world-wide music rehabilitation. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Row I: Patsy Leonard, Viletie Perry, Dorothy Goodwin. Patricia Van De Walle, Patricia Kirkpatrick, Ann Holmes, Rachel Riggins. Row 2: Vonna Thompson, Sally Webb, Marilyn Post, Lucy Thacher, Roberta Page, Harriet Rifkin, Janet Conelly. Row 3: Bonnie Helder, Darlene Copal- man, Thora Cooper, Pat Lebsh, Ruth McCraig, Paula Blow, Betty Scott. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: Row 1: Dick Swift, Tony Fru- man, Hector Espinosa, Roy Campbell, Don Bennett, Frank Fleming, George Pebworth, Smitty Reeves Dewey George. Row 2: Jim Leary, Dick Bartholomew Pete McEachen, Bob Potter, Lyle Koch. ALPHA BHG TAU Local art honorary Both art majors and minors with a 2.0 average in art courses constitute the membership of the honorary. The organization has two shows during the year in which each member presents at least one piece of original art work. The social side of the slate was a Christmas "Beatnik" Party and a swimming party in the spring. Alpha Rho Tau: Row 1: Betsy Bohn, Pat Bush, Elea- nor V. Jr. Anderson, Marilyn Ottinger, Barbara Kas- ten, Audrey Stoll. Row 2: James Souden, Joe Domler, Mumford Graham, Fran Patten, Sydney V. Wade, Tootie Zimmerman, Margie Masso, Darla A. Master- son, Cecily Walker. Row 3: Keith Lovett, Charles Litt- ler, Phil Bellomo, Hal Bardach. K... gf' ,aj KAPPA KAPPA PSI National men's band honorary Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorary fraternity for University bandsmen. It strives to promote interest in University bands and honor the outstanding bands- men. One of the chapter's biggest projects of the year is sponsoring the Varsity Show, the proceeds of which provide scholarships for deserving bandsmen. SIGMA ALPHA ETA National speech and hearng therapy honorary Sigma Alpha Eta seeks to provide professional enrichment for students in the field of speech correc- tion. Aside from organizing the Speech Department's open house, the group sponsors speakers and motion pictures at their monthly meetings. A junior or senior with a 2.0 overall average is eligible to join Sigma Alpha Eta. SIGMA ALPHA ETA: Row 1: Skip Wallach, Don Warburton, Gerry Silvar. Row 2: Mary Dunham, Jan Barker, Jo Clark, Diane Kern, Glenda Parrott. Nl' PI DELTA PHI: Row 1: John Brooks, Babette Lyz, Sara Hayes, Charles Shapley. Row 2: Harold Wylie, Loyal Gryting, Arthur H. Beattie, Robert M. Hammond, Charles Rosenberg. THETA MU-PSI CHI Local and national psychology honorary The purpose of Psi Chi is to advance the science of psychology and related fields. The purpose of Theta Mu is to promote local interest and scholarship in psy- cology and related fields. Members are chosen on a scholastic basis. The combined group sponsors speak- ers in psychology and similar fields and gives an an- nual award for excellence in research. SIGMA DELTA PI: Row 1: Lila Hass, Margarita Escobedo, Dorta Lee Hensley, Veronical Hulbard, Sigrid Maitrejean, Martha Burch, Ann Schrodk, Ruth Rexroat. Row 2: John Brooks, Stanley Rose, Frances Eberling, Virginia Sisco, Carolyn Elder. PI DELTA PHI National scholastic French honorary Majors and minors with a 1.5 average in French are eligible to be voted into Pi Delta Phi by the French faculty and the active members of the organization. To promote greater understanding of France and her culture and to encourage serious study in French are the objectives of this group. THETA MU-PSI CI-H: Row I.' Dorothy Marquart, Edward Casavantes, John Pflaum, Neil Bartlett, Jean Cunningham, Melvin Williams. Row 2: Jeanne Rivaire, J. E. Hoffman, Beverly Carnevale, W. D. Chevye, James King, Karl Pemper. Row 3: Richard Clifford, Jeanne Forman, Robert Parchell, Gaylord Fox, Louise Alexander. Row 4: Joseph Angelo, I. C. Kim. 4., .M . , ,, SIGMA DELTA PI National scholastic Spanish honorary During the year the organization sponsored a ban- quet in the spring and a film at La Plaza Theater. Qualilications for membership include a 2.0 average in Spanish and nomination by Spanish professors with fb, the approval of club members. The Fitzgerald Award fl for graduate students is among the scholarships given ' by the honorary. ALPHA QMICRUN Women's home economics honorary A junior or senior with a 2.0 grade average and a major in home economics are the qualifications for membership. The honorary expects to affiliate with Omicron Nu, the national chapter, in the near future. Alpha Omicron holds initiation twice a year and strives to promote research and scholarship in home economics. .f yr ws. i N ALPHA OMICRON: Dr. Ruth Hall, Marianna Schantz, Diane Rhodes, Nancy Martin, Pat Whiting. ll., 'lin : :tsl ... .. .-K Sora! NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS: Row I: Tal Russell, Kathy Leake, Channing Smith, Dr. Fairfax P. Walkup, Jane Robinson, Nancy Jossel, Walt Blocher Jr., Cathy Findley. Row 2: Bruce Pearson, Patty Fill- mer, Vic Colletti, Alphonse Apalategui, Judy Hughes, Jim Greek, Betty Kincaid, Susan Gullberg, Dee Strickland, Peg Pritchard. Row 3: Eldon Quick, Charles Weasner. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS: Row 1: Harmon Wiener, Victor Colletti, Elden Quick, Linda Quick, Kendall Clingerman, Pat Fillmer. Row 2: Dian Horwitz, Mike Murphy, Kathy Finley, Peg Pritchard, Alphonse Apalategui, Jim Haire, Nancy Jossel. Row 3: Tal Russel, Bruce Pearson, Betty Kin- caid, Charles Weazner, Judy Hughes, Robert Burroughs, Mimi Buterbaugh, Walter Blocher Jr. 22 gi.-,.i. . - ' NATIGNAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS National drama honorary Membership in this group requires junior standing, outstanding drama activities, and approval by the national chapter. An outstanding actress and actor is awarded at the spring banquet each year. The group presents at least one production a year. This year's production included "Mrs. Gibbon's Boys" and "The Matchmaker." UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Local drama honorary Membership in the local honorary is opened to those of sophomore standing with a 3.0 grade average. Each year a S50 scholarship is given to any needy drama major, and socially, an annual swimming party and hayride is held for the members. Their concern is to create an interest in drama on campus and in the community. 9 ,ei .' ' 535' 1 M ,y : CJ puffs' PHI ALPHA DELTA: Row 1: Lee Estep, Franklin Bridenhager, Edward Kennedy, Richard Day, Lawrence Galligan, Clarence Carlson, Bob Backstein, Claude H. Brown, John J. Irwin Jr. Row 2: Steven B. Duke, Benjimen Hoar, James Curran, John C. Ross Jr., John L. McLaws, Ray J. Davis, W. S. Barns. Row 3: Bobby Baldock, John Amey, John Lewis, Ben Salt, William Skousen, James Fenimore, Merle Allen, J. Byron McCormick, James J. Lenoir. KAPPA BETA PI International law sorority Kappa Beta Pi's goals are to aid women in the practice of law and to attempt to place them in law positions after they graduate. The international law sorority for women consists of students and practicing attornies. KAPPA BETA PI: Row I: Emojean Girard, Joyce Orms, Abbey Grunewald. Row 2: Beverly Freedman, Ann Gorby. PHI DELTA PHI National law fraternity Students, graduate students or law instructors in attendance at a law school where a chapter of the fra- ternity is established are included in the requirements for membership. The objectives enforced are the pro- motion of better understanding of law PHI ALPHA DELTA International law fraternity Any law student in good standing is eligible to be- come a member of Phi Delta Phi, an international legal fraternity with chapters throughout the United States and Canada. PHI DELTA PHI: Row 1: Alfred Cox, William Healy, Arther Miller, Robert Petrie, John McDonald, John A. Murphy, Lyn Haney Jr., Max Hawkins. Row 2: John Augustine, William Augustine, James Bialac, John W. Shenk, Osmond Burton, Richard Keefe, Emery Barker, Warner Leppin, Ira Broadman. Row 3: Alexander Russin, Walter Reynolds, Peter Gianas, Herbert Wil- liam, James Tucker, Anthony Ehmann, Frank Gaubsi. Row 4: Ray Brown, William Browning, Jerry Angle, Teddy Warner, Thomas Slutes, Forest Cahlan, Raoul Jacques, John Price, Sidney Kain. 230 a-v RHO CHI: Row 1: Dr. V. Simonian, Dorothy Michelbach. Row 2 Wendall Witte, Ben Tadano. Row 3: Harry Grunwell, Charles Burnett, James Knox. RHO CHI National pharmacy professional fraternity Students must maintain a 2.0 average to be eligible for Rho Chi membership. The honorary often invites outside speakers to discuss the advances and problems in pharmacy at their monthly meetings. The objectives are to promote pharmaceutical research and to stimu- late members to continue to graduate work. PHI DELTA CHI National pharmacy professional fraternity Phi Delta Chi is a national professional pharmaceu- tical fraternity. An above average student in the Col- lege of Pharmacy is required for membership in Phi Delta Chi. Every two years a scholastic award is given to an outstanding sophomore student. KAPPA PSI: Row 1: Edward Mogerman, Hank Mollner Gary Talley, Otho Hulsey, Walter Lindner. Row 2: Nor- man Conn, Daryl Smith, Carl Stililer, William Juster Morris Gortler. Row 3: Don Marten, John Grosenbach James Knox, Bruce McDoniel, Milo Kentera, Dick Kin- ney, Charles Hoel. KAPPA PSI National scholastic pharmacy honorary Kappa Psi is a fraternity for men in the College of Pharmacy. To be eligible for membership, students must complete 15 units in the Pharmacy College and maintain a minimum grade average of 3.0. Their meetings frequently feature speakers who have gained prominence in their selected field. vs' Q: . 'uni Y X I, . ,tp PHI DELTA CHI: Row I: Richard Child, Raymond Lee, Dr. Lincoln Chin, Charles Burnett, Wilson Woo, Rodolfo Noriega. Row 2: Guy Alonge, William Knutsen, Harry Gruwell, Richard Hammer, Robert Marder. ASSOCIATION ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY IUQQQAQ """ ' ll Ofm it-J ? AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: Row 1: Rudy Noriega, Al Hernandez, Henry Winship III, Vera Schauna- man, Ola Wells, Metta Lou Henderson, Walt Lindner, Bob Marder, Charles Burnett, Milo Kentera, Wilson Woo, Wendell Witte, Bruce McDoniel. Row 2: Richard King, Dean Duncan, Dorothy Michelbach, Norman Conn, Mary Ellen Heinz, George Almand, Pat Sullivan, Herbert Meshel, Dick Kinney, Charles Hoell, Daryl Smith, Henry Mollner, Harry Gruwell, Richard Hammer, Osam Nakamura, Jaine Casillas, Raymond Lee, Bill Knutsen. Row 3: Carl Stitller, Otho Hulsey, Jesus Cirino, Ed Bush, Bill Huster, Jack Swire, Ed Mogerman, Dick Bleich, Jerry Hall, Jim Knox, Aron Ezrailson, Gary Talley, Donald Getty, Morris Gortler. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL National professional pharmacy association The organization located on this campus is the student branch of the National American Pharmaceu- tical Association. Qualifications for this voluntary group include a 3.0 average and a strong interest in pharmacy. This year the group formed the Wives Aux- iliary in order to enable the members' wives to become better acquainted with the field of pharmacy, National air force student honorary Those in Arnold Air Society become commissioned second lieutenants in the air force upon graduation. Membership is restricted to upperclassmen in ad- vanced air force ROTC. The organization sponsors an Air Age Program which gives local visitation speeches in the community. BTV?" oc . . """' ,. I 1 ..,J...,..., ,,,., X.. ,gt , ' L .,-..., ,,", 5" ,et-, I " ,.f ,,.J ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Row I: Col. W. Downey, James Clark, J. M. Fraser, D. E. Georue, W. A. Hunzeker, J. P. Choisser J. M. Kenaston, Capt. C. E. Koeninger. Row 2: D. D. Roop, R. M. Ruikka, W. E. Willigrod, R. D. Miller, T. E. Russell, R. W Lambertson, R. I. Zimmerman. Row 3: D. J. Marisral, L. E. Koch, N. A. Talpis, D. K. Roberts, Tom Harris, E. R. Bradley, J. T Kent. Row 4: E. R. Knight, M. C. Blumenthal Jr., M. F. West, W. G. Milam, D. K. Warman, D. W. Caughlin, R. L. Prather L ' ' X , ,, , t iw ' Q 3' it fi X I -1, :N N. ng, IG - 'V N Z X - ie-. .a Eng. . ' ,. is - . sf . U1 . ff- 4' ' ' X 1 ' 'T I ' ? - Q I lk, t, H x S 1 V' , xf ,L J A. 7- i 5 le iq ,gba 'Q 1 no 'wa I X f -M ,N r fv 'N J fx, - , ,y Tj i HJ,-Igff iff, K R 2 x 1 ,A L 5 1 I-. IJ I gg .Xi ti , 1 . I Rem it .. if i T a - T my ' - l' ' M J Q.. ff?-A fig. . v, '2-,f'f'. 1 , EWH Q News T -7,11 f " fix.. U lj,-15 ,1 N 4 in l, ,' 1 , -' 2 QW! I 1 V 1 F - 1 V Il V . . A l ...s lll it SCABBARD AND BLADE: Row 1: Captain Schappaugh, Dennis DeConcini, Jim Rolle, Dave Roop, Harry Barkdoll, Skip Wallach, Dick Pesqueira, Bill Polson, John Colyer, Jim Wilkes. Row 2: Joe Megee, Jim Marler, Bob Ruikka, Bert Stone, George Lutz, Hal Murray, Tom Russell, Harry Hastain, Tom Quarelli, Lyle Knowles, Dick Catron. SCABBARD AND BLADE PERSHING RIFLES National advanced military honorary National underclassmetfs military honorary Scabbard and Blade, a national senior men's honorary, is the advanced corps of army and air force ROTC The organizations activities include an annual trip to Fort Huachuca and the Military Ball. The objectives of the honorary are to promote better understanding and to familiarize the members with army and air force life. Any freshman or sophomore cadet in ROTC who meets certain military standards can become a mem- ber of Pershing Rifles. One of their main projects for this year was making a iloat for the Rodeo Day parade. The organization's goals are to further friendship and honor among men and to perfect high quality drill teams. PERSHING RIFLES: Row 1.' Tom Browning, Fred Tuller, Armand Klinger, Archie Howell, Jim Chapell, Edward Einst, William Whitehead, Kathy Conklin, Capt. Zandy. Row 2: Charles Rigden, Jay McClatchey, James Guganig, Linford Hines, Charles Lytle, Ken Flowers, David Gross, William Chinworth. Row 3.' Robert Keri, Bill Mateka, Paul Ellis, Edward Curtis, Peter Reiter, Gene Boumgartner, Mike Wargo, Tom Loveday, Phil Ewart. Row 4: Tyree Anderson, Henry Dubuy, Mike Catherall, Ted Gagnier, John McDonald, Bill Wardrop, Jim Oesterling, Eric Kozan, Mike Vasiliades. Row 5: Charles Bryan, Bruce McLaren, George Hooker, Lowell Green, Dennis Downing, John Ivanoff, Richard Geruenka, Martin Tellez. Row 6: John Hoppstetter, Carl Noggle, Ben Jones, John Bridges, Edwin Bates, Jim Bowler, Jim Dagarin, Don Neil, Herbert Chambers. . L... 1 N .i. ifvb SOCIETY OF SIGMA XI: Row I: Robert Maier, Douglas Chapin, Leslie Forster, Leon Blitzer, Wallace Fuller, Ole Simley. Row 2: Fred Turner Jr., W. Fred Riley, Terah Simely, Nicholas Raica Jr., Edward Wise, John Robson, Kenneth Frost. Row 3: Bryant Bannister, R. L. Palmer, A. D. Day, F. G. Werner. Row 4: R. J. Trautman, W. J. Pistor, W. E. Bryan, R. R. Humphrey. SOCIETY OF SIGMA XI National biological honorary Research and scientific advancement is the aim of the Society of Sigma Xi. This honorary is open to graduate students with commendable records in sci- ence. This year Dr. John Lance, geology professor, was president of the organization. BETA BETA BETA National scientific research honorary Membership requires 12 credit hours in a biological science with a 2.5 overall average. A speaker on the electron microscope, panel discussions, program on radio-active isotopes, and a Steward Observatory tour are among the numerous activities of Beta Beta Beta. The club strives to stimulate scholarship, investigation in life sciences and dissemination of scientific truth. Enrollment in the Agricultural College is the only qualification necessary to become a member of the Aggie Club. Organized to stimulate activities in social functions associated with agriculture, the group spon- sors Aggie Day, the Aggie Mixer and the Fall Festival Dance. BETA BETA BETA: Row 1: Joyce Don, Donna That- cher, Betty Tadano, Geven Whitnell, Judy Barchas, John Edgar, Ernest Haynes Jr., Ben Tadano lize Gra- sis, Mary Elberfeld, Roy Cameron, John Bullock, Hall Murray. Row 2: Laurene Harding, Aven Clark, Mary Thoard, Jane Blair, Diane Fordney, Neil O'Connel Jr., Joel Rosenstein, Gilbert Sainz, Hassan Tshag, Paul Chan, Richard Hammer, Luigi Leparulo, Dr. Robert Maier, Dr. Allen Rurnick, Dr. Robert Hoshaw. Row 3: Kaoru Matsuda, Richard Hevly, Jean Enz, Lauretta Mannarino, Martha McDaniels, Rosemary Gala, Gwen Major, Terence Donovan, Charles Davis, John Boynton, Larry Jones, Oscar Ward, Edevard Tisch, Robert Barr. Row 4: Dr. E. B. Kurtz, Susan Lee, Ed- ward Andres, James Pierce, John McHagizn, Brian Buen, Harry Gruwell, Ron Crisman, Jackson Dering, Alvin Baber, Harley Shaw, Thomas Eddy. ILL- 529 SPORTS CAR CLUB: Barbara Bird, Gary, Hall, Dennis Weinstein, Kenny Graydon, Ben Wiesman, Edwin Jones, Lissa McDougald, Nadim Kitalidy. SPGRTS CAR CLUB The UA Sports Car Club, organized for the second year, is for sport or foreign car owners to meet and discuss problems concerning their cars. The club co- operates with other local clubs to sponsor driving events, such as the Great Canyon Rally and the Gymkahana time trials. AGGIE CLUB Enrollment in the Agricultural College is the only qualification necessary to become a member of the Aggie Club. Organized to stimulte activities in social functions associated with agriculture, the group spon- sors Aggie Day, the Aggie Mixer and the Fall Festival Dance. AGGIE CLUB: Row I: Volmey Douglas, Sandy Bryant, Carolyn Roediger, Clyda Weeks, Jocelyn McAlpine, Ray Trappman Sherry Gallop, Kaye West, Lucy Yerger, Carol Meade, Roberta Boarder. Row 2: Bob Smith, Carl Benson, Larry McDonald Harry Kruse, Gail Martin, Bob Ross, Cliff More, Phil Tilt, Ray Mapston, Virginia Ellis. Row 3: Howard Clonts, Jim Halberg Pete McCarter, Bill Perkins, Tom Edwards, Jim Jett, Sue Smith, John Sottnek, Jerry Ault, Harold Stauffer. 235 AMERIND CLUB: Row 1: Herman Carrillo, Terry Talaswaima, Ronald Longen- baugh Steve Talbot, Barbara Elfbrandt, Pat Johnston, Hattie Kabotie. Row 2.' J. H. Denton, Milo Kalectaca, Herb Schumann, Harold Doka, Gordon Denipah Jr. AMERIND CLUB The club is open to all University students interested in Indian life and culture. The organization makes In- dian students feel at home on the campus. This year the Amerind Club sponsored a conference of Indian clubs from Arizona and New Mexico high schools and colleges. The club is under the sponsorship of John H. Denton. BARRISTER BIDDIES Consisting of the wives of UA law students and law faculty members, the Barrister Biddies center their at- tention on welfare work. Their main project each year is donating food and clothing to a needy family. This year for the first time they held a panel discussion on the responsibilities of a lawyer s wife. :l 'lf 'ii' f--Qi 4 ggi: fl ' X Y. " ' is-:H F X xt txt--L p fa. , A Qui' 3l:::Ffffcf'5 V ' ' at I Q . . My in Bvxk P . X li'ii ialtxll BARRISTER BIDDIES: Marlene Coutreras, Milda Novick, Marge Carlson, Mimi Galligan, Audrey Curran, Marlene Weiner H- : Xi A ' ll, ,: l ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB: Row I.' Virginia Taylor, John C. Greenleaf, John E. Gar rett, Donna Thatcher. Row 2: Dick Jones, Bob Smith, Linda Fisher, John Piety. ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB CAMPUS DEMOORATS Membership in the club is open to anyone who is interested in anthropology. The purpose is to realize and study anthropology as related to natural sciences and social sciences. Meetings are held every other week in a professor's home with a program of speakers or movies and slides. 360-A N The organization had many prominant speakers at- tending the meetings, including U.S. Representative Stuart Udall, Governor McFarland, David Wine, Harry Ackermann and William R. Mathews. They also took an active part in the State and Pima County election campaigns. Their advisors were Dr. Hen- nessy and Dean Mann. I CAMPUS DEMOCRATS: Seated: Dr. Hennessy, Dean Mann. Standing: Mary Cartmill, Grady Woodward, Mac Reyn olds, Gary Yontef, Mtchell A. Bogen, Barbara Brown, Virginia Taylor, Cray Morton, Samuel Oppenheim, Stan Cornfield Stan Ralston, Mabel Forseth. 2 WN fl-J CHESS CLUB: Hamid Agah, Jam Khorouzan, David Marusa, Kenneth B King, Bill Clark, Lewis Oesterling, Susan Martz, John Miller, Dan Van Arsdale. CHESS CLUB The University Chess Club is composed of students and faculty members who are interested in the game of chess. They meet weekly to match their skill against one another. This year the club sponsored a round- robin tournament and engaged in several matches with other local clubs. X 4 pl 4 ' f '. J J .L l. New x-L v CIRCLE K CLUB Unlike other clubs of its kind, the Circle K Club on the Universty campus is limited to foreign stu- dents, the purpose being to acquaint the members with Arizona. Sponsored by the Tucson Kiwanis Club, the group visited a children's home, the state prison and a copper-melting plant. CIRCLE K CLUB: Row I: Azim Azimi, Mehmst Yaldiz, Joseph R. Heny, Hassan Ishag, Peter Witt. Row 2: Luigi Leparulo, Padmandabah Pai, Rustam Z. Kothavala, Alex Sheydayi, Lennart Von Blottnitz. Row 3: Hussein Rajaby- own, Mohmmed H. Parwana, Gideon Eshenheimer, Mussa Allagabo, George Sarlo. 238 BETA THETA: Row 1: Susan Cooper, Hattie Kabotie, Suzanne Pomainville, Maydith Merz, Diane Rhodes, Marcia Life. Row 2: Kathy Conklin, Ruthella Oliver, Janice Newett, Janie Wilson, Blanche Hedges, Nancy Martin, Ruth A. Allen. Row 3: Nancy McKale, Sue Thoreson, Janet Wilson, Christene Ellis, Sandra Slater, Trudy Teskey, Brenda Sigers, Janet Cooper, Corinne Davis, Virginia Ellis, Hallie Will, Joan Cooper, Anne Snoddy, Pat Whiting. HOME ECONUIVIICS CLUB Besides pledging and initiating new members, Beta Theta participated in many other activities. Gifts for the needy were collected at a faculty-student Christmas party. Special speakers were invited to speak on topics as gift wrapping, Indian jewelry, family relations, ca- reers in home economics and flower arranging. UNIVERSITY DAMES: Mary Lou Clark, June Corkran Margo Cameron, Roberta Phalen, Pat Forman. UNIVERSITY DAMES University Dames is mainly a social organization made up of the wives of students attending the UA. Some of the activities include organizing bridge, golf, bowling and ceramic classes. INSURANCE CLUB The purpose of the club is to educate people on insurance. Membership is open to anyone who is in- terested in insurance. The club consists mainly of busi- ness majors. The group has movies, speakers, and makes trips to events pertaining to insurance on and off campus. The club sponsored the Insurance Day which was held in the Student Union Ballroom in February. Fil' Rl 9' INSURANCE CLUB: Ken Eichenberger, Norman Romero, Ted Sitterley, Joe Zimmerman, Sally Zimmerman, Nestor Roos ' 1 'TD , it J I s...,:-A ' , LOS UNIVERSITARIOS: Row If Mary Jane Burney, Patsy Preciado, Margot Rios, Ann Montano, Barbara DeLeon. Row 2: Karen Kraut, Gloria Garcia, Adriana Cordoba, Nelba Chavez, Angie Corona, Margaret Leon, David Olivarez. Row 3: Joe Ahuero, Mac Reynolds, Angela. Casamova, Armando Arvizu, Jack Morgan. I all i LOS UNIVERSITARIOS Los Universitarios, a club organized for all students interested in Mexican culture, works primarily for an annual scholarship which is given to an Arizona high school graduating senior of Mexican descent. Projects for the year included an annual Feria Primaveral and the presentation of a program on Pan- American Day. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB The purpose of the International Students Club is to further international understanding through cul- tural, educational and social programs. The club spon- sors the annual ISC Dinner where members from various countries cook dishes natve to their homeland and entertain with native songs and dances. .ek we INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB: Row 1: Mussa Allagabo, Abdul M. Turjoman, Zsolt Petroczy, Juan Porras, Michael Leo, F. Pirzadeh. Row 2: Parviz Ansari, Mustafa Bayat, Hassan Chahid-Salles, Mohammad H. Parwana, Mahmoud Nori Anun, Patrick Flannery, Rajabyoun Hussein, William F. Ebert, Amarjot S. Brar, Alex Sheydayi. Row 3: Mohini Chaddah, B. Pai, Hassan Ishaq, Elide Van Roosendaal, Diana Tamagui, Linda McHenry, Ranjo Yu, Linda Ullman, Jerry Carvai, Natalie P lovich, Beverly Carnevale, Mehemet Yildiz, Harriet Canning, Fidi Elden, Ivan Mohadjer, Mary Cartmill, Margie Escobedoes. 240 -. -Y - ,-F ,- LE CERCLE FRANCAIS: Row I: Alice Guinan, Nicolas Lapadat, Charles Rosenberg, Arthur Beattie, Andre Orolowski, Sharon Defty, guest. Row 2.' Caro- line Sanford, Sondra Herdon, Loyal Gryting, Margo McElroy, Frances Cox. Row 3: Iran Mohadjer, Mildred Kunkel, guest, Diane Stusnick, Paul Emerson, Lucie Chewning. Row 4: Marguerite Harrison, Leo Callahan, guest, Robert Hammo.nd, Rodolph-Luis Hebert, Linda Ullman. Row 5: Joy Ann Bedo, Nancy Eberfeld, Phoebe Hutching, Lorretta Lyons. Row 6: Brenda Holleran, Linda Ullman, guest. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Increasing student interest in French culture and literature and giving members an opportunity to think and speak the language is the purpose of Le Cercle Francais. The students accomplish these goals by writing and reciting plays, songs and dramatic readings. Participating in this way helps French stu- dents to overcome the difiiculty in conversing ilu- ently. MARKETING CLUB The main function of the Marketing Club is to hold the annual Business Machine Show in April. The club holds meetings every two weeks where speakers and movies are featured concerning the everyday prob- lems in wholesaling and retailing. To be a member of the organization, one must be interested in either marketing or advertising. MARKETING CLUB: Row 1: Jackie Schneider, Dora Hughes, Pat Murphy, Mary Ellen Roden, Connie Mortensen, Dr. El win Wood. Row 2: Roger Boldt, Tom Pierson, Charles Schneider, Ronnie Hughes, Ralph Epperson, Matt Sloben. 241 PISTQL CLUB: Row 1, Mfsgtl Harry Hayden, Mfsgti RAMBLERS: Row I: Don Morris, Bill Gimple. Row 2: Anita Paul Goff. Row 2: Marlend Stachlin, Katie Scholler, and Schuntz, Margo Hester, Shelley Huston, Susan Stevens,JoyAnn Missy O'Connell. Row 3: Connie Christensen, Elizabeth Elmer. Not present: Pat Hoadley, Judy Hancock, Evar Mering. Wich, Mary Kay Cartmill, Barbara Bourchor. I RAMBLERS CLUB The main objective of Ramblers is to promote the active sport of hiking among the student body. To be a member of this club, you must be skillful in hik- PI L C ing. Traveling to places of interest around Arizona is the main activity. The club often goes on one-day trips during the year. Activities for the Pistol Club this year have been V participating in shooting matches with several other schools, including Colorado School of Mines, Uni- versity of Wisconsin, Coast Guard Academy, United States Military Academy at West Point and Univer- sity of Oklahoma- One of the largest campus groups, the Rodeo Club, held its first annual hayride this year. A Rope-Off was held with Tempe, and the club sponsored Western Week. Mickey McCarty, Rodeo Club member, is president of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo As- sociationg and Martha Lehman, member, was Tucson Rodeo Queen. RODEO CLUB: Row I: Jim Higgs, Gayle Radcliffe, Jim Jett, Vickie Wayne, Harry Kruse, Martha Lehman, Lucy Yerger, Tom Woodard, Mary Bishop, Gerald Bishop. Row 2: Guest, Nancy Bostian, Betty Cummings, Lynn Daily, Diana Martin, Perry Wolf, Bonnie King, Gayle Fierce, Dan Robertson, Joc McAlpine, Philip Tilt, Susie Stevens, Larry Knapman. Row 3: Dr. Van Arsdell, Guest, Dolores Wright, Bill Sancet, George Broome, Grace Townsend, Barbara Steinbeck, Tom Edwards, Bill Perkins, Bob Smith, Howard Clonts, Ray Trappman. Row 4: Carol Meade, Ray Mapston, Judy Walton, George Davidson, Larry Fox, John Thude, Deedee Tucker, John Carr, Abigail Adams, Kenny McFadden, Sue Smith, Al Tozer, Mickey McCarty. AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR METALS: Row I: Quent Augspurger, Dan Albrecht, Dino Natta, Len Van Torne, James Stokes, Bob Zimmerman, Dr. Murphy. Row 2: John Marks, Joe Shirley, Bob Kirby, Rees Groves, Tim Tomko, Pete Kreyns Howard Klink, Don Kerns, Don Plumlee, Dan Harper. AMERICAN SOCIETY ITHIMETALS The charter members of ASM organized this year. Membership in the society provides a common bond for mutual contact and interchange of information. They have opportuhities to meet prominent metal- lurgists, who speak at the meetings, and the members become accustomed to the procedures which they will later practice as professional men in metallur- gist careers. SKI CLUB The UA Ski Club is an active organization for both novices and experienced skiers. During the winter months the members take frequent trips to Mount Lemmon's snow and in the warm summer weather, they shift to the art of water skiing. Often beginners are required to try "dry runs" before at- tempting a snow run. SKI CLUB: Row I: Bob Brobeck, Jim Snow, Craig R. Kepner, Kenneth J. Van Poucke, John Mehagian, and E Allen Weston. Row 2: Fran Holly, Alice Holly, Anne Loftfield, Babs Henningsen, Ann George, James A. Tucker, Cheryl Hoif man, Iran N. Nohadjer, Lee Hughes, Linda Long. Row 3: Doris Purcell, Gail Martin, Kathy Klagues, Karen Long Jeanne Kelso, Sandy Riddle, Jeanette Saviano, Geri Carver, and Sue Winslow. Row 4: Randy Lee, Jack Bedwell, Barbara Schneider Frank Robles, Glen Walker, Al Janesch, Barbara Linthicum, Marilyn Miller. - I I .0 1 t , -LAH- .M X, . .-q-n,lpc,g,,. '11-1-gif-.,-4. ,iSl'4I'cum.wfl'2NPfUIl-W'v"'4"d1- ' . . ,, ., ' ---1g-f....- " f LXIU I n i .4 I 1 U . x 1 1 a 1 A Z '-X. -.-.-.-a.x lL-K' " - 'ji 'xi ' ' ' !"'V GREEKS , 5 ' +- ' ' . PANHELLENIC Judy Bolt, president of Panhel- lenic Council, was 1959 Desert Queen. She is listed in "Who's Who" and is a pom pom girl and Mortar Board member. An education ma- jor, Miss Bolt did an outstanding job in instigating the "quota limita- tion system" on the University of Arizona campus. Panhellenic, meaning "all-Greek," is the associa- tion encompassing the thirteen sororities and one colony. It co-ordinates rush and the activities of the sororities, helping them to work together for their mutual benelit. Headed by President Judy Bolt, Vice President Diana Miter, and Secretary-Treasurer Janie Rosen- blum, Dean of Women Karen Carlson was advisor to the group. Panhellenic has bi-monthly meetings. One is a discussion meeting attended by a senior and junior representative from each house. The monthly voting meeting is attended by the two representatives, but along with the house president and the alumna This year's Panhellenic was the lirst to use the "quota limitation system" to equalize the houses and the IBM machine to facilitate operations of rush. Also, a rush schedule was formulated so that rush period would end before the Student Religion Coun- cil's All-University Picnic and the beginning of classes. Panhellenic Council members donated money to Cystic Fibrosis research, and worked on the "Tag Day" drive for the City of Hope. Belonging to the Foster Parents' Plan, Panhellenic supports Lee Moon Ja, a Korean girl. At a tea during the year, the Council honored their Director of Rush for fall of 1959, Mrs. M. Freear. Also, the incoming and outgoing Panhellenic presidents were honored at an Installation Banquet advisor. held in the spring. .L .. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: Row 1: Diana Miter, Janie Rosenblum, Kathy Geare, Judy Bolt, Ellen Maclay, Pat Bush, Barby Balaban, Harlene Kaufman. Row 2.' Janet Brough, B. J. Kelley, Nancy Clayton, Helen Bartlett, Ann Castleton, Sue Cornell, Mary Lou McClellan. Row 3: Gail March, Sally Johnson, Cynthis Katz, Sonja Frampton, Jean Newkirk, Vicki Peterson. 245 ff 'iz Hwfigj 1 i 1 l 'IL 4? J --4 4.- 27 JUDICIARY COUNCIL: Tim Tomko, Diana Miter, Judy Bolt, Janie Rosenblum, Frank Jordan, A1 Hernandez, Dick Moore, Bob Major. Not present: John Willis, John Vos, Mark Siegel. JUDICIAL COUNCIL BUSH CCUNSELCRS Panhellenic Association began the student rush counseling system to aid the rushees with their prob- lems and make them feel at home on the UA campus. Each sorority submits a girl to be interviewed by the Dean of Women and Panhellenic vice president. If she qualifies, she gives up her affiliation during the fall rush period, moving into a selected dormitory and having no contact with her house. Previous to the student rush counselor system, alumnae managed the job. It was found, however, that the rushees seemed to prefer discussing rush problems with women their own age. The Judicial Council acts as the judicial branch of sorority and fraternity organization. It is com- posed of the three executive oilicers from the Pan- hellenic Council and seven representatives from the Interfraternity Council. This group handles problems arising between the sororities and fraternities and determines the disciplinary measures to be imposed on violators of the rules established by either of the two councils. There were no major offenses this year and very few cases for consideration. RUSH COUNSELORS: Row I: Sally Janda, Colleen Ashley, Janie Seagle, Bobbi Haworth Row 2: Janet Brough, Loretta Goettl, Ann Weinsapple and Sue Smith. 2 4 .Nj . it ALPHA OMICRQN PI , We o' - 'Q 1 'If EZ 's at A 11" -QU. Barnard College 1897 Upsilon Alpha Chapter 1959 64 Chapters 24 Members AOPi's Nancy Herlihy, Marilyn Burneo, Lynn Willingham, Connie Collins and Vicki Peterson find the activities of first year on campus quite exciting. AOPi was introduced to the University of Arizona Highlights of the social year were two formals, on September 20 at a tea given in honor of the soror- one being the Christmas Ball at the Tucson Country ity's national president. The colony received its char- Club. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Will Rapp, was crowned ter and was formally installed on April 10, 1959. "AOPi Guy." Present at the installation were Nancy Moyer Mc- Listed in this year's "Who's Who" is AOPi's Cain, national president, and other national oflicers. Marilyn Burneo. Marilyn is also ASUA-SUAB Pub- The two colonizers of the chapter were Diane Boyd, licity chairman. "Skip" Thompson served as business transfer student from the AOPi chapter at North- manager of the Kitty Kat and was also on the Board western University, and Patty Simpson, AOPi from of Publications. Alpha Lambda Delta chose Kathy DePauw University. Jackie Shaffer, AOPi, trans- Pennington and Nancy Herlihy. Sophomore council ferred from the University of Nebraska, second and Traflic Court Committee were Lynn Willing- semester. ham's activities. Judy Query was elected President of Informal rush parties pledged eleven girls to the Orchesis, new colony by September 28. More were pledged Diane Boyd is president. She is assisted by Patty throughout the school year. Plans for a new chapter Simpson, vice presidentg Kathy Pennington, record- house to be completed before the fall of 1960 are ing secretary, Jackie Shaffer, corresponding secretaryg now under way. Judy Query, treasurerg and Skip Thompson, social chairman. Baldwin, Vicky Boyd, Diane rx, . , , l Burneo, Marilyn A ,-3 ,Q Wg F' We T Butler, Norma - 3, - Campbell, Sandra - '1-:af 1 ' . i X l Dougherty, Mary s ' . . , I i. i , , ., t Fuchlow, Ann Herlihy, Nancy , A y V- v Johnson, Marilyn Ann . A iw' - --,Q ,-'Lf 9 Q rf' - a 'l - 5 Little, Betsy Q Ag,-ti 'C-'fl L ' ' f Pennington, Kathy JE, , ' . Peterson, Vicki t I , V. N P- 1115,-'N A My my fl, J. Query, Judy- Vx it v ll r , ., Rothe, Shari J. .' I., J i li uf ' ' cf is 'ies L 'bf Z' Q-" ,- , t f 4' 'f N' Shelferly, Sue V 4 A - , :Q f ' - L- - - ,V - ' Simpson, Patty ,. , Thoreson, Sue v - 2 'X' - , , , - ' rm ,- Q. as "Y 1 .... L s , ' Shuzleler, Martha , , " 4 A'-a .new Q J -f ll Willingham, Lynn 247 1050 North Cherry Avenue Alpha Chi Omega had a busy social year, including the annual Christmas and Spring formals, a Christ- mas party to collect toys for underprivileged children, exchanges, and informal parties. Active on campus were Junior Class secretary Nancy King, Sophomore Council member, Marth- anne Wendlingg Panhellenic vice president, Diana Miter, Spurs, Smitty Clark and Nan Nichols, and Chimes, Susie Davis. Professional honorary members included Sigma Alpha Iota, Rachel Riggensg Tau Beta Sigma, Peggy Duff and Ellen Maclayg Pi Lambda Theta, Nancy Ford, Beta Beta Beta, Smitty Clark and Sheila Stalk. Fran Trumback and Smitty Clark are Alpha Lambda Deltas. Colleen Ashley was treasurer of College National Education Association, Shelley Ludwig was a Mermaid, and Tammy Mc- Kinney was a member of Orchesis. Alpha Chi officers were Nancy Ford, president, Colleen Ashley and Mary Butler, vice presidentsg Erdene Telford and Betty Pearey, secretariesg Barb Johnson, treasurer, and Bobbie Hamilton, house manager. ,X .'- 1 - ,-A rr- ,J-A TT? it ALPHA CHI OMEGA " fh- .6 . ,. Z , lk 'A tlglg A t fe!! .U ol" ' lf DePauw University 1885 Beta Lambda Chapter 1930 89 Chapters 70 Members ,. c .,, v' 2- - 41-11-f t I 'l ns ,, . if' W e A 1,7 .ff Ashley, Colleen I. Butler, Mary Louise Clayton, Nancy Clark, Smitty Cox, Kennalee Mary Danenhauer, Beverly Davis, Suzie Duff, Peggy Ford, Nancy Godby, Ruth Hamilton, Barbara J anssee, Carol .QWYEA ,X ,MQ if 34 A sour note might be struck or a soror might hit a Hat note, but playing and singing AChiO songs is still a favorite activity when taking a break from hours of study. ,Q -A of ,Inu .,, .V .5 V 4 if E wi 'l' it CQ fx ...in 4 J QQ- ' J A 5--f 249 A wi . 5 Johnson, Barbara Wynn Judson, Mary Beth King, Nancy Ann Leonard, Susan Linas, Joan Loree, Margot Ludwig, Shelley Maclay, Ellen Mager, Sarah Catherine Mahr, Debbie Manley, Janet Marschalk, Judy Marsh, Janet McKinney, Thelma Rose Miter, Diana Morgan, Jacquelyn Myers, Kay Susan Nichols, Nancy Peavey, Betty Ann Perdue, Jacqueline D. Potter, Sheila M. Price, Sally Ann Reed, Barbara Reichert, Karen Ann Riggins, Rachel Rowe, Suzy Schwartz, Barbara Snyder, Elizabeth Ann Stevens, Whitney Tanner, Sandy Telford, Erdene Tezak, Claudette Thomson, Carol Thro, Linda Jane Trumback, Frances Wallace, Bonnie Wendling Wilson, Janie Wilson, Maren Ann Wood, Judith V. MF" ur 1443 East First Street In December, ADPi held its annual formal, "Dia- monds in the Snow," and Kent Somers was crowned "Diamond King." Alpha Delta Pi won third place in Women's Beauty for their Homecoming fioat. Other functions of the year included participation in the Spring Sing, Varsity Show, Greek Week events, exchanges and informal parties. Honoraries and school activities claimed the fol- lowing girls: Ann Alexander, Alpha Rho Tau, Carol Carter, president of Student National Education As- sociation, historian, Arizona Student Education, Rep- resentative Council, and Racquet Club, Judy Hughes, J --' Q? 250 ALPHA DELTA PI Wesleyan Female College 1851 Della Gamma Chapter 1957 89 Chapters 79 Members Univ rsity Players and National Collegiate Players, Jo Lemons, Student NEA secretary, Jan Lindren, Student NEA publicity, Marion Rusnak, Beta Beta Beta, Pat Baer, International Student treasurer, Judy Howe and Judy Alexander, Mermaids, and Linda DePinto, freshman representative. House officers and activities chairmen were as fol- lows: Geri Craig, president, Ann Alexander, vice president, Jo Lemons, corresponding secretary, Sally Stover, recording secretary, Joan Kendall, treasurer, Roberta Hayden, chaplain, Loretta Goettl, guard, Muffy' Motter, reporter-historian, Marion Rusnak, social chairamn. Alexander, Ann Alexander, Judy Allen, Marci Baer, Pat Barker, Betty Bowen, Judy Bryant, Sandy Burke, Mary Carmack, Polly Carter, Carol Craig, Geri ', Cucci, Ginny A Dalton, Phoebe DePinto, Linda . s 4 Enz, Jean Fendo, Vorene Freeby, Norma Callendar, Nancy Campo, Mary Lou Christenson, Judy Dobson, Sue Ann , ,A 1 GQ 4-Q' ,.,,,.,a "Trimming the tree is second in fun only to going home for Christmas vacation," agree the ADPi's who seem to have special talent for trimming the house tree. r li JD 'X rv: X 21 G'- , Q 'V , is sw 35 11,9 '-f f-gh, GQ? ifg, S- .w' , xv, Glu, is an -' - V .' I' '- ,- '- ,fa Q7 . J, t - ' 2 '- , . 4' i . . 4-M' Y. , -,-' .'+'- g . 1 WE ef E' ' 'IJ' x Q ' - 3.7-1 i O 'tr " V ' lt' Mfejg, . T E l' A v1'l::3,-."- '.,'i fi ,,'rtfsfffft, . - ,,. 5,3 v N if '7 'V W1 1 :JF i ra? 'vas' .tx ,nur 4. -.. Q-,f 1.5 ,f Q., xg' S-Il A e 'J-32, Geare, Cathy Goettl, Loretta Hayden, Roberta Head, Margie Higgins, Penny Howe, Judy Hunter, Leah Rae Jenkins, J inny Kendall, Joan Ketchum, Carole Knittel, Rosemary Ladd, Linda Lou Lemons, Jo Lewis, Sandra Lindgren, Jan Long, Marty Lowrey, Linda Matthews, Jeanette McCarro1l, Connie McConnell, Judy Miller, Carol Ann Motter, Muffy Newkirk, Jeanie Parker, Sue Pratt, Sue Randall, Barbara Reitsch, Pam Riddle, Sandy Roman, Linda Rusnak, Marion Ruterman, Marilyn Schnaufer, Pam Schnieder, Barbara Sexton, Jinx Sigers, Brenda Sinn, Phyllis Snedden, Lois Stewart, Betty St. Sure, George-Ann Tilton, Cathi Tipton, Bev Turner, Karen Tweed, Perri Walsh, Georgie Waterman, Dee Dee Wilson, Josephine Wineberg, Donna 7' "a 'f. ALPHA PHI ' ie Cl --4 M: Q fvfri: 4 ' " . C J'2...' Syracuse University 1872 Beta Epsilon Chapter 1926 64 Chapters 1339 East First street 87 Member-Y Arino, Freddi Ann ' Barber, Sue 6 p Barker, Judy 53,35 K in Q 3 i Wei 9 ,Q Bartmess, Barbara X : -.S A 'hilt H Benner, Sue fw gkzi , r 1 '3' Bingham, Jean - 5 5-I2-ti13?'fj.j " , If s Making last minute preparations for their Homecoming float are Alpha Phi's Judy Bolt, Judy Boyum, Mary Royce and Carol Heiniger, 252 At the annual "Snow Ball" Christmas formal, George Eniield, Sigma Chi, was crowned Alpha Phi Man. Winning second place in the Women's Division of the Mom and Dad's Day House Decorations Con- test and second place in Women's Beauty of Home- coming floats were some honors captured by the Alpha Phi's this year. Jocelyn McAlpine was elected Aggie Queeng Bar- bara McKeon was Sigma Phi Epsilon Diamond Prin- cessg and Pat Curd, Acacia Sweetheart. Judy Bolt, Panhellenic president, was tapped for Mortar Board. Chimes were Ann Castleton and Carol Heiniger, who was vice president. Judy Boyum, Rae Malone and Julie Kranhold were Spurs. "Who's Who" listed Judy Bolt and Pat Gordon. Lynne Siergeij was a cheerleader and Judy Boyum and Judy Bolt pom- pon girls. Virginia Manker was president of WAA and Carol Heiniger, AWS treasurer. Pat Gordon was news editor of the Wildcat, chair- man of the Bulletins and Records Committee, SUAB treasurer and Greek Week Publicity chairman. Volney Walsworth was Kitty Kat circulation manager. Wom- en's Press Club members were Jocelyn McAlpine and Pat Gordon. Barbara Kahn, Rae Malone, Carolyn Cross and Sue McCarthy swam for Mermaids. Nancy Stanford and Virgie Manker belonged to the Raquet Club. House officers were Mary Royce, presidentg Sue Stanton, pledge trainerg Ann Castleton, scholarshipg Judy Boyum, recording secretaryg Nancy Stanford, corresponding secretaryg Dee Hermanson, treasurer. , Y. sq .F if Q Si Ia' ', -. 4' - V 2. Q J . C:- H.,,.. WF, .FS '31 'QCP 'lg J , i ' " 1,140 .Nw .La Lf, , 0 fs V Q Q. -q. ,Q-t .asus 'H , , 5 'Q 54' I: 'A F: ' Q5 J Riff . ' , Qi.. -.vc ,ggi ,,f-I .'-2.1.3 ues: "4 E- Sgr! i ij, 'Sai Q VK L: :Ll F-1, Q: fm .., 'R Q fic B 1-'Af Sf' -ii NSW -- EV A N. 'T' .z 1 ' Tl Q-9, ., V, 'Z ' ,X ' V fi V -- , - ,- 'I 2 a ... uf- :ve 14' 'F - ' -:T H' " " "" 2 , -- "lj V -'Qr .-J -,,,--- V' 154 g- ,553 gk. an N76 - ' 76 H U if .- 5 'R can A 'rf' 6 ig-' ' .fr , 1 f' 'K if 1 l Qc... .3 . - - f 6.1 'fz-L , ,kggfh '. gs' -ez, T 4-9 'r' -ff? J l C , i ffiii' KL 2 '4 ' 5'7..' ,ii 'Q , n, -2 if 5 2' I .- 7153.2 ,f .Ze , 551.1 may 253 Bolt, Judy Boyle, Linda Boyum, Judy Brownlee, Shon Bruckschen, Bev Buchwalter, Sue Campbell, Marcia Castleton, Ann Clark, Glee Chewning, Lucy Compton, Nancy Cox, Gwynne Cross, Carolyn Curd, Pat Dawson, Dianne Delmonte, Joan Erickson, Suzanne Findley, Cathy Floun, Sandy Freitag, Ruth Gehrke, Gayle Geoffroy, Ann George, Ann Goold, Barbara Gordon, Pat Graham, Connie Halley, Angela Hannah, Honey Harmon, Julia Heiniger, Carol Hermanson, Dee Heskett, Bobbie Jones, Dottie J otdan, Doris Kahn, Barbara Kalil, Barbara Kelso, Jeanne Kranhold, Julie Kunzer, Carole Lawatch, Barbara Lewis, Nancy Little, Barbara Mackenzie, Ailsa Malone, Rae Manker, Virginia Mattingly, Jerry McAlpine, Jocelyn McCarthy, Sue McKeon, Barb McNeal, Virginia Merino, Liz Merrill, Sue Meyer, Sue Mikkelsen, Aase Mills: Sandy Morris, Melinda Munson, Wendy Neubauer, Jean Pierson, Sue Pomainville, Suzanne Reynolds, Karen Richard, Linda Royce, Mary Schult, Jean Scripps, Gail Siergiej, Lynn Slagle, Jane Smith, Wally Snow, J an Stanford, Nancy Stanton, Sue Stedelin, Sue Stedman, Marcia Strain, Marty Swander, Judy Trott, Helen Vaughan, Nancy Walsworth, Volney Wechsler, Barbara Winslow, Susan '.4,,,um 5 ll 4 1071 North Mountain Avenue Abromovitz, Jeanne Balaban, Barby Bock, Bonnie Bookey, Carolyn Chiate, Dianna Coleman, Sandra Diamond, Joan Felhnan, Dianne F ertig, Anne Fiori, Vicki "Land of the Midnight Sun" was the theme of Alpha Epsilon Phi's annual winter formal. Fred Kay was chosen AEPhi Dream Man. Other activities during the year included the Homecoming Queen's Float jointly built with Zeta Beta Tau and entering the Spring Sing with Lambda Chi Alpha. The pledges presented the activities with a Big-Little Sister Lunch- eon and a "Roaring 20's Party," as well as working for cystic fibrosis. The AEPhi's topped sororities in sticker sales for the "Vote No 4200" campaign. Spurs for the year were Jeanne Abromovitz and Janie Rosenblum, who is Panhellenic secretary- treasurer. Barby Balaban, Dianne Fellman, Carolyn Bookey and Lynn Berman were Mermaids. In pub- lications, Janie Rosenblum was copy editor of the Desert and Harlean Kaufman worked on the Desert editorial staff, Susie Kahnweiler was Wildcat feature 254 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Barnard College I 909 Alpha Lambda Chapter 1 945 46 Chapters 53 Members cr 2' i V 7g :ai Q . . 5 s1..,.. 4 l. 1 - I writer. Jeanne Abromovitz was a finalist for Desert Queen and Greek Week Queen. Barby Balaban was Student Religion Council historiang Vicki Fiori, Social chair- mang and Janie Rosenblum, Organized House chair- man. Dianne Fellman is a Sophomore Council repre- sentative and Andy Greenberg is on Junior Council. Dian Horwitz is in University Players. Jeanne Abrom- ovitz and Diana Chiate were named to Beta Beta Beta. Joanne Nickoll is treasurer of Mohave Hallg and Sue Mendelsohn represents Mohave Hall in AWS. Marilyn Marcus, Madge Utay and Sylvia Oseran were on the Community Service Committee. Oflicers of the house this year were Madge Utay, presidentg Marilyn Marcus, vice presidentg Arlene Lehman, recording secretaryg Vicki Fiori, correspond- ing secretaryg and Sandy Coleman, treasurer. G 3257 -J ' , YJ ',i'Q191g'- 3? ,I wi 'C Fw .7 S' , -4 -X n .-N -a .4- Looking over trophies is a good time to plan for future wins, as well as remember past accomplishments. The AEPhi's agree they had better look now before they disappear again. '29 A -, X' ,, ' ve I . .JU .Q gl -Zi ' - 'Z ,. .: , '-7' 1 ' 'I "' A '11 Q ' - -7 'T is 'xr 'E as n- .1" ,. A - .- 'Z -v- P. L C5 I. ,.,.: ,, mat. ' V -s , - ,ff 'T ,, u .5, '-ff - 'ur -S C , -...r -, V 'cz- 'WJ' 255 14X '. LP , --B Friedlander, Linda Friedson, Beverly Glickman, Phyllis Goldberg, Sally Goodman, Sue Greenberg, Andrea Honig, Susan Horwitz, Dian Horwitz, Lynda Kahnweiler, Susan Kaplan, Sharon Kaufman, Harlean Lantin, Linda Lehman, Arlene Marcus, Marilyn Mendelsohn, Sue Mesher, Ferne Myerson, Vicki Nickoll, Jo Ann Oseran, Sylvia Pattiz, Cathy Rosenblum, Janie Rubinow, Rosalind Schenk, Diane Schwartz, Miriam Segel, Judy Shapiro, Sheila Shmikler, Glenda Siegel, Rhoda Slawsky, Phyllis Staadecker, Bonnie Thompson,.Lynu Utay, Madeline Wayburn, Nancy Yates, Belle Zanville, Marilyn Wa Gathering around the piano for a songfest are a group of Alpha Xi's. 3 Dinnertime provides an opportunity for discussing various daily events. M BIN - Q is 256 Relaxing before an evening of studies some Alpha Xi's catch up on the news. ALPHA XI DELTA T , 1, 4,1 "4 , T M ,I . , E A fd ln A 'f all ' 41-wi A ,w1Q' xi, Mfr' P A . a 'F Lombard College ! i 1893 " Gamma Gamma Chapter ' 1951 ' 78 Chapters 31 Members 1515 East First Street The Alpha Xi's added a living room, a TV room and a dining room to their house this summer to get a good start for the year. The annual Christmas formal, "Moonlight and Mist1eto," was held at the Lodge on the Desert, At this affair the Alpha Xi's enjoyed dining and dancing with their dates. The pledges presented their traditional "Flapper Party in February, complete with authentic costumes of the "roaring 20's." Pledge mothers honored their pledge daughters at a picnic-breakfast held early one Sunday morning in September at Gate's Pass. Spring announced the "Pink Rose" formal and the presentation of Dream Man Bob Leivian, Delta Chi. Mary Foard and Sheila Dicken were active in Mer- maids and Mary Foard was invited to join Beta Beta Beta. Terry Clark was in Tau Beta Sigma and Alice Holly in Beta Gamma Sigma. Leading chapter activities was President Alice Holly. Her co-oflicers included Mary Foard, vice pres- identg Linda Fisher, corresponding secretary, Barbara Brown, recording secretary, Fran Holly, treasurer, and Barbara Greenway, social chairman. A.. of- . W, "" 'N' . . 1 'V ""x-.1 1-7 A ' F . -- ,- . 'S 'ts' t l 3 ,gg wi KW rv- Q" '... 1-4 ..-. ..."- 117' 'l .ll f 1 . . fxy, N.v', V -if il, A -f.TJ in .x YT' ' -J ,. . an ,Q rf'-V T. .ty 7' ,WSJ ?f wr' 257 1 mit X Q-f" 'If' Wx 94 1. 'J 2 A' : .. . J., F' . ,J fri", Y Sinn Boyd, Elizabeth Brough, Janet Brown, Barbara Joan Brown, Janet Burroughs, Shirley Clark, Terry Cogan, Grace Dicken, Sheila Everill, Janice Fisher, Linda Foard, Mary Frey, Carol Greenway, Barby Holly, Alice Holly, Fran Homeway, Margaret Kelly, B. J. Miller, Marilyn Newett, Janice Price, Jane K. Purcelli, Doris Shepard, Sarita Sproul, Sara Teague, Beth Teel, Margaret Wilhelm, Judy Baker, Lois Barclay, Sherry Bebee, Lynda Beck, Susannah Binney, Bonnie Brand, Marilyn Bruce, Marilyn Buterbaugh, Mimi Bush, Pat Caffrey, Barbara Calhoun, Mary Ruth Carruth, Susie Carlton, Ann Chase, Carol Choisser, Kay Chunn, Susanne Cline, Sally Collins, Nancy Crockett, Beth Crockett, Kathy Dailey, Lynne Davie, Joette Dodge, Virginia Edstrand, Sandhi Fay, Susie Fechtmeyer, Nancy Forman, Jeanne Franks, Shirley Gamble, Gayle Greenluck, Sue Harlan, Julia Henson, Gay Henry, Sue Hudson, Phyllis Hussey, Marjory Ingalls, Vicki Jenkinson, Sue Johnson, Marilynn Jones, Pat King, Jill Kline, Caroline Klopfenstein, Bebe Lauderback, Sue Long, Karen McCoy, Judy McCracken, Judy Mclntyre, Sharon Merz, Maydith Mickelsen, Cinda Moore, Barbara Moore, Judy Nordone, Patricia Nixon, Brenda O'Connell, Missy Oswald, Leslie Picha, Marcia Quigley, Suzanne Ransom, Shirley Reif, Elizabeth Ringle, Marsha Roden, Marellen Rule, Mary Loomis Scharing, Val Seifens, Barbara Sercomb Mardi Serrano Carrie a 'Ja TTC- V 9 4' g if , in Smart, Bobbie ,V ' Snedicor, Nancy ' Q, - ' il it Spinks, Ann Steinborn, Anne Studibaker, Sonia ,-,- ., i H - . i . s ,. w . '3- ,0 5- 1- . -Q , 4 f ,Q -' R .Vi L, .- f ,-Q' .-5 C f 'U ei? , X A at " ii xi ' n Tv- .- N, t -v f gl- , 3' ' 'Q' ' .xa Q 9 Z, 3 , ..f M ,Q ce- f -lx :-' ei 4- I A,-Q, 12 'ff-' as wwf an .W 1-.fm - 1:2 ,rf 27' J ,. -X nvvn ., V1 -4- r 1? 4 , Q17 fx?" st. 2:17, 5' J-'fe GJ "el . , 'IQ' 4.- li :gg 4' ,.. Q ,, 5- gi 'iifii fa: 82 'sf C7 1 rx' 46 V -6 N J , , ,.,5a,:a. Q .f"lf': 1 .2 453 1? 4:5 I' gf 'i' 'U' , ' 5 Q 5711? 9 57 4' I: -.ip -4 . Q fav" F . vc, ' is: ff Sullivan, Pat J 75 S: ,.. , 6? 1 m 7 1: gg- Tennyson, Charlotte ,..f- A 'L' 45185 ' Thisselle, Sally jcff -. ' ,ly M Vana, Donna ' 1 , ' ' I Vocab' Nil' Q ' Vallis, Celiste Wilson, Beverly Winter, Karen Wood, Mary -: 1- 1'-A. Tiff! Takzng advantage of the ChiO sun- deck on a warm afternoon are Julia Harlan, Celeste Wallis, Susie Faye, Bebe Klopenstein and Ann Carlton. CHI OMEGA tacit,-'CF5-4 0' . YS .af V Q at 4 Zrvilriqy ru? 'J University of Arkansas I 895 Zeta Beta Chapter I 922 123 C haplers 80 Members 1145 North Mountain Avenue Chi Omega won twice in the Pledge Pajama Race where they sponsored the first and second place win- ning fraterities. One of the annual activities of Chi Omega sorority was the Christmas formal, "Winter White," where Frank Mustacci was crowned Chi O Southern Gentleman. ln addition, Chi O built a float for the Homecoming parade, held the annual Elusin- ian Banquet and a Christmas party for underpriv- ileged children. The sorority sponsored a Mom and Dad's Day luncheon and a tea to welcome their new housemother. Chi Omega's in campus activities included Barbara Caffrey, president of Mermaidsg Pat Murphy, secre- tary of the Advertising-Market Clubg Julia Harlan, treasurer of Mortar Board and IAWS chairmang Vicki Ingalls, secretary of Chimes, junior advisor to Spurs, and AWS Campus Activities chairmang Pat Nardone, vice president of Spurs. Sharoh Mclntyre was also a Spur, and Julia Harlan, Pat Sulliven and Susannah Beck were members of Beta Beta Beta. Pat Bush was in Alpha Rho Tau, secretary of Fine Arts Council and Kitten of the Month. Shirley Ransom, Homecom- ing Queen finalist, was a cheerleader and a member of Mermaids. Mary Loomis Rule was in Alpha Lambda Delta and Orchesis. Lynne Dailey was vice president of Delta Psi and Shirley Franks, Marsha Ringle, Gini Dodge, Sue Lauderback, Stevie Hoefel and Shirley Ransom swam for Mermaids. Others active were Lois Baker, Orchesis, Symphonic Choir, Jeanne For- man, Theta Mu, Orchesis, and Psi Chig Barbara Caf- frey, vice president of P.E. majors club and Delta Psi memberg Leslie Oswald, Pi Lambda Thetag Susie Fay, Phi Chi Theta. Mimi Buterbaugh belonged to National Collegiate Players and University Playersg and Mardi Sercomb, Pi Kappa Phi and Pi Lambda Theta. Pat Nardone was WAA basketball sports leader, and Pat Sullivan and Miss' O'Connell were in Racquet Club. 259 Aldrich, Peggy Baker, Mary Baldwin, Margie Bauschor, Barbara Bennett, Katy Blakely, Lynne Bonham, Carol Boone, Sandy Bryson, Nancy Buckingham, Nancy Butler, Lynn Burdett, Pat Cappelletti, Sybil Carlson, Margie Carroll, Sander Clark, Sandra Conklin, Kathy Conradi, Lynn Coomber, Marjorie Cooper, Sue Cornell, Susan Craig, Jean Darrow, Ann Donatelli, Paula Edwards, Joyce Elberfeld, Mary Elberfeld, Nancy Emery, Judy gs Qin ...- '19 7.06 x V , lg? . xg '35 -4 ' 4' 'Q . wg In 1.1 :H V73 x 4 ,, 11- ,I " -Q id 2 P l""' -s ' 45: HF ' 1 s i I. 4? ' 'R I - ' I ' ff . 'L' B ' . Q 1 Ai' " 'Q k Di. -, ' f 5? V' ' i - 54' W fs .5 ,Q fb 3 V .nr I z 355, 1: F' -'- Q , A ' - i . QL. .i. ,lla : .l.v'Q" 5' Ii 'i f Looking over their newly purchased Kingston Trio albums are Tri Delts Margaret Johnson, Joan Jon, Diana McCurda and Terry Jay. 260 Tri Delts started off the year by winning first place for house decorations on Mom and Dad's Day. The Apple Polishers Dinner, Pansy Ring' Dessert, Christ- mas party for underprivileged children, Varsity Show, and Spring Sing were traditional Delta Delta Delta activities. Spur Linda Merrill, was Sophomore Class treasurer and chairman of the All-University Blood Drive. Sue Smith claimed membership in Chimes, and Sydney Wade wore the black and white of Mortar Board. Sydney served as AWS President and was elected to "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities." Alice Lynn Powell and Margery Carlson were in Pi Lambda Theta. Diane Kern belonged to Sigma Alpha Eta,.and Mary Elberfeld claimed membership in Beta Beta Beta. Pershing Rifles named Kathy Conk- lin their regional queen. Tri Delt mermaids were Edith Kurtz, Linda Merrill, Sherrie Morris, Sue Whataker, Patsy Burdette and Marjorie Carlson. President Olivia Gonzales was assisted by Susan Corvell, vice presidentg Mary Elberfeld, recording secretary, Margie Baldwin, corresponding secretaryg Sue Smith, treasurerg and Linda Sinclair, social chair- man. DELTA DELTA DELTA -. ,N M73 v,.i., f tu," fr .1-r'. FQ N x ,N- f-T' h ur? L I1 1- 5' vii' P, .1 ,- f ' if Boston University 1 888 Phi Beta Chapter 1946 I 03 Chapters 85 Members G :Qi x' : , . 7'5.f:,-, .J . , , l I, ,F cy ' .sa i,,' z W , R, '-v-ATV G-P ef Q5 ' , c 'uf -4' ,N , I Li24,w:'."f' A Y, ,. ,, sj'::' ?1,Ey Lt 6-I A, , .L ,T rv- 3 ,J A-9x we , 1, 6 ,eftiai L-i 1541 East Second Street Q 34:1 Q it 453 if D Lf ,Z Q AT. V? v 1,..,"'X f-.2 , 'CZ7 ,H 5:0 A-vt-'W rg 5. -4 9 Q 'ae' J. 3? W V -1 'Q' vvrq 1-A 'Q - 6 . Q 2 '-T -n Q gy if 5, Eg k ,',l . 261 5? MQ? ve I, -- .X J' s 9.7 -T' 1 -fx Y"7.: . '-S' ,N A. ,M ...N- Q9 7' . urge, - L UI' ' -A ffs t fn 5, 'M Q74 -XI ,.- f f-J' . f-, Q35 M, ':?-7v' , -. jf: L: Qi. N9 ' -3.5 413. " ' ..,, Fisk, Barbara Fox, Jackie Gonzales, Olivia Groenert, Sue Hamaker, Judi Hamilton, Christine Hamilton, Pam Hirschy, Sheila Hokuf, Joan Humphrey, Joan Jacobs, Jane Jay, Terry John, Joan Johnson, Margaret Joseph, Jan Kern, Diane Kurtz, Edith Lanctot, Debbie Lott, Andrea Loudon, Linda Marie McElhattan, Neva Mae McFarland, Lynn McClellan, Mary Lou Macurda, Diana Merrill, Linda Meyer, Barbara Mitton, Karen Morris, Sheralyn Myser, Marilyn O'Connor, Cathy Oliver, Ruthella Overly, Kim Parke, Dorothy Peterson, Eve Lynne, Alice Ramage, Sandy Reynolds, Marilyn Sarrio, Dixie Simpson, Margaret Sinclair, Linda Louise Smith, Sue Starmer, Suzanne Steinbeck, Barbara Stevenson, Ann Stith, Patti Stone, Ronnie Strickler, Nancy Vassallo, Claudia Wade, Sydney Weeks, Clyda Westphal, Jean Whitaker, Suzanne Whitzneck, Karen Williams, Nancy Lee Woods, Lee Yerger, Lucy Elizabeth .7 i H L3 Acheson, Susan Anderson, Sally Andrews, Mattie Lou Bakken, Jan Bares, Barbara Barthels, Gwynne Battle, Jane Beatty, Paula Bowker, Brenda Briggs, Sue Brightman, Connie Brown, Karen Buchanan, Bee Chesnut, Ann Choisser, De Ana Christenson, Cathy Clothier, Judy Collins, Anne Collor, Robin Cornforth, Barbara Coyle, Nancy Cracchiolo, Marianne Cushman, Bunny Dack, Jackie Day, Joan Dixon, Jerre Dobric, Kathy Duffey, Nancy Fischer, Dorothy Gibbons, Mary Hayes, Sara Hedges, Blanche Henger, Sue Holden, Betsy Hughes, Lee Jamison, Mary Clare Johnson, Lynda Johnson, Sally Jones, Charlotte Kennedy, Mary Larsen, Jan Leake, Kathy Lehman, Alice Leim, Margie Lincoln, Janet Long, Linda Maresh, Mary Francis Marsh, Gail Martin, Nancy Mates, Margot McCrary, Marilyn McDaniel, Amy McDonald, Marcia McMillan, Mickie Miller, Joie Myers, Rosemary f '.l :- J! .. 1448 East First Street -i ,,. fi' 1 is k fl ,,, be-,J L 'el 1 Q g' Q' gf 'vfff XXX ff - '4 I ILE I 'T-T, di: 1 k I? C-12- fmt v- f- v 2 '12 fa TC s 44 ci at if rl , ve, FW 6 '73 'V I -s S i 3 'G , --if 4 4 ,, 1 ff' V a J 2- is-f 1, or ff fl f Li ct... fl A ,ia Jw J vw 2 i V wiv ,-fig F A Pig? V? if vi ,,, ,Q .2 T. 3 C - J 'vt fr y V v 12 5- 59 KG. ...s 111 42 C-N, I as ' 9' 9,1 x ' J' 2 - f" DELTA GAMMA ga. -A, i'-fa- , . L', 5-"2A?' -X Lewis School 1873 Alpha Pi Chapter 1926 89 Chapters 84 Members rm' , 555353 2 1: 'ya H 5 T. T? 7, Q- 1 fr: 'vs ,A -. J 1,-. ,,- Vrr 'Lp "ey 'G' I ,ef V 14 ' A ,gl L: TQ 7: 13 fn H ..1 'lx V go? 'S' '-rv" s' 4 1 ,A I, , ., , 4 , , ,if i -Q sf If I Qi,:'1':,-,Eg-'jj , ,- .Ht k l, I '4' . TM.. I, 'X 5: 3 ff rg: 613, 1 5-Q -' r H , - 1,1 i , L 1 , J ' "-fl, .ff " ' - J" QW . if ff. it , , M , r 5 X 4. my fr Yff Iv .T-fi 'SJ AB: :L ,- :.' 4 ' f .2 " T ' it "' . fr 'K ' A 4 Lil' Lg, 5 tv X fe ,,.f" V .ls .re'i., - ' if .. ,.ff,Lj'Q',?9? l . 'ri 1 With the opening of the school year, Delta Gamma pledged forty coeds. Their float, "Strummin' for a Win," won first place in Women's Beauty on the Homecoming weekend, and Kathy Leake placed as a queen finalist. Kathy Leake was president of the Fine Arts Col- lege and named outstanding member of the collegeg Miss Leake and Sally Switzer were chosen for "Who's Who," and Miss Switzer was vice president of Mortar Board and student body secretary. Junior Class vice president was Charlotte Jones. Spurs claimed Chickie Andrews, Deanna Choisser, Judy Clothier, Bunny Cushman and Sue Pierce. Pom-pon girls Jeannie Carrier, Janet Lincoln, Lucy Thacher and Linda Winn were led by Captain Anne Collins. Mermaids were Barbara Townsend and Linda Long. June Wilson was in Orchesis, and Sue Acheson and Joey Miller were freshmen cheerleaders. Fraternity pledges selected Sally Pierce as an IFPC Queen finalist, Joan Day appeared as a Kitten of the Month. Sally Johnson was Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl and Janet Lincoln was ATO Sweetheart. Leading sorority activities were Sarah Hayes, pres- identg Sally Switzer, first vice president, Kathy Leake, second vice president, Gail Marsh, recording secre- tary, and Lynda Steger, treasurer Social chairman was Nancy Martin, and Blanche Hedges served as house manager. li Relaxing after dinner with a hand of bridge are DG's Bonnie Wasson, Nancy Duffy, Sue Slack and Sue Pieice. 'K 1: fc: P 6. .F 54 1 .vs 2- if or 1 J I V ,gf C: .-- 3- f: 'Q 2' Q. ill Q 55 2 Q . M 5.9 . Q -- 39 ' A W., ef- get l gil. Di 's lf , V ,,,, ":- an-ri. 0,474 'U gs 521 T h 523411: ' . l i '- S l Z- ' 4 .3 X , fi 25 ' if if if -X' U gif. J -... v " E V f - 1' H Nickel, Sally Noller, Marilyn Pagano, Maria Phipps, Clare Pierce, Sally Pierce, Sue Prickett, Carol Rhodes, Diana Rice, Sarah Richards, Marilyn Ruppert, Peggy Saip, Nancy Slack, Sue Smith, Linda Snyder, Carolyn Stanley, Pam Steger, Lynda Svob, Barbara Switzer, Sally Thatcher, Lucy Thompson, Peggy Thornton, Judy Townsend, Barbar Umpleby, Joanna Vickers, Marilyn Wasson, Bonnie Webb, Karen Wilson, June Winn, Linda 2. FOB l "vu -ii' f-Y'-,age .,... .. GAMMA PHI BETA Syracuse University 1874 Alpha Epsilon Chapter 1922 66 Chapters T- ? N i' 94 Members 15 35 East First Street -' A. am--f gf Planning decorations for their Christmas formal are Alice Hall, Joyce Benbow, Helen Bartlett, Donana Smith and Jane Brisack. Addenbrooke, Nancy A1bi,Ju1i Q Bamsey, Colleen I., 2 f Barber, Bette Jo f' ..ffQ Barness, Muriel -- 'Ui Bartlett, Helen H--. Benbow, Joyce The active year for Gamma Phi Beta began with the election of Jan Hollinger as Junior Class treasurer, and Sonja Frampton as Freshman secretary. Among the many affairs planned, the new pledges gave a party for the actives, who entertained by dress- ing as movie titles. Gamma Phi's recognized those not on the "D" list by a bean and steak dinner. Under- privileged children were feted at the Christmas party. The Gamma Phi Christmas formal was held at the Arizona Inn where Ben Andre was selected Gamma Phi Man. Kappa Sigs crowned Judy Davis Stardust Queeng Jan Hollinger was chosen Delta Chi Sweet- heart, and Marcy Deschamps was Lambda Chi Cres- cent Queen. On the campus, Gail Ottinger, ASUA secretary, Marilyn Ottinger, art editor of the Desert, and Joyce Benbow were Mortar Boards. The Ottinger twins were selected for "Who's Who." Spurs claimed Keiki Payne, who was elected treasurer, Judy Reedy, Anne DiCicco, Margo Love and Sonja Carlson. Anne Di- Cicco was president of Alpha Lambda Delta. Gwen Whitnell served as WAA archery sports leader and was a member of Beta Beta Beta. Bobbi Haworth was feature editor of the Kitty Kat and Jane Brisack earned the title of second ranking women's singles tennis player in the Southwest. Miss Brisack also won the Singles Elimination Tournament for the Univer- sity of Arizona and served as president of the Racquet Club. Heading Gamma Phi activities were Joyce Ben- bow, president, Nancy Addenbrooke, recording sec- retaryg Donana Smith, corresponding secretaryg Gloria Wilke, treasurerg Margie Weaver, pledge trainer. N 415 iz I N ffm I f 5. ' -eu' A , :A fl ll, W , J 1 . l , Kilt' 264 1 f .-J ff, N- I -J- ,QUE v ..,,, 4, ,J , .1 r Q. fx fs nv ,rw "' .CP S J- 524 -sl ,px W A , -, ,X 1 , - 93 JVQW fi -2 ,. N 4 AA lr . 'R 'Zi '. S vi Q .U I RP 1: il' ,I-P J, ..g ' :ar Y , ,Q v , J "i -A ,- l P- n ' i 5 -Us ,. 5 .a .'.., gg f. f . -19 L "v' - P" .Az -J V - Ike? A avr-A '32 I 'si 'N wr" ' -X lf- 11 57, ,en 1 ,Q-af V, 4: -'-' - it. . I" 1- 'C 7+ :I ' 7 H515 H- ' ' 1 'J - "TF -f- 'fff , . Q ,E .., ,N 'KA ' f ' in 'V 'F any -5 ,c iw: .Q was 4 53 as Q 1 52 " it ' f M I., V ' KT'- f 4. , , 5 , V, f"T3h,45gQfr" . . ' 'fir 4 pi Et? JC! ,Q ' hz :gt vt - 'A K tr , 'fs' A .J Y i 'D M -iv - i I . 'N 1, , . -rig, m 'E . if, Q1 . A - liiuk. I 3 -:FF 1 4 - ' 422-,f "ref qu, QE me fa 7:5 ' 4- ,Ji i -Fe' X-.J - .1 V -5.13.2 lf' , . j-fl.. Y ,. 5?',' '- ' 3es2zE','i , 3 1 A -:,'e!,1--za' 1 ' 4- ICR A '- ,,. , Q gl " ' E! . I if-Eff! ,iw f 'Q- ff ., .. - f WW' .. , .., .ww Q, ff 'Q ,Q Z . .. Qrfv j -' 'J 2 ,n , .fin 1 ,1 , I .mfr , l NY I ws , ' Q ' L 2 2 V - 1 xv.: lx aiu- 1: ' Q, 'S Q MW' .4 F 1 fA . 4 -ffl 'xi Q ' '.A. 15- 1 , N1 if aim - 'J i 1. 41, . 1 l .VV , Ah, 'rf-:QW ' es 52 .41 f- 1.22 RR. IG, ve- lligrkz N 265 Bonnickson, Mary Brisack, Jane Brophy, Betsy Byron, Joan Campbell, Nancy Corfman, Judy Cowen, Judy Cummings, Mary Lou Cunningham, Jane Dancy, Dessie Dell Dardenne, Mike Davis, Judy Des Champs, Marcia Deckey, Puffy Edmonds, Joan Ekbland, Joan Erbe, Nancy Featherstone, Martha Fowler, Robyn Frampton, Sonja Gardner, Polly Gates, Karen Gates, Shauna Gibbs, Carolyn Ginnold, Sue Glinn, Shanon Gurby, Karen Hall, Alice Hart, Donna Hickman, Madelyn Hicks, Gloria Hill, Alene Hoffman, Chirly Hollinger, Jan Hopper, Candy Hurlbutt, Francis Jackson, Norma Keller, Janice Kellogg, Karen Lockwood, Jane Love, Margot Ludwig, Marianne McCambell, Meredeth Major, Gwen Mayer, Donna Middleton, Connie Miles, Marilyn Moiola, Sharon Monsou, Mary Moore, Melinda Morris, Pat Naujoks, Gracia Neal, Jan Neal, Linda Nockleby, Mary Ogle, Mary Orms, Joyce Ottinger, Gail Ottinger, Marilyn Payne, Kaki Patten, Francis Preston, Carol Saunders, Ann Schumaker, Joane Shehane, Jane Simpson, Sylvia Siracusa, Nicky Smith, Donanna Stoker, Jackie Thompson, Kay Topolinski, Pat Volpe, Kathy Warren, Pat Watcha, Lynne Weaver, Margie Webb, June Whitnell, Gwen Wilson, Nodie Zabik, Darlene ma .- ,+- -rf ' 4 1 s .-- .. ,',. .c,. - . DePauw University 1870 Beta Della Chapter 191 7 84 Chapters 95 Members , AQ ,Y ,, e Ankeny, Sue Ackman, Jay Adams, Abigail Anderson, Eleanor Anderson, LaDonna Barr, Theo Barrie, Margie Behrns, Charlene Berry, Betty Bixler, Linda Bogner, Ann Bringhurst, Lynne KAPPA ALPHA THETA Spotlighting the Kappa Alpha Theta year was the receiving of the Etliciency Trophy at national con- vention. In December, Theta Man Dick Thompson, Phi Gamma Delta, was crowned at the annual Christ- mas formal held in the Pioneer Hotel. Mortar Board tapped Ann Bogner and Shelby Porter,who was president. Miss Bogner headed the yearbook as editor, Desert section editors were Mari- anne Gilbert, Sue Fuller and Claire Liebenguth. Chime members were Eleanor Anderson, president, Claire Liebenguth, Len Mattei, Anne Snoddy and Cheryl Zeidler. Spurs selected LaDonna Anderson, Marjorie Barrie, Sue Fuller, Marianne Gilbert, Gail Kershner and Judy Randall. Leading songs and cheers were pom-pon girls Sandy McVay, Marcia Marshall and Raima Roper. LaDonna Anderson was SUAB secretary. Flory Jordan was lady-in-waiting to the Southwestern Sun Carnival Queen. Madilyn Buntz placed as a finalist in the National Maid of Cotton Contest and the Homecom- ing court. Heading the Theta house were Susan Hurley, pres- identg Madilyn Buntz, Hrst vice president, Shelby Porter, second vice presidentg and Anne Snoddy, treasurer. ix l ' Admiring the Efficiency Cup which the house won at convention are Marianne Gilbert, Jay Ackman, Roberta Carpenter and Margie Barrie. 1-. w. i i 5 A A ,, I ' .1 vu.-I 'v in J. A . . t 7- '-, . ,, 1-' ST, 1-'X , C? , I -Sk V ' Ji .maj ' .L 'gil 2 .ra ti- 7:5 " . i 1-..' ity : i abil ij, 4 ff ai 'F 1? ' Y 'i lil-:if,lll 'W li? X 4 -EE! ... H. ggafrlft .K F..-rl , ,3 45: ig. 6' l , 1" "-QM Qs " K ' , 3112 QR, -t, , ., J I Q-:Q if If 'A Fai I-.J ,S 'H--4 54 X . I T' 'N '35 1 TJ '- H 'S 'Qbg' A fi rift- 1 5 7, , Y A . 'fel 'Q' - 9? ' . x A 5, . . W V F H 'J' F' 5 QV? W Q ' xg,-'ai ' r -ep? .. ' 'e -Z Ni- . . 0 4,5173 -,-,. as 'l....' .- nb .1-'J 'YQ ,fa 1--.M. lug.- X 4 .ACPI xi.: ' . ,y -at K ,., '1 L ,Z 2 A- ,R "' 2 3 f: 52 ff 1, vi. kj, if , fy , l 2 f. 72- . QI ef .g "2 5 -xv Q Y -4 1 11, . 4 "1 , ll Q ff.: - ,A , , r fr- a . ff' -. ' ji., "' -R' ,yawn ,- , 1- 1. 1-M . '..-- X 'F gf' , If? j-'X . ,.l r Vt XJ . ,uw . nn--., af 7 -. ' 2 'll 'rf -'P gg - : 'V at - -' .. z, , H- v - , . .a l I 2' :dw 2 'Q Tavwli 3' W it ,-A - K .V-J WF' ' E 1 ' 1 "2"x 'F'- -51 . ' 4 "' 3 '...- 4' if I- 4-M 4 .. .,., ,lird in I!-V Ml -.x J .J -f . -.- . ,Q . .,,. .. A , -- ,. J 1: in , A ef - at 'pt If- I -1 , -,,, :J ' - .Q- , J fs 1 C7 x-1" N ,X Mm. 'I ugly -1 1 QF Qgf 'iv 1-0 eo- 451 -.f B.. ,Y '.v Q-ae, .P- 'cff , Buntz, Madilyn Byrum, Pat Carpenter, Roberta Catlin, Petite Christy, Hollie Cross, Diane Cryor, Barbara Culbertson, Patricia Defty, Sharon Donaldson, Donna Downend, Marianne Duffy, GeorgeAnn Dupey, Patsy Edwards, Mary Edwards, Susan Edwards, Virginia Fitzgerald, Lynn Foss, Pat Gee, Gloria Gideon, Kathy Gilbert, Marianne Greer, Becky Gould, Nancy Halvorsen, Gwen Haskell, Phyllis Hays, Nannette Heineman, Janet Hult, Ann Hunter, Janice Hurley, Susan Hurt, Judy Jackson, Marcia Janda, Sally Jewell, Sari Jenkins, Linda Johnson, Joan Jordan, Flory Jorgensen, Anne Kershner, Gail Keyes, Denny Kenney, Jill Knapp, Ellyn Koostra, Karen Kuber, Barb Liebenguth, Clare Life, Marcia Lindsley, Sue Longenecker, Bunny Markley, Jean Marshall, Marcia Marston, Linda Mattei, Daralyn McClanahan, Jane McVay, Sandra Melczer, Linda Momsen, Virginia Newburg, Susie O'Donnell, Pat Pardee, Mary Park, Mary Margaret Percy, Mary Ellen Pomeroy, Patricia QPattyJ Pooler, Sue Porter, Shelby Randall, Judy Raney, Janey Ranken, Betty Rhode, Carole Roper, Raima Schneider, Joan Schnur, Sally Seregsted, Judy Snoddy, Ann Vaughan, Jessie Veenboer, Sandy Weedman, George Anne Werder, Wendee Woodburn, Trish Wolf, Perry Woods, Bonnie 1435 East Second Street U KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Q: ,,, -Q A -Q 'fig-f fav 2 'Q 1 X 5'- e'W!' , H ,. 'Z' 50 ng: -I if Q I ' ,,-. af' gr, F -X gg .aa , ' - fi -'Ji "gf f 1 ."f 4' . - '5 'Ml Q Q, ,L -5,3 -i, fi z:'x-+1-as MM .i Monmouth College 1870 Gamma Zeta Chapter 1920 89 Chapters 98 Members -6 K Q U? 3 , 4 ,wx R' l ff" -eg- SU' 1 Stir' 43 5 Q7- f i s F W"' he 'b tj M 'Q' V . ., I 441 34 'ar Fi? r, Q4 V , P 'fs 3 S I A 5 J , --'X 'sf "', T 2- 1 F: W: i hh, 1 - -- ,U Silt ' Q ' , .-Y -A ' I ' ,:ffA'L'3s:Q'2' E- ' ' ":ii'4r,z"-as f i . 268 Andrews, Marty Austin, Diane Bateman, Anne Berkenkamp, Cathy Bohn, Betsy Burk, Diana Burton, Margaret Burton, Nancy Carlson, Donna Chiles, Susan Conelly, Janet Currie, Susan Cooper, Joan Corn, Sally Craig, Carol Day, Sharon Doolen, Mary Lou Engel, Barbara Feichtmeir, Anne Fiscel, Linda Lou Forster, Sue Gordon, Gayle Haas, Liz Hammond, Jill Harman, Bonnie Harrison, Margarete Herndon, Mary Alice Humphrey, Pam Jordan, Jill Kasten, Barbara Kish, Suzie Klaiber, Martha Kline, Suzette Lance, Susan Langen, Benita Lehmann, Martha Lipscomb, Ann Lohman, Sally Lowman, Aliue Maxwell, Susan McCollum, Colleen McKenzie, Margo Mellick, Barbara Merchant, Toni Michelbach, Dorothy Michelbach, Marilyn Micke, Peggy Mills, Barbara L? fs? fs "' '15 ri: 1-.1 f 1 D rs y.. cr 'I- I Morris, Nelson 5 ,ggi wg' Q C 5- - f- 6' if Za fe 'ili- -. 2' F-E9 1- ,. rs 'B . fggg- -1 "' L Gi 41 I-.-. 'Ji .QL V 4 k - V ..a', ' . "-W.S21 r, Q.. Q, . av ' . 5-Q " aah 'Q 75:1 fk. X. lg' :1- Among the highlights of Kappa's year was the an- nual Christmas formal at the Wilmot Inn where Dan Robertson, Delta Chi, was crowned Kappa Man. "You're Sugar and Spice and Everything Nice" was the theme for Mom and Dad's Day that won the Sweepstakes Award for house decorations. The Homecoming iloat, "Victory Vendor," placed first in Wornen's Originality. Mortar Board tapped Linda Lou Fiscel and Sue Forster. Miss Fiscel was also chosen to Phi Kappa Phi and "Who's Who." Chimes claimed associate editor of the Desert, Gayle Runke, and junior coun- cilwoman, Margo McKenzie. Edith Syre was presi- dent of Spurs. Spurs also selected Janet Conelly, Gayle Gordon, Peggy Micke, Penny Palmer, Sharon Rains and Linda Reasor. Senior class secretary was Susan Maxwell. Sue Forster, Linda Lou Fiscel and Marianne Schantz were members of Pi Lambda Thetag Alpha Rho Tau chose Betsy Bohn and Barbara Kasteng Wo- men's Press Club elected Liz Haas, president, and Gayle Runkeg Janet and Joan Cooper and Sue Max- well belonged to Racquet Clubg and Marianna Schantz was a member of Alpha Omicron. In sports, Muifie Strauss and Jill Jordan were cheerleaders. On campus, Donna Carlson was AWS social chairman and Edith Sayre, handbook editor. Sharon Rains and Linda Lou Fiscel were chairmen of the SUAB Bulletins and Records and Election Com- mittees, respectively. Kappa royalty included "MufTie" Strauss, 1958 Homecoming Queen, Martha Lehmann, Tucson Ro- deo Queeng Margaret Witz, El Paso Sun Bowl Duch- essg Barby Mills, Sweetheart of Sigma Chig Pat Schen- dell Brooks, Sigma Nu White Rose Queen, and Beth Morris, Theta Chi Pledge Princess. --Q Qui .v .09 'J-E-5' ,vw 'S xn' en Elizabeth Derith Nelson, Timilie Palmer, Pankey, Parke, Penny Rains, Sharon Reasor, Linda Penny Anita Robinson, Jane , Rogers, Diana Rogers, 55 - rr 1: i Q ST -2- ,'- 1 f .1 5' 57 T' Nancy Runke, Gayle Savite, Harriet - Sayre, Edith J' Schantz, Marianna Strauss, Martha Taylor, Tink Thompson, Betty Q47 TS- ' 2 4 , t I .si ' 1 Tomb, Judy Trainor, Sally iv Urton, Marcia - 1- Vest, Bobbi , -f . ,Li Y- .-,gag-fig 1- Y' iii '53:?'.5?5""gfA2lz 2 Vosskuhler, Helen Votaw, Barbara fi . 1 Tr ,.,.t Wieclaw, Carol Weinzapfel, Anne Wilkenson, Margaret -- . 'F' -' Will, Hallie . ': sr I . ' Wilson, Jane Witz, Margaret Woods, Kit , ..v, I, Ju, p 1: U5 I. ' 1, ill' ' ' - ' 7-.. in 5 I g 'V' A X.. 6 -,Q E Hfmffis X i 'tl , .. . - , -Q at B Selecting popular records for an afternoon jam session in the Kappa house are Jill Hammond, Martha Strauss and Nancy Rogers. ' 269 .1 g E. Pl BETA PHI Monmouth College 1867 Arizona Alpha Chapter 1917 103 Chapters 81 Members 1035 North Mountain Avenue A favorite event of the Pi Phi's year was the annual Barn Dance held at Garrigan's Ranch. The Christmas season was highlighted by the Yaqui Indian Christmas party and the Christmas formal, where Jay Minema, Delta Chi, was crowned Pi Phi Man. The sorority was honored by the visit of Mrs. Sally Gordon, province president. Other activities for the year included en- tries in the Homecoming festivities, the Spring Sing and the Varsity Show. Linda Hart reigned as El Paso Sun Carnival Queen. Kenlynn Williams was a finalist for "Miss Majorette of America." Melinda Thomas was a member of Phi Lambda Theta and Phi Kappa Psi, and won the scholarship cup for having the highest grade average. Dotsy Lyon, Pat King and Melinda Thomas were elected to "Who's Whog" Pat King was a member of Phi Chi. Kathy Hinkle was sophomore vice presidentg and Jean Mc- Gregor was senior class treasurer. Amanda Barr and Joan Savage were elected to Mermaids. Mortar Board tapped Melinda Thomas and Pat Kingg Marilyn Perry was a member of Chimesg and Spurs claimed Janet Matts and Kenlynn Williams. Corinne Davis was a section editor of the Desert. Oflicers serving the house this year were Dotsy Lyon, presidentg Ricki Farquhar, vice presidentg San- dra Kornegay, corresponding secretaryg Susan Alstrin, recording secretaryg Gail Phillips, treasurerg Jerrie Butler, house managerg Ann Cheairs, pledge trainerg and Jean MacGregor, rush chairman. Reminiscing over past good times while glancing through the house scrap- book are Pi Phis Dotsy Lyon, Nancy Owen, Kathy Hinkle and Ann Cheairs. 270 , rift r -1 f no , .si Si 7, . .4 Q' I P , e ' F Gif." 2 Q , , , 1 , -f , , Q Q 1 ,Z 'N f 11 'Q -Ayr' 1 I . i FL LJ' NJ in I we Q nf' ik Q , A yn -I f I , I 1: S? L ' J T' i l Q13 ,I A - 4 A" ' V Li . 'F lc J P 5, 6 'J my ,Sv f L.. 2' 4 5 T-j le as 6 .ky .9191 ' 5: ,A ,-- ' are 'J -937' .,-x 1 Ll ' ' - 5 ' T' ,gli Y- , ,Tx S 2 62' 6? 1' 2 T 4-9" 'Q - 73 S ti- 3' Q, 6 :- 1-T I..-f' I? I Ivy-, fi J-,fy Alstrin, Susan Andreen, Kae Barnard, Denice Berry, Jane E. Berry, Jayne A. Bonus, Dolly Bostwick, Barbara Bowman, Jeanie Brown, Carol Butler, Jerrie Cheairs, Ann Cleveland, Carolyn Colbert, Cathy Crissey, Margaret Davis, Corinne Dobbin, Carole Dunlap, Dotty Easterbrook, Judy Farquhar, Ricki Ganz, Georgi Gibbons, Wendy Glad, Marlene Glasbrenner, Shirley Gregory, Barbara Gay Helm, Judy Hildreth, Margaret Hinkle, Kathy Hodge, Judy Hoecker, Pam Hoel, Anne-Marie Hollingsworth, Sandi Hood, Jane Hudson, Susan Hurst, Lynne Hutchens, Julie Hutchings, Phebe King, Pat Kornegay, Sandra Lee, Carol Jean Lubbers, Ruth Ann Lyon, Dotsy MacGregor, Jean Matthews, Carrie Lee Matts, Janet McCloskey, Sheri McGillan, Jeanne Morrison, H. Gaeel Nesmith, Janie Newmeyer, Patti Noyes, Janet Gordon O'Brien, Pat Owens, Nancy Pelton, Susan Perry, Marcia Phillips, Gail Polson, Christine Provence, Linda Raymond, Carole Reinhardt, Sonia Savage, Jean Savage, Joan Schump, Juliana Scott, Gloria Schultz, Sally Smith, Sally Sullivan, Pat Straubel, Tori Szink, Connie Thomas, Elizabeth Thomas, Melinda Travis, Carol Vanerka, Lynne Veitch, Pat Washburn, Nancy Whitney, Gail Willey, Mary Ellen Williams, Kenlynn f . r 1 1 l V P .. Jo Clark, president, and Lynn Burns, secretary, go over re- ports to plan the agenda for the next meeting of Phrateres. Phi Lambda Phrateres' Christmas formal, "Christ- mas in Crystal," was held at the Lodge on the Desert resort. Bob Montana and His Commodores played for Phrateres and their dates. Exchanges during the semesters were held with the Aggie House, Arizona Hall and Alpha Sigma Phi. Annually, at Christmas and Easter, a party is given for the Yaqui Indians. Phrateres in campus activities were Signe Kuhl, Ann Beaudry, Lynn Burns, Marty McDaniels, Jo Clark and Judy Darlington, who were Wranglers, and Diane Fordney and Wilma Clark, who were Spurs. Orchesis dancers were Jo and Wilma Clark, Diane Fordney, PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES i Q J' li' i. U I fl I. UCLA I 924 Lambda Chapter 1938 12 Chapters 55 Members Judy Darlington, Faye Folkins, June O'Kel1y, Mary Jean Harper and Toni Huif. Miss Huff was also a freshman cheerleader. In honoraries, Carolyn Lorentz and Diane Fordney were selected for Beta Beta Beta. Pi Lambda Theta chose Mary Jean Harper, Judy Darlington and Jo Clark. Jo Clark and Glenda Parrott belonged to Sigma Alpha Eta. Oilicers were Jo Clark, presidentg Mary Jean Har- per, vice presidentg Lynn Burns, recording secretaryg Ola Wells, corresponding secretary, Diane Fordney, treasurer, June O'Kelly, AWS, Ruth Gee, social chair- man, Emily Carpenter, WAA. ii 'Q J lap 1 uw , 5' . l l A -Nu K: f gl- 73 i l X 4 I C7 l, Wy' Ii 'E r V' .-, a Q5 . L ' : ,ni 5' 5 V, 15" 1 . .7 . ' 13 at -I I 4-Q lug- Jiffy " - ry 1 f-f kj' N," u , up H: ' Q: ' i ., ZLY jubilant '-LLML, ,.'7,i1H,.-it if 'S A Z ' 3 4 I , ,yr , ' . . 'F '? -. J an . 1' S' . -A V ". ' .A+ 1 - 'J 'I J ' A V - ., tt,-., f --- - ' p .- -, V K fi.: -- . we 4, h 272 .v. ' w ui " ml 'ffvu , 49 l V 1-3 vi ,N .4- 2' .gn G.. X it B fl gn ..J I. J 9 I is Beaudry, Anne Bissinger, Andra Burch, Martha Byrnes, Lynne Carpenter, Emily Clark, Jo Frances Clark, Wilma Lee Cooper, Thora Darlington, Judy Donovan, Caroly Ewald, Barbara Folkins, Faye A. Fordney, Diane Foster, Karen Gee, Ruth Harper, Mary Je Lucas, Vicki O'Kelley, June Parrott, Glenda Steinberg, Linda VanCamp, Jana Van de Walle, P Wagner, Margie Weeks, Nancy Wells, Ola .I 'L fl fi vim , i Balaban, Nancy g ,I Balaban, Susan , ,A Brown, Barbara l " ' " " " Cohen, Micki ,Q . f f :Q F if Katz, Cindy , I Prank, Gail '57 :Gtr .::4, ,If Q4 'Fr-'E ' Milstein, Phyllis I ,j st I Stone, Starr Turken, Marlene K J 'n L ' M , Qh'i'g'!i V i 275 'EPP r i QQ" it T 1 iii - , ,N , I .I i , 73, -,Z M, , ' '55, L "I f' , , . ,L ,yy Looking at progress reports is exciting to new colony of Sigma Delta Tau. 273 SIGMA DELTA TAU Cornell University I 925 Alpha Pi Colony I 95 8 34 Chapters I3 Members Activities of Sigma Delta Tau were limited this year since they colonized with the invitation of Pan- hellenic in the fall of 1958. Their purpose on campus is to obtain a charter and be recognized as a sorority. Participation in campus activities this year included sponsoring Delta Chi in the pajama race, social ex- changes, and entering the Spring Sing. The members met in the Student Union. Officers serving the newly founded colony are Phyl- lis Milstein, president, Suzie Balaban, vice presidentg Marlene Turken, corresponding secretaryg Judy Mar- golis, recording secretaryg Gail Frank, treasurerg Nancy Balaban, pledge trainerg Cindy Katz, rush chairman. SDT's relax before dinner in their SU home where they eat all meals. INTERFRATERNITY CGUNCIL p The principle objectives of the Interfraternity Coun- cil are to promote fellowship and co-ordination among fraternities with an emphasis on scholarship. This year the Council initiated a three-point pro- gram: the Scholarship Improvement Plan which in- - cludes a survey of study habits and attitudes, provision f , for classroom space for night studies, awards to en- - courage scholarship, and minimum initiation stan- - A I dardsg the Community Service Plan, including "Help ' Week" which was carried out by IFPC, but directed 1- and controlled through the auspices of IFC, in con- junction with "Keep America Beautiful" campaign and the "Keep Pima County Clean" campaign, and Greek Week, which entailed the traditional exchanges and workshops, installing the new idea of holding the Olympic Games at night to encourage participation and attendance in the event. The Council meets every other Thursday night at a dinner meeting in the various fraternity houses. The Council, assisting and governing the three col- onies and twenty-one fraternities, is sponsored by Dr. Darold Shutt and lead by President Hank Mollner. This year the Council was honored in sending live of its members to the Western Regional Convention, held at Reno, Nevada. During this meeting the various problems and activities of fraternity organization were discussed and new programs suggested for the advan- tage and betterment of fraternities. Dr. Shutt and Hank Mollner are IFC advisor and president. 1:1 I- ifeit . i Qi: A INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Row 1: Dr. D. L. Shutt, Dave Schreiber, John Mehagian, Jim Leary, Robert Brooke, Richard Moore, Hank Mollner, Ron Briggs, Jim Calvin, Frank Saller, and John Dunlop. Row 2: John Klingenberg, Larry Pope, Earl Pysthe, Pete Diener, J. R. Wallis, Robert Majors, Frank Jordan, Tim Tomko, John P. Choisser, Sid Rosen, and John Chambers. Row 3: Eddie Mansour, Ben Andre, John Colyer, Gary Hyde, Bob Leivian, Don Tolliver, Dave Carrington, Dave Fiscus, Gil Saltzmann, Cliff Holtz, Bob Baldock, Doug Denipace, and Howard Goldstein. Row 4: Rod Jones, Dick Ward Bill Potts, Al Her- nandez, Frank Armstrong, Mike Casey, Dick Pesqueira, Dick Therrien, Ed Bleakly, Mike Seiler, Bill Herbert, and Goeifrey Fox. 274 T ' . ,. . t,,gl41Fai51t2ff4':g:...ity-,fsf , -'f .. 1 f 1-9"'2i5?ffJL?'l"-",jfyii ,Hifi-:'l .1 me ..,,,,-..., ,,.,..,,, f in 'JI' 154, - ,tidi- , ' MW' Eff' fri! INTEBFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL: Row 1: Mike Ozer, John E. Joe, Mike Glendening, Larry Levin, Buell Wetmore, Tamblyn LeFebure, Don Creelman, Ed Warren, Allen Mulholland, Hub Lowrey, Brent Blacktor. Row 2: Jerry Smith, Larry R. Mathern, Alfred Olsen, Forster Cooper, Michael Goldwater, Dick Silverman, D. B. Duncan, Jr., Dean Shutt, Dick Backroe, Phil Krugen, Dave Barclay, Jack Lick, Forster Cayce, Bill Morriman. Row 3: Van C. Crance, Alfred Johns, Skip Shwab, Frank Parker, Ross Millord, John O. Shultz, George I. Enfield, John Blessing, Eric Metzner, Dick Young, Robert Suter, Len Richard- son, Jon Peck, Ron Ussery, Dan Torrington, Bob Taylor, Bruce Pape. Leading the Council in their various activities this Beta Phi, was crowned IFPC queen. The "Help Week" season were officers: Bob Taylor, president, Brent drive had every pledge class participating in the clean- Blacketer, vice president, Bruce Pape, secretaryg and Tom Bingwall, treasurer. The Council was instrumental in helping with cam- pus functions and with the organization of a great variety of activities, including: the successful fall rush week, promoting the "how-to-study" lectures, the Vote No 4200 Campaign, the IFPC "Clean the Fountain" day, the annual Pledge Pajama Race, a hat contest at the Idaho Football Game, supplying waiters at the Student Union Birthday Party, and the annual IFPC up that was under the "Keep America Beautiful" campaign. The Council took the responsibility of supporting the blood donation week in the fraternity houses. The following projects were supported during their Help Week: Pima County Children's Milk Fund, T.O.C.- E.R., Square and Compass, City of Hope, and Mul- tiple Sclerosis. They also sponsored the Apple Polishers Dinner, participated in Greek Week activities, and attended semi-formal dance, during which Amanda Barr, Pi the National Inter-Collegiate and Western Regional Interfraternity Council conventions. Larry Levine, Bob Taylor and Bruce Pape con- ' der different methods of cleaning up Tucson's litter during their annual "Help Week" proj- j:- ect, sponsored by "Keep America Beautiful." ,.- .- ' '. ff' ian-5 - f- - - " D Qian ' - S AGGIE HUUSE L. Tucson Chapter Founded 1937 819 North Euclid Ave. 30 Members A large snowman and snow-woman greeted guests at the front steps of the Aggie House during the annual The Aggies gave a 10072 contribution in the annual blood drive. They were also active in intermural sports again this year. Members participated in the sponsor- ship of Aggie Day, the Intercollegiate Rodeo, Aggie Mixer and Fall Festival Dance. Alpha Zeta membership included John Boynton, Harry Kruse, Ray Trappman and Ronald Crismon, who served as vice president, and also held the treas- urer's office for Beta Beta Beta. E1ection's Committee claimed Bob Smith. John Sottnek was Rodeo Boss, a Representative Council member and was elected to "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities." Officers in Aggie Club were Ray Trappman and Larry McDonald, president and vice president, re- spectively. Rodeo Club officers were Harry Kruse and John Sottnek. Serving as house officers were John Sott- nek, presidentg Ray Trappman, house managerg Harry Kruse, vice presidentg and Howard Clonts, secretary. .3 I .. ' . ...v A -4 -gs ' tb 2' q A . 7, -. ', li 'V 1 ' ' gm' 1 f ,2 .W ,I . 5, ,. -.aff 1 - -. r V. .t do ...J '- Tl? - 2 .A 4 276 sat' -. xv' The Aggie House is especially united because of their common it ,ki K . - 'rx .f ' 1-if 4 I la J as .nl ,.4.g L . Cf aa. . 'W .f"! 5 't ,J I' ' ,. ' su -ff J' . R -A -41' -. ' i Amalong, Jerry Chrisco, Larry Clonts, Howard Crismon, Ronald Cuming, Jim Davidson, George Ferguson, Jim Flores, Art Higgs, Jim Jett, Jim Kruse, Harry Mapston, Ray McCarter, Pete McCarty, Mickey McDonald, Larry McFadden, Ken Moore, Cliff Perkins, Bill Richardson, Len Robinson, Bill Smith, Bob Sottnek, John Sposito, Gary Thude, John Tilt, Phil Trappman, Ray ACACIA University of Michigan 1904 Arizona Chapter 1 950 45 Chapters 25 Members .S Taking advantage of Tucson's unexpected November snowfall to clean off their car are several Acacians. if-M14 819 East Third Street Activities this year included a costume party at Hal- loween and a pledge hayride. The annual Acacia Sweetheart Dance, held at the Santa Rita Hotel, was highlighted by the crowning of Pat Curd, Alpha Phi, as sweetheart. The "Night on the Nile" was the theme of the annual spring formal. Acacians were active on campus this year with mem- bers participating in such diverse activities as the RIE and AIEE, professional engineering group., the Young Republicans Club, Psychology Club, Los Universi- taros, the International Students Club and the Univer- sity Humanists. Luigi Leparulo, from Italy, was pres- ident of the Circle K Club. Honoraries represented by Acacians were Alpha Zeta, Beta Beta Beta and Sigma Pi Sigma. Serving as house oflicers this year were John Cham- bers, presidentg Aubrey Mills, vice president, Jerry Millett, secretaryg and Dick Fisher, treasurer. Bleakly, Ed Cabat, George Chambers, John . . 'V' gif Foli, Joe . f i l Fork, Allan ,, , 1 in? Lee, Michael , 'i,, 1 Leparulo, Luigi 5 x ,,,. IP. E 72 i' M'll n,J "l 'W' ef, W Fi - A Mills, Aubrey F. . 0 , 5 Mills, Tom A 'h A: fl 'N R. Parker, Frank I ff ' 'i Q V AT' - ' Readdy, Leigh P I " ,p 'tg -"4 l , ' ,u l V D Shwab, Skip Stonebrook, Ed - ,, Q D ill.: ' uk. i. ' 2 , 1 ' agp B-2 277 Adams, Ron Alsever, John Alspach, Al Basehore, Joe Benson, John Benson, Richard Bess, Jack Borland, Ham Bowers, Carl A. Brandenberger, Bob Bryan, Tom Burke, Allen Carey, David Carrington, Dave L... AL. ALPHA TAU OMEGA .lcyrfv W EQ ' , fi ,! -L Lia Virginia Military Institute 1865 Epsilon Beta Chapter 1930 841 North Tyndall Avenue I 19 Chapters l02Members e M' J mf 'areas ' ., . ,X . -A' ,s asnia A lt l . 1 .Ei Discussing the next pledge-active function are ATO's Hugh Grinwell, Lee Olsen, George Burdick, and Bob Steenberger. -278 1 V' 1 V. :,f1f5,: Q ' -yi , f "'- M - f ' NT - This year ATO pledged one of the largest classes in its history. Chapter activities included the Christmas formal at which Delta Gamma Janet Lincoln was crowned ATO Sweetheart. The ATO's held a Muu Muu costume party in the spring, as well as the tra- ditional spring formal. The iifth annual Desert Derby Bike Race pitted Arizona cyclists against the Tempe ATO chapter. One of the high points of the year for this chapter was the mysterious temporary changing of "A" mountain to "ATO" mountain in the fall. The ATO float placed second in the men's division in the Homecoming pa- rade. Active in the intermural program, the ATO's won the league football championship. Representing the fraternity in campus activities were Fred Joyner and Bob Majors, Blue Keyg John Benson and Bob Johnson, Chain Gang, Barry Herhily, Bill Neblett, Darrell Fisher, Lee Smith, Bob Ruikka, Hugh Grinnell, Bob Steenbergen, Alan Hershey, Bob Johnson and John Benson, Traditions. Sophos se- lected Bob Taylor, Hugh Grinnell, and Darrell Fisher. Included in the Arnold Air Society were Fred Joy- ner, Bob Ruikka, Favil West, Dave Carey, Barry Her- hily and Howard Tarr. Tom Quarelli was a members of the Army's Scabbard and Blade Honorary. Bob Tay- lor served as president of IFPC, while Bob Ruikka was president of the BPA College. Tom Quarelli was sec- retary and Carl Bowers was sophomore representative to the BPA College. Representing ATO in Alpha Kappa Psi were Jim Rolle, Bob Ruikka and Tom Quarelli. Dave Carrington served as president of the Epsilon Beta chapter while Jack Bess was vice president, Barry Herlihy was scribe, and Bob Johnson was treasurer. 5' '- - 'F F -. f , J- "- .N , . '35 fx V, +591 in Zach. v "f f 3 -'K -3- f liz , ' 'S' 'E ,fix ev 'F ' I TAL '., j 45571 W Q N fgsvf. a tv iw I . xl" " U , X- ' a . xr -af J Zi 1 :sw - -A JF -fill 4'f:ff:.-2, or N- Pk: J ' If? -' 'f-i, ZW' . 55 lg'-ii.. ,lr , 'WB ' 1W,'V'.5' 1 32 fin 1? ' '-R., -' f I -I V 1. at y al, hr? I 1 vi, :A , I 'LSL gi ,X W..-fl. "-- ,P 5 -fs. " Avg, -I , 4 ' ji TJ" 3 fi 'ES' Qi , , f., 5, -do! ,gf 'yu , , ,ga an 'N -, V .,,gg:,Q K 1. 1. .5 an - ,.. ' ,I J -J Q! 45 '- g , , pezfqgi 4 'sjsiprwx , - ' ' 2 F' TCW-QVf"' 'W Sliff z 1 ' ' ' .fiffi E' N , ' AMEX' ',',l J ',I in px . ff-'kb A V . ,Ea I 1+ . ff- Q ,Ms f . 'H -. Q ' ' ' K- .i-,1'-W - , , ' I . . , -J "1"'- all . R A "W D 5 'x w. X . If ily' K K" 3 I ui.llla? - 1. 2 V . .. N, . - . . I t ' - 5 J ' J .ffl . , 4 K ' Q Q Y .- X . If r :N gg I . A iffiifffi-J'f'E. "V 'f ' ' J lj ia H ' I I , E , 1113: . 2-'f ' wr: 11- , L: a ' i ii' ' 5 . at .,,, j-' ., .J L . ' Nm? 4 ik 4-Q ' 1:51 I. Tie., q 5 ,'wRy.,"if3, ,' , , M . as . a ' JY i ' an .5 :,.,i+w: .ff:.'..a'.fiff:Iz lX l I il' Q, X by , ,f X F , lx. . -,L 11... aa, ' il if if , iw. ' V h Vf -L ,Mi 'il .W A 'l 1 '- , ' - l. ., ' . N I SE: ' '-: 'X fi il rl Q' 3 K. 1 :M . L V '3 PV 4 ,'-an .Y J MY -, '1'f 'val .z.,:: - af' N - 'fglr ':iE55Eff' I 51111 ,j 595 ' Avg: QF, . Nj -L H ., 'fav hh F2 - 4 ' ,Jin ' " Q . EXIF., ' ff? . J A . - . J is-.ni El- --J f.. 279 Chitwood, Ralph Coplen, Alan Creelman, Don DeMeulenacre, Ed Dickinson, Pat Dill, Dick Eager, Jim Eastlick, Harry Fisher, Darell Garner, Hap Gilbreath, Daryl Gragson, Ken Greer, Gary Grinnell, Hugh Guerrero, Ed Gurss, Clarence Hall, Dave Hanson, Rick Hanson, Terry Hastings, George Hastings, Lawrence Hawke, Robert Hershey, Alan Huckel, Pete Jenkins, Tom Johnson, Bob Joyner, Fred Kenaston, James M Lindsey, Dennis Lubin, Rognon Lundstrom, Jon Mafors, Bob Manning, Whip Mansfield, Wally McFarland, Hank McKinney, Cliff Metcalf, Lyell Mohr, Gordon Mulligan, Gerry Murray, Dave Neblett, Bill Nelson Olsen, Lee Olson, Lee Paquette, John Quarelli, Tom Rabbitt, Barry Rathburn, Rich Reade, Bob Robinson, Don Rolle, Bob Rose, Herb Rouse, Robert T. Ruikka, Bob Savage, Hal Scabarough, Dan Shuker, Steve Smith, Lee Steinberger, Robert Stonecipher, Roy Talley, Gary Tarr, Howard Taylor, Bob Tibshraeny, Nick Webb, Larry Webster, Louis Wilkinson, O. F. Williamson, Jon Welton, Daniel L6- Four Crescent Club fraternity men find backyard studying pleas- ant when they have the accompaniment of a brother's guitar. Working toward their installation as Epsilon Epsilon chapter of Delta Tau Delta, members of the Crescent Club spent another active year. After moving into their new home at 598 N. Park, they began their first formal rush. By the close of the first semester they had taken part in intramurals, won a second place in men's originality for their Homecoming float, held several parties and exchanges, and retained their possession of the IFC Scholarship Cup. Highlighting the social calendar were .the Mom and Dad's Day Buffet, the Hrst annual "Dirge," a madcap evening of horror, and Bartholomew, Richard F. Caughlin, Don Chappel, James Dull, Ray Dussair, Kent Giesecke, Henry Henson, John Hyde, Gary James, James Pence ' . t . Kemrnerer, Andrew Malmbery, James E. . - Masters, Charles t McArthur, R. Donnell Montgomery, David N. it 1 M DELTA TAU DELTA C Crescent Clubj Bethany College 1858 Epsilon Epsilon Chapter I 95 9 88 Chapters 27 Members the Christmas formal held in the- new Miracle Room of the Green Lantern. Members of campus honoraries are Donnell Mc- Arthur, Pi Mu Epsilon presidentg and Tau Beta Phi, Dave Montgomery. Pi Mu Epsilon and Kappa Kappa Psi members were Phil Rehfeldt, Dick Bartholomew and Charles Masters. James Malmberg belonged to Sigma Pi Sigma and Tau Beta Phi. Pi Mu Epsilon and Tau Beta Phi claimed Dino Natta. Ernie Schoop continued to lead UA's tennis team, and Ray Dull was a member of the swimming team. Gary Hyde'served as IFC scholastic chairman. Natta, Dino 1 L- 5 J 4' Osterman, Carl H. i":"',. , l Q w ff. Popkey, G. Ross ef , 4 i it Potter, John William , Ai f X , Potts, William D. X .3-Aj.,'x' Q n W , -ff gal ,... . . ,... . I I Rehfeldt, Phil M Richard, Fred V. Roberts, Christopher Schoop, Ernest R. Schroeder, Ron Trueblood, Craig Twamley, Robert Williams, Steve Young, Dick Q. "L: it E' as-r ' . A " X T 280 ALPHA SIGMA PHI y 5.1229 , Gamma Iota Chapter 1955 Yale College I 845 81 Chapters 33 Members The mailmen are here! Alpha Sigma Phi's Jay Alderson and Perry Warner announce to their fraternity brothers that the day's mail Enally arrived. - 'nie fig? 'A' T. 3 ' ' Nw' in N 645 East Third Street Alpha Sigma Phi's social calendar was filled with traditional chapter social activities: the annual Christ- mas dance, the Black and White Formal, the Triple H Guest Ranchg the annual Washington Day Hike into the hills of Sabino Canyong and serenades, parties and exchanges. Men of Alpha Sigma Phi in campus positions were Larry Angle who served on Elections and Traditions Committees, Jay Alderson who was named to Sophos, Traditions, and the ASUA Public Relations Commit- teeg and Bob Crawford who was in Blue Key and named to "Who's Who." Larry Angle was president of Arnold Air Society. Bob Crawford was editor-in-chief of the Wildcat with John Alquist on his staff. Garveen Videen was chosen for Beta Gamma Sigma. The fra- ternity was active in intramuralsa Officers for the year were Garveen Videen, presi- dent, Goeffrey Fox, vice presidentg Perry Warner, sec- retaryg and Charles Becher, treasurer. Alderson, Jay Alquist, Jon J Austin, Paul Becker, Charles Browning, Thomas Crawford, Bob . S W Duncan, O. B. Jr. Emrick, James Evans, Lawrence .A Fox, Geoifrey Gilmore, Richard Graves, James Hagerman, Jerry . . Mills, Earl Morgan, Edward 'Q' ri ' Moseley, W. Kellog A Person, James D. Preston, Cyrus f' 'F an cv, N 'W W .i 1 ' if ,Srila 1 .. 1 45 1 5-H rvifff-s J ..t', 4 . ex f.VTE. Sauter, William Taiz, Nard Tidmore, Don Videen, G. Warner, C. Perry Weigold, Raymond Wessman, Richard T magn a!! 281 Baron, Ed Burley, Richard Campbell, George Carter, Richard Del-Trancesco, Horace Diamos, Clay DiIQorenzo, Fred Dowdy, Jim Ford, Jim Fox, Kim M. Frick, Richard Gormley, Ralph Grace, Phil Hamersley, Stuyue Hanlon, Barney Harlow, John Harrigan, James Haskell, Ira Hassey, Tom Haynes, Dennis Hoffman, Everett Hoffman, Larry Holz, Bill Howe, Franklin A. Hughes, Ray Hulick, Art Hynes, John Jackson, Dan Jacques, Raoul Jeffries, John J imerson, Tom Jones, Donald Knight, Phillip Lehn, Fred Leivian, Bob Lopez, Ray Manzo, Rudy Martin, Jerry McClure, David Meinema, Jay Miller, Roger Muller, John A. Muller, Kulman Nielsen, Ed Payne, Billy Petillo, Eddie D. Plummer, David Popkin, Norman Joseph Robertson, Daniel Sanders, Ken Sayre, Jerry Shauer, Thomas E. Silverman, Dick Simmons, Gene Soens, Edward A. Somers, Doug Somers, Kent Tulliver, Don Turner, Dave Turner, Kent Unas, Bill Vance, Dave Vargas, Zoltan Vargas, Arnie Whitehouse, Dick Whitthorne, John Wiederhold, B. K. Wilcox, Tom Willis, Jerry Young, Jon . . il 'f"' af l "' 1 . P' ' if 2 F-lr ff? 'S :Exits , ,Kill- :L 1, . '..,. "i , 3 IJ! :Sam 'SFP ,-ri 1 , ,fa ' r lip, F? . if Ta .. A-2 - -e ' ... A L f Ak Ji". J I' f-.0654 1 VJ- ' aa. - -J' 'A ,J -og. ' 'rf . - .5-'.'i-Lf' bv' .11 A Gifjlit ',l -- - . , , 'qggqgl , as . ,111 v' ..:?.l i iillf. ,fbfffi a ,ae ,- 'N- , V: W "- ... 1, ,Ja v .... 1 i '76, Fai "i r f sy l f in Rh i fa' gin Q almf "" QQ ff Q th J 1 it "' 3 gf ' . F- Xp, if S? . 7' 1 3' Q V 11 1 J R 282 H- q.v5'-'r '.a. .1 7 gl Q' ill 1 . Y T.: W X si. dfrgrf, .- 1 gl .V p- W-9 ,, ., J r Ml - ,sb -av , V V "?2Cf"'f --It , lite? if 7 1239 :"QiS J-F I .. ,J -, J W, it llg f., 1? ,N ,rl au- 95, . .J .,.l Q ,- .QL , -7,15 ,, 3' , 3 '- ,.. .V A , aw H , ,YK W, li M, v 7 Lb , ,W ,. ,. ,E ,-4 .Plea Q ,GH 141' 7 l 1 K , .xg if v.-1-'F'-3 V, aa.- l... K., .6 sg iii f J "A , - ,E ,- T., 'fimf 1 C' ' 'K' , ., 'Tr Y7. J ' A - Q Y, -. i Ei, Vvydpl 3 J If, . , v ,ff ' Q- vial-I -of , f 'A q Y 1577 1 -7.3- if vi, Eiga J, ll , lm :V f ,J N Ea-,S Gettmg in shape for the fall inter- mural football games are Delta Chi sportsmen Barney Hanlon, Rudy Manso, Dave Boilard and Jim Ford. DELTA CHI . ' ' J, V S ' . .. 43" AA 1' Cornell University 1890 A rizona Chapter 1925 48 Chapters 97 Members During Delta Chi's annual Christmas formal at the El Rio Country Club, Gamma Phi Beta Jan Hollinger was crowned sweetheart. The fratemity won first place in men's originality for the Homecoming parade, spon- sored a Christmas party for underprivileged children, participated in the Spring Sing, and entertained their national field.secretary at the chapter house. Tom McIntosh served the campus as ASUA presi- dent. Others active were Alan Curiel, Freshman pres- identg Jerry.Martin, Kal Muller, Denny Haynes, and Phil Graces, Sophosg Joe Martin and Dave Vance, Bobcats, Dick Whitehouse, chairman, and Fred Lehn, member, of the Artist Series Committee, Jim Dowdy and Tom Jimerson, SUAB committeesg Gary Hender- son, ASUA Scholarship Committee. Kal Muller and Zoltan Varga attended the University on International 1501 East First Street Scholarshipsg and Gary Henderson was a Baird Scholar. Many Delta Chi's played in intermural sports. Var- sity teams claimed Billy Overall, Bill Christensen, Bill Ismay, footballg Rudy Garcia, basketballg Bill Ismay and Kal Muller, wrestling, John Jefferies, swimmingg Billy Payne, tennis, Norm Popkin, Larry Hoffman, and Rudy Manzo, baseball, and Ray Hughes, track. Officers serving the house this year included Bob Leivian, president, Joe Martin, vice president, Don Tolliver, secretary, Gene Simmons, treasurer, Kim Fox, sergeant-at-arms, Jerry Sayre, corresponding sec- retary. Kent Somers was Alpha Delta Pi Dream Man, Jay Meinema was Pi Phi Man and, Dan Robertson was Kappa Man. . 'Q' , U' al. i ww, F. T' , .. ji i 283 "I 1 541 North Park Avenue While reminiscing over the year's activities, some Delta Sigma Phi's outline the fraternity's schedule for the fall semester. Atwood, King Bivens, Carl Scott Crocker, Terry Dudasa, Dick Dundas, Steve Dysthe, Earl Helmy, James R. Higgins, Lenwis Johanson, Aron Mansour, Ed Merriman, Bill Mortenson, Dennis Orndoff, Dick Patterson, Bill Rohwer, John Sarchett, Chip Sickles, Lane Snow, Jim Wilson, James fTugJ , r N J J ,file r CARY .'L J ,L 'T .L U ,",, -,li Q 01.19 A, 'i it 1 I 1 ,i - g " - --f l we- 1-sl. i g'-pq. . 1 I ' -"- vw ff 4 0 , If-gm Nah' ' 2' , Q 1 ? itil iii I , , ,. 1 I l . .. E in, 'P t . I 284 , Ari? ' if f-E? Y I-...Jr H 7' 1 DELTA SIGMA PHI A - Ex 6 5. X. Q AEQA.. " , ,QE J Q T ' 'xx 1- New York City College I 899 Beta Omega Chapter 1948 97 Chapters 27 Members Highlighting the Delta Sigma Phi activity calendar this year was the annual Christmas formal, "Carnation Ball," where Dream Girl Connie Hosum was crowned. In the spring, the group entertained at the Sailor's Ball. Delta Sig's also participated in the Pledge Pajama Race, Greek Week, parties at the house after the foot- ball games, and other social activities. The following Delta Sigs were active in campus activities: Dick Moore, vice president of IFC and a member of Blue Key, Bob Morrow, secretary of AIAQ Jeff Hardin, ACE, and Doug Wilson, Junior Council. Ofiicers this year were Earl Dysthe, presidentg Ed Mansour, vice presidentg Darrell Shride, treasurerg Bruce Smith, secretary Rick Zahnizer, pledge master, Lenins Higgins, house managerg Ed Mansour, IFCg Tug Wilson, social chairmang and Pat Shipp, sergeant- at-arms. .I - 5 ff 'm L Y-.4 ' ' ' , , , ' l,x.A , L, " X ., 1' U IJ 1' 1 S 5 553 1: 'W' x to BETA THETA Pl t Miami University 1839 Delta Beta Colony 1958 96 Chapters 27 Members On October 2, 1958, the University of Arizona rec- ognized Delta Beta, a colony of Beta Theta Pi, as a member of the Interfraternity Council. The group plans to petition the national fraternity for a charter at the 1959 annual convention. In its first year the Delta Beta's took an active part in intramurals, varsity athletics and campus activities. Highlight of the year was the participation in the Miami Triad Dance. The Delta Betas are looking forward with enthusi- asm to a continued and expanded activity on the cam- pus, both as a colony and as a chapter of Beta Theta Pi. .-r "nk Admiring a sketch of their new house which is to be built in the fall are Bob Waddell and Buzz Bartoylla Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami University, Oxford Ohio in 1839. There are now 96 Beta Chapters in the United States and Canada and a total of 86,000 members. Officers serving the house were Bob Waddell, presi- dentg Bob Baldock, vice presidentg Forster Cayce, sec- retary, Forster Cooper, treasurerg Buz Bartylla, inter- mural managerg Bill Zuhowski, social chairmang George Knox and Buz Bartylla, house managersg Pete Diener and Bob Baldock, IFC representativesg and Forster Cayce and Forster Cooper, IFPC represen tatives. Anderson, Henry D. Baldock, Bob Bartylla, Buzz Burk, Wayne Carruth, James C. Cayce, Forster S. Cooper, Forster Dering, Phil Diener, Pete Emory, Ed Glover, Tom Hall, James Gary Knux, George May, Judson E. Waddell, Bob Zuhowski, Bill "Zuzu" 285 'l' ,i',:' 1,2 . V , !" ' 'I' ' .,. L ., I ,,. v 4 4 ,S ' . '. . Q' '.?"" 19' , - 't ' ' f ' ' i rg "' Jr ' -'35 it if il g . U . Jitl'-. 'L' ' he-X 1 ' is FQ , - . - ' . '...Film KAPPA ALPHA PS1 ,ix 4 . :ffl Activities of Kappa Alpha Psi this year included the Black and White Formal at Christmas, participation in Greek Week activities, the intermurals and the Spring Sing. The pledge-active parties, informal parties after the games, and social exchanges were numerous. Men of Kappa Alpha Psi active on campus in acti- vities and honoraries are John Willis, vice president of the History Club and Chain Gang memberg Harry Rainey, mathematics honoraryg Donald Haynes, Beta Beta Betag Bert Stone, Scabbard and Bladeg Jack Col- lins, Sophomore Councilg and Mal Andrews, instructor in the P.E. Department. Sports claim Chuck McCray, basketballg Ed Sparks, trackg Harold Tomlin, footballg and Zelbern Minnic, track and football. House officers were John Willis, president, Ernest McCray, vice president, Marlin Guess, secretaryg Harry Painey, treasurerg Bert Stone, IFCQ .Tack Col- lins, pledge trainerg and Chuck McCray, scholarship. Tw 153: 1 f . XA Reviewing the national scene and reading the funny section of the morning paper are John Willis, John Joe and Herman Warrior. Ernest McCray, Bert Preston, and George Whaley meet between classes in the Student Union Lobby to discuss current tests. X . 4.14 . 7, 'ww 1' -425112 ,. ,,, Wi S . TS' - Q is All 1 f ,K 5. L ' .1 ' J ed' ' ,A Y: Y - !. 1 .N F. 'ffl flip :Z J im. ' ,--.A M: 'F - .1 cvvm-31.17 'xl . ,1.,,r'm 4 'YH' Itl5h7l1'2i'Ini'if-' ' 1 Lg I .f ef ' 4 rf-P eggs V - .. .A . A I N " 4 ,. U, Andrews, Mal Guess, Marlin Joe, John Whaley, Geor Willis, John KAPPA ALPHA :ig-11,3 . . 4 I Washngton and Lee University 1865 Gamma Epsilon Chapter 1949 84 Chapters 25 Members The annual "Dixie Ball" was the highlight of the social season for the KA's. During the year, the pledges had a pig roast, and the chapter gave their Christmas dance. Just before the start of the school year, the KA's established new "rebel" headquarters wheh they moved across the street, into a larger, completely remodeled house. Representing the fraternity in IFC was Paul Wy- gant, treasurer. Another treasurer, Tom Dingall, was treasurer of IFPC. Alpha Kappa Psi, national busi- ness fraternity, claimed Jim Souter. Bob Bene was the recipient of the Kappa Alpha Scholarship Fund Citation. Paul Wygant headed the Kappa Alpha's and was supported by vice president Larry Pope. Jerry Sand- ers served as secretary, and Jim Souter acted as treasurer. 1245 East Speedway -"W K i I Practicing for a Saturday night party are members of Kappa Al pha: Jim Cooper, Ron Ussury, Larry Pope and Alan Mulholland A J pw- ! 1 ,...V, 1 it ' 9 :NV . - -F M ldll' 7.1 h . 'K '52 A JI V7 If l xg, I' ,gh .FJ XV 3 4 ' j Q-.: - I -. ,'.J,t, - - , I -S V Ijiep, If L ' T Y Y 7' , . . 5 E H 2 .QJAXV Q, .-'j 'fiE,57 ri ' . . ,JAX J' . 5 V , 'pil flflff V ' -'73 51.5, WV."-' l ' 1 ik -J uf 1.4 'ff :.- :.,sy1'! 1. -, . -:', ,- w ' . ' - f "s I 31 , . , tact V , A- ' -2 , . ' 2- i . F5 - J . 45,--f-3 " I , , Q. ,i ,-z'Q.-,,L ., .J 11.21 J 5 V ' ' . lf '- 'LTU ii f fi.. 'QQRV L " is e .J i, ie J 3 'V eg-at A J: X - ' 5 ' e if ' KU? Iwi" X ' ' Q. w wi X ii. A .. ' , l I .1 .5 ' L6-"3 V 45 , N 1,1 H-JT: I , , -f. P' 1 . M? i f fill' ' N w.. ' F 5-93, ' s . ,'f" iz: . Ll, 1,4 fill ' l. K 287 Bene, Bob Branin, Lloyd Dingwall, Tom Dunn, Lehmer Cooper, Jim Gangi, Frank Graydon, Ken Green, Charles Green, Tony Lowe, Brad McCoy, Eddie McDole, Maynard Mulholland, Al Pope, Larry Sanders, Gerald R Slagle, Perry Souter, Jim Spitler, Daniel T. Ussery, Ron Ward, Bert Wygant, Paul 1325 East Speedway Kappa Sigma social functions for 1958 included their Pajama Party, the traditional Klondike Stomp, a Nogales Party, a Mount Lemmon Party, a Luau, a Spring Open House, and the annual Christmas formal which was held this year at the Pioneer Hotel. In sports competition they won the co-recreational volleyball tournament and the basketball tourna- ment. Their "Vote No 200', float won a prize in the Homecoming parade. Members of campus honoraries and organizations Baker, John Benter, Dean Bloemke, Duane KAPPA SIGMA 112411. ' , ' f 5 Q University of Virginia 1869 Gamma Rho Chapter 1915 130 Chapters 82 Members were Bill Haskell, Delta Sigma Pig Frank Seller and Chuck Lytle, Public Relations membersg Gary Wat- kins, Traditionsg Steve Lawrence, Freshman Class vice presidentg and Jim Dahlman, ASME. On the freshman football team was Freddie Fifield, while Ken Hunt and Bernie Overland played with the frosh basketball team. Larry Hammon, Mike Gar- row, Ken Hunt were members of the frosh baseball team. Kappa Sigs on varsity teams were Ray Hiscoch, trackg Mike Hall, wrestlingg Chad Brucker, baseballg and John Duran, football. Brucker, Chad xi, 4. l AA p sf -L ' 13 Buckley, Edward R. - had E it u. ,Q -lr-Q is f x A if y 5 Burnham, Dave - A ,, iii, 5, Ig J - gf, X ' Campbell, Dan 5 -Q, ' i "- 1 y ,O ., .. Calvin, James F. Carner, Chuck V A E Cessor,JerrY I X Q ' ' ' Y" , H ' ,A 1 -- Concannon, Terry X i .rf ,I . 5' V, 'ggi It gh i f U Crowe, Bill ,,,XF'3 had Q. J ' J . . Dahlman, James ff' I :X J K-25'.zi3. p , - A, - . , lx i f Daugherty' Michael "l ., . l lg! I Day, Bob Drake, Peter Duran, John Frauenfelder, Dirk Frauenfelder, Roger Gardner, Jim nf , gg' Q:- V 1 time fx M ' l L' A T, I, .15 , ff ln . vs' x. - ' -. f , . 'ffffz 3' Garrow, Mike Halle, Mike '35 v' ' 1 'A ,ai N. f f, F N f Hamann, Larry ' '74 I QW A l y Harmon, Pete 1, P J, I ,mfs ,Y Harris, Donald William 1 1 JDE 21,1511 1 Haskell, William R. Hastain, Harry H. Hawes, Ernie 288 in V- P 'J-Q, 9-,. in A if lm, 5 dw ca' '. Sq : I A , -. su' . , Q WL: N I I i W J I ,Lu l . t V,, -- " - 'ffv V . at 4 1 ., M i A ' X J "If , V, if H k, . K, iiimfz , . :SW 5 'Wi X M Q ' ii' A v Ernie Hawes, Jim Prior and Mat Pendleton make the Kappa Sigma house "sp1c and span" for the party following the University's Saturday night football game x ' Q . 1 '53 ' VN r fe I 0. ., In ' 1' ,,, ,B i 1 3 N xi '51 .Hg-1' .J I 1 M , Q'I' V , ' , - . N fg Y J ' U .- 'V' F. - " f "' 'f ' 1: -ftv .W-5- 2 1 it , Q., . 'K 41? 1 " I W f , c s -, e ,I va e-JF -g - 3 . l lr- l if -'e?l '3 1 ty ' , , 'j . J P li iff' in 29 iQ,-2 5' fx L A 5 Ts sr 1? .. I 5 .L : s,5..f'3':-1 l '-T 'J , i,. J' .. . . , Y L. I - -V 1..fi??: LI: A A f-ers. 1 at 289 Helsten, Dave Hicks, Paul Houghton, Tom Houseman, Dick Inderlied, Fred Johnson, Jim Kasten, Dave Kent, Skip Larriva, Richard Lawrence, Steve Lutes, Bob Lytle, Charles Mayo, David McCall, Dick McNally, Gerry Mentze, Dale Metzger, John Monteverde, Bert Morse, John Mulvey, Arthur C. Nelson, Denny Overend, Bob Pendleton, Nat Peterson, Gary J. Peterson, Ken Prior, James C. Russell, Carl Salido, Bob Saller, Frank Sevier, Phil Sherman, Jim Smith, Graham Stewart, Richard M Strother, Richard Truman, Tom Walker, Wayne Wallace, Bill Walters, Walt Warner, John E. Watkins, Gary Wilkes, Scott Worl, Stu ' ' N . fl-XA ---NF -, . hung """-- - 'wr-Q ' '- ' ' , .....,, -. .,,a-- -ci. 'Irs' ."7:':,1-:sae-w:::1s.E.g,'Z-as 5 LE'.L'.T" ' .1 '-ag. "-.f.:L53525S"..:Z3f,L.'-'3,Q.L' 45 f.'.'f.!?f?5Sf1lsE'EV 1645 East Speedway 273. Dodging the infrequent Arizona rains are Lambda Chi's Larry Morgan, Paul Farrier, Dave Simth and Darrel Bishop. Assmar, Richard t Atonna, Peter Bishop, Danell . , it Bowen, Ted ' Brush, Jim LAMBDA CHI ALPHA r.1 "P .IF fo. "'v L . . I K 1 1 -gi--rrp , if , is fs.. 2 'gaqzffe "' 2 I " gufs Boston College 1 909 Zeta Beta Chapter 1947 152 Chapters 45 Members Numerous activities for the busy Lambda Chi Alpha year included the Christmas "White Rose" formal dur- ing which Marcy DesCamps, Gamma Phi Beta, was crowned Crescent Queen. Lambda Chi also sponsored a Western Party, an Italian Party, and a Spring For- mal. They participated in the Spring Sing and the Varsity Show. Among the honors for the year was the winning of the "Vote No a9f200" campaign in sticker sales. Campus activities claimed the following Lambda Chi's: John Vos, Sophos, Traditions, Debate Team, Young Republicans Club president and Alpha Phi Omega president, Carl Hodges, Apple Polishers Din- ner chairman, National Science Foundation, Jerry Pence, Chain Gang, Traditions, ASUA Community Service chairman, James Brush, Sophos, Alpha Kappa Psi, John Choisser, Arnold Air Society, Traditions, Robert Wicks, Traditions, Tau Beta Pi, Jerry Mor- gan, Tau Beta Pi, Eric Crump, varsity track team, Darrell Bishop, gymnastics, and Don Flaminie, Band. Oflicers serving Lambda Chi this year were: Carl Hodges, president, John Vos, vice president, Peter Hen- drickson, secretary, and Bob Rheinegger, treasurer. ,Z W -'N gd 1' ,, Y, In JI,- tf.. f - ,V W W'-f g 'I r dx i ' 3 l ". Y 5 . -Q --L. ,L ,Ye-Ll LN .1 N :.- Q1 l l ' 1 QI-. 'la ." 1 H'-eil' L l U 1 :Xi N 1'-'ift'Q"'1 ff',f"""fl Q L 290 Enjoying a leisurely game of ping pong and developing new techniques of how to handle the ball are Jim Musgrove Dick Wakenigg Jack McIntosh and Doug Meese Choisser, John Crump, Eric Dunn, Jock Farrier, Paul Flaminio, Don Fletcher, James Goldsmith, Bill Gruendyke, Richard Hendrickson, Peter S. Herbert, Joseph W. Hodges, Carl Leouis, John Meese, Doug Metzner, Eric L. McIntosh, Jack Morgan, Jarrett W. Musgrove, Jim Musser, Kent Palin, Russ Pence, Jerry Plessing, John Raby, Danny Rheinegger, Bob Rudd, Jerry B. Smith, Dave Undiano, John L. Vereelino, J. Thomas Vos, John Wakeing, Dick Webb, Don Whitacre, Jerry Wicks, Robert J. Wood, Briggs LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA 1-H ff.: T7':'?.... 1 9 - 1 ' .i ' wb 4. ,.. ,Z A Le University of Utah 1936 Gamma Alpha and Gamma Omega 1000 North Mountain Avenue 1937 Gamma Alpha and Gamma Omega, the men's and women's chapters of LDS, placed first in the open division of the Homecoming Float parade. Other ac- tivities of the year included a swimming party at Rancho Diablo at the first of the year, formal pledg- ing with dinner at the Golden Drumstick, a hayride, a banquet and program at the LDS Institute to enter- tain the moms and dads on Mom and Dad's Day, a Culture Night with dance instruction, and a Senior Day dance. To pay for lloat expenses, a movie was given. A Homecoming slumber party and early morning break- Binghan, Janice Blair, Jane Brewer, Elaine , V at Cosper, William Crockett, Ferdell ' David, Dennis , y . ' f . . :' gn' ft . f A Davis, Katherine " ' Davis, Wilford Despain, Dale , ' " 'M J C, 'N 17 " 1 ' K? A ig!"-iti l '-71' . 1 ' MD X? .fit ' 2 22 Chapters 60 Members fast, a Thanksgiving dinner, a Western dance, a Christmas formal, "Return to Paradise," and the girls' special "Mardi Gras" party were held during the year. Otiicers for Alpha Chapter this year were Harold Skinner, president, Harvey Clifford, vice presidentg Jay Hoops, pledge counselorg and Don Foster, social chairman. The Omega Chapter elected the following otlicers: Virginia Ellis, vice president and pledge trainerg Ila Rae Kartchner, secretaryg Marilyn Post, treasurer, and Jane Blair, social chairman. Hal G. Ferguson, assistant director of the Latter- Day Saints Institute, plans many of the programs Chester Lewis and Jeannie Merrill select records for a coming dance from the index listing the records available on the institute juke-box. 1 ' ef bf X I 5 ,- ii-T I , J s N A ll ,fr 'QM 2 J, . 5 , X 1 5, , " jf " ' ' V A -137 il H, A f K? .J ', A i , 'iii , 'if' V V ' e.,.,1' , J 1 " T fig Peg , ,Q l 'I 3, 'gl Ki ix it A XFN M ' pta Lf? Nj X J' li! l 'fs 2 E i' 'Q i ' l pl Bl: ' Eager, Karen Ellis, Virginia Hardy, Kay Hooper, Jay Jackson, Charlotte Kartchner, lla Rae McCoy, Connie McHood, Gordon McHood, Joel McRae, Elizabeth Merrill, Jeanne Nelson, Lee Payne, Carolyn Post, Marilyn Reneer, Phyllis Skenner, Harold Smith, Marcha Smith, Nadda Stephens, Ruth Tenny, John Thompson, LaVa Waag, Carol Walker, Duddley Varga, Teddy Bob Porter, at the piano, provides utinkling tones" for Dennis Davis, Harland Carey, Wilford Davis, and Verdell Crockett, institute prexy. 293 ' 4 wifi PHI DELTA THETA JW! gi 2' ' "'. '- Q 'T' if nr, ' QQ I a 1 I 'snap Miami University 1848 Arizona Alpha Chapter 1922 638 East Third street 123 Chapters Sponsoring several social functions this year, the Phi Delt's held the High Noon Party at Garrigan's Ranch and their Christmas formal at the Rancho Diablo. They participated in Community Service Day, the intermural sports program, Homecoming festivi- ties, the Spring Sing, and Mom and Dad's Day. Second semester, the Phi Delt's gave their annual Pirate Party and Spring formal. Campus activities claimed many fraternity mem- bers. Dave Martyn was president of Blue Key, and Tim Tomko was a member of Chain Gang. Ron Walker, Bob King, Dave Martyn, Bill Bierly, John 80 Members Carroll, Stan Lerch, Bruce McDaniel, Joe Kranhold, Ted Wieusema, Tim Tomko, Sam Green and Paul Comer were chosen by Traditions. Ted Wieusema was affiliated with Alpha Kappa Psi. Juniors elected Ron Walker class president. He was also vice presi- dent of Representative Council. Joe Kranhold held honors in the American Chemistry Society and Sam Green participated in Assemblies Committee programs. Officers serving the chapter this year were Tom Allen, presidentg Hugh Caldwell, vice president, Sonny Edwards, secretaryg Bob King, treasurer, Ted Wier- sema, house managerg and Mike Murphy, warden. 29 4 ty's pin are Phi Delts Mike Murphy ing, amused, is Dean Finkbeiner Joking about a replica of the fraterni- I John Dunlop and Tom Allen. Watch- I . v ff? ,v- Ii.- FP ff? 1, -,, '3 'Q mfg? 1, 3, F , , K- we ,, L, Y ' , - L 1 , ,, 'CH W 2' '7 ' i 'Wi 519 "'f' exif? "Q-'Si' if.-31 ' ,W A , ,,. 'L J , 1 , F ' i f I LW! .,.., - 3.5, :ull ,,, 1 2: , f' 4 .. ' E' :' r -x - 3 cv? '- " ,. E I A ."'-. ,, , -f 1 -Q 5 f-13 5' 43, 'B-'74 . 2, J' 'A .1 .-,,, ' I V3, ' 125- 5, 1:4 .Kg "' " Vx 'bi . H- L r ' "2 . J' Elk film i J Ai if' , 1 V 1 ' i k J' 'T' ' ff we it ew B it ,-l ' ' W- , rf- , il iiiiiliijlu J , l 5 lil T' be 'K ii P' W Y , x s 4 4, -N '. -I 2 K JF Y we :I V n At L nxt? J- L L! ggi- . .. , f - UL, . ,x l ' . A ' - it . 5. ,Q E, - . i' ,:' A ' i' JL -f -2 'F 1' 2+ 1 1 ' 'T A J ' . 1 x A fc. ...Q T! gg IE .-:iii ,TQ .3 ' .:A X na . I fq xg ' J T li ff fe -sf f 1 7f. are .f V 511 was , Q f 1, . D. x '- fw, f -gint it ' l. I ' l "za-I fr S-iii , ,ay fl., J" SP 'F " " ' if-W, H, L'-' Q 3 ' -4' " Q ,l lf' av- hr :L -td V MQ:-ig, . 5 'LV .1. ix" I ig. vs i" .. xsr- I -I ., , "fi . tsl 4 ' . 'iff ' l Jzpnfi xg s 1 .A wwf 2, 1635- J t i -- l 1,.,f., ,xN , H1-M ,, :QS .Q 4 5 4 4 J f A i t' 'vm -. f L :ALE ll: ,fn . L1-1 ' X l .1 ,f 1 ' 4 it L, -I . 1 V iz T 1- .- A - 1' .. , 2" 5 - 5 .f::, F- li' z' N - - . J ying il' . f 1 V v:':.c'. 1 -'ff' H 'E f-Q ,,,,q,i I, tr V V D A ' , - b V Z5 . L'-4, ' fl ' - fl 5323? L f,-F' ' ' ,LJ m ' , ifi?L'i f,-5-Q, , I " il, ,QQ ,411 fiiiii. "" , WPEV5. K' 1 ' W-mr , gy I f Qt, , W -. to 5 21313 "-X1-ing: ff- u -pf 111- PM s. I X I iii i 'ggiijalism Nl if' I it L 4 1- , -',' ' I T f if fr'-1 Vs- J- ' if S, Q . 1 4 Lf -ts. lf' '11, 9 - , J 11 ai. 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J' 2' if Ai 295 Adams, Keith Allen, Tommy Armstrong, John Beaham, Tom Bradley, Rex Brierley, Bill Brown, Jim Butts, John Caldwell, Hugh Collette, Bill Carroll, John Clawson, Dan Cracchiolo, Andy Darr, Jack DeConc1n1, Dennis Denniston, Warren DiGiorgio, Mike Dow, Richard Duffy, Bill Dunlop, John Edwards, Joe Embry, Mike Evans, Loron Falk, Jim Finster, Ron Fleming, Bob Fleming, Jim Foley, Pat Franklin, John Funkhouser, Gus Gallo, Tony Gilbert, Larry Gillard, Tom Goldwater, Bob Goldwater, Mike Haehl, John Heineman, Dan Hewson, John Johns, Rick Johnson, Peter Landon, John King, Bob Lauer, Don Lausiar, Bob League, Dave Lerch, Stan Linton, Bruce Magee, Joe Martyn, Dave McDaniel, Bruce McDaniel, Jack McGinnes, Jim Miller, Ben Moon, Lloyd Moore, Mike Marbacher, Dave Mower, Dick Murphy, Mike O'Hara, Larry Pennington, Tim Pifer, Tom Poque, Ed Post, Sheridan Ragland, John Roahrig, Hank Rosenfeld, Sonny Sexson, Paul Sexson, Tim Shaw, Dick Simpkins, Lynn Sitterley, Ted Stone, Mike Tomko, Tim Tribolet, Tom Walker, Ron Ward, Burt Wiersma, Ted Wilkinson, Art Wilson, John Alley, Gordon Angell, Bob Barnhill, Larry Bulley, Brian Bell, Bill Berquist, Bob Blacketor, Brent Brockin, Dick Brubaker, Hank Burton, Lee Bryan, Bruce Cali, Larry Carlson, Jerry 1801 East First Street PHI GAMMA DELTA 'tif qw. Washington and Jefferson 1 848 U psilon Alpha Chapter 1921 85 Chapters I 00 Members eta life ' ,Zii A it - t " 4 1 ' 3 A ,M ' pg , F' .iz v-ilu: I ' PLT 1 . ' j,-,wt A. kj. t - X 1 .,,.Y i .I N N I, Ark yi' 3 ., -srtlll - '- '-' ' l X- it-fxgli' s l ' X ,I , ,, , " 4 1, f- ff-f 13 5. .azgn 'U' "sh i A I 1 if 2, ., 3, aj i , v ,,, ,f'.:7' .A f 2.3, f"g,g'u , 5 ,. " ,t.,tg,if5Q:gQjff. Ei' .ii i 5 l?'i7l"5f?5A51i9 Relaxzng at a study break during the week of finals are members: Tom Kennedy, George Crandall, Bob Bergquist. 296 Among Phi Gamma Delta's social functions this year were the Steak Fry at Mt. Lemmon, the Christ- mas formal, and the annual Homecoming alumni party at the Pioneer Hotel. During the second semes- ter they had their annual Purple Garter dance and the Fiji Islander. In the intramural competition the Fiji's placed first in cross country, second in basketball, second in ten- nis, third in the Pledge Pajama Race, and at the end of first semester they were first in intramurals. They won first place in the men's beauty division of the Homecoming parade. A Christmas party was given for the children at Davis School with the ADPi's. Fiji's caroled with the Theta's at various Tucson Hos- pitals in December, entered the rodeo parade and the Spring Sing. Their varsity show act was a joint enter- prise with the Pi Phi's. The fraternity added a new dining room and kitchen and a newly furnished living room to the chapter house. 3 V ,121 ,, 4? lwfjl' C, ,. 'Mil 1 is L '13-Sli +3-v .W --QAVQ5 .s J, ....,n "'--'. ' if .. - v l ,,, -J 1 'rr ,X 1553. f x: ,, i V1 LZ? 1 K W? I .. n J' , LL I hi ii ' ri, ,"' ff 'J' M , V.. K. wr -b 5 1 . 1 'x ..,-:. APA'- 3 -vw ' "'1l EHEQWMQ X -win: ' 1: i 1oi Qsf' Lil ew fel ,ea i Y 'ff' iW3 g? iyf. if? .- A ' .. P, 'i"1 f3Y."'..:7 1 T " r, 'W gy' W V 'F' f'-fr f' 5 , f , , J -. .Sig J , 4 LAL? .Qu I' 1 ':. ,,,f'..g,1 ' r. X '-, 'VZ' ' ' ,v, Y .ini LL J X .N .r -'- I -A ! - V r-1 ., I' J a Q , ff-3 iff. fi' 1,5-1 4. fn' si , 7 4. Y YQ ,.fe-is' - ,V . XS , '- 1 1 ' V ,,,., -e: 'a- Q ,I :F . ml? JE w ESR-J., NL: l J wr., g Ai. :rf cj ' ,Fi J' J 'Q , 1 5 if ' lag! of .lag rfb, in .ifuiii nr -Lal , w'7'-6"-'lil Ti, Pei, 4 bl are ff ei S? HW, QW , 1 '- . J J 119,15 Bef fain 5,2 fry: EQ. are ff, ' gg -F ,' I "." 1? J f l J. .qs QA? s.y"'k9b' kv I l E XT . . ., X r X. .ul .fi A ' , i Q ' , i I Qt! fQ J ,,,- 2' , f ff aff, L in , ,V Qin' ,X he r X,-4: i- - , - Dm lf -I Q v 'iljir ,I 'Q '-Mfig .1 - ' , ' I i " 'N ' ' f 'I i , A J rl ii- K Z or - Y ,Jiri i1 X , ' l I r.-.r ' ., 'g , 4 - -1 , ' . 'vw-1 11-is 'lm 2 . Y 351 5.1 , 297 Carr, Jim Clark, Lee Clark, Mack Clarkson, Curt Counts, Jon Crandall, George Cuttendon, Howard Crowder, Lou Davis, Charles Dean, Greg Dickey, Gordon Dicus, Dick Diehl, Bob Dikeou, Deno Ellis, Vernon Engelman, David Fisher, William Flournoy, Mike Garis, Bob Gibbons, Boyd Greenlund, Nelson Harper, Ronald Harris, Tom Hayden, Tilf Hazlett, Carl Heckler, Dave Heffelman, Ralph Hill, Jim Holbrook, Ken Holish. Jim Hubbard, Dick Humphrey, Alan Ingersoll, John Johns, David Johnson, Carl Johnson, Chris Jones, Chuck Kennedy, Tom Laflen, Milton McLain, Bill McRae, Hamilton Marietti, John Mariscal, Danny Milam, Bill Millspaugh, Larry Minson, Ron' Moody, Brent Moore, Tom Moran, Martin Muse, Terry Noel, James Norris, James Polson, Bill Procter, Richard Renner, John Richard, Ken Richardson, Bon Shear, Herb Shelburne, Damon G Swanson, Tom Templin, Jim Tewksbury, Bill Thompson, Dick Unruh, Doug Welch, John Wheeler, Bill Wiborg, Lloyd Wickham, Ben Wise, Jack 1177 East Lester Street i r ' P F aa' , V. ,jf Tuning their guitars before practicing a new routine are Jim Wylie and Bill Wallauver, while Ernie Mottl smiles in approval. KJ. SL ' I , . 1 ' W I 'I X l - . - fe ,J 7' Q' , H . V f 1 K- 1 ..,.'l PHI KAPPA . , 'St x' 7 , K 7 ... --Li . Brown University 1889 Alpha Iota Chapter 1951 36 Chapters 37 Members Phi Kappa's social functions this year included the annual Christmas and Spring formals, after game parties, exchanges, and parties in their new "rec" room. The fraternity also held its annual Hobo Hop, St. Patrick's Day Party, and a hayride, along with the initiation of a first annual "Beatnik" party. Com- pleting the fraternity's schedule of activities for the year were the annual Alumni and Founders, Day dinners. Hank Mollner was elected as president of Inter- fraternity Council and represented IFC at their an- nual convention. An annual exchange was held with members of Phi Kappa chapters at Loyola of Los Angeles, Tempe, and Flagstaff. Over the weekend, athletic events and a special party were held. On April 29th it was announced that the merger between Phi Kappa National and Theta Kappa Phi had been completed. Plans have been made to name the "new" fraternity Phi Kappa Theta, the new name to take effect in the fall of 1959. Serving Phi Kappa as president was Len Scholl. He was assisted by Dick Finn, vice president, Joe Zimmer- man, treasurerg Doug Draper, recording secretaryg James Sawyer, corresponding secretary, and Bob Wakeman, house manager. Bigler, Bill Brooks, George Bushroe, Richard Card, Michael S. Cruz, Ernie Draper, Doug Finn, Dick Graham, William Rex Leahy, Larry Lee f 1 Mollner, Henry Sainz, Dick :ft J V Sawyer, James FFF . f lm W iz L Scholl, Ilen I ' Spaniel, William . Thomas, Larry E. , Twomey, Pat ,. 1 Lg, 7 ' Wallauer, William .- , U- ,QQ-fe " - ' Wakeman, Bob , l Yuengling, Herman F. 1. -eff' Q Zimmerman, Joe Jr. ' --JA' ' f F2 M- 'A ' . V v 'Q ,.'., fl' k I iff pf l 'Q' 1 l l J s Q, .. . .-:al ' , X V" ' f 'J V' films 4 ' he I 1 F5 tl A has 1:1533 E 'W' ,fly if' , '. X, His -, Cv is Y. 298 PI KAPPA PHI 1951 631 East second street .-'F ' . l I -X - 11 'b KH' 'Ei -., o 0' ,RQ .A 7 or ew, College of Charleston 1904 Beta Theta Chapter 53 Chapters 25 Members After-game dances, exchanges, the Snow Ball Party at Mount Lemmon, and the "Rose Ball" Christ- mas formal were among Pi Kap's social functions during the year. Representing Pi Kappa Phi on campus were Mun- ford Graham who claimed membership in Alpha Delta Sigma and Alpha Rho Tau. Robert Broode be- longed to Alpha Kappa Psi, and John Raines was a University Player. Kappa Psi chose Carl Stifller. Bill Briscoe and Jim Leary belonged to Kappa Kappa Psi. Aiding President John Gaines in the year's activi- ties were his officers: Robert Brogke, treasurer, Barry Dunn, secretary, Dennis Roberts, warden, Allan Dun- bar, historian, and David Hively, chaplain. V l . if I., X KF! , 1, ph ' rp N 4 it Q1 . .P ,. ,. w sc Q., i A., Q we , L ' I 3 QW' ,K Y? V21 fe -, - -this N" ' , : ' . 'S ,,..., . ll lift ! WI' 1f'I3'?'h.'15.' U ' 5? 1 1 TSM ll 1lx ,f:'fZyGl:'IH , ' '1?:ifP1:S. -x '-5551.-iq awtwlzt .1 X 2-J f .. tu ,Misa '.f:v. m. 1, 1 Aivmlstll' l . 'L . Mn' '5-,f 'vw my elf G -. Q? . .1 p. " . Q. ' N i' V 4 , , . at . , , ' .' ' . 'ff' . - 7 ,rch ,, X - I . Tu ll! is ' 'fAf'."ffl:. Fla 'H Y t l 'Q ' 'J , V. jf. 'A'ha,i1: Th- ' f X N ' J.-P: .f 1 v- .i if'-lf'5i21'- 'A t T t V 6 he :rf "5-qi' il. . if :-if lfi 'Ng A if.. 1 .i I 1- 1' l Q 5 1 Eiljgfxfll-lggt-AY 'EVJJ 5.-,Z .,.g ' V , 1 u -l ' ' 4 ' 1 wi 5 , . -- J , '- 'W' 'W . sl Q- .-5 5 4 ,L Z. . ,,. r .4 -r- '. li ws ., Eg, . w a- A my ngaf-1 tx '-3'-L3 1, '2.':1' ily,-Z l ' . 1 Wir, L 1' . t . -A .H , Planning an arrangement of caricatures for the house bulletin board are Ray Jones, Barry Dunn, Jim Lloyd and Dennis Roberts Brooke, Bob Dunbar, Allan R. Dunn, Barry N. Freeman, Bob Gaines, John Graham, Mumford Hedges, Buzzy Hively, David Hunter, George Jenks, Randy Jones, Ray A. Krugen, Phil Leary, James Lloyd, James Roberts, Dennis K. Smith, Jack Stifller, Carl Carpenter, Boyd Dunipace, Doug Estes, William A. I r. Fraser, Bill Holtz, Clifford Kilpatrick, Jim Knight, Edward Mathern, Larry McKee, John Mercer, Ron Smith, Jerry Ellis Snider, Robert Sutcliffe, Warren Walker, Glen L. Warman, David K. White, Kenneth . With classes over for the day, PiKA's Dave Warren, Ken White and Bill Fraser take time to talk to a friend. PI KAPPA ALPHA iii. all ' mv 1 . University of Virginia 1868 Gamma Delta Chapter 1924 117 Chapters 25 Members xrfgq :F 3 gb A P Y? 9 F ,cps air, V is V X I -V mea- xv Wi w LL- '-is f-- J .111 JC: -'-7 f l51'it.'ll f E A ix . ii? 'i 'f' x , , l . i'C?'ff. ' ,iii 2 ff, Pu ii 1, jf, ii :Si !iagfls:Q1 "Keep Education High" was the theme of the PiKA's iloat which won second place in the special "Vote No 4200" division of this year's Homecoming parade. The social calendar was nlled by the Christmas and Dream Girl formals and the Barbary Coast Party, besides several informal parties and picnics. Pi Kappa Alpha's actives on campus included: Bill Estes, Ron Mercer, and Doug Dunipace, Traditions. Doug Dunipace was also a member of Sophos and ASUA Academic Committee. Delta Sigma Pi claimed Dave Warman and Ron Mercer, and Cliff Holtz was afliliated with Alpha Kappa Psi. Boyd Carpenter and George Hamzik were secretary and treasurer, respec- tively, of Alpha Phi Omegag John McKee was vice president of Alpha Tau Alphag and Bill Estes was on the Executive Committee of ASCE. Arnold Air Soci- ety included Dave Warman, Ed Knight and Bill Gra- ser, who served as treasurer. This year the chapter was headed by- Cliff Holtz, presidentg John McKee, vice presidentg Boyd Carpen- ter, secretaryg Bill Estes, treasurer, and, "Lim," the recently acquired mascot. PHI KAPPA PSI Jefferson College I 852 Arizona Alpha Chapter 1947 ri , D, ,. .mt 60 Chapters -' V- A t-A -'-f F' 30 Members Among the many functions of Phi Kappa Psi this year were the Pajamarino, the Christmas formal, a "Streets of Paris" party and the annual Spring formal. The members of the fraternity who took part in campus honoraries and organizations were Tom Beedy, IFC and Skiclubg Harv Andres, Traditionsg Sam Blakesley Beta Beta Beta Harv Bershader Phi Kappa Psi past president Lawrence Ewald varsity basketball James Henry gymnastics team B111 Her- bert Alpha Delta Sigma and IFC W1ll1am Hunzeker, Arnold Air Society president Traditions and Senior Councilman Phil Weeks was elected by Traditions and earned the highest grade average in the Law College. Bob Anderson was in Junior Council and George Carter and Van Courtney Crane were IFPC members. The following were charter members of Beta Beta Mu: Harv Andres John Borcherdt Fred Ayres Larry Ewald Emil Franzl Jim Henry Bill Hunzeker and Dick Nickey B111 Hunzeker served the house as president Theses 5 7 5 ' 9 9 D 1 3 I 7 7 7 3 3 9 2 9 .h L . . fa In V ' . , -s , 1" ' 'J ri , f f ' I -n . f -I a , X , . ' V ' ,.. , it it L A- :f A. 'Yi 11 ' if jlf mmf, Ir., Q r - . W. . '?s'?'SE2z '-:T-11, , , L-' Q ' 'f , f ti' i , 1 ' ., "JV - l A - N .119 N it Q., I :I E 1: . J . J it-E 'A iii. 4 ' 'K Y' ht I-L 1 Y ' M . . , I . ee if ' - fm-gs, N' I. Y : , ., 41' I I + ,V , 4' 14 ' . Q l nf 'i 1 Q 'Q pt! . f fr l gl x lv-A- I '-vl k v lu 5 'AA l 'Q Til l: if it 'R f ,f lt E ' pf.-p er te fr rl K we- ' PM Discussing plans for a hunting trip as they clean their rifles are Sam Blakesley, Bill Herbert, Bob Segerstrom and John Aynes Anderson, Robert Andres, Harv Ayres, John Beedy, Thomas E. Borcherdt, Frederick G. Christensen Crane, Van Courtney Davidson, Phil Easter, Carl Ewald, Larry D. Franzi, Emil Hamilton, Ervin Benton Henry, Jim Herbert, Bill Hunzeker, William A. Johnsen, Al Nickey, Richard A. Salvatori, John J. Segerstrom, Robert E. 1614 East First Street At the Queen of Hearts Formal, Miss Carole Ann Smith, Alpha Phi, was crowned as queen. Sigma Phi's named a girl from the Comstock Crippled Children's Hospital honorary queen. Sigma Phi Epsilon was the only fraternal organiza- tion on campus to sponsor a young boy in the Soap Box Derby. Intermural activity included high place- ment in the riile team shooting and several football victories. "An Old-Fashioned Welcome" brought the Sigma Phi's second place in the Mom and Dad's Day house decorations. They placed third in men's beauty in the Bange, Jerry O. Barclay, Dave Chuppa, Paul A. Cullen, Torn Detweiler, Kenneth Dewey, Ronald Gene Edwards, Robert Fiscus, Dave Fugate, Jim ' Haney, Tom Krichheimer, Tom Maier, John S. McPherson, Gary Morrison, John A. Massoglia, Jim Pendley, John Pisaro, Bob Pyle, Tom Richard, Gary Riley, Jim Rocker, Ken Sims, Benjamin A. Smith, Daryl D. Smith, Ken Switzer, Bill Tinsley, C. O. Vagnino, Tom Vaughn, Lamar Warren, Ed r, Jg 1 .,, , . -4. ix-7' X . l SIGMA PHI EPSILON X, l . Q' 1 Richmond College 1901 Beta Chapter 1954 152 Chapters 43 Members Homecoming Day float competition. John Maier was elected "Most Ugly Man on Cam- pus" in a fall contest. One of the big festivities of the year was the second annual Diamond Princess Dance where Barbara Mc- Keon, Alpha Phi, was selected the Diamond Princess for 1958. Ofiicers serving the house this year were Jerry Bange, presidentg Jim Ruley, vice presidentg John Maier, first semester comptroller, and Lamar Vaughn, second semester comptrollerg Jim Massoglia, histo- riang Bill Switzer, secretary, and Dave Fiscus, IFC representative. J , 1, K ' 2512.429 'T ' f a 4 -I . 4" 71 'W- i 23 CZ 111.21-'i -.Ea-,J , . l 1 l - I f 1 v J We--4 f 1 -V qi - y ' l Lx" af! N. Qs 732' . , -- " Q, I. , - Lt .l it I , 1 IDA A J Nl W .X 302 'J lily' t f it tl' , K L 1 - . ' 1 , rf" r .L ' 4, sg 'J 1 , 1 , ' .gf it '55 x f' ,X- X . . 'iitiifizg ' .- fffljilii I V '. .'iiff???il?f3i5 ' t1 "-ff'll1-:iw . -3'.'.I A I5 -412: . X, 'I if ' .gag 1 B ALPHA GAMMA RHO lxu- -Jill gf!! Ohio State University x 1904 J' -f 1-ln: I V ' - -E :fail ' A ,,.. .::.:.. -7 'A , . :Sk a-.., fiU?1.'. - 1 -'T5Q l' :.4. Q Alpha Gamma Colony if -"' Y ---a ' V i -. 1958 1308 East Speedway 38 Chapters 23 Members Anderson, Stuart L. J l Archer, Tom - 4 I , ' V Ault, Gerry ,115 ,'. J, ' i l Q, if NJ 'Y' Klingenberg, Dan A. ' 5- I, Ii A Klingenbery, John X , 'few 11 " Kovash, Paul ' " ' Mehagian, John ,,'1Q Richardson, Glen A P ' i Richardson, Len J. , , ,. , . v Rowe, Allan C. p 7 , 4 l , Ng L ' Sumner, Michael Timothy 'Hg -J ' ,, , "' J. 'ii 9' , ' M, Suter, S. Robert ' "" -Sf' N. .Wg l A g A ,L ' 1 -1' Wargo, Michael J. f- A ' "o' . , ' V A. Weitsman, Bernard ij ' fl -i 1 - -, N 'R 1 N ft A Q ' i ' l 303 . , . Glen and Len Richardson, Larry Womack, and Paul Kovash in- spect sports equipment, showing interests are other than Maggie." Alpha Gamma Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho celebrated its first year as a colony at the University of Arizona after approval from IFC. Their new house is located at 1308 E. Speedway. Activities of Alpha Gamma included a fall outing for pledges and activesg co-sponsorship with A.T.A. for the F.F.A. Field Dayg and a spring formal entitled "Pink Rose," where a queen was chosen. Members participated in agricultural activities: their initials spelling AGR. Oflicers serving Alpha Gamma in their first year were John Klingenberg, presidentg Len Richardson, vice presidentg John Mehanigan, secretaryg Bernie Wertsman, treasurer, Lamar Parker, social chairmang Dan Klingenberg, historian, Glen Richardson, house managerg- Paul Kovash, sergeant at armsg and Ken Sumner, chaplain. i 1509 East Second Street Socially, the SAE's held their annual Luau, Christ- mas formal, Pajama party, Spring formal, the "49'er" and two western stomps. They won the Pledge Pajama Race and placed third in the Homecoming iloat parade. The Sig Alphs in campus activities included Jim Mason, Bob Clements, Pete Neumann, Tony Baldwin, Larry Barker, Bill Mast and Larry Betts in Sophos. Members of Chain Gang were Dave Dunbar, Sandy Kerr, Frank Jordan and Gus Berry. Bobcats selected Ralph Hunsaker, Gary Cropper and Bill Seginski. Les Belsher represented the Sig Alph's in Blue Key. Stu- dent body officers were Gus Berry, junior councilman, Larry Betts, sophomore class presidentg Sandy Kerr, RIL chairman. "Who's Who" chose Ralph Hunsaker and Bill Seginski. SAE's were represented in varsity football by team- mates Ralph Hunsaker, Jim Mason, Nick Bolich, Ted Urness, Larry Dumelie, Wayne Rapp, Will Rapp, Mike Yeager, Norm Romero and Jim Grant, trainer. Playing freshman football were Pat West, Larry Walker, Brent Berge, Art Wintheiser, Ken Don and Francis Plinski. Varsity cagers were Mike Schliebaum and Bob Mclnerney. Ken Harris and Harould Eastin played freshman basketball. Matt Encinas, Gary Bou- ton and Gene Leek represented the SAE's in varsity baseball. Track varsity claimed Dick Allegretti and Matt Hanhila. On the mats were Larry Betts, Larry Dumelie and Matt Hanhila. The swimming varsity included Milt Pettit and Bud Wakefieldfl Vern Nicko- las played golf. Chapter officers were presidents, Frank Armstrong and Nick Bolichg vice presidents, Jay Lowry and Sandy Kerrg and recording secretaries, Dave Dunbar and Will Rapp. Allegretti, Dick p Armstrong, Frank Aurelius, Marc H 4, Baldwin, Tony ' Balich, Nick ' Barker, Larry Berry, Jim Betts,Larry Birge, Brent Blumenthal, Morris ,fl g Bouton, Gary f ,ig Brotherton, Bill rx - ' Cain, Ty A ,px Carraway, Dave , J s , J rail Clements, Bob Coffman, John H. Coyle, Ed Cullison, Jerry Denker, Bernie Dobson, Dwayne Dumelie, Larry . SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON F. A- 'I in Q1 ' ,gray 1" W1-' ,. P nw . W iq t, , V-.f,,,R.n University of Alabama 1 856 Arizona Alpha Chapter I 91 7 142 Chapters 110 Members "Don't do it that way," Vic Jackson wams Wayne Rapp and Gus Berry as they attempt to build a fire in the fireplace. its if " . In , , Q I V 3. " . -,..-11 'sn I i J, ,L I wi, X H- 'iz rf' , ,, 1 5' gig ft tl -J . ' if 3 . L , . V-fa we 4"' Ml - l L! ". , "' ur '5 is -1' fl r - I P: at . 1 V I , . V5-1-M - eg. aw -.j V, ifieff arf' 'JV.-Ay .-f-:X -, N, 2 , 4, , ,dy 17' f i A it Pi fr .ii ll: U N V A I I' Y . 'YU' 7 "Q ea- f 19,1 ff-:Teil ft-1? 'I "Ji ffl" V 'xv-. 4, 1 WM?-T? I ' v A Ll th' urn- I ' 1 sf? Trib 5' 6' I , af -1.11 n 1. 1 l 5 J . - ,, ,A Q - ,2 QW . I ""' fu., " l il sf J J t- -' Q f we- -v' . nf. 3 I F 3 J J multi , 5:1 -vt if - , A if "W si' 5' J '7 Q-Q 5 " A il 'V -1 '-4' .' 'N "4 li -4- V - - ,-- fa ,Q -.f ' V4 J 'T-'I' Q4 inf,-Ll: i 5- e get 'i 1 'F : ' as - 9 .a9nf' ' ll- 1 J ' ' v ii' im ' l x 'X pl 1 5 7 L . :ii il? ll 4 . ' f l 455. f 1,-n. ga ings? 5 . A' '- "LT '5 . f t H. ea is at J f 33' V ,.-q ' 1 ' ',.l av. J 'V :I i . , lfliliili i .Q 1 fi M 1 4 -meg. L. ., . lillllbk -' Ii fflyifgils " N i 4 V. ' W ,iq ' , E,,,l ,Lu 'V r N .W X . vga-'V ,rn fi. - w V , "Lili-'.:2?'i :N V I ,X ,g 1 I 4, I 53' R5 I 45. ' 4 Ala i, A i Q 1' lx',i.k12L':f4l-FT , f 'I I - 1 L. -' N - A 4 VI? i' 1, .aj Q,-V, .Q-F -. A.. rf we LZ- ' J ' . , H J .VJ W ,JH .12 V in l -y f J if i:+523: . X M l l I -1- :. iff," lgli. 1-P K. . EB ,191 .G .- rg Iva eq T' JU 5? , N U "-fl I 2 ., , J-'L ' Q: L ,rf I: t'e?':a ,-f PM g a s l X , X tg. V F ,, ll 1xiEfii:.., l -N 4:5 , f ' ' " Filllu 1" I 7 551: 'g L ' mlfiiitf E Q, ' .. , , , . , ii 5 i I L f..Elil5..i1lZilll ZW" it A 'l ' 'Wi iQ, sa 5.5 ...Ji ' -.1 ,.-, it E.: fl v N-tj' J li Q jg, 0: 'JE' 305 Don, Ken Donnally, LeRoy DuRose, Jerry Eastin, Harold Ekstrom, Walt Encinas, Matt Flickinger, Jim Frederick, Dick Fritz, Cleve V. Gates, Bob Grover, Gordon Gump, Mike Hale, Dan Hanhila, Matt Harris, Ed Harris, Ken Hartman, Philip Hayden, Will Hudson, Allan Hunsaker, Ralph Jackson, Vik J och, George Johnston, Wes Jordan, Frank Jury, Bill Kerr, Sandy Kimble, Gary Kinnear, John Kirkpatrick, Ralph Knowles, Ford Lewis, Bob Lindell, John Malone, Dan Mason, Jim Mast, Bill Mast, Jim MacLeod, Murray McCall, Larry McCallie, Franklin Mclnerny, Bob McMillin, Bob Millard, Ross Miller, Jim Mitchell, George Moorman, J ere Neumann, Pete Nicholas, Vernon Peterson, Dave Pettit, Milt Pugmire, Stanley Rapp, Wayne RaPP, Will Rice, Joe Richardson, George Richmond, Dennis A Robbins, Merrill Robert, Cavett Rogers, Jim Romero, Norm Roper, Ted Ross, Ronnie Runsvold, Charlie Rutledge, Barry Sale, Paul Salter, Pete Seginski, John Schleibaum, Mike Smith, Chad Smith, Charlie T. Sourant, Jim Stewart, Jim Stuckey, Jay Sullivan, Tim Terry, Tom Urness, Ted Walker, Larry West, Pat Wetmore, Buell Williams, Bill Yeager, Mike pl El J V 1' 4 ' vi I I lllllli is ' i "' 9! CPM UW L ps H iiii F '3- ,AN 1' I . I ' ' 5. ,.. ' sk' ,Q . u 1510 East First Street Besides participating in intramural sports, several men were active in varsity sports: football was Bob McCormick, Joe Bognanno, Dan Zion, and Jim Geistg baseball, John Colyer, Jim Ward, Mike Longo, Bob Wilson, Alan Hall, Jim Geist and Linn Wallaceg bas- ketball was Jim Sealg and wrestling was Jim Corbet and Jack Fritz. University honoraries selected Jim Wilkes, Busch Clark, and Bill Lynch for Blue Key. Bobcats chose Dick Pesqueira, Rod Wood and John Colyerg Sophos, Ed Eisele, Butch Ehlert, David Stowe, Lloyd Elsberryg and Chain Gang, Jim Howell and Dan Zion. Serving as house oflicers were Leo Corbet, presi- dentg Duane Holloran, vice presidentg Jim Wilson, sec- retaryg Ron Spicer, corresponding secretary, Linn SIGMA CHI -,fx - mg .. 5, 1.9! 19,2 1 Miami University 1855 Beta Phi Chapter I 921 149 Chapters 90 Members Wallace, treasurerg Harry Parnell, historiang Mike Sieler, IFCg and Ed Eisele, house manager. Mrs. Thomas served as house mother. Honorable mention goes to the house friend, companion, and mascot - the dog SIG. Highlighting the Sweetheart Dance at Christmas was the crowning of the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Barbara Mills, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Other house social functions included dances after the football games, the "Sack Dance", the South Sea Islander in the Spring, Greek Week activities, Spring Sing, and the Varsity Show, which was a joint project with the Thetas. In campus activities, Jim Wilkes was vice president of ASUA, and John Colyer, vice president of the Sen- ior Class. Anderson, Michael fictrl. i 37.1.4 Atwood,Jim F, mfg" "X, Iii V ' ' Auld, Ed 'yi 'Q-df I 1. Blake, Pat I , ' Brimmell, John g Brookhart, Ted I I l Brown, Jim V s 9. Clark, Busch - ,gfi z P Q' ' ,, .,, . Q, ' p 4 ,QQ .I .Q Colyer, John iv., 'Y-' 'Q ., ' 'Wag Q' Coolidge, Chuck "U 'J D li? 5' I- V' Corbet. Jim gf, - "W," , . ' - fm, 'vii' . A Corbet. Leo ,gigs H H I ' it Cunningham, Dick Dau, Tom Decker, Paul F ., L Ehlert, Butch 'Q . Q 5 I Eisele, Ed 1. Q -1' Vt? 'T .Q . '- fs 306 r " T ' i 'RZ E 9 'ff E X B. x ' 1 b f' 1? V 5 1, F .1 1 ' L i. , Q V i M5257 " .ij , V . 'JH K :iff ' . F bfi 23' ' , J-1 W 11? 1 iz S M3 -.53 Vega: " it A , V l , 5 , F I' N Q rm l ,- 1 ,N If ' as - ' '--' 3 1 Qi yy ' L. el B, I " I ' . F.1.""9 7 "J " ..1 5 ,- E? 3, , . - , a - rf , W, F' - .. ...,,.gL5g. ' , 1,54 r W ' 45-ii Agnaf.e,,f.Sz.r,'f-.f.!1 Lg L A 7 't 'R dl csgrrv ue- I ,4.s'Fi,' ,la-,., " f ,, .I-:H ii- . '14 as ,.- J 'P M 'rm '- Y wif? , , tL3!".L, A In " .1 D.. 17 H 4 t, , 'I ,f fy' ' ' "1 , "ii Jifiztli 'f.'1:i . J Q' ififlgl' V Hg N . Qi. - Ig, -, I -f-u QU- Tk T? fmt, 'f ' N "I -' . g 4.3 ' 1 ' :,, ' 'V H 4' V t '- 'E' --fit'-at V A f rilifrw X V " .'-4' -bi , .I , : , 1 Q., V -1 ov? 114.157, H tl S ' tl" ' 1" , F,f,9'."3 r' ' , . ff J'-'lr' .,:v.. a i' ffAiiaLi:l51 J ' ' Q vi Libiitg. . A A Mn V-.VII A f J- t ,B nz, ,Sn IV :LW , .J E N., 7,3 v ' ff' , 3,1 I-, 1' I . gf' ,".:'3Q:ffi: ' jf'TrifE5w"i N2 1 5P1'Li"' Q , A'- 1 :.: .'j5l.f'e,QliI:?? ttf: ,f411P'ff:i J, , 1 ,-,g .,. 1. 7,1 ' if ' 55:5-,gg t , ,, Attempting to teach Sig, their fra- ternity mascot, to shake hands are Sigma Chi's Kirk Young, Pete Roep- ke, Jim Mosley and Duane Holloran. Enfield, George Fox, Jim Frey, Les Fritz, Jack Hall, Allen Hansen, Dennis Hardy, Don Harman, Lance Hartman, Bob Helloron, Duane Hutchison, Fred Hyder, Charles Ginsburg, Terry Jockers, Lee Kenyon, Bob Long, Bob Long, Leslie Maurer, Ray McDougall, Rod Meredith, George Moseley, Jim Olson, Ed Pacheco, Rudy Patchell, Robert Pernell, Harry Postillion, John Roepke, Peter Pesqueira, Dick gloiefeter ea , a Smith, Brglb Shultz, John Smiley, Pete Spicer, Ron Stevens, Russell Thompson, Andy Turner, Douglas Van Epps, Charlie Wagner, Chuck Wallace, Linn Ward, Jim Wayne, Ken Wehling, Curtis Wells, Dana Wilkes, Jim Wilson, Jim Wood, Rod Young, Kirk 307 NNNNX5 'VKX 1023 North Tyndall Avenue At the Desert Inn in December, the White Rose Formal was held. A group from Las Vegas, Nancy Lee and the Bachelors, entertained. Pat Schendel, Kappa Kappa Gamma, was crowned White Rose Queen. Participating in numerous campus activities were: Bill Willigrod, Arnold Air Society, Ben Andre, Ju- dicial Council of the IFC and the IFC Rush Co-ordi- nating Committee chairman, Sandy Gordon, Desert circulation manager, Bruce Pape, IFPC secretary and one of the chairmen of Help Week and the Pledge formal, Corky Olsen, varsity tennis team, freshman scholastic honorary. Pete Brown was sports editor of the Desert and SIGMA NU 'ff-va, . ,L QM J v, Q if 1 Virginia Military Institute 1869 Epsilon Alpha Chapter 1918 147 Chapters 75 Members participated in ASUA Publicity, Religion-in-Life Week Publicity chairman, Wildcat reporter, Greek Week Committee, SUAB Bulletins and Records Com- mittee, and Sophomore Council, George Pebworth, Kappa Kappa Psi and Elections Committee. John Sands, Ed Snads, Tom Bell, John Armstrong, and Ted Akin served on ASUA and SUAB committees. Harry Barkdoll was on the Engineers Council and honorary. Tom Chandler was selected for Traditions. Dick Ward was chairman of the IFC Salvation Army Drive. Otlicers serving the house this year were Ben Andre, president, Bill Willigrod, vice president, Mike Mul- holland, recorder, Tom Chandler, social chairman, Dan Tripp, house manager, and Pete Brown, chapter editor. Akin, Ted J Andre, Ben L .QQ 5 4 ,rg W, W J ' Armstrong, John , 3 ,Xff .4 , " it . H11 -j a, I 'W' Barkdall, Harry fp , .-ln, g -51' 1 X ir' -L1 V P' 1' Belcher, Sam ' , ggi iff? E, , H .- ,A--f ' V Y J Blocher, Walter Jr. , Q 'ffjf A Broman Phil Brooksiiield, Wes 7 Y 1 i' . 3 Brown, Pete 31. ,, A 'F' Q 4 Qi 'W' , F' Ffa '1 'N 4? Bruce, Gary ' - if W-V I 31, Q :fp 1 fx W Campbell, Barrie " 't" 'if , ,J 5, J Q Chandler, Tom ,Z ' t ,qw J I -, 1' in fi C'a'k'TeffY i t at ll 1 N Cole, Jerry - Collins, Bill Q71 F , . Conlisk, Lester .X-rg, f' Q ff 4. . p fynza ' ,,, .err , F1 Conner, Jim 'fr J ' EJ K U-ig ' 'g .lt Alf Cuchna, Russ L., J P F Egg, 5 " "-53' Z Dennistczln, Denny i " E ', ,,I' ' s J vt I D' ,B ,ff ff' - 1' , ' ' 'mf' K A Mr J 308 Commenting on the costumes worn at f l V- ,,f- their "Suppressed Desire" party are , Sigma Nu's Tom Chandler, Bob Pres- kar, Rich Shamel and Ken Seamans. . 1 . QQ- fa' 'Q li! ,, .....g ll, 114' . 154 Q. 7 ' i , . . 7 fl? t ' x 1 ,.' Q vp., N I"3Qii'?f7'v- 1 A . , , . f 'L '14 ,L v 2' ' ' in fu L Q7 .. Q1-isis x.'-:Axe lg A 6- 4 , K s v m V f, .ei- lrl. X vga. 2' . ,,. A , , ,, . ' gg: . .y ww 5-,:i'f1wfiE J -A .Lk I Q X X I gl W h L22 " ' I '-fi 'l"i'5f.. E 'agiffi - ' - 'jQj,!, Q Nz' iff .f fc? i . Q , -is ' Y tv Q J '.4 if'-Tk ., .44 . , -Hi' ' ii. fffff 24- ff, 'b' m ill? f, I he s 'CL w 'Q' i " " -A ' A ln lt. T T l f 3 L EA: ,I wif Ny uf: .M .1 Q " ti f 91: IN Q r '- if. 1:9 X. . 'l X ,ive N' 'vi' ,f,1x',i.i' t iv 'Y A .3 ,ix -, fl 1 i ' A. y .5 'fi E 4. 1 NK ,, V 1 , 5 l 5 '. if . K -V .EN .' A M ' Q5 gs Gr ., l by U L ' 1571? . NYJ .. 'L N ' ' K 1 A JY,-,14 ' is .A 1151"--' U 309 -JK W L X x ru, J A v . If - 'ffl I5 il Douglas, Bob Evertt, Dave. Pebworth, George Fish, Frank Gardner, Horace Garlock, Mike Garretson, Walter Gay, Orville Gordon, William Gorenam, Dick Harwin, Gary Johnson, Dick Jones, Bob Kemendo, Vincent Larriva, Mike Laube, Bill Livingston, Max Lundin, John McGuire, Chris Merchant, John Miller, Al Miller, Don Mulholland, Mike Olson, Al Pape, Bruce Rein, Jack Ridenour, Larry Rubin, Al Sands, Ed Sands, John Schmidt, George Schnurr, Ron Seamans, Ken Shamel, Dicik Sherman, Mike Smith, Jules 1- Smith, Leowell Stobbs, Tom Tripp, Dan Truxal, Jeff Tune, Hal Ward, Dick Webster, Phil Whatley, John White, Roger Willigrod, Bill Von Behren, Ken Von Blottnitz, Len A J 19025. ' 1 V ,. ,I ' ..- ,fi-.7-f' ' ' - . :E'5:-'53 ' ,-f' -f-'9-Z,4EEffj ",,F-Z' X reg., -Qt! ,,.-" : Q ' 'yll' . A G' ' 'iii-.,, I R LA'F"a':11'ri- .. 1 ii , -f-is, , 1. ml-Ymml 1 L , 4 1 104 East Seventh Street Fall social events for the Tau Delt's featured the eighth annual "Snowball" formal, a Grecian Party, and the annual pledge-active party. Spring saw the fraternity celebrating its tenth anniversary and pre- senting the annual spring forum. Campus activities claimed a large number of Tau Delt members. Young Campus Democrats were Gary Yontef, president, and Stan Cornfield, editor of the Campus Democrat paper. Leon Thikoll and Dave Leonard sat on the Artist Series committee. Leon Thikoll and Hirsch Handmaker were members of Tra- ditions. Hirsch Handmaker and Joel Rosenstein were Sophos. Pershing Rifles and the Rille Team claimed Ed Ernest. Larry Levin was IFPC Help Week Chair- TAU DELTA PHI -iss -z City College of New York 1910 Tau Delta Chapter 1949 35 Chapters 65 Members man. Honorary members included Gil Saltzman and Irving Yavelberg, Tau Beta Pig Jack Tannenbaum and Irving Yavelberg, Pi Mu Epsilong Gilbert Saltzman, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Joel Rosenstein and Eugene Margolis, Beta Beta Betag and Mike Gusinow and Stan Cornfield, Phi Eta Sigma. Other active Tau De1t's were Larry Kay and Elliot Konick, Social Life Committeeg Al Hernandez, IFC Judicial Committeeg Howard Bernstein, University intermural managerg Ed Goodman and Richard Feld- heim, wrestling teamg Gilbert Saltzman, Distinguished Military Studentg Eugene Margolis, IFC Scholarship, and Maurice Mordka and Charles Dietz, Religion-in- Life Committee. Briskman, Ron Burns, David Cohen, Jerome Dietz, Chuck ,fbi Dubin, David Ernst, Ed Edberg, Barry Feder, Dave Feldheim, Rich -. Q v A 'AE 1 4' is , Q Tjj f . ig' , . H ., - 4,5 i ,. 5 -1iiIQi',,'f -'D 310 Rich Feldheim, Elliot Konick and Larry Kay clean their guns to pre- pare them for the annual hunting trip taken by the fraternity men. I-1, 1 wi --wh X- -L -' ' Nfl? , 14' Q 'nigh Q 1 ii' we it ' 1 f ifi . tr.. f, , , . 51, Xa, . W fl H . , I Tau Delta Phi's hold the traditional paddle to be signed by pledges. .::,,a'. it 1 f if s S nl s ' 09. if nil nfl 3: 4. . . cv? .,- - 4"'3' ,Q . L'??': -.guys ' , K3-1' 1 i '24 -2 , i i 'iff 1 Q' tv. . l k'f ' f Ilfil ' ini..- EJ' , i al' , '- wg' Q i -.. 7 gl 5:95517-Y ' iii iz? 4' ' -.7 ' Yffiff Y V ' 411 -A , 'Jig 1347- 'l :Egg 1 -:P ff, f 'CT 1,1 flew 4. Q19-H' - 311 Q' ' t s. H -dif- ' ,la . wi? ,J za- 'oe' - Qi? vv-ww i Flaxman, Steve Friedman, Mel Gelfand, Robert Goldsmith, Robert Goldstein, Howard Gordon, Dennis Gusinow, Mike Greenberg, Dave Hammel, Dennis Handmaker, Hirsch Hernandez, Al Kamper, Mike Kashman, Howard Kay, Larry Konick, Elliott Krone, Herb Levin, Lawrence K. Lederer, Jerry Leach, Don Leiter, Les Leonard, Dave Margolis, Eugene Multack, Mort Parrish, Budd Podolsky, Stan Rabinowitz, Stuart Reale, Thomas Rose, Norman Rubin, Bruce Rosenstein, Joel Rosenthal, Abe Saltzman, Gil Serbin, George Silverman, Dave Singer, Jerry Steinman, Ed Tannenbaum, Jack Thikoll, Leon Weiner, Ronald Wolfson, Lew Woloshin, Stephen M Yavelberg, Irv , , 1 g ' is 4- " "-if 3 ' 1 ' 'A fi '- F E, N Q o Z' 2 fl 0 1- mfg XXT.-f-"'r',,',,, 4 ZBT Dog Alpert, Jerry Barnet, Ron Bassman, Dick Belman, A. B, Bilgray, Dave Brody, Ed Cohen, David R. 1539 East Speedway I w Danziger, Sandy U ,Q A Elkus, Peter if Q, Felber, Bruce ,ri Freiberg, Mickey -1-mn Q,- ZETA BETA TAU V7 'rj - 2:12 ,yfsgxi - A X7 New York University 1898 Alpha Omicron Chapter 1926 52 Chapters 60 Members 3? - 'Q . I It ,I l 4 f , . Y w "WSW 5 f , ' ,Pl 'F m 2 Q, 1, Q.: 1 1: -- ,v 4,5 - . '2 .5 2 ' es- We-if , , :- -5 ., - ig' , ' MQ 'xnxx . , x - E ,E-gat JKJNM 4 " ,x t f It --A Y el 'Q N gf., '5- ' Q11 'T ' . r . xii: " ' if ., 'H 1 " 3 V1P5+'39?'fwglm". ' iii? 'fiiifift' W 92 ii 21 1, ff ' l 5195 .r CL I I '1',' f-ze. . Q.. -ml 'MWC-ZX' Q,-if '-Q. y ' - vlf' J' 1' K .f-N. ,jf y., , '!-1i'H"1T" '-:-'-.' fan... ,- 312 - r .. 1 Michey Freiberg tells Howie Levie, Mark Horne and Gary Victor about his plans for the evening while they all pitch in to wash the car. Socially, this year has been one of ZBT's most ac- tive. After rush ended, the fraternity served Saturday night dinners before all the football games and held parties immediately following the games. Later in the fall came the Cool Ghoul Party and the Winter Formal, held at the City Club in the Arizona Land Title Building. The Spring Formal was a traditional event. ZBT's joined the ADP's for the Varsity Show. The Spring Sing climaxed the year's schedule. Zeta Beta Tau had many members active on campus. On Traditions Committee were Dan Shafton, Bob Posner, Ronald Barnet, Dave Cohen, Ken Koenig, Marty Halparn, Stan Gardner, Ed Brody, Herb Wil- lett, Larry Pozil, Bruce Felber, Sid Rosen, Harvey Maslin and Mark Siegel. Dave Schreiber headed the honorary as its president. Dan Shafton, junior coun- cilman, initiated the movement for a Student Traiiic Court. President Dave Schreiber led the ZBT's. His ofiicers were Howard Polk, vice president, Bob Yaesen, sec- retary, Dave Cohen, treasurer, and John Spear, his- torian. ZZ, Zeta Beta Tau's were even more surprised than the passers-by on Speedway to see a tree come crashing down on the front lawn. -f gf- f J V. - '-Q-Jrf L. , 'rl 'Tilli e V "if ' ' S53 Wlllii. !'lff'N.:iJ " ,gi Film write' . we EH: ,Liimlq Vw . it 'J 5 , Tb :gil i1 v-1 E t,!""' EF' ' .jf lv' 5 " ,lg " -:- '-xg-5. 1 -' , J X , ' V, 1, .' ify A ' wysrf- f , -. ' 'uf N X 4 gal it , M, Wxiisgfiii xr J 4 3 - t , rv, 'iij 1 il,-H4 :QNX j,1,g:rKlk,5 'fin ' I' '. , 'WXJQQ ig ldlll illia fvuolidiwai . :V ' k V , . J" Sf, r if .va '37 va: iw, - ' 4 'I' A A " 9 Q1 H73 I f. - - J J -P at-Q. - ,lu If x ' V g ny" r 'f 'V'-XX ' , , ,IQ l 1 1 '1' r , ' l ,ml -fa fy' ny, ' ' . i ' ' ' ' - l A-415 ,R 1 -4-, 4 ,ggi Jig: rj-f N 1'-' L'-f . ,, 4 i '1 -, 1., - V V . 1 ' .. ly .- I T X l- iwIF7'fg,.:l v rg rsfiezrzea EH . 313 rf, "7 if H 1 ' :. N my 11 K f I i -:lun 2 r -3 VQ , : f . -- m : . ' .1 :Q :,, :ji 4, A.: "1 -. AJ Y: r 'i---1 Q M,- eh , Y 4' ,. gb 1 ., rf, -. 'MM i 5 V fa ififl' fe, J, - fe., we . .5 'Z' I -' ,. N,-:fn N t,,, 'VL ., 5' ,"' 'ix , Q-5 1"'x i f 'iilxi-H Liillt '19 1 l 1 N ' ,Q 33,3 1. 1 - rv J -7-ff - ' 1., .1 , 4 . - 1 J , -LQ'e ' it f ,4-7' iq i ,F-35 2,-,x 1 --A - "', . , H 411 V 3 V X 'Lf-1.-3. ' " ' - '- ' 1?::.'1'. .mx ' Q .F - 1, ' 5?:',l'viX v .gqy 151 lv Gardner, Stanley Glickman, Stan Gould, Bill Halpern, Marty Horne, Mark Jones, Biff' Klein, John Koenig, Ken Kovan, Chuck Levy, Howard Lieb, Jack Linsk, Michael Maslin, Harvey Mintz, J ay Mishkind, Ira Oppenheim, Bernie Ozer, Mike Palais, Joe Polk, Howard Posner, Bob Poil, Larry Rabenowitz, Dave Robbins, Larry Rosen, Sid Roth, Sandy Rubenstein, Ronald Sanders, Sandy Schreiber, Dave Shwayder, Keith Shafton, Dan Siegel, Mark L. Silverman, Jim Spear, John Teller, Bob Victor, Gary Willet, Herb Wohlgemuth, Dave Wong, Roy Yaseen, Robert Zukerman, Allan B. nu- x Q' -B W Y-,isa f. - " iE".:s. f.. .S links-Sf.-:LSQQQ 906 North First Avenue The school year '58-'59 saw Theta Chi's welcoming their first housemother, Mrs. Nettie Dean, known by the fraternity as Mom Dean. Social activities included the annual pledge-active barbecue held in October at Archie Schrivner's Ranchg the Halloween costume party, the Christmas formal where Sandy Ramsey was crowned Dream Girl of Theta Chi and Beth Morris, Kappa Kappa Gamma, was chosen Pledge Princess. Buifet dinners before and afterward highlighted the football games for Theta Chi's and their dates. Theta Chi won first place in Andrews, Paul Angle, Herb Barnes, Hal Berry, Ralph Cartwright, J ack Coddington, Stewart Debbaudt, Pierre Droke, Bill Estrada, Lionel Ferguson, Bill Freethy, J ack Gieck, Lloyd Haraway, Al Holdren, Jeff Jones, Rod McAdams, Joe McKale, Curt Mueller, Wayne Peek, J on Robles, Frank Scussel, Hank Tompkins, Giff Torrington, Dan White, Bill Young, George H gf ' w i!! . . . ' FT' ,-A. ' , -JY ' . ill 1 ' THETA CHI 0. ' 5 , J V - i fi'-l9?,AQ ' g N. flfarfi 'fl-P15 Norwich University 1856 Beta Iota Chapter 1941 125 Chapters 30 Members Mom 8z Dad's Day house decorations. In April, they hosted the New Mexico-Arizona Re- gional Convention when their executive director and national Vice president visited the chapter. April 10th marked one hundred and three years of growth for Theta Chi and was celebrated by the annual Founders' Day Dinner. Officers serving the house this year included: Rod Jones, presidentg Mike Casey, vice president, Bill Droke, secretaryg Jack Freethy, treasurerg and Frank Scussel, pledge marshall. it e 'F' A ft r fi - - sit r Qi-.L F .. t if l rg ui i 'M' l A ffm - 1.-1-'HP . . ifs'ff'Eif Q . 11 ,7'.1"i,1 f' ,,i"!'.'vf. -' V 9 'Sf run fm.'w..if ,1HV.5'f.m11 'r 314 .. 1 L Q, 53' '1 Q4 .' - . few' Ar - i - if L ,T I I' l. Y N5 w7g,.3l,1yJ: 1 if ' - .fi X F- ...W DELTA UPSILON xii 1 'WW ku' Williams College I 834 1834 Colony 1958 87 Chapters 33 Members Delta Upsilon international fraternity began as the 1834 Club and a membership of seven. The fraternity now claims 33 brothers. On May 2, the colony re- ceived its charter, thus becoming an active fraternity. The group came to campus February 1958, illustrat- ing the rapid growth of Interfraternity Council. The members of the Delta Upsilon Alumni Association aiding in colonization were headed by Dean Francis A. Roy and Warren Moon. Delta Upsilon gave a Christmas formal and their ,ay 1. we - ' Q i'??i3ll: F Elie- N1 5" Qi . i .V Ra ', rf X A t rj" ' ' aj: fi' . g he U s L 'Q' 9 ' ' ,L 1 Hg W ,.,,,,,,"?? .war .- 1T1 ,,-5J2'-S":3.'zS6"i"r7 1' A , 1534 East Speedway Spring formal was at the Saddle and Surrey Guest Ranch. They participated in intermurals, Homecoming and Greek Week. Exchanges and house parties were also scheduled, giving guests an opportunity to see the two-story Spanish-styled house. House officers for 1958-1959 were Jack Mutnik, presidentg Dave Chambers, vice presidentg Bill Har- low, secretaryg John Markovich, treasurerg Doug Lap- ins, pledge trainer, Dave Baldwin, rush chairmang Dave Ritchie, pledge presidentg and IFPC representa- tive, Mike Glendening. Adams, Bill Anderson, Allan Gregg Andrews, Thomas C. Baldwin, Dave Boldt, Roger 1 ,ia , if s . li l il if i..' K- 4 V im J' v i 'm v it- ,, Chambers, David Glendening, Mike Harlow, William Coventry Hellsten, Bill V . , L -xy , ' - ,1 5'E,s r::. f. 5' - in it 'Q 9, X V' . -l V, A ' 15. -'- 'aitfilf - " l Hughes, Ronald M. Jr. Kennelly, William J. Kimes, James E. ,.-' 4- 1 '- - fi- y: . 1 lil 'ff i 1 ul in A - Markovich, John Mutnick, John Piper, Donald Ritchie, David Shore, George W. Steelman, Barry Therrien, Richard A 33 . 'eli 3 1 5 fl "" 3 L- 11 w- , , . ... , v t m A ' ,f ' . W A .. 4' 5- , Li K F " . A xx A. I " 'W' A ' "fu A V1 l' 'A' ski! Nh 'N Mrw..-f . ' 4 I D ll Fw . DORMITORIES 'fi . ' 4 I x X A Sig' s g . l W........, Rf f A 'X,lK I , in V . xx ' - ,. , ,, 3 J: , ,nv-f,.v-gn-go ' . xv' A ' ' 'HW-1-s Lf W- . . , . ' 4 .E d.--.1--guru-1+-Q' 1 , 1 l l P . ., 4 l x - ,If ' hav- P- -film' H K lin 2 ' I : 'Tig' Q - ' . Mg ' 'aw-:ig-M ., gg , . ,aura up -.:.3 944' - V I 4 . . ' - .levy - Alvin-,gpg ' 1 -,Q V' INTERDORM COUNCIL Guiding the Inter-Dorm Council through the second year of operations were its otlicers for 1958-1959. Thomas Berresford was president, Mike Wozny, vice president, Connie Christensen, secretary, and Barry Brown, treasurer. Dean Melvin Erickson and Dean Dorothy Clement were advisors. Dr. Erickson, assist- ant dean of men, began advising the men's dormitories this year. As in the past, business of the Inter-Dorm Council was transacted at bi-monthly meetings, attended by one representative from each dormitory and advisors, Miss Dorothy Clement, assistant dean of women, and Dr. Melvin Erickson, assistant dean of men. The Inter-Dorm Council has provided for two trav- eling trophies to be awarded at the end of each semes- ter to the women's and men's dormitories with the highest scholastic average. Next year the Council plans to give individual cash awards. The Inter-Dorm Council is represented by Presi- dent Tom Berresford on Representative Council. This year the Council began a iirst annual Christ- mas dinner-dance, as well as giving the Spring dance at the Santa Rita Hotel. IDS also helped to co-ordinate exchanges during Religion-in-Life Week. H111 ...nt E Y .,f I A-lm'-' INTER-DORM EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Barry Brown, Connie Christensen, Thomas Berresford, Mike Wozny. INTER-DORM COUNCIL: Row 1: Robert Easton, Connie Christensen, Dianne Dawson, Thomas Berresford, Barry Brown, Micki Cohen. Row 2: Gilbert Sainz, Linda Hunt, Sherry Barclay, Sheila Singer, Wayne Anderson, Jim Barber, Jacky Kennedy. Row 3: Linda Lucas, Jack Harmon, Betty Best, Mike Wozny, Jerry Reiss, Jim Carroll, Dean Melvin Erickson. 317 'T' -5' jg ,Q - .,, "7 ' " 'Wai T" .. ew- : TC L '- ' -' - 3.4- ' ar H-'L .Q L .A--1-- f f "' .- .ff 11555--.1-rH,':b: w, .i if , :I I., 4 V I' '7l'W4,3 ' l - . 537 WS' ffm. 1' f - , 1 1432-1 , 'lj .fy-. ' - C' 5 COCGNINO The women of Coconino Hall had a year full of activities. At the beginning of the year, the girls got acquainted through corridor parties. The out-of-state girls were introduced to Mexican food during the X, V Mexican-American patio supper. Seven false Ere , alarms during the first semester seemed to keep the girls "on their toes." Coconino listed Pom-pon Girl Rama Roper, Asso- ciated Women Students President Sydney Wade, and Sigma Alpha Iota members Carole Botkin, Pat Kirk- patric, and Harriet Rifkin. Led by President Micki Cohen, other oflicers were Wilda Rosendahl, vice presidentg Carla Baehr, secre- taryg Dolores Carlson, treasurer, and Ruth George, social chairman. Proving the value of a dorm lounge are Judy Walton and Steve Johnson and they talk about the upcoming UA rodeo. COCONINO: Row I: Karen Burley, Low Crocker, Judy Jones, Joan Byron, Carol Botkin, Micki Cohen, Jane Wilson. Row 2: Marion Crocker, Regina Sanders, Mary Bonnickson, Ruby Iatorola, Vivian Richardson, Dot Eskwei. Row 3: Dorothy Culver, Sharon McC1osky, Marianne Ludwig, Judy Nugent, Pat Kirkpatric, Joyce Campbell. Row 4: Carolyn Lathrop, Pam Humph- rey, Robbie Collings, Ginny Hall. GILA A busy social calendar and outstanding campus participation characterized the year for Gila Hall. Social activities included exchanges, patio suppers, a Halloween Party, Mom and Dad's Day Reception, a Christmas Party, and a Round-Up at Bara Nada Guest Ranch. Gila resident, Betty Tadano, was honored by "Who's Who," Mortar Board, and Beta Beta Beta. Wran- glers were Darlene Emery, Lorna Johnston, and Frances Fraunfelder. Gladys Merrick was president of the dorm, Betty Best, vice president, Corinne Huber, secretary, and Judy Kooistra, social chairman. Harriet Beeler, Gladys Merrick, Natalie Grabow, Margaret Crehan and Lynn Walchashow the "technique" of signing out. GILA: Row 1: Natalie Grabow, Marian Tadano, Margaret Crehan, Rae Fukuchi, Jean Thompson, Frances Frauenfelder, Lois Fesko, Nancy Peck, Judy Haigh, Sherry Gallop. Row 2: Suzanne Gromnert, Corinne Huber, Natalie Paulovich, Lorna John- ston, Helen Noreen, Becky Hogg, Gloria Garcia. Mary Bettman, Polly Firls, Betty Tadano, Row 3: Ila Rae Kartchner, Gladys Merrick, Elizabeth McRae, Helen Klein, Lois Epdern, Anne Holmes, Renetta Kuczynski, Sue Sanders. Row 4: Barb Town- send, Lynn Walcha. We ,f 'f ofa as i'x MANZANITA: Row 1: Sue Chonn, Mary Ruth Calhoun, Nancy Balik, Bonnie Burns, Bonnie Parsons, Sally Thisselle, Roz Rubinow, Lynn Thompson, Linda Lantin, Nancy O'Brien. Row 2: Barbara Bares, Amy McDaniel, Kathy Krieger, Bonnie King, Cindy Katz, Judy Weatherwax, Bev Friedson, Sylvia Oseran, Susan Kahnweiler, Diana Martin, Joan Falik. Row 3: Toby Bell, Connie Wilcox, Charlene Weaver, Norma Freeby, Sigrid Maitrejean, Lydia Olszewski, Marilyn Weyer, Linda Friedlander, Ar- lene Tarsky, Sharon Travis, Lynda Horwitz. Row 4: Penny Paul, Jane Shehane, Sandra Clark, Barbara McKeon, Linda Jen- kins, Arlene Shmaeff, Sue Altshuler, Laurie Wald, Sue Pratt, Helen Junt, Jackie Smith, Grace Townsend. Row 5: Pamela Reitsch, Donna Gaylord, Lynda Gray. Row 6: Farrell Moss, Mary Lemke, Sherry Barclay, Wendee Werder, Lorna Leser, Mary Roden, Didi Riely, JoAnn Gemmell. Entering their second year on campus, Manzanita planned a busy round of social affairs. Corridor par- ties to get the girls acquainted were followed by patio parties. Each Sunday features a breakfast of coffee and donuts. A party was held at Christmas, and the girls exchanged gifts and trimmed a tree. The dorm was decorated for Homecoming. Ex- changes were held with Kaibab, Cochise, Santa Cruz and Greenlee Halls during the first semester. Leading the girls this year as president was Sherry Barclay. Assisting her were Mary Caldwell, vice president, Mary Roden, secretaryg Joan Davis, treas- urerg and Lynn Berman, social chairman. Head resi- dent was Mrs. Esther Spencer. Nx, X 5. -'X' 'x 320 X "I wonder what to wear," ponders Bonnie Parsons as Didi Riely and Mary Roden willingly offer their suggestions .1.:p1v--Pepin.-- NNI- A -N Some of the newness having worn off, Mohave seemed to settle down to a normal schedule of activities. Socially, the dorm received visitors during Open House. Extra time, not filled by exchanges, was spent in dorm parties. Kathy Conklin was chosen Pershing Riile Regi- mental Queen for Arizona and California. Kaye West was an Agge Queen finalist. Elected as Freshman secretary was Sonya Frampton. Oilicers of Mohave Hall were Dianne Dawson, presidentg Pat Parsons, vice president, Jill Hammond, secretary, Io Ann Nickoll, treasurerg and Diana Wads- worth, social chairman. MOHAVE Row I Barbara Gale Marge Massu Arlene Likover Cathie Findley, Bonnie Bockl, Sheila Shapiro, Linda Oman sky Rita Langert Judy Miller Dixie Lee Loveless Anne Toldrian Row 2: Ellie Scher, Mary Wood, Sue Merrill, Sharon Grif lith Sharon Proctor Connie Collins Mary Schubert Frances Wong Nancy Furlong, Martha Carmack. Row 3: Carol Silver stone Sharon Marcus Mary Ellen Heinz Patricia Nalley Mary Nockelby, Joanne Chase, Pat Parsons, Dianne Dawson, Mary beasts- , 'T r if, fi' -"' MARICOPA: Row 1: Hattie Kabotie, Janet Elms, Mary Lou Bombel, Celia Sepulreda, Diane Fordney, Anne DeMott, Sina Peabody. 'Row 2.' Marlene Stahlin, Randy Lee, Joan Hokuf, Mohini Chawadah, Sylvia Gutierrez, Lik Wick, Karen Knisley, Margo Rios. Row 3: Vera Brown, Chris Ellis, Pat Gibson, Linda Falik, Ethel Dancho, Florence Ashcraft, Jane Weisner, Donna Lee Myers, Karen Kraut, Pat Johnston. Again this year, Maricopa Hall held its annual formal Christmas party with the faculty invited. This traditional event featured decorations and refresh- ments. Maricopa Hall added to the success of their Open House by having a band. Ethel Dancho and Lois Wells were chosen as Homecoming and Aggie Queen finalists. Active on campus were Margot Rios, secretary, and Chris Ellis, treasurer of Wranglers. Spurs claimed Wilma Clark. Head resident was Mrs. Edna T. Snider. Officers included Connie Christenson, presidentg Chris Ellis, vice presidentg Ethel Dancho, secretary, Kathryn Schaller, treasurerg and Marlene Saehlin, social chairman. p ,, ETL . 'i if f ' . N Q g 1 L I n -. 1 ff' 7. 1. ' 1 1 Y I " T 1' Q' ' f' , 1 1,1 , . 1 6' X A .V lmziiiiv .-116.2 . i A -' ' , J :iii-1'-1Q'zE'f. Y . ' Y 'n'F:n::-L "' H i A+: , 4' , , .. " i WXYA -. - .1-.Hu-. 1? I ,I Ethel Dancho is kept busy as Margo Rios hands her the sign out card, Lois Wells relates a message, and Janet Elms mentions a phone call. l l MARICOPA 322 ' 4- PIMA Row I Norma Harrington Judith Kennedy Nedra Lumpkin Peggy Sfreddo, Jacky Kennedy. Row 2: Shirley Van Skyke Elide Van Roosendaal Christina Gabusi Barbara DeLeon Jean Asher Row 3.' Volney Douglas, Barbara Smith, Marsha Burk Angela Casanova Sharla Fletcher Virginia Harmon Lois Corpe Julia Neher, Sherry Ann Clark, Marsha Smith, Kathy Pima Hall has the distinction of being the only co- operative dorm on campus. The 33 girls have the advantage of being served three meals a day at the hall. Activities Pima Hall girls participated in were the Blood Drive and winning the "A" Mountain Clean- Up contest. The Christmas and Spring formals are traditional affairs. The Hall also had exchanges, a faculty party, chaperon dinner, and foreign students dinner. Residents bringing honor to the dorm included Loretta Lyons, Spur convention chairmang Shirley Van Skike, AWS secretaryg Della Parsons, Mortar Boardg and Judy Kennedy and Loretta Lyons, Spurs. Elected officers are Jackie Kennedy, presidentg Shirley Van Skike, vice president, Angela Casanova, secretaryg Vera Schaumann, treasurer, and Jeanette Carrera, social chairman. aww.. .lisxgw iii ffi ' ,. YAVAPAI: Row I: Louise Sundberg, Kathy Rohwer, Connie McCarroll, Elizabeth Morris, Elizabeth Landram, Jane Berry, Lynn Butler, Linda Long, Lydia Weaver, Beverly Heying, Jeanette Matthews. Row 2: Brenda Fried, Nancy Rich, Linda Irick, Marilyn I. Johnson, Shelly Huston, Sharon Barton, Ann Lipscomb, Mary Taylor, Jane Farney, Gale Scripps, Barbara Pope, Bar- bara Bouschar. Row 3: Karen Reichart, Sue Pheiler, Joan Lucas, Judy Tilt, Peggy DeSpain, Karen Kellogg, Betty Rankin, Mar- gret Burton, Nancy Burton, Nancy Bryson, Sue Wachtell, Barbara Little. Row 4: Vicki Thornton, Rozaine I-Iayes, Jane Seymour, Kathy Tilton, Mary Knowles, Bobbye Millsap, Kathy Dodge, Trudy Teskey, Carol Mead, Sue Curry. VET? 7 xi-1 it " . ,,,. ,. , T l Again this year, Yavapai was the only all-freshman girls' dorm on campus. Being very much in demand for exchanges, Yava- pai had four during the first semester. The girls did not overlook their "home"g their dorm captured first place in the Homecoming decorations contest. At Christmas, Yavapai held a buffet supper. Wranglers filled the dorm. Jo Clark, Barbara Mc- Carley, Sharon Banovitz, Jean Enz, Carolyn Lorentz, Donna Thatcher and Brenda Holleran were members. Yavapai Hall's officers this year were Linda Lou Hernt, president, Carol Mead, vice president and social chairman, Joan Ekblad, secretaryg and Bar- bara Drinkwater, treasurer. . ' 1 Carol Mead and Louise Sundberg do a little washing while Karen Reichart and Jeanette Matthews spend time at the ironing board. 'nga gg, 3.4 n' .Va if 475 YAVAPAI 324 YUMA Charlotte H urlocker, Atta Hodges, Judy Teague, Jenny Edwards, Becky Evans and Faye Temple sit in the lounge and play cards. Among the residents of Yuma Hall are eight girls in the UA Band who devoted much time to music and related organizations. Yuma Hall had Sue Barnett as a Homecoming Queen finalist and Carolyn Roett- ger, Aggie Queen finalist. Not to be forgotten were social activities includ- ing a picnic, an exchange at Mt. Lemon with Graham Hall, a steak fry in the patio during Twirp Week, and the traditional Christmas party. Hall president was Patsy Leonard, who was assisted by Anna Mary Oswald, vice president, Diane Bor- deaux, secretaryg Carol Warner, treasurerg and Sandy Stansbough, social chairman. Head Resident was Mrs. Margret Caswell. YUMA: Row I: Linda Lucas, Marya De Hauen, Sandy Ramsey, Diana Bordeaux, Becky Evans. Row 2: Alta Hodges, Sue McNiff, Shelly Levine, Sandy Goss, Kay Henderson, Ginny Edwards, Julie Hutchens, Ginger Lowe, Joyce Draper. Row 3: Lucy Headstream, Sharon Defty, Marilyn Miles, Marianne Dapples, Dawn Wolin, Anna Mary Oswell, Terry O'Shaye, Nancy Woodruff, Susan Phoenix. Row 4: Sue Sutherland, Norma Mazzolini, Mary Kaye Cartmill, Ann Schroder, Barbara Foskett, Pat Davis, June Wilson, Karen Kellison. Row 5: Lynda Bebee, Karen Baumann, Margret Hemenwax, Pat O'Donnell, Susan Kinsman, Charlotte Herlocker, Karen Karber, Vicki Baldwin, Judy Teague. Row 6: Anne Loftfield, Carol Warren, Judy Swan- der, Beth Calvin, Faye Temple. 'lL'g1fi'.-. . . 1 . .H A . L5.M,.. . 1 W, -- E if Fi Q '9 . .-,..a.f-5-"fam .af -:HL-,-.ene:"sLlf.aBs. ..nine.- , '- Oyfcers M. Jim Barber and John Piety assist one another in working at the desk, giving them a chance to discuss the hall problems. Arizona Hall must have an attraction for engineers as over 90? of the residents are in the Engineering College. For the second consecutive year, Arizona Hall cap- tured the Intramural Rille Championship. The hall also entered men in all other intramural sports. A tradition among the men is the turning out for each of Yavapai's fire drills to "save" anyone if neces- sary. Exchanges were scheduled with Phrateres, Gila, and Yavapai. Leaders of the dorm were M. Jim Barber, presi- dent, and John Piety, vice president and social chair- man. Prof. James Anthoney served as head resident. ARIZONA ARIZONA: Row 1: Moon Yee, Lee Wolfson, Allan Ruessler, Nick Estrada, Darrell Smith, Hugh Healey, Frank Saldrvar Bill Greenslade. Row 2: Rex Helmer, I-Iae Miller, Bill Canalez, Penrod Turk, Jim Barber, Bill Gunderman, Ken Thomas Row 3 Ray Gonzales, Fred Alexander, Leonard Delgado, Keith Neely. Row 4: Joe Ahuero, Phie Whitehead, Ray Hughes CGCHISE Chuchi Ruiz, Jay Troendle, Gilbert Sainz and Bob Shoemaker seem to be making good use of their time in their "home away from home". Cochise Hall had the honor of receiving the Dormi- tory Scholarship Cup for 1957-58. Besides maintain- ing the lead average this year, they had an active social life and were active-in intramurals. The hall's annual Christmas party was successful, as well as the steak fry in the spring. On campus Fred Abraham served as president of Sigma Pi Sigma. Kappa Kappa Psi claimed Don Bennett. " President Gilbert Sainz was ably assisted by Jim Carroll, vice presidentg Ken Graydon, secretary- treasurerg and Robert Shoemaker, social chairman. Cochise Hall is located back of the main auditorium towards Park Avenue. COCHISE Row 1: Pete McEachey, Keith Kaminski, Loyal Wray, Chuchi Ruiz, Fred Merritt, Gilbert Sainz, Jay Troendle, Ajay Shroff Row 2: Paul Min, John Yount, Jerry Osborne, Edward Barrett, Ron Thompson, Robert Scott, Mickey Western, Mike Leo Row 3: R. Bernal, Felix Imaizumi, Jack Duick, Roger Jenkin, John Anderson, William Pierce, Harry Lira, Frank Porter Row 4 Zsolt Potroozy, David Casler, Bruce May, Bob Shoemaker, Tom Sparrow, Jeff McMichael, Richard Leven- dosky Ken Brook, Larry Noon, Dick Hurtz. lx. I six' N -u 524 . ... , -V, ,Nj I v Y pi . ,?5.5 gp- Y. ,. .af Fl ' , . YH - L y . QQ- nf ff . . hit? A - Vf ' I 9? 'Q or T A - K'-W' w - if A ,W 4 K ' 1 fx it , H l Y - Kai I GRAHAM: Row 1.' Jon Conner, Ray Martin, Brent Berge, Roland Wiese, John Smith, Ken Dam, Pepe Quiros, Roy Johnson, Wayne Anderson, Ted Urness, Bill Christenson, Dennis Davis. Row 2: Dave Hibbert, Gray Kelso, Bob Holzer, Eddie Wilson, Harold Nahler, Newt Lantron, John Salem, Joe Naab, Dick Odegaarden, Dennis Underwood, Spike Kaase, Ted Heist. Row 3: Bob Granthom, Art Wintheiser, Chuck Huder, Pat Brown, Bob McCormick, Ray Hiscock, John Van Sciver, Bill Cotrill, Mario Gregory, Ronald Rumney, Jim Hold. Again this year, athletic activities occupied the spare time of many of Graham Hall's 160 residents. The hall retained the intramural flag football trophy for the third year, being active in other intramural sports as well. Among the outstanding varsity lettermen at Gra- ham Hall, Dave Hibbert, holder of the National Pass- Receiving Recordg Ray Hiccock, fifth in the national NCAA shot-putg and Marty Hurd, National College Batting Champion, as well as an outstanding football player, deserve special mention. Social activities were not overlooked. Wayne An- derson, president and social chairman, arranged ex- changes and parties. Q GRAHAM Before the Tuesday night meeting, Wayne An- derson is posing a problem to Dick Adegaar- den, Joe Naab on how to spend accumulated dorm dues for the clothes drying machine. X. ffl' . ,xg GREENLEE Row I Bill Poe Sheridan Post Micky Frelberg Chuck Tuell Barry Stern, Walter Noon, Damon Shelburne, Brent Moody W T Hayer Cnarles Kise Gregory Archbald Row 2 Buel Whitmore, Denis Shanahan, Talmade Xavier, Mark Horne Harry Furney John Mehagian Tom March Earl Dachslager Bob Hasseries, Charlton Pitts, Robert Rolle. Row 3: Wil- liam Fuller Robert Taylor Robert Pettijohn Peter McMullen Frank Ruiz Herbert Morrow, Jack Rowe, Barry Brown, Milt Lailen Richard Mansur Row 4 Matt Hanhlla Gerald Soma Social activities at Greenlee Hall centered around numerous TV parties in the lobby. A steak fry was held first semester and a picnic was held in the spring. Exchanges were highlighted by the social with Mo- have-Manzanita. Active on campus were Alpha Kappa Psi Barry Browng Robert Taylor, Sopho and president of IFPCQ and Hayes Redden, along with Barry Brown, was social chairman of the Inter-Dorm Council. Jim Brit- ton represented the dorm on the basketball team, and the wrestling team claimed Moe Hanilla. Dorm ofiicers for '58-'59 were Hayes Redden, presidentg Jack Roe, vice president: John Klingeberg, secretaryg Barry Brown, treasurer. A. R. Yappel served as head resident. , la., ..-1 - . K - L A Wildcat, a phone conversation, and life in general seem to amuse Alan Behall, Terry Thompson, D'J am Khoshbin and Dick Heller Hopi Lodge men were active in the intramural pro- gram this year. Led by Intramural Sports Director Bob Hamlin, teams represented Hopi in all sport's contests. Among the first semester social activities were several exchanges and dorm parties. A party at a guest ranch was the feature of the latter part of the year. Active on campus were Mike Schleibaum, who let- tered in basketball, Paul Edgerton and Dick Man- sour, Beta Beta Betag Arthur Hammond, Theta Tau, and Tom Andrews, Sigma Pi Sigma. Elected oiiicials were Robert Brown, president, Dick Mansour, vice presidentg Bill Rodman, secretary- treasurerg and Terry Thompson, social chairman. HOPI: Row I: Pat Hoadley, Joe Martinez, Alan Behall Mike Monsegur Halm Haxmov D Jam Khoshbin Ted Martin Raphael Chen, Nick Mansour. Row 2: Bill Kohl, Ken Hunt, Terry Thompson Dick Heller Henry Higuera Pete Marcus John Bradburg Larry White. Row 3: Bob Brown, Paul Edgerton, Dan Compton Austin Llddxcoat Erik Bruner Art Hammond George Whaley, Mike Catherell. Row 4: Fred Noder. L' QQ Mirror space is at a premium as Bob Martin, Frank Romero, and Ed Murphy all try to get ready for their special dates at the same time. One of the most unusual features of Navajo Hall this year was that 14 students from Mexico have chosen the dorm to be their home at the University. Activities at Navajo included a full year of intra- mural participation, as well as social events such as exchanges and their Christmas party. Baseball teammates living at Navajo included Bob Enginas and Dick Nixon. Basketball claimed Russ Stevens. Serving as dorm president was Bob Martin. Assist- ing him were Avelino Fernandez, secretary-treasurer, Amando Martin, social chairman, and Bob Encinas, intramural manager. 'vvl ix r f' J' X i NAVAJ O '- 4 1 b ! .f .., ! NAVAJO: Row 1: Elvin Pierson, Armando Martin, Bob Martin, Frank Romero, T. L. Harman, E. L. Murphy, J. E. Pender- gass. Row 2: James Sibley, Bob Gray, Gordon Johnson, Alberto Sanchez, Ernesto Dabdoub, Fernando Niebla. Row 3.' Don Doehring, Humberto Elias, Vern Pall, Floyd Maxwell, Richard Pilgrim, Sezgio Cuellara. PAPAGO 9 A 'sn '- bi ' k , f ii f Listening in on dormmates' conversations won't make the tele phones available any sooner, but it does make waiting easier Led by President Jack Harmon, the 90 men in Papago Lodge spent an active year socially and ath- letically. The Lodge was well represented in all intra- mural events. A dorm picnic was held at the beginning of the year. "Get-acquainted-time" was the theme of get- togethers at the first of school. Similar parties were scheduled for the opening of second semester. Active in varsity sports were Bob Maxwell, basket- ball and baseball, and Dick Allegretti, track. Joe Cole was photo editor of the Wildcat. Dave Deci was in Alpha Tau Alpha and Bernie WCltSm3H, Alpha Zeta. PAPAGO LODGE Row I: David Taylor, Bernard Weitsman, Joe Cole, Wilson Woo, Harold Grass, Bill Watson, Alviar Alonso Phil Elsenbaumer. Row 2: Gordon Sloan, Bill Erlammeyer, Correa Eduaredo, Don Kerns, Jack Craig. Row 3: Dave Schrafel John Bridges, Jeif Dean. "What's so funny?" ask inquisitive Andy Seely and Frank Hill of Horacio Mota who is enjoying an amusing conversation. Pinal Hall is situated at the south end of the foot- ball stadium. The men of the dorm were active socially. At Christmas time, the men had a dormitory party. In spring, they held a picnic exchange in Sabino Canyon. In addition, several dorm parties were held. Led by Intramural Manager Bob Whiting, Pinal was represented in all intramural sports. President Robert Easton was assisted this year by Dean DelFavero, secretary, and Horacio Moto, treasurer. Qt fi M! .n-., ggi' , .i AQ 'ty .. :, 'lil ,, q 4 it 451' 4 x' '- 5 l s 'I 1 v .gy rs, T tx.. Xin- 1--e.u...l PIN AL A K! -gf X K V Q31 'XX' . Q 3- S- -T v F5545 1 : at 5 I E Iii' , PINAL: Row 1: Robt. M. Whiting, Robt. A. Easton, Larry Donnell, Andy Seely, Frank Gill, Dean Del Favero, Harry McKee, John Kaur. Row 2: Enrique Frontera, Horacio Mota, Lawrence Dimas, Karl E. Parks, George Swafford, Eddie Brooks, Bob Potter, Fernando Mendevil. :gn .X K in 1 af' V for of-of-va All A J SANTA CRUZ: Row 1: Ed Hillmuth, Charles Davis, Bill Dunphy, Peter Reiter, John Watkins, Bill Archuleta, Less Shackel- ford, Corky Wright. Row 2: Jack Orr, Arthur Weinbraudt, Larry G. Parkhurst, Dave Wilbanks, Mike Bomber, Dennie Jauch, Stanley Dea, Dale Bergen. Row 3: Don Vance, Guy Fimbres, Jon Ridgway, Shifty Shefrin, Teba Tibshraeny, Ian Linton, Moose White. Row 4: G. F. McNally, Mike Vasiliades, Bill Bennett, Barry Cline, Ted Roberts, Frank Henshaw, Dale Wong. Men from Santa Cruz Hall participated actively on campus. Associate Justice of the newly formed Traf- fic Court was Martin Moran. Dave Kohl edited the sports page of the Wildcat. Lettering in varsity track was Lynn Cornett. Mike Wozny, in Tau Beta Pi, S A served as vice president of the Inter-Dorm Council. The dorm also participated in all intramural sports, placing third in basketball. Social activities included two exchanges during the first semester. Also, a danc- ing lesson program for its residents was sponsored by the dorm. Officials for 1958-59 were Mike Wozny, president, Dave Kohl, secretary-treasurerg and Les Shackelford, social chairman. .I -X'- Sltlilli CIIUZ Iilrll A ,V Two dorm residents, Dave Kohl and Kenneth Palmer, check fo their mail while Mike Wozny busily works at the switchboar 334 APACHE: Row 1: George Shore, Tom Gor ef Ah don, Rodger White, Joel Rubenstein, Tony Dress, Bill Regan, Ray Healy Row 2 Skip Culbert, Ron Rubeck, Jack Hewson, Mike Babbitt, Alex Pappas, Ernie Beyer. Row 3: Toney Dunler, Bill Erickson Doug Lapins, Bob Maher, Pat Crisp. Row 4: John Alsevor, Walter Daniel, Tom Berresford, Ray Gann, Mark Clarke, Gordon Elliott Led by Tom Berresford, president, Mike Siegal, secretary-treasurer, and Bill Regan, intramural chair- man, Apache Hall had a very active year. .The Hall placed second in Homecoming Decora- tions. In addition, many social functions were held and representative teams in intramurals won honors for the dorm. Apache residents devoted much time to campus activities. Dick Anderson served as drum major for the band and was in Kappa Kappa Psi. Tom Berres- ford was president of the Inter-Dorm Council, secre- tary of Alpha Kappa Psi, and on Junior Council. Beta Gamma Sigma and Phi Kappa Phi claimed Mike Siegal. Star Gardner was a Sopho. l APACHE d. l ll ,,... ... li .zz ,xx 'yrs f 1, -C - vi, ,A ...uf Bill Regan, Tom Berresford, Bob Maher and Alex relax from an active day by discussing world events. ll HUACHUCHA-KAIBAB: Row I: Curtis Deckert, Sam Bates, Jon Waldrip, Ray Garland, John Fahrnbruch, Larry Yarow, Ray Touchstone, Arnold Goldstein, Thomas Cargen, Lamon Wimmer. Row 2: John Keek, Eric Wasserman, Milton Angel, Dale Roduloif, Fred Valestra, Don Schnurr, Erich von Stroheim, Clem Rogers, E. Pirzadeh, Charles Ellefson, John Herring, Ian Carlin. Row 3.' Bill Mateka, Toby Shoop, John Spiak, Larry Goo, Kenneth Flowers, Neil Schwartz, August Hardt, Walter Coch- ran, James Maccam, Bob Tretiak, Easton Lozano, Robert Wellman, Pete Lawson, Walter Wien, Jon Coppa, Hal Crowford, Barry Meisels, Don Foster. HUACHUCA KAIBAB Completed just before the opening of school, Huachuca-Kaibab received its iirst rush of men and then settled down to a schedule similar to the other men's dorms on campus. Located at Park and Fourth Street, combined accommodations enabled room for 358 men. Kaibab Hall began its first year by scheduling a dance exchange in October with Manzanita and mak- ing plans for another in the spring. Hauchuca Hall is proud of the fact that they are one of the few halls with a free phone. Charter officers of Huachuca were Jon Young, president, Richard Lee, vice president, and Robert Williams, social chairman. Kaibab's first elected ofii- cers were Jerry Reiss, presidentg Burton Brown, vice president, Hal Bardock, secretary-treasurerg and Ray Garland, social chairman. Fred Valestra and Jon Wardrip from Kaibab and Pierre Debbaudt and Stuart Sturdly from Huachuca Dormitory investigate the cause of the car's unwillingness to obey orders. PC EFT ll Fu , iff W! H A I x : u-gif POLO VILLAGE fi' POLO VILLAGE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Row I: Harry Hesi- dence, Tom McElroy, Terrayne Byrne, David Prince. Row 2: Bill Davenport, Dennis Davis, Mimi Galligan, Bill Huster, Saul Rodri- guez, Robert Corcoran, Robert Bar- rington, Geri Merz. Row 3: David Schafer, Edwin Jue, Jerry Parker, Robert Coffey, Willem Vander Stroum. In preparation for their tests the next day, Joe Ciaccio, David Hatch and Walt Wdowiak are seen making use of the Polo Village study hall. -- Polo Village is the name given to the mass of quon- set huts north of the University campus. The Village provides housing for a certain number of married veterans and their families. Not content with managing their own homes, the young married couples also plan activities for their Village and participate in college life. If you have ever been confused when looking for a number among the maze of buildings, you will appreciate the direction boards at each entrance in- stalled this year. Street names have also been given to facilitate directions. Polo Village maintains its own study hall building. This year better desks, lamps, and a blackboard were added. The Village newspaper, Quonset Quotes, has been improved since a new printing press was bought. Dances were held periodically throughout the year, but the many children of the Village were not for- gotten as children's parties were held at Christmas and Easter. Mayor of Polo Village for this year was Tom Mc- Elroy with David Prince, vice mayorg Terrayne Byrne, secretaryg and Harry Hesidence, treasurer. . any-x 1 ' W .. .. ' A-:h+:'I L' 1 .I . ,Wg A ' ul Nw- ' I. .Jk- ' -1-A " Jim 1! UI. V+ ,' R -' V, .tiff x- 'Q VH 4" ' 'h , rx Y. If . il' 1'-,i'.:,k , 5 1 3 X -zyw .-,pn MQ., J , JM. : , fr'- ,x 'Aw yn Wgfivll. I- ,- 5.1 ' Wifi' 'fN"ii'.f. ' -:'4'fifg- ' nc' 1 N ' -4- . L? . :G 3 ' L ' lqff. 'r .ff L 1-A af. ' .3 . Rl 53. ' '31, 'Q z 1 4 V - sux! I .AA ,V . an ug. H'-,:,,." - -V V ggi: "W-. f- . E5 l, .,,'3"f rj 1 t 1-ff? .ga Qi ...P . J' ,, A. ,WI vp, I 'Gila' W . S ' "Y 2-1-9 Q wk 5 ,,::" ,.g kv . . 4 ': fifiu 5.3, .,, 'Fl FEW- Q ki IQ 1 a V4 145. 5 W . ' , ff: ' L+ 1 .,. '? . , I , ,V . :gif il' if ,YQ Zia., . T ' ff, .5 :- .x 59" 1. .. fi - 1' 955 . -"5 'N . -',.?,,l. ' gg, . -.v " i , 1'-t ' L .. 33' . f'f- P-?Q"","'..?f5 ' , . 'ik f 3. 2 vf A I. 'x I .e,. M FG 'lb J -4.. 'fi .. ,- 5' v - . a .Vg I.. 4 -11. v . ig.. 1-x.. I is -.. , WK " x--v 'Q . . ., 1 ,. .V . -I , u ,A .... . U, . ,., , af, 'iif' -. 'ff' A-'11, ' .4558 'Fm 2 .ln I .,.. . . - ll. f' J: 11,9 .1 ' lk 2 .jak . K. . . 'l ,, Ami 15""vL' J. -1- .-. .pf 15' I I , u. 'GH U. ,. Muff". 1 .4.' ai Q ,YI .9 352 - ,,. ' '3'n,"" . v. . 1 rig, ,. , W' NJ - .--"". . 'af ' - - .. i'-if '..' '... .' +I RY 4 1 .. , .- fy '.-,. x ,, .4 if J. . . vi. Qu- - Q W. a :FW ' H.-IS: K 'Ni' 2 ffffil 'f-Wk, .wfffg W 5 1 V' 1. 'A fy A .., A gn .. s-- 5-, fuk- r: .,.4, ,.. .. V. . .H 5 ai " 'x :W- QL 3014, 4' '.w'!-ku:-QJ:i-'C if 'A -V Kms ,wx fe ' .. . ...x V.: I . - H. ,.-L ., 4'Sfs'- F1:lkv- "' an M. ? 'f 'Film--i'v. " -' Hiff-3 fb .55 vt 'ff Mfg! V 1 JPL? w 1'.5u.' . X-. K .wisp -K it -- --. U., ,L , it as RICHARD TUCKER RUDOLF FIRKUSNY ROGER WAGNER Tenor Pianist Chorale Director ARTIST SERIES OFFERS BRUBECK TO BALLET Under the direction of Dick Whitehouse, the Uni- versity Artist Series Committee arranged to bring spe- cial entertainment to the campus. The Artist Series program enables students to hear and see some of the finer performers in the entertainment field. Opening the year's program on October 9 was Dave Brubek. Although not actually on the Series program, by special arrangement students were admitted on their Series tickets. The filled auditorium was evidence enough of the enjoyment of the show by UA students. Following Dave Brubek, the Roger Wagner Chorale sang a program of classical arrangements on October 14. On October 30 through November 1, the Universty was given the opportunity to see its own actors and singers perform in the hit production "The King and I." With its spectacular costumes and scenery, this show delighted Tucsonians as well as students. For those who enjoyed artistic pianists, Czecho- slovakian Rudolf Firkusny's solos on November 25 were well-received. Mr. Firkusny has also performed for European audiences. The Chicago Opera Ballet performed here on January 28. Erica Morini played the Stradivarius violin in a program of beautiful music on February 26, followed by Metropolitan Opera Tenor Richard Tucker on March 21. In April folksinger and guitarist Richard Dyer-Bennet appeared. The gay, ballads of Eliza- bethan Life and American folk songs were presented. THE ROGER WAGNER CHORALE 340 THE CHICAGO OPERA BALLET ERICA MORINI DAVE BRUBECK Violinist Jazz Artist 341 ii W ' L , . 'lr ' E-" fe Fl 'L -fa. 'M 1' ' "" "1 il! xv K .JJ 'XX XV X- As a reminder of Freshman Week, two underclassmen stop in front of the Union while a coed has her bow straightened. F rosh Misses Hodge, Vanerka and Knapp lunching at I.ouie's. XX P' Iffe. A . , . I . N,-. , ., -' 9 I, Nfz'ESf i,gru f 1 '- - v an ' 5' :aff Ns' 'iiiyw -1 .. . . .. W , L E1 SW? kr:-FI . , Q xl , . it ng? 1 p . 1-I .i fi ia ' ' ,A Q N if 162 nf . H . V . Q . . W K . WA' 1.-'97 ' f f i 52 1: , ,i,fig4.i'iM1ll ,, , .a 5 ,. .3 .., IAIV , 3., r .- X 1 -iw' i Mi... - . , . gn.-L -A-A i ,pi gg! ,X - - Wim x,riM,ql'f r ,V . ' 'IL awe ff A iw I , 4, ' X . fr '+.'-. . - , L1 N , M M f lbw' 5 L i X Bhffglligt T' - f U pperclassmen always look over newcomers to the University. FRESHMAN OBSERVE TRADITIONAL WEEK A busy week of orientation awaited the class of 1962 when they arrived on campus. Spurs and Sophos greeted them at the planesg trains and buses, and the Wranglers met them at the dorms to show them to their rooms. First on the program was the President's Assembly, where President Harvill and the student body officers welcomed the new students. Then came the aptitude and placement exams, college tours and conferences, and finally registration. Two variations from the academic program were the Freshman Mixer whch began school social life and the All-University Picnic where campus religious leaders greeted the students. The traditonal painting of the "AH on "A" Mountain climaxed the freshman orientation program. With buckets of white-wash and paint brushes, the "A" was prepared for another school year, and the red and blue beanies and green socks were put away until the arrival of next year's freshman class. 4. ,N W , 1 . N I' 3- f M r l 6,4 r .1 an A Mk, , . e iff ,fe p 'rg I ' ll .7 A member of the campus police force explains some of the University's parking regulations to an interested coed. , fmigiiifii' Freshman students traveled in cars through campus on their way to paint the A FROSH TOIL UN WA' MT. Eagerly following a car and truck parade to "A" Mountain, the members of the class of 1962 traveled to paint the "A," an annual event for the incoming freshman classes. The night before the painting, Traditions Committee members set the "A" on tire. The whitewashing of the "An climaxes Freshman Week and announces the University of Arizona is once again at classes. The Spurs, sophomore women's honorary, supplied the workers with cold drinks and moral support until the job was finally completed, and the old "A" sparkled once more with a brand-new coat of whitewash. kk 1N,ja.J:4 ' f J -I vzfeiefire '4iL,,4JSf' '-,J 343 al 'J A5 BAS - BEC BED BEN at 4 1- 1 T x ernaenaf Obtaining registration materials is the first step in the long process of signing up for classes at the University UA REGISTRATION PUZZLES STUDENTS The close of Freshman Week is the time students and faculty at the UA look forward to with appre- hensiong it means registration. Students swarm over the campus, trying to obtain the required signatures to enroll in courses. Among the crowd, disappointed students discover their schedules do not quite fit with those of the professor's. Now and then, however, happy faces could be seen on those who were lucky enough to be able to sign up for a course at the time they wanted. Particularly confusing for new students, registration is fondly remembered by many as a type of track meet, involving running all over campus and standing in lines. After enrollment was completed, it was discovered that ten thousand students had been matriculated and would be on hand to till up the UA's classrooms for the coming semester. 344 ,-..,-- fl -,gg .fr V.,-- -1- 3. ,QL . -N 4:'-'.:""'i-.iT2gfs-'- As part of their training, the surveying class is taught practical applications of the fundamentals their field. T- T UA STUDENTS BEGIN THE ACADEMIC YEAR With the confusion of registration over, textbooks and a fresh supply of notebooks purchased, University students began another year of study. A formal place of study, the University Library offered spacious, quiet rooms fully equipped with study tables. Reference files line the walls, a ikey to the sources of knowledge buried in'the "stacks" This year the library ruled that students may borrow books for four weeks, instead of two as before. In conjunction with the library, the Humanities Reading Room cleared away its classical dust and opened its doors to students in the vicinity of the Liberal Arts Building. Besides providing a haven for studiers, it furnished a constantly changing display of pictures and an extensive variety of reserve books. Practical information was gained by students in such classes as surveying and homemaking. The student looks overwhelmed with studies as he tries to concentrate on the material for tomorrow's big examination. 345 Traveling farthest distance nets Mrs. Walker an award. Skilled University diver shows Mom and Dad results of training Touring the campus, Mom and Dad admire the University of Arizona as they walk by Memorial Fountain, unaware the old fountain is used by the Wildcats to pool newly pinned, engaged, or married couples. 346 Candy and lollipops won the Sweepstakes prize in Mom and Dad's House Decorations for Kappa. PARENTS WELCOMED BY HOSTESS CHILDREN Opening its doors on November 11 to a record number of parents, the University oflicially began its 27th annual Mom and Dad's Day celebration. Planned and sponsored by Blue Key, senior men's honorary, the day was filled with many activities for the parents who attended. Following registration everyone was invited to tour the campus in special buses or to enjoy coffee in the Student Union Building as guests of the Publicity Committee. For entertainment there was a swimming and diving exhibition in the women's pool as well as a special tea in the afternoon. I' he tea, sponsored by Mortar Board, was held at Mohave Hall. Dr. and Mrs. Harvill headed the receiving line. Between these scheduled events parents took time out to attend the many open houses held at the dorms, University build- ings, religious organizations and "Greek" houses. As an added attraction this year there was an out- side-decoration contest among various dorms and sorority and fraternity houses with Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority taking the sweepstakes trophy for the best decorations. The climax of the day occurred when the UA Wild- cats played the University of Colorado football team in Varsity Stadium. During half-time, "A" blankets were awarded to the parents who had the largest num- ber of students enrolled at the University and to the parents who had traveled the greatest distance. The UA band, "The Best in the West", performs for Mom and Dad during the half-time of the Colorado game. The card section displays the traditional block "A". The half-time activities were considered to be the highlight of the day's events 347 Twirp Week, an annual affair on the UA campus, is the time when coeds do all of the date asking and paying. COEDS TREAT DATES FOR ANNUAL HTWIRPU "Twirp 'em - it's the style" was the catchy slogan that sparked the annual "Twirp tThe Woman Is Re- quested to Payl Week" to its start. During this gay turn-about week, University of Arizona women are given the chance to ask their favorite beaux out for dates which may range from a walk around the block to a steak dinner. UA women are also required to open doors for the men, carry their books and also help them from their cars. The women also pay for all dates and favors. Enthusiastically supporting the school fun-activity, the women of Chimes, junior women's honorary, staged a mass twirping of the men of Chain Gang, junior men's honorary, in front of the Student Union Building. The Chimes twirped their dates to Louie's Lower Level where they treated the men to Louie's specialty - cokes. Climaxing the five-day week on Friday evening, AWS held it annual Twirp Dance in the Senior Ball- room of the Student Union. The southern theme was emphasized in the dance's title, "Plantation Ball," and its decorations which featured the entire band plat- form decked out as a southern showboat. Entertain- ment included a minstrel show in tune with the color- ful theme. A guitarist and singers also entertained the turn-about daters. , N 1 l In keeping with the tradition of Twirp Week, the Gamma Phi Betas, outnumbered two to one, give their assistance by pushing a convertible-load of seemingly stranded Sig Eps "Twirp" dates and their girls are Q enjoying themselves dancing at the 3' annual AWS Formal. A mythica showboat was a featured attraction 1 1 2 ix- , . -I - ,. '- -45 ., 9 ,. , ' J Y 6 - 1 H V' " ,,,:,"J97- " 58' . . i ' -1' , Q. - ' ' 'iii Barby Balaban, assuming her female responsibility during the Universi- ty's annual Twirp Week, cheerfully pays for Tony Frederico's lunch. Nr V A truck-load of Kappa Kappa Gam- ma's uniquely twirped their dates with the aid of a vehicle on which "KKG Twirp Time" was written. 349 Inquisitive high school seniors sign up for a grand tour of the University campus, a part of "inspection" opportunities. I Tumbling exhibitions presented by UA students entertained the high school seniors and gave an example of varied activities. 350 SENIORS PENETRATE UNIVERSITYS WALLS T0 INSPECT CAMPUS One of the most crowded Saturdays of the entire fall semester was High School Senior Day when 5,000 students swarmed on the campus "to get a good look." This day, sponsored by Blue Key, is set aside annually to give seniors from all parts of Arizona an oppor- tunity to preview college life at the University of Arizona. The welcoming assembly in the auditorium with several campus leaders as speakers and the band and pom-pon girls to add color was scheduled first. Fol- lowing tours of the colleges of their choice, the girls enjoyed a fashion show featuring appropriate college wear for every occasion, modeled by UA women, and a panel on sororities by the Panhellenic Council. The boys preferred to view the judging of the Senior Day Queen contestants and her crowning shortly after- ward. Dinner, a western barbeque, was served by honorary members on the Women's Field. Climaxing the day was a Wildcat football game played in Varsity Stadium, during the half-time fes- tivities the high-schoolers more than amply repaid their hosts when their bands presented a colorful ex- hibition of marching and playing skill. The seniors who remained overnight were housed in dormitories, the women following AWS hours and getting an accurate picture of campus life. Primitive dance demonstration indicates high school trends in comparison to University social dancing Vvaff' ' ""' J- :f'l'lL uf' ' ' GNL .- 5 ...W - h,Fig1,r'if,, In W! -,1' - , ' U' ,,.,.':1f i I- if - f Ir"l.1mws,f 1,417 .uzfifl .K .. ir., .' M . . LE., I A . L its JA As Blue Key members judge the Queen candidates, stu- dents watch a hopeful girl walk down the long ramp. Queen Gaile Kenyon learns of her honor. Her attendants are, Sue Rowton, Carol Holtchlag, Jeanne Webb, and Garna De Witt. Performing for their classmates, Arizona High School Bands take to the iield during half-time. Awards were given to outstanding groups. 351 Students are entertaining themselves dancing in the Coed is scared by a life-like depiction of a ghoul painted on the coop at the U's annual Student Union Birthday Party. entrance to the coop. Ghoul is an example of party's decorations SU PARTY CELEBRATES NIGHT OF HURROR The Student Union Birthday Party, "A Night of Terror," succeeded in fascinating and, perhaps, terri- fying everyone. On hand to add a bit of music to the festive occasion were three bands in the varioiis strata of the Union Building. The "cool" ones dug progres- sive jazz in the subterranean underworld otherwise known as Louie's Lower Level. While the Casuals pounded out their beatnik music, blood-thirsty stu- dents drank witches' brew and other concoctions. Amid the clink of glasses the Coop reverberated with the strains of Wayne Sanders and his Dixieland Band. The Coop was transformed into a southern swamp for the occasion. Also participating in the Ballroom was Larry Barker and his Playboys, who played dance music. Crowned as the Ugliest Man on Campus was John Maier of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. This con- test was sponsored by Alpha Phi Omegag money col- lected was given to charity and Ugly Man Maier re- ceived a trophy. After Intermission entertainment, Student Union Director Bill Varney cut the huge birthday cake and presented the Most Valuable Em- ployee Award to Sissy Burke. After the intermission, the bands resumed playing and horror once again reigned. In addition to the bands and the intermission enter- tainment, many hours were spent preparing scenery for the party. The patio was gaily festooned in a graveyard motif! I Birthday party guests return to the morbid gaity of the party after an encounter with the "creepy" graveyard which added to the unique fun-making atmosphere of the event 352 ! 2 I xxb, l , Bill Varney cuts the first piece of the big birthday cake in the Ballroom and hands it to Sissy Burke, winner of "The Most Valuable Employee" award which is presented each year. il isi- Q-My A cautious party guest prudently walks under the Four party-goers join in the festivities as they sit in the coop listen- "deadly" guillotine as she steps through what used ing to Dixieland music which was played continually that night to be a doorway. 353 f 'IIEQ A lST PLACE OPEN "IT'S IN THE HAT" LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA ff' K l Ill I nufqv' .,.ilff T Y 57- V. ' S x., . 1ST PLACE VOTE NO 200 "BURY PROPOSITION 200' KAPPA SIGMA 'EIESTAE8' THEMES HOMECOMING EVENTS The Class of 1933 was honored at a buffet supper on Friday night in the Varsity Room of the Pioneer Hotel, and Saturday's activities began with the Hoat parade in the morning and a luncheon for all of the alumni at noon. Highlighting the weekend was the football game between the University of Arizona Wildcats and the West Texas State Buffaloes which was played at Var- sity Stadium, the first afternoon game in many years. The spectators were entertained at half-time by the Wildcat Alumni Band, who put on a humorous and skillful show, as well as by the Wildcat Marching Band directed by Jack Lee. The linal event in the celebration of the silver anni- versary of the Class of '33 was the Lettermen's break- fast on Sunday morning. "Fiesta '58" was the theme chosen to celebrate the 41st annual Homecoming activities on the UA cam- pus. All float entries were built with Hesta highlights or depicted the special "Vote No 4200" category. For the first time homecoming dances were held on both Friday and Saturday nights. Queen "Muflie" Strauss and her attendants, Madilyn Buntz, Kathy Leake, Marilyn Myser and Shirley Ransom, were crowned at Friday's dance. Jerry Gray and his band provided the music at both dances. ' , '.. gy, . , . f . ,,4t.. g 6- ls. E v.' 'igIfv"" ., . X I Rezgnmg majestically over the University of Arizona Homecoming activities is Queen Muflie Strauss and her attendants, Shirley Ransom, Marilyn Myser, Kathy Leake and Madilyn Buntz. These coeds led the parade of floats through downtown Tucson Iwilwung V ' 7 1ST PLACE WOMEN,S BEAUTY 1ST PLACE MEN'S BEAUTY HSTRUMMIN' FOR A WIN" "DONT BET ON IT TEX" DELTA GAMMA PHI GAMMA DELTA SWEEPSTAKES "TEE-KEEL-EM" SIGMA CHI IST PLACE WOMEN'S ORIGINALITY IST PLACE MEN'S ORIGINALITY "VICTORY VENDOR" "J UST AN APPETIZERH KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA DELTA CHI 355 5? 1 , , , 1 ' ' I F . , , . as 'Lf 1 ,swefifrl ,ag U .iii oF ,i,,,,,Y4V il V V v Y- ,AYV I- M il E Ji- Lee ' Q . .3 asaindii--.4--iv POM PON GIRLS: Janet Lincoln, Marcia Marshall, Ann Collins, Linda Winn, Lucy Thatcher, Judy Boyum, Ricki Farquhar, Ann Cheairs, Raima Roper, Sandy McVay, Judy Bolt, Jean McGregor. POM PONS AND CHEERS SPARK UA SPIRIT Dancing to the tunes of the University of Arizona marching band were the 12 peppy Arizona pom pon girls. At the football games, they took part in the half- time shows and added to the spirit of the fans with their performances throughout the games. Pep rallies found the energetic pom pon girls doing original dances for the students' entertainment. They led the parade of freshmen to "A" Mountain in Sep- tember, and in November they marched through campus to the site of the bon-fire rally before the big Tempe game. At Homecoming they danced for the alumni who watched the parade. The six Arizona cheerleaders appeared at all of the football and basketball games which were played in Tucson. At the football games they rode into the stadium aboard an old hotrod, beginning another first tradition for the University cheerleaders. Under the leadership of Danny Mariscal, yell- leader, the group ran onto the field with the players and led the students in vocal support of the team before each play. Agility proved to be another asset as they per- formed for the fans with pyramids and other tum- bling exhibitions, showing what a versatile group the UA cheerleaders were. r 122' vvqm.. U: .-' ' 4-- zqqiswrs.-zfaf-1-:.a I 1 ,, .Z l1g.,,...'f-ff?eegzg?:'3a-i if T-1 .ph CHEERLEADERS: Row I.' David Cohen, Jack Darr. Row 2: Shirley Ransom, "Mui'lie" Strauss, Danny Mariscal, Diane Vance, Lynn Siergiej. 356 j A member of the Tempe team attracts attention from spectators and a "miniature Sun Devil," the mascot. Arizona's Governor Ernest MacFarland presents the bicycle race trophy to LDS, winner of the annual Tempe Tucson excursion TOECHLIGHT PARADE AND STUDENT RALLY KICK OFF ANNUAL ARIZONA-TEMPE WEEKEND The University of Arizona Wildcats clashed with the Arizona State University Sun Devils in the year's most rivalous football game to climax the football season. This game has become the core of a tradi- tionally fun-packed, competitive weekend. On alter- nate years, the UA and ASU play host to the rival school. This year Tempe students treked to Tucson for the events. With the theme "Beat Tempe" the festivities at the University began Friday evening with a torch- light parade sponsored by Traditions. The parade "danced" its way around fraternity and sorority houses and women's dormitories, through campus and finally to a bon-fire at a vacant lot across from campus on Cherry Avenue. The procession consisted of the Hep- cat Band, Arizona cheerleaders, Wildcat pom pon girls, and the student body which halted from time to time to hold small street dances so more followers could be added to the procession. At the huge bon-fire Coach Doherty spoke and cheers were led. With Saturday came the thirty-second annual foot- ball game attended by throngs of students, faculty and townspeople. During half-time, the University of Arizona Marching Band did three separate marching impressions featuring Baton-Twirler Kenlyn Williams. The Tempe band did a show on famous movies. That night the traditional after-game dance was held in the Student Union Ballroom. Tucson fans express joy and excite- ment as the University of Arizona makes progress toward the goal line during UA-Tempe game, Nov. 22. 357 It doesn't hurt at all," laughs Dave Henry, as he contributes his blood to the campus blood drive- to give so that others may live." To msure complete safety for donor and receiver University students are examined by a nurse prior to their giving blood BLOOD DRIVE SOLICITS 505 STUDENT DONORS The American Red Cross Bloodmobile set up facilities on the UA campus December 9 and 10 to enable all University students to donate blood. A total of 505 pints were given. In conjunction with the annual blood drive, plans were begun to establish a University Blood Bank to provide University students with blood facilities in case of emergency. All prospective donors were tested and interviewed by Red Cross personnel before they were allowed to make donations. The actual giving of blood is painless, but as moral support for those who did not think it was painless, volunteer students were on hand to talk to donors and keep their minds occupied. ' The tirst 100 donors were given free movie tickets by various Tucson theater ownersg and after blood had been taken, volunteers served cookies and grape- fruit juice or coifee. Q ." v ,ffm f Xl: SEAN -Sq. U S Marine Firing Squad from Camp Pendleton in California gives a ceremonial gun salute honoring Pearl Harbor's heroes WAR HEROES HGNUBED GN MEMQRIAL DAY Pearl Harbor Day was remembered at the Uni- versity of Arizona when the campus paused for a few minutes of silence as the bells of the USS Arizona tolled in tribute to the 1,102 U.S. Marine ofiicers and men who went down with their ship on Decem- ber 7, 1941. Special guest at the ceremonies was Major Gen- eral E. W. Snedeker, commander of the lst Marine Division, Fleet Marine Force at Camp Pendleton, California. S! .ff 9 :im -S N' S r- , l is 1 515.3 ,l UBBHHEIQA , 'Q ummm lx mm me ,ty sag ,K iv, 1 1 , N. ' vqll - -,x The all-Marine memorial service featured the U.S. Marine Band from Camp Pendleton as well as the outIit's Color Guard and Firing Squad. The Student Union Building is a monument to all the men who were on board the USS Arizona, and each year a memorial service is held to rededicate the building and to commemorate the sinking. The bell which tolls from the Student Union tower is the same bell which was on board the "Arizona" on December 7, seventeen years ago. Thzs bronze plaque commemorates the open- General Alan Shapley, USMC, one of the USS Arizona's heroes who earned the ing of the Student Union in honor of war dead. - Silver Star for heroism, spoke at the annual Pearl Harbor Day commemoration 359 Symphonic Choir, under the direction of John Bloom, prepares the annual Christmas "Messiah'3 CAMPUS GIVE S DURING CHRISTMAS SEASON A WS girls Sharon Banovitz and Rae Malone find themselves overloaded with Christmas boxes for the migrant workers. is is 360 Yuletide celebrations on campus began early with colorful decorations in the Student Union and houses and dormitories. Various groups of carolers sere- naded such places as the University Infirmary, the Oshrin Indian Hospital and President Harvill's home. Residents of girls' dormitories and sorority houses made up Christmas boxes of gifts and food for the children of the migrant farmers in the area. The project was sponsored by the AWS. Concern for the underprivileged extended also to parties given by vari- ous campus groups for children whose Christmas might have been bleak without such festivities. These included a party given by the Interfraternity Council, at which Dean Roy appeared in the role of Santa Claus, and a party given by the Sophomore Council. Formal dances and parties highlighted the Christ- mas season, and as the twentieth of December rolled around, students were busy packing and doing last minute shopping. Then - home for the holidays. Dean Shutt supervises as IFC members and helpers load their station wagon with gifts and goodies for the under- privileged children at a Tucson school. If- I Sophomore Council representatives Carol Layne and Larry Betts had as much fun with the children at Com- stock Hospital as Santa John Klein. I . .. .. , H .., , , b , -. ,ch -3 ' - e 'if X' "" ' - ' ' -K 4 'f . Nu "' SEMESTER SIDELIGHTS .1 'N O9 D 'JO Fe A ., .Q ' iid V' .- l 2 K- wx '90 'A -41 Jim Block and Dave Engelman lend a hand t0 help a pretty Doug Turner and Jim Goodridge hear words of encouragement UA coed attach a "Vote No 4200" sticker to her sportscar. from Caroline Kline as they run in the Pledge Pajama Race. 362 'gigii gg v ., - , .-1. is ,r V ii Q-,ff ' J: is Er Q' -' '. ..- . . .. 1 , .v - . The Kingston Trio made such a hit on the University of Arizona campus that they were brought back again for another successful performance. yi: 3, f: f , . 1. 1:-I V xml. , 1 -1 LHS. ii i, ai 'f il 1, F A ,J 1 Pf 1 Construction workers wgrk fast to hoist the top of Dr. Harvill and honorary presidents form a receiving line the TV t0We1' UP S0 that StaIi0I1 Pr0grB.rI1S may begin. at reception to introduce the Honor's Convocation speaker. 363 rf T9 ',f 'f-, I V m 1' Wife? 'Q , , Kenlynn Williams demurely waits to learn who the top bidder will be for her baton twirling talents 'WILDCATS GIVE THAT OTHERS MAY LIVE' BOLSTERS AUCTION AND TAG DAY EOR DRIVE With the slogan "Wildcats Give That Others May Live" the Campus Chest drive began. Sponsored by the Community Service Committee of ASUA, a Women's Tag Day was initiated. Over 600 smiling coeds carried gold containers and circu- lated about the campus accepting contributions. Pima Hall and Alpha Phi Sorority received gold cups for collecting the most money in the dormitory and soror- ity divisions. Over S500 was collected on Tag Day. The drive was climaxed on Saturday morning with the Campus Chest Auction. With Larry Millspaugh waving the gavel as auctioneer, alumni secretary Mar- vin "Swede" Johnson was sold by the pound and Danny Shafton's Combo was sold to play for the highest bidder. Others who mounted the auction block were Ken- lyn Williams and her famous baton, the Delta Delta Delta and the Lambda Chi Alpha pledge classes, the pom pon girls, the ASUA and SUAB committee heads and the Phi Gamma Delta Quartet. The auction netted almost 5900, and combined with the Women's Tag Day receipts, a very successful drive was completed. Over S1400 was contributed to the 40-odd charities which are aided by the Campus Chest. Auctioneer Larry Millspaugh answers a bid for Dave Engelman, John Benson, Gordon Alley and Jerry Pence, SUAB male members. 364 Shafton holds the audience in suspense as he announces the Queen. . .1 vin, D L. A 5 .ri , .- - x 5-A-TH-1-.41-,,...-, jiri J i H5 . . . M JW 'Z ' Judy Bolt and Dave Mayo phone the news to her mother '59 DESERT QUEEN REVEALED AT DANCE As she stepped through a replica of the 1959 Desert cover at the Desert Dance, the eager crowd learned the identity of the 195 9 Desert Queen - Judy Bolt, Alpha Phi. Miss Bolt is a member of the Mortar Board and is president of the Panhellenic Council. Her attendants were Jeanne Abromovitz, Alpha Epsilon Phi, a sopho- more in the Nursing Schoolg Susan Chiles, Kappa Kappa Gamma, a junior majoring in educationg Marja Straughn, Delta Gamma, a junior majoring in fine artsg and Liz Thomas, Pi Beta Phi, a sophomore in the Liberal Arts College. The Desert Queen and her court were chosen by the male members of the Board of Publications from candidates representing the sororities and women's dormitories. Marvin "Swede" Johnson, alumni secretary and owner of a four-section cattle ranch south of Willcox, crowned the new queen. Danny Shafton was master of ceremonies, and Anne Snoddy was chairman of the dance. The Desert Dance is held each year in the Student Union Ballroom to announce the new Desert Queen and introduce the staff. The room was decorated with two huge black and orange palm trees in the center, surrounded with "Desert,' signs and banners. The Jack Reid Band provided the music. I 4 X V -yff-M." Z ' vga-fSQ'Ze'Q'." ' ' ,wt-4'..1-,. i , - 'YE' , 'ta-'raw' " " ' . eff? ' ' " ' if .4 ,- me X ' "4-I F l--. t L-lx' W !'1i -"jill H . va 3.2171-.3 . A J 3' .' V ' 3 l1'.f,3PgjQ,f5 . f T ti 'f""fgfi-'Zh 1 1 1 43515. . 3, if as f fit A jhk ' T f gen I ff 14- v 'it t , , +., ., ,A ff 4 ' ' :"'27i'iR? 5.2. L' '11-, V . . I' - i rx,- -1 '- 2 . ft "6 'i W fgtf- g 1,3 V ', F49 "" .: I V -ft , 1 - f L 5 1 1 1- a s Q if twi.Q.L rg J 919' ' pf, .-... gif ggi, Q Y 7: ea., Q , V : , " N , ii : Fi--E' ' :EV 7:4-Y." .,, ' QL, . :f 2- . 365 ip? L li "" g j -A - 421 W W 1'i ' ff!-:A .' .-nfl '.-.ef-q' Q.-vp J. i . ,cf-.Rf '5f1:?l!, iv ' w - '1 :. 5.53. f" -'ii5'.!if' 33 ' - L-:wk 'Lam w ffSEvENS+E'E5?3P51?E31B0LA,, ADPI AND ZBT WIN ALPHA DELTA PI-ZETA BETA TAU 1ST PLACE MEN'S "SHOW BOAT" ALPHA TAU OMEGA Route "66" was the theme chosen for the 9th an- nual varsity show where sororities and fraternities depicted scenes along the famous Chicago to Los An- geles highway. Delta Delta Delta began the trip with a skit depict- ing Chicago's "Club 66." Alpha Tau Omega followed with "Showboat," and Kappa Kappa Gamma and Kappa Sigma took us on to St. Louis for "Three Moods of a St. Louis Woman." Lambda Chi Alpha entertained us with "On the Road" as we went to the Ozarks for Gamma Phi Beta's "The Waiting Woman" and to Oklahoma for 'gHoe Down-Show Down" by Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi. 5- ' . '- -Q ,.. M ' f,- r,,'Mvu1 , 2 1 , ,. Mat' . at fvfe-Vit. -' 'F G4 v ,E P' " . i' ' , 1'-If ' ' wg .ft-3-,Q 'Huw Q, ' nga. ,' , fL,'iJ".-11411: 'tlizff'-'.'. . H1-4, : 1: rt f"-nl-sc-Q' 'fe 'tffrffx' Q .- -, '12 .L!1:4Z-'f- if" " ' -'- 'fiiigafvv' 15.4, l 1-1. - f, -f, I- -. - 1 ',1:5,,vp5,'- ala?-.suatlr-if ' M: I 366 - ani 'X' TX...,,,-R -K5 3-hz P-,I 'sf Jul ' wb Y L - 3 'T ' 4, , ,., .,,x,,.f-""'4X'- 'A ' v' - L T.. L f L l..-u . V f --+-ff' V P V I fpyil , ,4, pig g y I A 922' ll .: . Ag I I A I I M I is 2 Q ii-P l lf .l'ilQ' I' i I f 1 I I f 1 5' . ' Pali' frat Jw ng"fjf"i.i ' -- . 5 - I it 'I at ifvfiiffw g-aI12fi3 3 H ' -A L 1-ww 1 'ii:?.lf'f4. 5,2 ' ' L ,jg g ifzf . Q L - 'Q-.h r T' -. - -.-- I ' an ' e' sii firl - - .,,4 21 ' I. 'ig-, :lm . gt:-gan if , ti fliisflw f "--4 , - ' ' L--L,-, ,,A:,.,A:. ,' V,-5:17, -4, 5 L,-LY 'V uh. .x .i, vin. , me all f . w a - I fill Ei A I Ig zy f iziil Elf lg , .5 I , i 1,3 P ,, m y 5 I YI. I ' I-x' rf 2' it 5 ' ' ' f ' P ' L' " , , 4, 3 F fd- . 'if ' JJ . r -'N lj ' A -I I-21 ,401 A gt., in 1 AA 3 I' -4 P p H J A-t - V W i lg gl ir .. , .-1' 1, .ly i Fllksyt hyiigsl, I I I I ... . . T -1 J VARSITY SWEEPSTAKES The Indians of Northern Arizona were represented by the spectacular "Seventh City of Cibola," Alpha Delta Pi and Zeta Beta Tau's contribution. Los Angeles was the end of the road as Tau Delta Phi's "Vote Yes 300" and Pi Beta Phi and Phi Gamma Delta's "The American Way" ended the show depict- ing the "beatnik" generation. The UA dance band, the Hep Cats, accompanied the singers and dancersg and local disc jockey, Morgan Lee, was master of ceremonies. Kappa Kappa Psi, band honorary, sponsored the popular production, with proceeds going toward funds for University band scholarships. --gi IST PLACE WOMEN'S "THE WAITING WOMEN" GAMMA PHI BETA 1ST PLACE MIXED "HOE DOWN SHOW DOWN" KAPPA ALPHA THETA-SIGMA CHI mv:-L.w . L 267 K4 Smoltmg up a storm' are the coeds entered in the Cigar Contest. The winner was Spur Julie Kranhold, far left. AGGIE ANTICS ACCENT ANNUAL RODEO WEEK Western-struck students went all out to make UA's annual Rodeo Week a success this year. Held during the week of April 6-12, it was filled with many and varied events. The Arcade proved to be the scene of much excite- ment from Monday through Saturday as guys and gals not sporting western attire, at least three articles of clothing, were wrangled by helpful Rodeo Club mem- bers and put into the corral. Those caught found them- selves held until they had rolled cigarettes, chewed tobacco or rode the "buckin' " barrel. Crazy contests took place in Louie's Lower Level B311 on "Varsity Night." Among these were the Bearded Men, Bow-legged Women, and Tall Tale Contests. Saturday night's dance was typical of those held in the Old West. Taking place at the fair grounds, the dance was complete with western band and bales of straw. Of course the highlight of the entire week was the Rodeo itself. A member of the Inter-Collegiate Rodeo Association, UA played host to some six college teams as well as to individual contestants. Among the special events at both Saturday's and Sunday's program were Girl's Goat Sacking, UA Quadrille Team, Steer Race and clown acts. f , 4 -1 lti I Q ' -J i Tumblzng to the ground after a hectic ride on the Ar- 'Persuading' a UA coed to chew tobacco are several Aggies This was cade bucking bronc is ASUA PresidentTom McIntosh. one of the penalties for students who forgot to wear western clothes 368 Receiving her award for the 'Bow-legged Lady' contest is Sue Chiles. Miss Chiles was a '59 candidate for yearbook queen. Judging the contest to find the man with the longest beard are three of the live finalists for Rodeo Queen. , X W 1 X .-fn' -e 4 ' - -, - ,-A ,hh Participating in one of the events at the two-day UA Rodeo is a student entree. The Rodeo was held in April of this year. WEEKS FUN. IDEAS SHARED EY 'GEEEKS' GREEK WEEK CHAIRMEN: Row I : Helen Bartlett, Pat Gordon. Row 2: Gayle Gamble, Chickie Andrews, Janie Rosenblum, Dodie Wilson, Nancy Owens, Claudia Shortman, Nancy King. Row 3: Mike Casey, George Ekdahl, Roy Wong, Dick Pesqueira, Bill Neblett, Sid Rosen, Jerry Bange. The fourth annual Greek Week was held this year during the week of March 6-12. The entire week was iilled with both the serious and the light sides of "Greek" life as fraternities and sororities joined to- gether in workshops, exchanges, dances, sports and teas. At the Greek Week Banquet an award was given to the Outstanding Independent Man and Woman. Chosen as Outstanding Independent Woman was Betty Tadano. John Sottnek was selected Outstanding Inde- pendent Man. The Greek Olympics featured races and relays in- cluding the exciting chariot race, three-legged race and 100-yard dash. At the Greek Week Dance many students sat on the iloor of the Hellenic Center to hear the songs of the Four Lads. Madilyn Buntz, Kappa Alpha Theta, was crowned Greek Week Queen, and Alan Hall, Sigma Chi, was King of Greek Week. Greek Week is planned and executed by commit- tees set up by Panhellenic Council and Inter-Fraternity Council, chairmaned this year by Dodie Wilson and Dick Pesqueira. Ready for the Greek Week chariot race are members of SAE Fraternity and Theta Sorority. This annual race X' highlights the Greek Olympics. -,-- 44 Discussing one of the Greek Week l topics at the Gamma Phi House are I, sorority representatives. Several houses hosted similar workshops. ,,,C'3.f y ' Bk, .tru , 4. F Presiding at the Greek Week ban- quet is Dr. Richard A. Harvill. Spe- cial awards are presented to both Greeks and independents at dinner. Reigning over the annual Greek Week Dance are Queen Madilyn Buntz and King Alan Hall, chosen by fraternity, sorority votes. SHAFTON WINS ASUA PRESIDENT BY 700 VGTES The first political rally ever to be held at the Uni- versity was sponsored by Chimes, junior women's hon- orary. An atmosphere of excitement filled the air as the rally took on the resemblence of a national con- vention. Candidates and supporters alike made great efforts to push their platforms. The Arcade was the scene of campaigning through- out both the primary and the final elections. Every- thing from the tiny posters to the huge show-like scenery was situated there to attract the attention of all Wildcats. Clothing bearing initials, lapel tags, ban- ners, cartoons and other similar ideas were used to display the names of potential student body officers. Associated Women Students officers were elected at the same time as those of the student body. The most anticipated of all offices was that of ASUA president, won by Dan Shafton. The position of vice president was taken by Ed Morgan. Secretary elected was Geri Craig. Larry Betts and Lou Crowder were elected junior councilmeng Judy Clothier was named councilwoman. AWS president is Carol Heinigerg vice president, Pat Preciadog secretary, Edie Sayreg Judy Reedy, treasurer. T WNGS will 'CUE UQDIDI-it hm ni lun. . Transforming the Arcade parking lot into a menagerie of original signs and displays are the advertising stunts for Student Body elections. 372 um-M J.lUllJ Thankful ZBT's congratulate newly elected ASUA President, Dan Voting at the Spring student body elections is Shafton, following the announcement of his victory in the final race. one politically minded University student. ywmiflflfe ' - lB'5TTS ln QQIIINDQJI A. .Hull 1l',...J ,0- ,fw lxiQl5Q3VX:XWb 4 LX i - W nikki? lp. y QSQSSE 373 fx' Enjoying the annual Senior Breakfast are members of the 1959 graduating class. Serving are members of Spurs and Chimes. CLASS UF 1959 SETS NEW UA TRADITION: SENIOR BREAKFAST Speaking at the April Senior Breakfast is Mi1t.Whi1tley, a graduate of the UA and a member of Alumni Association's Board of Directors. 374 Four hundred and fifty seniors flocked to the Stu- dent Union Ballroom on April 8 for the first annual Senior Class Breakfast to rneet with the people they knew throughout their college days, and to learn their new role as University of Arizona alumni. D. "Milt" Whitley, class of '48, acted as the master of ceremonies for the Arizona Alumni Association sponsored event. Special speakers were Miss Jane Rider, '11, and Sid Woods, '39, Mike Flournoy presented the idea of a "'59 Club," an organization intended to unite the alums of '59 so that they may better keep in touch with each other, and function as a unit in future alumni activities. Chairmen of the Breakfast Committee were Mike Flournoy and Sue Maxwell, while Jean MacGregor took care of the arrangementsg John Benson, enter- tainmentg Melinda Thomas, excusesg Shelby Porter, invitationsg Marilyn Burneo, publicity, and Pat Gor- don, programs. if , Hearing a case at the daily Traflic Court are Associate Judges Barbara Drinkwater, Ralph Copald, Tom Haney, Marlyn Citron, Ken Koenig and Marty Morgan, left to right. Ticket-plagued students now have a chance to de- fend themselves in the newly created Student Traflic Court, headed by Chief Justice Ken Koenig and Associate Justices Marilyn Citron and Martin Moran. The two functions of the court, a November brain- storm of Dan Shafton, are to give students a voice in the student-created traffic problems, and to look toward the future improvement of the campus traflic situation. Under the new program, students have three days in which to pay the line, and an additional two days to file written appeal to the court. The court, in turn, has the power to uphold, nullify or modify the penalty, but not to raise it. The chief justice is appointed by the outgoing ASUA president, while the associate justices are ap- pointed by the ASUA president-elect. Advisors to the committee are representatives of the Dean of Men, Dean of Women and the University of Arizona Traflic Department. CAMPUS TRAFFIC STUDENT HANDLED Explaining the parking rules to UA student Nick Shepis are Tratlic Court Chief Justice Ken Koenig and a campus police officer, William Heisman. 375 3 'X , 1 ' 'f'VL, 4 . f e A' 1. Q il I " ly , .lf ' f i . . ' ly , ' , J . b ',.i A -. .L Newly tapped Mortar Boards gather at the fountain. Enthusiastic friends rushed to congratulate new Mortar Boards. TAPPING HIGHLIGHTS New Mortar Board members were tapped at the traditional 6 a.m. ceremony on the front lawn of Old Main. The annual Spring event, this year held on April 30, is attended by all University women students, dressed in white. The Woman's Day assembly was held in the audi- torium where new members of Chimes, Spurs and Wranglers were announced. Awards for scholastic achievements, as well as special awards such as "A" blankets, were also presented. Guest speaker for the affair was Mrs. Norman Hurley, mother of a gradu- WGMENS DAY EVENTS ating UA senior. Mrs. Hurley, who graduated from the University 30 years ago, was the founder of the business honorary here. Following the assembly, new Chimes rushed to the Student Union to take their turns at ringing the bell, while new Spurs helped serve all women students at the picnic on the lawn at the side of the Library. The Greek Theater on the Womenis Field was the scene of the All-University Sing which climaxed the day. Men's, women's, and mixed classes provided the basis for competition and selection of winners. Tension rises as outgoing members of the senior women's honorary march around in a circle, each time tapping a new member of next year s Mortar Board. This Spring ceremony at the University oiiicially opens the festivities of traditional Women's Day 376 Presenting an award at the annual Men's Night banquet is Dean Francis Roy. The UA rnen's hon- oraries named the new members. MENS NIGHT HONURS TGP ACHIEVEMENTS Men's Night is one of the most looked-forward-to events of the year for the male students on campus. Highlight of the affair was the announcement of new members to the men's honoraries on campus. These honoraries include Blue Key, national senior men's honoraryg Bobcats, local senior men's honoraryg Chain Gang, junior men's honoraryg Sophos, sopho- more men's honoraryg and Traditions Committee, Uni- versity booster organization. Other special awards were made to men who were outstanding in the fields of athletics, scholarship, and extra curricular activities. Those who were selected to "Who's Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities," the outstanding male faculty member, the outstanding senior athlete, and the outstanding sophomore man were also announced at this event. E Applauding the announcement of an award at the annual Men's Night are the UA male students attending the banquet in the Student Union. Congratulating an award winner is Dr. Richard A. Harvill. Sk? QQ, 9' I 'uv , 0 ' ,L 1 tx .- 1 1" Broadcasting the campus news over the new UA educational TV station are newscaster Mike Hanna and one cameraman, Joe Mercurio. Pooling a recently pinned 'brother' in Memorial Fountain are enthusiastic members of the victim's fraternity 379 Wearing tassels with colors of their colleges, the '59 graduates march into the University stadium single file. Awaiting the beginning of graduation, two UA seniors play a game of cards. . ...fi The sun sets as the graduates file in for their final ceremony at the UA. SUCCESSFUL SENICES RECEIVE CCVETED GRADUATION DEGREE President Harvill congratulated graduates of 1959 and welcomed their relatives and friends at graduation ceremonies. Featured speaker of the evening was Dr. Howard Mumford Jones, professor of English at Harvard University. Graduates were announced by the various colleges. Special advanced and honorary degrees were also awarded in all areas of study and research. Baccalaureate Services were held on the evening of May 24. Speak- ing before graduates and a capacity crowd was the Rev. Douglas D. Tiffany, D.D., of the First Presbyterian Church, Sherman Oaks, Calif. Title of the address was "Reaching for the Stars." Recognizing a familiar face, a young spectator shows little enthusiasm as he waves his hand. Following the graduation ceremony only empty and scattered chairs remain in the UA stadium. 380 .. 1 ,L-1, 5. :F if ,f l . V ..-:,+j7:F' Y J. GQ mr.. :Hr . . 5 L4 f-'. ug , , qs ,. V' Q 'ff' A 2 ' 574: 'Tr . 1 ' E ,f - 11 " lf' .' I E f -., f vm. ' "VMS 'W't'n-.,. X 'Xl' 7 H-.. .X -S, H.. "" yr ' 'Hx 'xc K, 2.1 1, 1 ir f ' '- 45. if LIS' .Q ,V ! ' I x '. 5 ', "Vi AQ.. V : .gt l,.,.':-13. 5 I 'Z 5 ' ' 5- 9 .N ff '-.xx Q 1 I I' f ,L :V .fl V ,, if X f 5 1 NN If I if J, - N- 4- Li'-'A yi ff J' I . , . ag - ,, 4. , .4 f ' ' -Q. 4 I . ,I . -N vaisxih , ,.f ' C' 354 " n . , -. .,.,,s- 4,5 ' ' 'Pu -fr A 1, .- ROYALTY Q N -Ia' u 1 19 9 DE ERT OUEE 382 DESERT QUEEN CANDIDATES Alpha Phi Judy Bolt was chosen by the male mem- bers of the Board of Publications to reign as Desert Queen. Queen Judy was crowned by Marvin "Swede" Johnson at the Desert Dance on February 28 as she stepped through a replica of the 1959 yearbook cover. A senior in the College of Education, Judy serves as president of Panhellenic Council and is a member of Mortar Board. As a pom pon girl, she has been seen at every football game for the past three years. A Tucsonan, Miss Bolt has also served as secre- tary-treasurer and vice president of Panhellenic, but she still finds time to play a good game of tennis. Selected as attendants were Jeanne Abromovitz, Susan Chiles, Marja Straughn and Liz Thomas. I, I H W l A V W i, . liyf li. J EANNE ABROMOVITZ ALPHA EPSILON PHI Miss Abromovitz is a sophomore in the Nursing School and is a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority and Spurs. She was director of the Night Club Chorus and has been a member of Choraliers. Miss Chiles has been a member of the SUAB Com- munity Service Committee. Afiiliated with Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, she is a junior in the College of Education. Miss Straughan is completing her senior year with a major in ine arts. She is a member of the Fine Arts Council and Delta Gamma Sorority. Miss Thomas is a sophomore in Liberal Arts and serves as rush chairman of her sorority, Pi Beta Phi. She also works on ASUA and SUAB committees. SUSAN CHILES KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA --f . T' fl MARJ A STRAUGHN DELTA GAMMA LIZ THOMAS PI BETA PHI 383 7... -Ugg '-3 -4 J! ,4 an 5 . .,..,y.,.- 1-,, , f ,.,. z. ', ,, . . .f H,,., M ,. . ,.,r.. , ju.. Q, 'L' v .' 1 'HL . . Fl' L . . W. . VM,--,J 1.'...,- r' . -.fu . ' -:,g,'-LQ? ., 44- 1 f ., ,,V .,., u. 1. . -if .EJ f C1 fJ.,.- '. .1 - 17", .' 1. V! IA. , ' ' ' ' -.. .V . e .VM ,,fgP,, ', .e.- .ff .551 .,,. ' '- ' " 1 ' af lr- - 4. ...Y 11 . 'Nm - v.,'.A ,..g .1 I 4 .. if .5 Eu. v- ' ' .- .-1 . r . . ,, 'A 4 5' .'f 4' ' Y V, ,.-.J 1 V Q V .Q , - vw V.. f 4 f . W- Y, , . - ,,. wa.. . 1. 5 f .N .ag .-f.. , ,., V ww., K., , ,,,, , V . .f.v.,gr . , 1 .. , J -. 1 4 J .J I 1 .1 . .AN :N 7 . .. ,. f 1 1" " ..., . H 4, , ,111 v.. 'a if ,. -ru. . "1 g. J. ' 1 I x. ,R N 1,5 , x 'Y 'sf 'v' Q v 1 . g- .,, 1. - ,.-, '-1 '. .zz 4 1 ' w , ..,:1.,N'--f ' ,- We - V r' J .f ' s., J-" f I n x -- . ., s ., , . 2 1 ,' fr- '. ,.- - '.. ?fx11'f'1,g A ' X' , : . i "'-'rage ' .. .. J- 14:15 f 4 - -W ,M lxI'.-vH"'Q-g' .SEQ gsfdfv' : "uf 1' Miva. 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W .var-1 , :,w'M,.i-, .J p",.i., QQQQ , Lf, . - H- 1 X f x :s 1, 5 I I-ff N av.. .f' ' ho. - S 5 1. WL 4 , 1:-,f.,3,. - 1 - ' 1- 4 'W 1 -sm: Z, V , '. i5L,:.?" . ,, ,, , l -... -A, H lg AF. 5,3531 .FET . l fl Am "x J , , , rw.. .- V 'fs , ,li K' b ,J ni 1 Y, Im Jtjulf- ' ' I I. : , mfrjrp .il , , L 'L I L':f?!' A W , rw-1-5-e -4553 fi! fx f 1, .1f.,r, ,x,,,, , "I ff 414' 'ui' " 1-.L L ,EJ "fi 2 Kia, A 1 ' alfa Y I nc ' , '- nw rf f wr, " 1 -. . ' " i -- 'f ..i' J e, . 7,1 .ff-1-A - .V , ., ' ,H 71 A ' .,v4f. y ff , ,4 ' J: - ', 4 f j u4 g,,,K'.q,i -,Q ,Q 1 ,-X 1 "MUFFIE" STRAUSS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1959 HOMECOMING QUEEN MARTHA STRAUSS 386 MADILYN BUNTZ KATHY LEAKE KAPPA ALPHA THETA Riding atop the red and white iloat commemorating the 40th Annual Homecoming celebration this year was the 1958 Homecoming Queen, Martha Strauss. Better known as "MuiTie," the vivacious Kappa Kappa Gamma is from Highland Park, Ill. Miss Strauss is a senior majorihg in elementary education. The queen enjoys all sports but concentrates mainly on swimming, golf and tennis. Besides being active in campus activities, Miss Strauss has been a cheerleader for three years. Model- ing is another of her hobbies. In Tucson, Miss Strauss is on the board of "College Fashions." In 1958 Miss Strauss was chosen as a finalist for Greek Week Queen. The queen was chosen in an all-campus election and was crowned by Tom McIntosh, ASUA president. The queen and her attendants were presented at the annual Homecoming Dance. Attendants to Miss Strauss were Madilyn Buntz, Kappa Alpha Thetag Kathy Leake, Delta Gammag Marilyn Myser, Delta Delta Deltag and Shirley Ransom, Chi Omega. DELTA GAMMA MARILYN MYSER SHIRLEY RANSOM DELTA DELTA DELTA CHI OMEGA 387 Row I: Kathy Leake, Madilyn Utay, Shirley Ransom, Martha Strauss, Ethyl Dancho, Deanann Harrell and Io Clark. Row 2: Judy Boyum, B. J. Kelly, Diane Boyd, Margaret Evans, Carol Ketcham, Barbara McEowen and Madilyn Buntz. Row 3: Sue Bennett, Helen Bartlett, Jackie Purdue, Diane Dawson, Marilyn Post and Marilyn Myser. HOMECOMING QUEEN CANDIDATES ' 388 IFPC QUEEN The highlight of the IFPC formal, held the last day of "Help Week," was the coronation of Queen Amanda Barr. Miss Barr, who was sponsored by Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, was crowned by Bob Taylor, IFPC president. Taylor also presented the IFPC court consisting of Jeannie McGillan, Connie Middleton, Sally Pierce, and Nancy Erbe. The Queen's lovely crown was made of white car- nations. As a token of her reign, Miss Barr received an engraved silver charm bracelet from the members of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. Miss Barr is aililiated with Pi Beta Phi Sorority, and is a freshman at the University. In the short time that she has been on campus, the queen has become very active. She is a member of Mermaids, and holds a po- sition on the Recreation Committee. Miss Barr is the secretary of the Traflic Court and is also recorder of the Court. AMANDA BARR PI BETA PHI ENGINEERING QUEEN Kim Overly was chosen as this year's Engineering Queen to reign at the University's annual Saint Pat rick's Day dance. Miss Overly, hailing from Indiana, is a member of Delta Delta Delta Sorority. The lovely blue-eyed blond 5'2" junior is a transfer student from Stephen s College. Miss Overly is enrolled in the College of Fine Arts and is majoring in art. The Engineering Queen, Miss Overly, was chosen by the engineers from a field of contestants, each nom inated by her living group. The finalists were Jill Ham mond, Kappa Kappa Gammag Marjie Liem, Delta Gammag Kathy Michelena, Yuma Hall, and Mari dean West, Mohave Hall. KIM OVERLY DELTA DELTA DELTA -.,g,.,-, - 1--efrffy - rf a 7 ,-V. . Y ,.:, -1- VN -43.2, . 1 A' xL'v'."w:! 'HZ tl L' f '.-.i:g.,., 1 4 ' W- .. X. , RODEO QUEEN T - H 1 " M' 1 v I ' n I - n . 1' Ii 'J . NANCY BAUSTAIN COCONINO HALL Nancy Baustain, Coconino Hall, was elected Rodeo Queen in an all-campus election. Miss Baustain, sec- retary of the Rodeo Club, reigned over the two-day college rodeo held April 11-12. The Tucsonan is an accomplished horsewoman and not only reigned over the rodeo but competed in the barrel race and in the girl's goat-tying events. She is also a member of the University of Arizona's Quadrille Team. The five Hnalists were chosen on their abilities as horsewomen at a ride-off. 1959 was the first year that the Rodeo Queen was chosen in an all-campus elec- tion. In previous years she was 'selected by the Rodeo Club. Attendants to Miss Baustain are Mary Lou Cum- ming, Linda Lou Fiscel, Vickie Steinberg and Nancy Williams. JOCELYN MCALPINE ALPHA PHI MAID OF COTTGN Lovely Madilyn Buntz was chosen to represent the State of Arizona at the National Maid of Cotton Con- test as the Arizona Maid of Cotton. Miss Buntz, a senior at the University, plans to work in the field of speech therapy after her gradu- ation this spring. In addition to her title of Maid of Cotton, Miss Buntz was chosen as a Homecoming Queen attendant last fall, and Greek Week Queen this spring. A mem- ber of Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority, Miss Buntz ac- tively participated in Religion in Life Week, and was a representative to the Panhellenic Council. Other ac- tivities include Miss Buntz's membership in Mermaids for two years and position as pom pon girl for one year. Miss Buntz comes from Casa Grande, Arizona. MADILYN BUNTZ KAPPA ALPHA THETA P p AGGIE QUEEN The Aggie Fall Festival Dance held at the Pima County Fair Grounds was the site of the Coronation of attractive Jocelyn McAlpine as the 1958-59 Aggie Queen. Miss McAlpine is a junior at the University, a member of Alpha Phi Sorority, and is majoring in agricultural journalism. The queen plans to do free- lance or feature writing for agricultural or livestock publications after graduation. Hailing from Red Wing, Colo., where she lives on a ranch, the perky 5'3" Miss McAlpine takes a great interest in all types of livestock, especially horses. Attendants to the queen were Sherry Gallup, Alpha Omicron Pig Carolyn Roedger, Yuma Hall, Clyda Weeks, Delta Delta Delta, and Kay West, Mohave Hall. 391 '35 'FQ QUEEN LINDA HART PI BETA PHI Y. 1 . .F 5- 'L--,F A if Y 44 . ' 1. Y - fu' . A 1 f""'F'a em. Q .-F 5, 611 Q ' - , 3, Q. ii 1 in Q, 'f " -C55 C I my ' x 1 ,Tl V114-.... Hi 2 ' ,, . - 5. if kgs, ' f ' " " ' ' We .. YZi'I?"f5" i' " ' Q .,.o - - . Eff , , A 11 FLORY JORDAN KAPPA ALPHA THETA SUN BGWL QUEEN AND MAIDS The 24th Annual Southwestern Sun Carnival was held in E1 Paso, Texas, from Dec. 26, 1958 to Jan. 1, 1959. The royalty crowned at the Carnival of the Sun included three students from the University of Ari- zona. Chosen to reign as Sun Queen was Linda Hart. Miss Hart's lady-in-waiting was Flory Jordan and one of the duchesses in the queen's court was Margaret Witz. A member of Pi Beta Phi Sorority, Miss Hart is a senior at the University, majoring in education. Making El Paso, Texas, her home, the sparkling blue- eyed blond queen enjoys painting and reading. On the sports side, Miss Hart enjoys golfing and swimming. Miss Jordan, the lady-in-waiting to the queen, is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta and is secretary of the sorority. Miss Jordan is a senior at the University and is majoring in education. Among her hobbies she includes swimming and horseback riding. A duchess in the Sun Bowl was pretty Margaret Witz, a freshman at the University, majoring in ele- mentary education. Miss Witz is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Orchesis and Assemblies Committee. MARGARET WITZ KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA SPRING SIESTA QUEEN SANDRA McVAY The annual Siesta Carnival on April 24 was the site of the coronation of Sandra McVay as the 1959 Spring Siesta Queen. Miss McVay is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority. In her sorority, the queen has been social chairman and pledge trainer. A member of SUAB Public Relations Committee, Miss McVay is a pom pon girl and an active Mermaid. The queen partici- pated in the Aquacade and other WAA activities. The lovely queen is a junior at the University, ma- joring in elementary education. Her home is in Phoe- nix, Arizona. Chosen by the male members of the Student Union Activities Board were the finalists for Spring Siesta Queen. They include Dotsy Lyon, Pi Beta Phig Gayle Runke, Kappa Kappa Gammag Sandra Romage, Delta Delta Delta and Jan Hollinger, Gamma Phi Beta. 393 KAPPA ALPHA THETA QUEEN MADILYN BUNTZ KAPPA ALPHA THETA GREEK WEEK KING Alan Hall, a 6'1" junior, was crowned King of Greek Week. The Greek Week festivities ended with a dance at the Hellenic Center on March 21 where th Coronation of the Greek Week royalty was the highlight. Hall was chosen through the votes of cam- pus sorority members. Hall is from El Cajon, Calif. He is majoring in education, and lists baseball among his favorite ac- tivities. The King's other main interest is his fraternal aililiation, Sigma Chi. In his sophoomre year, Hall was a member of Sophos, sophomore men's honorary. Finalists for the Greek Week King introduced at the dance were Hap Garner, Alpha Tau Omega, John Metger, Kappa Sigmag Milt Pettit, Sigma Alpha Ep- silong and Kent Somers, Delta Chi. KING ALAN HALL SIGMA CHI GREEK WEEK QUEEN Miss Madilyn Buntz, of Casa Grande, Ariz., was crowned Greek Week Queen for 1959. After her graduation, this spring, Miss Buntz plans to work in the Held of speech therapy. During her four active years at the University, the Queen has participated in "Religion and Life" Week, is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, and was a representative to the Panhellenic Council. Miss Buntz's other activities have included two years as a member of Mermaids and one year as a pom pon girl. In addition, last fall she was chosen as a Homecoming Queen attendant and the Maid of Cotton for the State of Arizona. Attendants to the Queen were Jeanne Abromovitz, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Ricki Farquhar, Pi Beta Phig Sharon Miola, Gamma Phi Betag and Lucy Thatcher, Delta Gamma. ff :Paar-V JEANNE ABROMOVITZ RICKI FARQUHAR ALPHA EPSILON PHI PI BETA PHI LUCY THATCHER DELTA GAMMA "War JOHN METZGER MILT PETITT KAPPA SIGMA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 395 hi., SHARON MIOLA GAMMA PHI BETA , 'e,',!5-v- ,R Y. I f , ' I, Q , ' B ag Q A I f - - , r Q, '21 ' J , ff . , I - I :Q fail ' td I I -It if ' f2H4:f:-:1ivv,.E5i? ' L 122 fjf' "4f24li1 111?fifv? - f Sfigflef I Qzifgw.. ,air ff ' 4.:i'2-f.-,gy-F-5' Aix, HAP GARNER ALPHA TAU OMEG KENT SOMERS DELTA CHI GREEK FAVORITES PAT CURD LINDA LUCAS JANET LINCOLN Acacia Sweetheart Alpha Sig Talisman Rose Queen ATO Sweetheart 7-Q. Wir-, L - --,w, t NS' -.JK ' l J AN HOLLINGER CONNIE HOSSAM JUDY DAVIS Delta Chi Sweetheart Delta Sig Dream Girl Kappa Sig Dream Girl fir? .,Q.50 1-gg"!' C V, P- W, fa: - ,-' MARCIA DES CHAMPS SALLY JOHNSON MARY BONNICKSON Lambda Chi Cresent Queen Phi Delt Dream Girl Sweetheart of Phi Kappa 396' PAT BAER Pi K A Dream Girl ,?.l.UW:-W., if ' - .L ,. r J . -Jr. BARBARA MILLS Sweetheart of Sigma Chi VICKI STEINBERG Tau Delt Snow Queen GREEK FAVORITES SHIRLEY RANSOM SAE Gold Dust Queen ,-Pre. TQ:.fwf1f-5-531-if -,rv -A -V f V - 1 I r 1 L l PAT SHENDEL Sigma Nu White Rose Queen SANDY RAMSEY Theta Chi Dream Girl 397 al.: , 'V BARBARA JOHNSON Sig Ep Queen of Hearts CONNIE COLLINS Pi Kappa Phi Sweetheart . .W-..,?- Y ,- -... . WLY- H, l JEANNE ABROMOVITZ Sweetheart of ZBT GREEK FAVORITES i N L. i JOHN FLANDERS KENT SOMERS FRED KAY A Chi O Dream Man A D Pi Diarlwrld King A E Phi Dream Man au- E' A WILLIAM RAPP GEORGE ENFIELD BOB LEI VIAN A O Pi Dream Man Alpha Phi Man Alpha Xi Dream Man 398 DAN ROBERTSON Kappa Man GREEK FAVORITES i FRANK MUSTACCI Chi O Southern Gentleman DICK THOMPSON Theta Man 399 BEN ANDRE Gamma Phi Man JAY MINEMA Pi Phi Man aw..." ,. ,M Q1 . , bv 'wx i FV 'r .. , I ' Q 'K X 4 .. ' X 'P . 0. H x W 1. ,A . N. x . , . - H . .-:-:- 'T . .K 'hw Q 4 'l"" ' . Q . pull 44, 1 l I H 1 15.32 241 v ' .- '.r!1W-.H u w. . 1 .:-:.'- I lr. vp - A ...g-. -. - . r-.1 Q..-v 4 if . rf 1 'T txt". 7Ma3f3I5' ,, ,:S5g.j-qkm'2-fE- x .twiki t M-l5q:,'vt -1. J. : . Y" I' xi-31--' lv ! ' . ..., .. aa. - - gi ' ,I 3 'f-.' -2- 5. ' -n. -' 'ke --af L wg , , ,,f:,'.- --M ' - ,V -if-L .Mg - 1' ' .L '-.11 ",",Q.,1-52914471 -1 '-' - I 4. .5 in P-5 Q. ' M- P-A., NE- , wh :':s.'.-iq 4Qf-lig ' 'Ml '55-S5851 gl! ' E I. 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X X!!! kg? llc ur. ref QQQE NAH I .Mi-J-,r.1g. f 23,5 fe' R Z., 402 CREATING A NEW WCRLD WITH ELECTRONICS Hughes' key position in electronics research, development and manufacture on behalf of national defense, will have great impact on the nation's economic and social life. For, as quickly as possible, the basic principles used in military systems already are being adapted to commercial use. The future of this new world of electronics is assured by the people' who make Hughes. DIC More than zi5,ooo of them! V"-"--"--""""": I I HUGHES I l I L. ......... ........... .I HU E C A T MPANY UL E CTV L EGU 0 Ll NIA TUC ON ON ATX -, ff vfv S- , XX K 'X xp' NX,......- ,Z f-Q2 H , ',,. na Nix.. ,V 1 x"'::1. 1. 11 rg- qgru, fi 1 , -': 1? ,DJIA r f. A '.. - 1 1- " . W: :films H 1 4.1, .1 . 41: L " "1 1 . ' 1,-'11 hp f' !'.,1-111 -I l1,'J'!1 f'f.""' I' '11 ,.,1g11-'1.'-1 5 -1 . E' Nl' 1' 1, "': ' . ' , 15,11 ,' 1 . M114 11:11 Y-14 -1 - 1 , , .1 i,, ,W 5 1 x ,fx Y ,. X 11N ,111!1 1 . V 1,1-1 ,, ,111 1 1 2'1. ..l" -- -1'.' ' . ,,f,. --K. 1 , 4x11 . ring :'f ff'Q 1 . 1 a n 3 AAA 1 M I i "Li 1 , cw "ff r " iii-Tau ' 152:-H1 1 uw f"1!.111Wf' 1 1211 2- ' N41 ' 1.1 sup J 1 1 l 1 1. 1 t 1 X " 1 Vi ,M , b f11A111X nwnqf-If 1 .I X 1 11 11 1 ,, ,1,n,c1,1f111 1 1 3 1 ' ..' ""' 5 ' E 11 'am A H W I 1 '1 1'L5w11w1f' 11111, 1 ' "' X N' 1 155 1' 'V ' 1' I 1 x W X N1 1,4 1 w 1 L J Q nl ' 5 ' X 1 ' 1-11 H Sm 11 fy Q33 rmd U If nl' VI 1-uf? digg, L, i' :W 1I ,J 1 NJ' Dana Smith .Nl it 1l5'!11'f- -1 21.43, -- .4 it l arsitg Uleanera 'I' H E A S ' and dgaun ry . conven ienny lo cqfe a on 1he5q11q1e . at University Square - Since 1926 For appointments call MA. 3-9282 Congratulations to Graduating Class of '58 7 111 .V us R: University Tennis Courts qsaqwn-f' 'f ,1111. -- 11511. f' " 1 , , 1525 i ,'1r1!L-'M1 - , f ' - 17 , J . 1 ' ' Bi .1 fri. Jill, -L2 J ' , ' V1 . . ' 1. f 5:-' V:-A .. 11 , U ' if V 'f . ' . ,,,..-- DAMRON CGNCRETE CONTRACTING COMPANY 1225 Alvernon Way Elva Robles Joyce Smith F ountain-Bar Special Dining Room Service Famous Complete Sunday Dinner! BROADWAY DRIVE -IN V, ,A i .VV A 4 M i.- 'ijfar " fi ,, ' 1, U11 '-wtf f A JI 1 , , V 'N " X 5 i'TWY,yl"1Y' .V ,,I li ' 1 ,,-, ,tu . ,.. 'ul' w - W,-, A V. . , I X. j im -, fm , M Jw, I I. ,. , if .'.' 'Ui w , ,, , , wi A J' vt ., .J W .X - .Z f . i, if 1 ,f slilffifjlfi xi--,,.. 'sf 'Xl' -., ' Dirk Frauenfelder and Taylor Hicks 404 The home of over 97,000 satisfied customers U , ' .. I :moo G L . Ill WEST CUNGRESS Wav' 3 Nick 511 if Y 1 , ALLQ. SHAIVI ROCK DAIRY Serving Greater Arizona for 36 Years 405 - . , V140 5' ' gf .wan -.uf , kf 1 j X' . ff . pf' ' Left to right: Ramon Sierra, Robert Dickerson, George Barr, Jerome Burns, Robert Taylor, Robert Scott, Joyce Van Reenen, Richard Dicus. and Darell Fisher. PHELPS DODGE SCHOLARSHIPS Included in the photo above are nine of the recipients of Phelps Dodge Scholarships presently attending the University of Arizona. Missing from the picture are Joseph A. Caid, Richard L. Johnson and John H. Myers. The Phelps Dodge Foundation scholarship program at the University of Arizona provides annually for a total of eight undergraduate scholarships and two scholarships for graduate study. The undergraduate Phelps Dodge Scholarship awards are each valued at 51,000 per year and are available only to graduates of Arizona High Schools. The two post-graduate scholarships at 31,200 each, plus tuition, are available to students having graduated from the University and who are bona fide residents of the State of Arizona. Phelps Dodge Corporation offers four engineering scholarships annually for juniors and seniors study- ing Mining and Metallurgy at the University of Arizona, each scholarship being valued at 51,000 per year. The choice of the recipients of the above mentioned fourteen scholarships is made by the Scholarship Committee of the University of Arizona from competing applicants on the basis of high scholarship, high promise of ability, personality, character and leadership. Following are the Phelps Dodge Scholarship recipients, including Engineering Scholarships, at the Uni- versity of Arizona for the second semester of the present school year: Phelps Dodge Scholarships: Name Class Name Class Ramon L. Sierra Freshman George E. Barr Junior Joyce E. Van Reenen Freshman Robert B. Scott Junior Robert P. Taylor Sophomore Richard B. Dicus Senior Darell R. Fisher Sophomore Robert H. Dickerson Senior John F. Peck - Post-graduate at Massachusetts Institute of Technology William M. Larson - Post-graduate at University of California at Los Angeles Phelps Dodge Corporation Engineering Scholarships: Name Class Name Class John H. Meyers Junior Jerome Q. Burns Senior Richard L. Johnson Junior Joseph A. Caid Senior PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION Ajo Bisbee Douglas Morenci g s: Learn fo frequent your ASSOCIATED STUDENT BOOKSTCRE Owned by fhe A.S.U.A. Offering cl complete line of school supplies 407 v F2 ,gots Cb Q M X FW h s 'rw ff X If S I 9.9 4 , . GUS and 51,4 - -N , PAULINE'S h QB do your Laundry F th y I test in fashionable footwear It L D g Shoes. LEWIS SALON SHOES 55 EAST PENNINGTON Y u will find the shoes and matching handbag f y ' ' L ' ' C ll g t R 408 Sue and Dick Bryant fake time out for ca movie at the Fox Tucson theatre 71: Mykafk M-w FO Qs' .H FL.cE gf l .1-l 1- X I X NX. .. ,, v .xg I ' T4,:f'.'5!vf 1 rblgwzif: 77-frf' Zirfill' -- ,. ir Lrl :ii-' 1' 1 -Q, Through years of constant research and expert de- signing, your Western, casual and sportswear ward- robe can be accentuated with colorful ensembles and accessories from Porters, For 83 Years "The West's Most Western Store" 120 N. STONE SI-IANDIJING LITI-IQGRAPIIING 410 , Fi N ,fa Z ? Z X? X ,ff x tttt n U1 fi Z "!'eX i l X 4 In Southern Arizona just about everyone reads the Star and Citizen, the media with more of everything . . . news, features and advertising. Thereis no better way to keep abreast of the names and events in the news . . . locally, nationally, internationally. E119 ,Afiznna Bailn Sian' ,Clausen Dailg Qtitizen Morning and Sunday Evening Two Independently Owned and Operated Newspapers Produced in the Same Plant by TUCSON NEWSPAPERS. INC. at ' , ' ll, .g ,+,. .1 5 ' Fu-tv, 3X M y -5,5 W - Q- I N- z f- .i-1 it ,lt N in-li. - ,. R 11 . q 1 t .. . , A 4 , 'If f.,e. tt , n t V x. . . Y, f . :Nia 1 - M i, 4IiwMlbiN:1f:.,Iy-X 'ZQQY MH- . 1 ,v ,, 1 ' -V, Rf.. , 1' gl 'IL' Y il- -1 Hx-.A l- A' 7,, i W'-'xi f 1 ' u finf QW-A" t'lii ti--ali. ' .W tl H -iw , tr, , it . 1 1' f 4 if-ni J .w x J JI tx , S Q I im' 1 4 ',u,f:2t?5s.i:R2 ,f JL - ,. 1 :Qtr A l-it L Xt gfwlyf . , FRU! J- 41? . 1 ,, 'f i l4 i"1I,Q1 - .r 'Y i 'ft W r , :gig i H- 1 445310 ilu i-,tr ,V 51, 1 I' H l'l'lNf,'Ii i 4 R ,, f "Q?'- 'ziflffif Jff. iN,,'f"7H 5il1ii1'1,f'flft-'lx I -1 F- L " imma ' if ta iwan ' nth . 'Jai sw ll' .tp 1 1 ' llifil-115. .i v',-, 3 'Mi A , A 'Q' ' y ji'-1 ' ' .esttgr f -, h,x V-fi Ill rf gg' 4 Inf 1" PM -5 fi, f " ..,. 1 mm- 1 , 4 V .NRA .-,.f -1 ' ' ',r ,., -- t ,tqtgff . ' -ffl.- ' F -T11 X , t ' 1 , fy, . , - A rg,-1LtQ?"iE?a:J ' ' , -255-'xljgrv 'ii+1:5f2' 4 11f:fvQ? , ' or .1 'ji i wglxzrib .-, T in 71: . .9,.-,Lf,':-,,g,.LL.E,, . as . A ' ,trs a . rg ? W V V F I Ely", YOUNG- BUICK Lynda S teger and Dave Stowe In c . 640 N. STONE 0 MA 4-4481 411 . M. SUNDT Construction Company Cn the Campus... past achievements Administration Bldg. Hopi Lodge Aeronautical Bldg. Infirmary Auditorium Liberal Arts East Stadium Addition Library Addition Mines and Metallurgy Geology Pczpago Lodge Science Bldg. lChem.- Student Union Art Bldg. Music Bldg. accomplishments Physicsj Student Union future aspirations Women's and Men's Dormitories 412 As Kaihy 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 COLD STORAGE COMPANY Sammy DeFrancesco, Jane McGar'ly, Bob Perkins and Susan Chiles discover that deli- cious foods are a specialty of . . . FRAMPTON-STONE CAFETERIA 536 N. 41h Ave. 413 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 ami F1 llll N l 'SS-Q lit i l l' f 1 we A e E lfe A, t Q11 l L55 V KILLGORE TYPESETTING CO. AL 234-56 - PHOENIX Typog raph ers for T11 c Desc t :anis ls' Mark Siegel, Lou Crocker, Caroline Byrd, and Dave Schreiber enioy one of the 1 many services of . . . .lOHNSON'S DRUG STORE 945 E. Speedway 1- lwwgu Muir! mm -'J . 4 f Y., f --'L W ' , gi .f-fm. 'x, ,. fx I,-,.! :msn SEFXIIL' " L ,SX '- IJ z N "-' xiii: X w Here's Lucia Long getting her laundry at OLIVER DRACHMAN'S "UNIT" LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS LAUNDERETTE at East 6 St. and P ark Avenue, a handy location for University students. hh' Complete laundry and dry cleaning service. P "Let Oliver Do lt" .ggifzfhefay fatty Pmniuvrn arg cakes made to your order of the finest ingredients, decorated just the way you want them . . . eCave's Bake-rq Sue Nuttin , .Iovana Jones, and Sue Muhlfeld en'o the best in vitamin and 9 I Y 1 mineral - forhfled milk - MINERAL-FORTIFIED MILK - SUNSET HI-VIT MILK. "For YOUR good health" 'I ' I' S, I lv 1219 S. SIXTH AVENUE I u n S c Phone MA 4-2561 1 Dairy Products "At your Store . . . at your Door" GREETINGS From MAGMA COPPER COMPANY Superior, Arizona and its wholly-owned Subsidiary SAN MANUEL COPPER CORPORATION San Manuel, Arizona .lOHNIE'S -Home of FAT BOY World-Famous Hamburger 2545 E. SPEEDWAY 945 N. STONE "lt does make a difference where you save," J. M. Sakrison, President of Pima Savings and Loan and Wildcat booster tells Alan Hall . All accounts are insured up to 510,000 by an agency ofthe U. S. Government, and earn 3Vz'K: 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 lblll ISSOCIATIMI gffnm Wfmmxf M sums Open 9:30-5:30 - Mon. and Fri. 9:30 81 N. 6th Avenue - Ph. MA 3-4751 Tucson Judy Hodge and Dick Pesqueira are looking over one of the bold new Cadillacs in the showroom of The Paulin Motor Company MOTOR COMPANY 2121 EAST BROADWAY 418 The Inspiration Mine has a long record of productivity over the years since 1915, when the flow of copper from its operations began. More than three billion pounds of the metal have been produced and, because of the solution of many problems over the past decade, production of copper will continue for many years to come. The problems to be solved included those of high underground mining costs in the face of a declining copper content and change of character of the remaining ores to be mined. To survive, drastic and costly steps were necessary. In 1948 conversion from Underground to Open Pit mining began and in 1954 mining by underground caving methods was iinished. ' To provide for greater overall extraction of copper from each ton of remaining ore, with an increasing proportion as sulphides not susceptible to recovery by ferric sulphate leaching, the metallurgical treatment was converted to the Dual Process. With a decreasing overall copper content of ore yet to be treated, the Dual Process allows the treatment of larger tonnages of ore daily than was possible by leaching alone. Under the revised treatment process the ore is iirst given an acid leach in the Leaching Plant for recovery of the oxide copper, and the leached material is then transported to the Concentrator for flotation treatment and recovery of the sulphide copper content remaining in the ore. This operation began in January, 1957. The old existing machinery in the Concentrator was removed and new, modern equipment installed to make the milling operation economical. Many millions of dollars have thus been expended to provide a firm future for Inspiration and the people associated with it. IN SPIRATION CONSOLIDATED COPPER COMPANY INSPIRATION, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA 419 Penny Paul selects a gift from the beauti- ful selection offered by UNIVERSITY IEWELEIIS 939 EAST THIRD AT PARK WESTERNER FLOWER "On the Square" AND GIFT SHOPS, INC. 3348 E. SPEEDWAY BLVD. IT pays fo own Lincoln, Mercury and Confinenfal 420 ARIZONA BOOK STORE 815-817 North Pork Tucson, Arizona College Texts and Supplies Complete Self Service No Lines - No Waiting Preston Smith and Beverly Hamay discover that even Manuel likes Arizona .Star Dog Pellets. 421 ARIZONA Fl0lIR MILLS Mills and warehouses at: TUCSON PHOENIX MESA TEMPE CASA GRANDE GLENDALE SAFF ORD GHOST RANCH LoDoE AND DlNNlNo Room 801 Casa Grande Highway PHONE MA 4-8261 THE SANTA RITA HOTEL .,,, --1 -f-'e A . -: .. , in., ,if 1... . V+ . '1 wr.: lsr'-IPQUHI lb 2 1, f ,K . jg: ' ' - V- 1 '. - " . -.f'13.'y-gr fx--'if L, no . . ' vi.-n-.2L:,, me Wg.- H. r ' ' , . 'N'7.f v',j'f' -"' 'Y-1 - ,'-' 1, -.zlhgffjfggl Your flowers . . . by Hal Burns . . are alway sure fo please fha! special dare. l-lOl B U lll 3600 E. Speedway Phone EA 5-2634 S 4 AROUND THE WORLD IN EIGHTY HOURS BUT ALWAYS BACK TO THE SANTA RITA FOR a pleasant stay in a luxurious room or suite . . . FOR a quick, good meal in the Coffee Shop . , , FOR a leisurely lunch or dinner in the Calico Room . . . FOR a private party, large or small, in one of the five Banquet Rooms . . . CBridal consultant to help plan your wedding receptionj MA 3-0551 Scott at Broadway if-9-,e..f-. , MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Marylee Hutchison and John F. Dulles select records from NILES RADIO AND TELEVISION CENTER Phone MA 3-2537 400 N. 4th Ave. Quiet and Affracfive The place To stay for students, as well as for Mom and Dad. .lust two blocks from the campus. GERONIMO HOTEL 1' , .A 0 ' ' ' fig .', r V fv" - ."""-A5835-N' M' if-im, tiff: fi VK Ea if ANN BOGNER Homestead, Florida Liberal Arts Psychology major Kappa Alpha Theta future plans: going to New York to do graduate work f'YE'.f?-ivfiff' 'N-. . wa., .nn . ,.-,r. v,,.,. .N if featuring the Four responsible For publishing the mu desert I I , -,gs-g-,,,.r:.. -w-xxfqaz' ' GAYLE RUNKE Flagstaff, Arizona Journalism major Kappa Kappa Gamma ambition: Newspaper work ARIZ ON A TRADE PHOENIX 424 gf' Viz. pw, -. ii P' 5 MARILYN Phoenix, Arizona Art major Gamma Phi Beta ambition: advertising work .. .. N-RQ. BINDERY hw. .W 1556 s W 9 5 1 , x . if s Q Q . .nu DICK PESQUEIBA Tucson, Arizona Physical Education Sigma Chi future plans: three year contract with U.S. Army ""'1"'l"n. .. 'M--n..,,. -nn. ' ---. T" 'kg "'l,,- Hzw-as' .. A. in - -: W ,M Mmm-m..,,.,, r ':"'4 ---uv ,., Je " - 14, 4 + Y- 5 2 5 gg it 13 .A ' 'H f i X ix . 71 I P ,lake .va-.T Y .a 4 ' A ww-s',:1'4:: -- - I , .. ' H , ,H ., , "-" -'-'fkegll ' 1--v- ' ,. , Ego. -1-nw:-.v--.is---. t .f I . A ,A xr.,-..,-VHh , x W We too are proud of the work we did in producing the Covers and Binding the 1959 Desert I Bound to Pleasej 425 Stuart Thompson NIELSEN DRUG SPEEDWAY AT COUNTRY CLUB PH. EA 5-2623 The finest in machinery from . . . RONSTA DTS' 70 N. 6th Ave. MA 3-3691 Open 24 hours a day - automatic pinsetters - no pin-boy to tip - pool ond snooker room - fountain snacks - ladies always welcome. Properly main- tained facilities and good service are your assurance to better bowling. KE G-LERS LANE S 1240 N. Stone Phone MA 3-2632 Arizona's largest and most modern UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP O n t h e S q u a r e Cooled by Refrigeration Arizona Bookstore ............... Arizona Flour Mills ................ Arizona Ice 8: Cold Storage ........ Arizona Trade Bindery ............ ASUA Bookstore ................. Bank of Douglas ...... Broadway Drive In ..... Burns Flower Shop ..... Damron Concrete ...... . Danie1's Jewelers ....... Fox Tucson Theater ............. Frampton Stone Cafeteria ....... Geronimo Hotel ................... Ghost Ranch Lodge ................. Gus and Paulines' Laundry ........ Hughes Aircraft Company ....... Inspiration Copper Company Johnie's Drive In ............,...... J ohnson's Drugs ...... Kegler's Lanes ................. Killgore Typographers ...... LeCave's Bakery ......... Lewis Salon Shoes ............... Magma Copper Company ........ M. M. Sundt Construction ...... ADVERTISING INDEX ........421 ........42l ........413 ........424 ........407 ........423 .....,..404 ........422 ........403 ........417 ........409 ........413 ........423 ........422 ........408 ........402 ........419 ........417 ........414 ........426 ......,.414 ........415 ........408 ....,...416 ........412 Nielson Drugs ......... ........426 Niles Radio 8z TV ................. ....i.,. 4 23 Oliver Drachman's Laundry ....... ........ 4 15 Paulin Motor Company ....... ........ 4 18 Phelps Dodge Corporation ...... ........ Pima Savings and Loan ....... ........ Pioneer Hotel ................... Porter's ............................. Reuben's Furniture Stores . 9 Ronstadt s ............................. ....... Santa Rita Hotel ................. Sears Roebuck Company ........ ........ Selby Motors ....................... Shamrock Dairy ............,...... ........ Shandling Lithographing Sunset Dairy ......................... ........ Thelma's Beauty Shop ..... Tucson Newspapers ...... University Barber Shop ....... ........ University Jewelers ........... Varsity Cleaners .....,...... Westerner Flower Shop ....... Young Buick .................. 427 406 417 414 409 404 .426 422 418 420 405 410 415 403 411 426 420 403 420 411 "A" Day .................... Acacia ........................ Administrative ollicials Aggie Club .................. Aggie House ................ Agricultural Extension AIEE-IRE .................. AIME ....................... Alpha Chi Omega ...... Alpha Delta Pi ......... Alpha Delta Sigma ...... Alpha Epsilon hi .....,.. Alpha Gamma Rho .... Alpha Kappa Delta ....... Alpha Kappa Psi ........ Alpha Lambda Delta ..... Alpha Phi .................... Alpha Phi Omega ...... Alpha Omicron .......... Alpha Omicron Pi ...... Alpha Rho Tau .......... Alpha Sigma Phi ........ Alpha Tau Alpha ........ Alpha Tau Omega ..... Alpha Xi Delta .................................... Alpha Zeta ............................................... American Pharmaceutical Association ....... American Society For Metals ................. Amerlnd Club ...................................... Anthropology Club ....... Apache Hall .............. Arizona Hall .............. Arnold Air Society ....... GE NE RAL INDEX 243 277 23 235 276 89 220 219 ........248, 249 ........250, 251 218 254 303 223 218 217 ........252, 253 217 229 247 227 281 217 .........278-279 ........256, 257 217 232 243 236 237 335 326 ,........,..232 Art ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,, ............ 6 8, 69 Artist Series ............. ASCE ...................... ASME .................................. Associated Students ................. Associated Women Students ...... Band ............................................. Bahai Youth Organization ........ Baptist Student Union ........ Barrister Biddies ............ Baseball ....................... Basketball ........ ........240, 241 221 219 30 40 .......74, 75 213 214 236 174 168 428 Beta Beta Beta ................ Beta Gamma Sigma ........ Beta Theta .......,........... Blood Drive ....... Blue Key ................... Board of Control ......... Board of Publications ...... Board of Regents ......... Bobcats ..................... BPA Council ........ Campbell-Plymouth Club ......,....... Campus Democrats ........... Canterbury Club ........ Chain Gang ............. Cheerleaders ..... Chess Club ..... Chimes ........... Chi Omega ......... Choraliers ......... Choral Society ...... Circle K Club ........... Clarinet Quartet ....... Cochise Hall .......... Coconino Hall ......................................,............. College of Agriculture ........................................... 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 ........ Cross Country ...,......................,..... Deans .......... Dedication ...... Delta Beta ......... Delta Chi .............. Delta Delta Delta ...... Delta Gamma ........ Delta Sigma Phi ........ Delta Sigma Pi .......... Delta Sigma Rho ...... 7555, 282, 260, 262, 234 216 239 358 60 27 27 21 59 93 213 237 210 61 356 238 62 259 71 71 238 73 327 318 84 92 101 110 118 124 129 139 142 72 214 182 22 2 285 283 261 263 284 222 226 Delta Tau Delta ....... Delta Upsilon ........ Desert Dance ........ Drama .............. - E 280 315 365 76, 77 Elections ...... .........,.......... ....... 3 7 2, 373 -F Fencing Club ....... ....... ....... 1 8 8 Flute Quartet ........ Football ............... Forensics ................. Freshman baseball ......... Freshman basketball ...... Freshman Class .......... Freshman football ...... Freshman Week ....... ....... ....... -G Gamma Phi Beta ........ ....... ....... Gila Hall ................. Golf ......................... Graduate College ........ Graduation ............... Graham Hall ........ Greek Week ...,...... Greenlee Hall ...... Gymnastics ....... ..... - H High School Senior Day ............. Hillel Foundation ............... Homecoming ........... Honoraries ............ Hopi Lodge ............. Huachuca-Kaibab ...... -I.. Insurance Club ........... Inter-Dorm Council .........,......... Interfraternity Council ............. Interfraternity Pledge Council International Students Club ....... Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Intramurals ............................... -J Judicial Council ....... .... Junior Class .......... --K Kappa Alpha ........... Kappa Alpha Psi ........ Kappa Alpha Theta ........ Kappa Beta Pi ............ Kappa Epsilon ................ Kappa Kappa Gamma ....... appa Kappa Psi .............. Kappa Psi .............,...... Kappa Sigma ....... 73 158 79 178 173 .. 45 167 242, 243 264, 265 319 186 122 380 328 370, 371 329 187 250,251 215 254, 255 216 330 336 239 .. ...... 317 274 275 240 210 190 .. ...... 246 43 287 286 .......266, 267 230 225 .......268, 269 227 231 .......288, 289 -L- Lambda Chi Alpha ...... .......... ......,,. 2 9 0, Lambda Delta Sigma ....... 292, Lariat Theater .....,........ LDS Institute ........,....,.,...... Le Cercle Francais ..................... ..,.. Little Chapel of All Nations ........ ..... Los Umversitarios ..................... ..... Lutheran Student Foundation .,...,.,,. ,,.., -M- Maricopa Hall ....... ............. ..... Marketing Club ..... Men's Night ........ Mermaids ......... Military ................. 148, Manzanita Hall ........ Mohave Hall ................ Mom and Dad's Day ....... Mortar Board ...........,.... ..N.. National Collegiate Players .. Navajo Hall ...,.................... Newman Club ....... ..............., ..... -0.- Orchesis .........,........................... ..... Outstanding Sportswoman .............. ..... -P- Panhellenic Council ...... Papago Lodge ............ Parker Club ........... ..... Pershing Riiles .......... Phi Alpha Delta ........ if Phi Beta Kappa ..... ..... Phi Chi Theta ...... ..... Phi Delta Chi ......... ........ Phi Delta Kappa ........ ........... Phi Delta Theta ..... ......... 2 94, Phi Delta Ph1 ............ ............... Phi Gamma Delta ........ ......... 2 Phi Kappa ................ ........... Phi Kappa Phi .............. ..... Ph1 Kappa Psi ................. ..... Phi Lambda Phrateres ........ ..... Phi Lambda Upsilon ....... ..... Phi Mu Alpha .......................... ..... Physical Education, Men ........... ........ Physical Education, Women ........ ............... P1 Beta Ph1 ................................. ......... 2 70, P1 Delta Phi ............................ ........... P1 Kappa Alpha ........ ..... P1 Kappa Ph1 ......... ..... Pi Lambda Theta ...... ..... Pima Hall ............ ..... Pl Mu Epsilon ....... ..... Pinal Hall ............ ..... P1 Omega P1 ........ ..... Pistol Club ....... ..... Polo Village ........ ....- Pom Pon Girls ....... ..... 291 293 79 211 241 213 240 215 322 241 377 200 149 320 321 253 58 229 331 212 201 198 245 332 214 233 230 216 222 231 224 295 230 297 298 216 301 272 225 226 147 146 271 228 300 299 224 323 223 333 222 242 337 356 Presbyterian Student Fellowship Publications ................................... Putters .......... - R Racquet Club ....... ....... Radio and TV ....... Ramblers Club ........ Registration ............ Religious Groups ....... Research ............. Rho Chi ............ Riille Team ........ Rodeo Club ...... Rodeo ................... Royalty .................... Rush Counselors ....... - S Santa-Cruz Hall ......................... Scabbard and Blade ................ 368, School of Home Economics ........ ........................ School of Nursing .................. Semester Sidelights ............... Senior Class ............... Senior Breakfast ............ Sigma Alpha Epsilon ........ Sigma Alpha Eta ....... Sigma Alpha Iota ....... sigma chi ................ Sigma Delta Pi ........... Sigma Phi Epsilon ..... Sigma Pi Sigma ...... Sigma Nu ................... Sigma Delta Tau ....... Ski Club ..................... Society of Sigma Xi ....... Sophomore Class ....... Sophos .................... Sports Car Club ............. Spurs ................................ Student Life Committee .............. Student Religious Council ................ Student Union Activities Board 362, 363, 378 Sill 565 565 212 46 201 199 80 242 244 209 150 231 188 243 369 381 246 334 233 90 138 379 42 374 305 227 226 307 228 302 225 309 273 242 234 44 63 235 64 27 208 37 4 SU Birthday Party ...... ,,..,.,. 2 52, 253 Swimming Team ........ ,,,,,,,,,, 1 84 Symphonic Choir ........ ,...,.,..,...... ,,.. 7 0 - T - Tau Beta Pi ............ ...,...... ....... 2 2 1 Tau Beta Sigma ...... Tau Delta Phi .......... Tempe Weekend ....... Tennis ...................... Theta Chi ................ Theta Mu-Psi Chi ....... Theta Tau .............. Track ................... Traditions ............. Traffic Court ....... Twirp Week ...... .. U .. University Nazarenes .....,,. .,...., , ., University Dames ......... University Players ...... 226 10, 311 257 183 314 228 220 179 66 375 248, 49 250 239 229 University Services ,..,.. ..,,,,, ,.,,.l.,, 2 4 , 25 - V - Varsity Show .,..... ,.,.,,..,..,...,,,,. .,,,,,,, 2 6 6, 267 - W - Wesley Foundation ....... ...,,. ,,,. 2 1 1 Who's Who ..,...,,......,..,,.,.,,...,,,. ,.,, 5 3 Women's "A" Club .................... ,,,.... 1 99 Women's Athletic Association ..... ....... 1 97 Women's Day ,.,,....,..........,..,.,,,,., ,,,,,,, 3 76 Women's Press Club ............... ....... 2 23 Women's Sports ....... Wranglers ,............ 196 65 Wrestling .......... ...... ,,.,,,, 1 8 9 - Y - Yavapai Hall ........ ....... ,,,,,., 3 2 4 Yuma Hall ..,..... ...... ,,,,,,, 3 2 5 .. Z .- Zeta Beta Tau ........ ....... ,,,,,,, 3 1 2, 313 Burton, Osmond A. ................ .... 1 28 Bivens, Carl Scott ....., Bixler, Linda L. ...... . .........284 ............266 Black, Mary F. ......,........... 210,214 Blacketor, Brent L. .....,.............. 296 Blair, Carolyn J . ........................ 130 Blair, James Walter ............ 111,219 Blair, Jane ................... .211,233,292 Blair, Rosanne .......................... 212 Blake, Patrick Rbt. .... . Blakely, Lynne ........... ........ .290 Blakely, Sharon W. .................... 201 Blakesley, Sam R. ......... Blankenshi Charles .......13O,30l p, ................ 111 Bleakly, Edward W. ...... ......... 2 77 232 Bleich, Richard N. Blessing, John E. ...... . Blitzer, Leon ........... f:fff:f217 ............234 Blocher, Walter H. .............. 229,291 Block, James D. .................. 59,362 Bloemke, Duane T, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 288 Blow, Paula A. .............. 70,120,226 Blumenthal, Morris C. ........ 212,232 Boal, Richard Harry Boarder, Roberta .......,..,,.,,,,,.,., 235 Bockl, Bonnie S. ................ 254,321 Bodenhamer, Lee C. .......... 111,220 Bodenhamer, William ........ 11 1,220 Bogart, Fred .......................,,..,., 216 Bogen, Mitchell A. .................... 237 Brewer, Margaret E. .................. 211 Bridenhager, Franklin .............. 230 Bridges, John David ..217,233,332 Brierley, Wm. Robert Briggs, Suzanne ........................ 267 Brightman, Constance .............. 267 Brimmell, John F. .............. 173,290 Brimmer, Howard F. Bringhurst, Lynne P. ..........,....... 266 Brisack, Jane H. .... 100,199,264,265 Brittain, James A. ...... 168,169,170 Broadman, Ira S. ................ 125,128 12 12 Brobeck, Robert L. .................. 243 Broder, Everett H. .... . Brody, Edward R. .... . Brockema, Dick ........ Broman, Phillip J. ........94,218 ........94,29l Brooke, Robert .................. 218,299 Brook, Ken ............,.,.........,,..,... 327 Brookhart, Theodore ................ 290 Brooks, Edwin E. Jr: ......... .333 Brooks, George W. .................... 298 Brooks, H. Robertson ................ 94 Brooksfield, Wes ...................... 291 Broome, George B. .................. 243 Brophy, Elizabeth A. ................ 265 Brotherton, William .................... 94 Brough, Janet E. .... 43,243,246,257 Browder, Robert W. .................. 216 Buntz, Madilyn B. ...... 120,267,354 371,387,388,389,393,394 Burch, Martha A. ........ 130,228,272 Burdett, Patricia A. .. Burdick, George E. .... . Burk, Diana S. .......... . Burk, Donald Wayne .. Burk, Marsha ............. Burk, Wayne ...... Burke, Allen ............... 1,260 .......l68,170 ...........323 ...........285 Burke, Mary J. .................... 130,250 Burke, Robert Eugene Burkholder, Robert ......215,2l8 Burley, Karen ............................ 318 Burley, Richard A1 ....,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,, 282 Burneo, Marilyn .... 3l,33,36,37,54 70,100,247,248 Burnett, Charles V. .... 141,231,232 Burnham, David M. .... . Burney, Mary Jane .......194,288 Burns, Bonnie ............................ 320 Burns, Jerome Q. ....... Burns, Eugene A. ....... . .140,220,221 Burroughs, Shirley E. ................ 257 Carlson, Margie ...... ........260 Carlson, Jerry ............................ 296 Carlson, Margery A. .......... 100,236 Carlton, Ann Todd ........ 91,258,259 137 Carlysle, Thomas ...... Carmack, Martha ...... Carmack, Selma P. .. Carmichael, Shirley .. Carnahan, Keith C. .. Carner, Charles L. Carnevale, Jessie B .... Carnpuale, Beverly Carpenter, Boyd ..,..... ........250 ........250 .........216,223 .........228,240 ...........300 Carpenter, Cloyd M. .......... 1 12,217 Carpenter, Eddie Wm. Carpenter, Emily H. ................ 272 Carpenter, Lloyd ...............,.,,,.,,, 211 Carpenter, Roberta .......... Carr, James R. ........ . Carr, John Neil ...... Carraway, Dave ......... ..226,266 ...........296 ........243 185 Carrera, Lillian J. ......,.. ....,,,, 3 23 236 Carrillo, Herman D. .......,....... . Carrington, David A. Bognanno, Joseph M. ................ 159 Bogner, Ann Louise .... 27,45,53,58 130,223,266 Bogulas, William S. ............ 94,218 Bohn, Betsy Alice ...... 120,227,268 Boilard, Dave ............................ 283 Bolt, Judy Ann .... 32,53,58,102,243 245,246,252,365,284-5 Bombel, Mary Lou .................... 322 Bomber, Mike ,..,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 334 Bonham, Carol J. ....,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, 260 Bonnickson, Mary ........ 35,212,265 318,395 Bonus, Dolores V. .... ............ 2 71 Bookey, Carolyn S. ........ ......... 2 54 Boone, Sandra J. ............,,,..,.... 260 Borcherdt, Frederick Bordeaux, Diana L. ...... ......... 3 25 Brown, Barbara ........................ 275 Brown, Barbara J. ...................... 257 Brown Brown Barry A. .... 94,218,317,329 271 , Carol Ann ...................... Brown Carol A. ......... .......... 1 00 Brown, Claude H. .................... 230 Brown Fay Anthony ................ 100 Brown, Jacqueline ......... .......... 2 12 Brown James W. ..... . Brown, Jane ............ ..........290 Brown, Janet R. .................. 100,257 Brown, Karen Ann .................. 267 Brown, Lenard E. .... ............. 1 00 Brown Marion Ray ............ 211,217 Brown Brown, Michael J . ...................... 125 Patrick L. .............. 159,328 Border, Roberta Lee ...... .......91 130 Bordewick, Jan W. ..........,...,.... . Borland, Henry H. .............. 94,278 Bostwick, Barbara D. Botkin, Carole Gay .............. 71,318 Boumgortner, Gene .................. 233 Brown Peter H. .............. 44,47,291 Brown, Ray Clinton .................. 128 Brown, Robert H. ...................... 330 Brown, Stewart B. .................... 112 Brown Vera M. ........................ 322 Browning, Thomas H. 174,233,281 Browning, William D. Brownlee, Mershon H. .............. 252 Bruce, Marilyn .......................... 258 Bowers, Carl Allen ,,,,.,,,,..,,,.,,, 278 Bouschor, Barbara L. ..242,266,324 Bowen, Judith C. .................. 93,250 Bowen, Ted B. .................... 217,290 Brubaker, Henry Alle Bruce, Gary Lee ....... ........85,296 Burton, Lee Handley ...............,.. 296 Burton, Lloyd E. ................ 128,225 Burton, Burton, ..........268,324 Margaret L. Nancy .............. 39,268,324 Burton, Bush, Edward A. W. .......... 141,232 Bush, James R. .......... 120,216,227 Virginia R. 243,258 Bushroe, Richard G. .......... 112,298 Buterbaugh, Mimi ...... .......... 2 58 Butler, Carolyn T. .............. 260,324 Butler, J errie Ann ............ 100,271 Butler, Mary L. .................. 100,249 Butler, Norma L. ................ 146,247 Byram, Bruce Charles ................ 159 Byrd, Joseph H., Jr. .................. 226 Byrne, Terrayne ........................ 337 Byrnes, Lynne E. ........ 70,130,272 Byron, Joan D. ........ 265,318,384-5 Byrum, Mary P. ........................ 267 - C ... Cabat, George Alan .................. 276 Caffrey, Barbara A. ............ 100,199 199,258 Cahlan, J. Forest ..... ........,. 1 28 Calhoun, Mary R. .............. 258,320 Cali, Lawrence A. ...... ......... 2 96 Callahan, Leo ............................ 241 Callender, Nancy L. .................. 250 Carroll Carrolll Carroll, Carroll Carroll, 1 1,278 Billie D. ................ 140,219 James M., Jr. ......2l2,317 James R. .................,,..,,, 70 John Allen .......... 27,3l,32 33,37,54,60,94 Sandra J. ......,.........,.., 260 Carroll, Wm. Cousins ......,... 70,212 Carruth, James C. ..... . Carruth, Susan W. ..... . Carter, Carol F. ......... . Carter, Richard G. ..... . Cartmill, Mary K. ..... . Carton, George ............ CHIVBI, Jerry .............. Carver, Geraldine ...... ....70,71,258 ..32,100,250 210,214,240 242,237,325 Casanova, Angela I. .......... 240,323 Casavantes, Edward J. Casey, Michael ........... Casey, James R. ..... . ...........195 Casillas Jaime ......... ........ l 41,232 Casler, David ............................ 327 Cason, Barbara Lee .................. 146 Castleton, Ann .......... 35,62,201,252 Castleton, Darlie A. .................. 243 Catherall, Michael H. ........ 233,330 Catlin, Dorothy B. .................... 130 Catlin, S. Petite .................... 45,267 Cato, Abraham L. ..... ............. 9 4 Catron, George R. .................... 112 Catron, Dick ...................... 214,233 Brucker, Chad H. ...... . 85,175,288 Calvin, Beth .......................... 41,325 Calvin, James F., Jr. .................. 288 Bowker, Brenda A. ..... . Bowler, James E. ....... . Bowman, Jeanie A. ..... . Boyd, Diane E. .......... 247,388,389 Boyd, Elizabeth G. ..... . Boyle, Linda K. ..... .. Boyle, Robert S. ......... . Boynton, John E. ....... . 146,203 ,267 ..43,2l7,233 Boyum, Judy .... 64,252,354,388-389 Bradburg, John .......................... 330 Bradbury, John P. Bradenberg, Bob ........ Bradley, Edward Roy Braman, Patricia M. .. .........278 Brand, Marilyn L. ..................... . Branin, Loyd R. Brar, Amariot S. .... . Bray, David B. ......... . Brazlin, Hy ............... Breininger, Robert L. 258 .........2l9,287 .........2l2 ...........94,215 Bremond, Howard ............ 216,219 Bretharte, Lawrence .................. 125 Brewer, Elaine . ............ ......... 2 92 Bruckshen, Beverly .................. 252 Brumbaug, D. L. ...................... 154 Bruner, Elmo Cody .................. 132 Bruner, Erik W. ........................ 330 Brush, James D. ....... ........ 6 3,290 Bryan, Bruce ............... .......... 2 96 Bryan, Charles B. ....... .......... 2 33 Bryan, Thomas A. .................... 278 Bryan, W. E. .............................. 234 Bryant, Sandra N. .............. 235,250 Bryer, John ............ ............... 7 0 Bryson, Nancy W. .............. 260,324 159 Bubala, Jean .............................. Buchanan, Barbara L. ............... . Cameron, Margo .......... Cameron, Campbell Campbell Campbell Roy E. .... . Alice .......... .......239 .......233 Barrie W. .................. 291 Dan H. ...... . .........94,288 282 Campbell George L. ............. . Campbell, Joyce .............. ....... 3 18 Campbell Marcia G. .............. 252 Campbell, Nancy E. ........ ....... 2 65 Campbell, Roy E., Jr. ...... ....... 2 27 Campbell Sandra J. ....... ....... 2 47 Campbell William S. ..... ....... 2 12 Campo, Mary L. ...................... 250 Canalez, Wm. Joseph Canning, Harriet ..... ........130,326 Caughlin, Donald W. ..l00,232,280 Cauvanaugh, Ed ........................ 166 Cawood, Donald V. .................. 217 285 Cayce, Forster S. ........ ....... . Cessor, Jerry Lee ....... ........ 2 88 Chaddah, Mohini ........... ........ 2 40 Chahid, Salles Hassa ....... ........ 2 40 Chambers, Herbert C. ................ 233 Chambers, John C. .............. 43,276 Chan, Cyril ............ ...........212 Chan, Paul .....................-...---.--- 233 Chandler, Thomas C. ...... 66,95,291 308 Chapel, James F. ...........233 Chapin, Douglas ........................ 234 Chaplin, Gernase M. ................ 216 Chapman, Dona M. .... 146,204,205 173 Chapman, Harry D. ................. . 267 Buchanan, Edwin E. .................. 159 252 Buchwalter, Susan E. ............... . Buckingham, Nancy A. .............. 260 Buckley, Edward R. ....... . .......288 Buckwalter, Ann W. ..... .......... 2 11 Buen, Brian ............ ................. 2 33 Bulley, Brian .................. 63,66,296 Bullock, John S. ...... . Bunch, James R. ...... . ..........212 434 Cappalletti, Sybil A. ........ ....... 2 60 Card, Michael S. .......... ....... 2 98 Carey, David A. ............. ...... . Carey, Harland Elton ................ Carlin, Ian .................................. 27 8 293 Cargen, Thomas J . ......... ....... 3 36 ' 336 230 Carlson, Clarence J. Carlson, Donnarae ..4l,43,l09,268 Chappel, James Reid ................ 280 Chase, Carol M. ............. ........ 2 53 Chase, Elizabeth Ann .............. 203 Chase, Joanne ............... ........ 3 21 Chavez, Nelba R. .................... 240 Chawadah, Mohini .................... 322 Cheairs, Ann E. ..102,270,271,356 Chen, Raphael ............................ 330 Allegretti, Richard .,.................. 130 .. A ... Aaronson, Lewis .......... .......215 Abbott, Charles L. .................... 212 A.braham, Fred F. ...................- 225 Abrahams, Roberta S. ..130,2l6,223 Abromovitz, Jeanne ............64,254, 383,395 Acheson, Susan .......................... 267 Ackman, J eannette ........ 35,226,266 Acton, Mary .......................... 199 Adams, Abigail L. ............ . Adams, James O. ............. . .243,266 Adams, M. Victoria .................. 212 Adams, Ronald N. ............ 111,278 Addenbrooke, Nancy Adegaarden, Dick ...... .......328 Agah, Hamid ............................. .238 Agenbroad, Larry D. ........ 140,219 Agte, Milton H. ......... . Ahlendorf, Carl W. ..........224 ..........215 Ahveron, Joe ............ ....... 2 40,326 214 Aker, Philip M. ................ ...... . Aker, Robert Edward ...... Akin, Ted .................... Albers, J une Nancy ........ Albi, Julie P. ......... . .......214 .......291 .......102 .......264 Albrecht, Daniel ........................ 140 Albrecht Edward D. 243 219 Alderson,, Jay G. Jr. ..:44,63,66:281 Aldrich, Peggy .......................... 260 Alexander, Ann .................. 120,250 Alexander, Fred D. Alexander, Alexander Louise S. ........ . Alfou, Sheldon P. ....... . Ali, Izaddin .................. ...........326 Judith A. ................ 250 .223,228 ...........216 .......219 Allster, D. N. ............................ 217 Alla Gabbo Moussa A. ......238,240 Allen, Kenneth Dale ............ 93,222 Allen, Mary C. ......... . ..........250 Allen, Merle M., Jr. .................. 230 Allen, Thomas E. .............. 130,294 Alles, Lynnda ............................ 212 Alley, Gordon T., Jr. 6,29,37,39,6l 66,364 Allinder, Ben ............................ 111 Almada, Ismael A. ......... ....... 2 22 Almand, George Wm. .............. 232 Alonge, Gaetano A. .......... 141,231 Alonso, Alviar .......................... 332 Alquist, Jon W. ........ ....... 2 81,212 Alsever, John D. ................ 278,335 Alspach, Don David ............ 93,278 Alstria, Susan .............. ............. 4 3 Altshuler, Susan ........................ 320 Alvstad, Henry O. .............. 140,219 Amado, Albert J. ...... . Amado, Ben G. ......... . Amado, Henry G. ..... . Amalong, Amey, John T. Jerry J. ........ . ...........212 .......212 .......212 Ammon, David Stanton ............ 276 215 211 Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Carl J. ..................... . Eleanor C. .... 62,227,266 Henry D. ................ 285 James ...................... 224 John M. .................... 327 Anderson, La Donna M. ...... 37,39, 64,217,266,284-5 Anderson, Michael C. .............. 290 Anderson, Richard L. .............. 120 Anderson, Robert B. ........ ....... 3 01 Anderson, Ross .......... Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, .......125 267 Sara . ......... ............... . Stuart Lee ................ 290 Terry E. .............. 71,226 Tyree ............... Wayne ............. .233,328 .317,328 Andre, Ben James .......... 93,291,398 STUDENT INDEX Andreen, Kae Joann ...... 93,222,271 Andres, Edward H. .................. 233 Andres, Harvey L. .... . Andrews, Malachi ..... Andrews, Mattie Lou ....41,64,2l7 267,370 Andrews, Martha H. .................. 268 Andrews, Thomas C. ........130,225 Angel, Milton C. ...................... 336 Angell, Robert David ........218,296 Angelo, Joseph A. ...................... 228 Angle, Eldon Preston ................ 216 Angle, Jerry L. .................... 125,128 Anglin, Ed ................................ 215 Ankeny, Clarinda S. .......... 100,266 Ansari, Parvlz ............................ 240 Anun, Mahmoud Nori .............. 240 Anyos, Tom ........................ 128,225 Apalategui, Alphonse Archbald, Gregory .................. 329 Archer, Thomas F. ............ 290,210 334 Archuleta, Wm. Max . Arino, Frederica ............ ........ 252 Armijo, Anita I. ........................ 212 130 Armstrong, Durelle J. Armstrong F. C. ........... . .......93 291 Armstrong, John D. ...... ........ . Arnold, John W. ...................... 212 Arnold, Larry Dean .......... 184,185 212 Arnold, Maureen H. ................. . Arvizu, Armando M. .... ......... 2 40 Ash, James Hoyt, Jr. ...... ......... 1 ll Ashcraft, Florence J. ................ 322 Asher, Jean ................................ 323 Ashley, Colleen I. ...... 100,246,249 212 Ashley, Howard T. ................. . Ashton, Bernadine .................... 222 Assi, Gloria .................. ......... 2 12 Assmar, Richard L. ...... ......... 2 90 Atonna, Pete G. ......... ......... 2 90 Atwood, James Wm. ...... ......... 2 90 Atwood, King .............. ......... 2 84 Augspurger, Quentin ................ 243 Augustine, John L. .................... 128 Augustine, .William J. Auld, Edwin P. Jr. .................... 290 Ault, Gerry E. .......,,..... 88,235,290 Aurand, Edwin L. .............. 140,219 Austin, Diane M. ...................... 268 Austin, E. Paul ............ 111,221,281 Autry, William Edw. ................ 140 Avma, Alice A. .......................... 212 Axelrod, Robert N. ..... ......... 2 15 Ayres, John Meyer .................... 301 Azimi, Azim I .................... 219,238 -B- Babbitt, Michael J. ..... ......... 3 35 Babala, Gene ................ ........ 1 74 Baber, Alvin Arnold .................. 233 Bachelier, Luis .......................... 174 Bacinski, Robert R. ........ .... 1 11,220 Backstein, Robert J. ..... ....... 1 25,230 Backus, David .......................... 212 Badger, David A. ...................... 221 Baer, Patricia A. ............ 41,250,395 Baeza, Joseph M. ...................... 212 Baber, Carol Jean ...................... 212 Bailey, G. R. Jr. ............ ........ 2 12 Baillargeon, Richro I. ............... . Baker, John Roland .................. 111 288 Baker, Lois L. ................ 70,201,258 Baker, Mary L. .......................... 260 Bakken, Jan L. .......................... 267 Balaban, Barbara Ann 243,254,349 Balaban, Nancy G. ............ 273,275 Balaban, Susan M. ............ 273,275 Baldock, Bobby Ray .......... 230,285 Baldrid e Nanc s , y --.------------------- 100 Baldwin, Anthony J. ................ 63 Baldwin, David G. ............ 147,174 Baldwin, Harold A. .................. 154 Baldwin, Helen V. ...................... 325 Baldwin, Margie L. ................ 260 Baldwin, Vicki .......................... 247 Balich, Nicholas S. .............. 93,159 Balik, Nancy ............................ 320 Balla, John C. .............. 140,219,220 Ballesteros Jose C. .................... 212 Ballirv, Bobby .......................... 222 Bamsey, Colleen K. Bange, Jerry O. Bangart, George .. Bannister, Bryant Banovitz, Sharon J. ..... . Barber, Bette Jo ..... Barber, Barber, Barchas, M. James ..... um-:221,317,326 Sue C. ........... . Judith D. ..... . Barclay, Dave .............. Barclay, Sherry A. .... . Bardach, Harold .. Bares, Barbara A. ..... . Barkdall, Harry .. Barker, Barker, Barker, Barker, Barker, Cecelia J. ....... . Elizabeth A. J. Emery ...... Judith G. ....... . Laurence E. .258,3 17,320 Barkley, Joyce N. ....... . Barksdale, Glen E. Barnard, Denice ....... ..93,218,286 ....41,44,360 ..3 6,267,320 111,140,219 291,233 . .......... 250 ..........128 ......63,7O,71 .......70,71 271 .......2l2 .......264 .......211 .......2l1 .......230 Barnes, Helen R. ...... . Barnes, Muriel ...... Barnes, Richard ......... Barnes, Robley J. .... . Barnes, W. S. .......... . Barnes, Rosemary ........ Barnet, Ronald W. Barnett, Sue ................ Barnhill, Larry P. ....... . Barnum, Patricia C. Baron, Edward M. Barr, Amanda A. ........ . Barr, George E. ..... . Barr, Robert J. ........ . Barr, Theodosia E. Barrett, Edward F. . .......... 212 ....59,93,293 .......210,390 ..........233 ..............93,266 146 204 Barrett, Virginia M. ............ , Barrie, Marjorie ............ 47,64,217, Beck, Susannah M. ............ 130,258 Becker, Charles M. ..... . Becker, Edward J. Bedo, Joy Ann ............ Bedwell, Jack Ray Beebe, ' ...........281 ........2l0 ...........241 Richard G. ............ 213 ,218 Beedy, Thomas E. .............. 130,301 319 Beeler, Harriet L. 1:11212 Beggy, Sue .................. Behall, Alan L. ............... ....... . Behrns, Charlene K. ..... ....... . Beimers, Geo. .......... . Belcher, Samuel A. ...... ....... . Belfeld, Linda J. ..................... . 330 266 ........224 291 273 Bell, Rodney Allen .............. 111,117 Bell, Thomas D. .... . Bell, Toby ........... .......193,291 Bell, William M. ............ 93,218,296 Bellee, Ernest C. ........................ 154 Bellinger, Nancy C. .................. 213 Bellomo, Philip S. ................ 120,227 Benbow, Joyce Ann ...... 58,100,264 Bene, Robert William Benker, Bernie .......... Benner, Bennett, Sue .............. Ronald V. .. Bennett, Sue ............... . .......... 43 .........388,389 Benson, Carl Edward ................ 235 Benson, John Paul .... Richard U. .. Benson, Benter, Dean E., Jr. .. Bently, Stephen C. Benedict, Robert J. Bennett, ' Bennett, Bennett, Bennett, Kathryn V. Bennett, Berge, Brent C. ....... . B111 ..... .. ..... Don ........... Donna .......... ........37,61,66 278,364 ..l11,278,329 1,141 ..........70,227 . ........... 211 .........210,260 Roy ............. ........... 2 11 ........328 Bergen, Dale Mason ....... ........ 3 34 ' 212 Bergin, Helen M. ..................,.... . Bergman, Ann C. .,,.............,...., 212 Bergquist, Robert E. ...... 53,130,296 Berkenkamp, Catherin .......... 44,268 Berman, Lynn H. ..... . Bernal, Ralph R. ...... . Berninger, Sara L. .........217,327 Bernstein, Howard M. .............. 215 Bernstein, Robert P. .. Berresford, Thomas E 226,266 Barrington, Robert M. .......... 93,337 Barrow, Jerry R. ........... .......... 2 17 Barthels, Gwynne E. .................. 267 Bartholomew, Richard ...... 227,280 Bartlett, Helen F. 243,264,370,388 Bartmess, Barbara .............. 100,252 Barton, Sharon .......................... 324 Bartoylla, Buzz ........................ 285 Bartylla, Edmund F. ................ 285 Berry, Alice L. ......... . Berry, Bette L. .... . Berry, Jane E. ...... .. Berry, James C. ...... . Berry, Jayne A. ...... . Berry, Ralph Hollis .... Beshears, Robert G. .. Bess, John C. ............ . Basehore, Carl J. ................ 212,278 Basham, Everett F. ............ 111,221 Bassett, Linda L. .......... ....... 7 0,71 Bateman, Beverley A. ......268 Bates, Edwin Lee ......... .......... 2 33 Bates, Richard D. Bates, Sam T. ..... . Battle, Jane E. ...... . ..........219 ......100,267 Baughman, Bob ........ .......... 2 15 Baughman, John R. .................... 215 Baumann, Karen L. .. Baustian, Nancy E. ............243,391 Bayat, Mustafa .......... ............. 2 40 Basp, Dick ................ .......... 2 86 Bean, Alan McVey ....... .......... 1 11 Beatty, Paula C. ........ ............. 2 67 Beaudry, Anne A. ..... ........ 9 3,272 Beaudry, Mary L. ...... ............. 1 00 Bebee, Lynda C. ...... ......... 2 58,325 Beck, Richard L. .... . 433 . .... 32,43,218 317,335 . ........... 130 .........27l,324 ...30,3 l,32,34 43,309 ...........61,271 11 120,278 Best, Elizabeth L. ........ ........... 3 17 Bettman, Mary C. .................... 319 Betts, Edward E. ........................ 219 Betts, Lawrence F. ...... 32,44,63,361 335 Beyer, Emest E. ....................... . Bialac, James T. ................ 125,128 Bigler, Wm. John ........ ........... 2 98 Bingham, Janice ...... ........292 Bingham, Helen J. ...... ....... . 211 Bingham, Jean ............ ........ 2 52 258 Binney, Barbara C. .... .......... . Binns, Nancy R. ...... . Bird, Donald ............ ....... 1 11,220 Birong, Elizabeth ........ ........... 2 12 Bishop, Danell' ............ ....... 2 90 Bishop, Elby D. ............. ........ 2 90 Bishop, Gerald Lee ....... ........ 2 40 Bishop, May ................ ....... 2 43 Bisset, David H. ....... ....... 2 16 Bissinger, Andra L. .... ....... 2 72 McCauley, William J. .. Kurtz, Edwin B. ...... . Kuykendall .......... -L- Lacy, Willard C. .... . Lafferty, John E. ........ . Lagaard, Maurice B. ..... . Lambert, James D. .... . .......233,86 .......,.140 ........120 13 ........119 140 Lance, John F. ..,.i.,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Landsberg, Carol J , ,..i,,.,,,,,,..,,,.,,, 95 Langen, Herbert J. 2l6,93,94 103 Larson, Emil L. ...... .............. . LaRue, Jim ........ Lee, Jack K. ............. . Lee, Susan H. ............ . Leininger, Lorie J. Lenoir, James J. ..... . Lenzner, Emil .....,.... Leonard, John W. ..... . Letson, Robert J. .....,... . Lindsay, Venice M. ....... . ............166 19 ........223 ........131 ........125 110 .....-218,94 ........103 Little, Sidney W. ..........,...,,,...,,.. 121 Littler, Charles A. .............. 119,109 Livermore, Shaw ........ 216,92,93,94 119 Lkmajian, Dinah ........... Loftfield, Rosa Lee ....... Lotzenhiser, George W. Loveday, Douglas F. Loveday, Paul N. ........ . Lowe, Lucius H. .......... . Lukensmeyer, Lillian E. Lundquist, Alvin E. Luz, Babette ................. Lynn, Klonda .......... Lyon, Robert J. ..... . Lyons, John D. -M- MacCready, Paul E. .... . Magness, Charles L. Maier, Robert H. ....... . Manks, Lorna .......... Mann, Dean E. .......... . Marburger, Ivan L. .... . Markel, Marilyn R. .... . ffff1fffffff134 19 .......9s .......95 12 ........132 19 ........132 ........125 19 ........147,25 ..-233,86 ........237 12 ............l46 Markland, Ben C. ..,..........,,. 119,25 Marquart, Dorothy I. .. Marroney, Peter R. ...... . Marshall, Robert H. ..... . Martin, Hollis K. ...... . Martin, James C. ........ . ......228,134 .......94 .......94 Martin, Thomas L., Jr. ..,........... 110 Mason, Charles T., Jr. . Massengale, Martin A. . Masterson, Gertrude E. Matsch, Leander W. .... . Mattila, Ruth H. .......... . Mattingly, Alethea S. McAlister, Dean F. ..... . .......86 13 ........103 19 ..........85,86 McBride, Robert G. ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 119 McCann, Lloyd E. ...... . McCarthy, Patrick J., Jr. ........ 27,49 ......151,133 McConnell, William J. .............. 133 McCormick, J. Byron .............. 125 McCoy, Leahmae .......... .......... 9 4 McCreary, Ted W. .................... 132 McCuish, Anna M. ................,..... 38 McCullough, Edgar J., Jr. ........ 140 McFarland, Philip J. ............ 119,81 McGarry, Edmund D. ........ 95,143 McGlothlin, Jo Ann ..,,,.,..........,,, 26 McKinley, James F. .................. 148 McLaughlin, Philip B. .... 25,61,147 Mead, Albert R. ................ 133,130 Mearls, Walter J. ........, ..,.......,, 1 12 Mees, Quentin M. .............. 113,221 Merriam, Kemper W. ................ 94 Merritt, Curtis B. ,,.,......,..,., 224,103 Metcalfe, Darrel S. ................,. 217 Miller, Halsey W., Jr. ................ 140 Mines, Kyle C. ,.,............, ,,.,,, 1 47 Mittelstaedt, Robert A. 95 Montano, Humberto ........ ........ 9 5 24 Moonen, Henk ............. Moore, Stella ............ Moran, Leo J. ...,.......,,, , Moreman, Mary E. ..... . Muir, A. Laurence ........ ........25 ........86 ............131 Mulligan, Raymond A. ..216,223,94 Munn, Harvey T. .......... . .....219,112 Muramoto, Hiroshr ...................... 86 Murphy, Daniel J. ...... . Murphy, Kenneth R. .... . Myers, Harold E. ......... . -N- Natonek, Anne G. ...... . Neff, Richmond C. ...... . Nelson, Aaron G. Nering, Evar D. ....... . Newlin, Philip B. Nordby, Harold E. ...... . Nugent, Robert L. ........ . Nutting, William L. .... . -0- ..........243 ........23 .......84,94 ..........146 13 .........134 12 ..........111 ........20 ........86 Opperman, Frederick W. .......... 132 Osta, Emilio .............................. 119 Oswald, J. Gregory .................... 133 on, Charles H. .................... 147,224 Ough, Marguerite ...... Owens, Francis J. ..... . - P - Pahnish, O. Floyd ......... 19 .........125 Panov, Blagovest D. ,.,............... 132 Parnell, Robert C. ................ 228,95 Pasvogel, Myron W. Patrick, David L. ........ . ..............85,86 Pavlovich, Martha S. ................ 133 Peirce, H. Robert ......... Perkins, Aladdin N. Peteler, Patricia M. Peterson, Gerald R. Phelps, John S. ........ 13 19 .........112 1 13 Phillips, Walter S. .................. 85,86 Picchioni, Albert L. .... . ...,...,.143 Pierce, Robert F. ........ ............... 2 4 Pilgrim, Mary ....... Piper, Doris .......... ........146,27 Pistor, William J. ................,. 85,86 Pou, John W. ................................ 89 Powell, Desmond S. ...........,,,.. 131 Pressley, Elias H. ....... . Prince, Merlyn R. ..... . Purcell, Edwin J. ....... . Purdom, William B. Pye, Willard D. ........ - Q - Quinn, Robert M. ..... . -R- Raaf, Daniel W. ....... . Rabb, Lloyd L., Jr. ...... . Raby, William L. ........ . Ragon, Eleanor E. ...... . Raica, Nicholas, Jr. Ray, Howard E. ....... . Rebeil, Julia M. ....... . Reed, Raymond E. ...... . Reinke, Arthur G. ...... . .......85,86 ........24 ......144 ......140 ......l40 ......119 ..........216 ........95 ........94 ........9l ........86 ........86 ......119 ........86 ......134 432 Renken, Keith W. ....... . Resaldo, Resnick, Sol D. Rexroat, Rhodes, Herbert D. ..... . Rhodes, J. Melvin ........ Renato ....... Ricci, Paul ..,........,.,,,., Richters, Arnis ............ Roberts, Edward N. ...... . ...........132 .......-85,86 Ruth .......... ....... 1 32,228 122 .......103 .......132 ...... .123 13 Robinette, Grace C. ...,..........,.,,., 26 Robson, John W. ................ 225,132 Rodriguez, Mario B. ....... . Rodzen, Roger L. ....... . .......132 Rogers, Phil H. .......,. .,,...,,.,,,,, 1 34 Roos, Nestor R. ........ ......... 2 39,94 Rosaldo, Renato I. ..... . ..........130 Rose, Stanley L. ..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 228 Rosenberg, Charles I. ...... 241,228, 241,132 Roseveare, George H. .,,..,,..,...,,, 140 Rosm, Gisele ...........,.,., Ross, Andrew W. .... . .......132 .......l13 Roubicek, Carl B. .........,.,,,,.,,,,,, 216 Rountree, George .............. 147,173 Roy, Francis A. .,,..., ,,,,,,,. 3 77,27, 129,130 Rubis, David D. ...,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 15,86 111 Russell, Paul E. ......... . Rykken, Marjorie B. ....... . Rurnick, Allen Dr. ..... . -3- Sarn, Jean . ............... . .......138 .......233 .......146 Saltus, Elinor C. ,..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 03 Sammarco, Anita K. .........,..,, Sancet, Frank ,...,,,,,,,,,, 119 147,174,177 134 Sandberg, Rollin T. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Sayner, Donald B. ....... . 148 Schappaugh, George H. ........... . Schmidt, Andrew B. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 94 112 Schmldt, Harry P. ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, Q Schmitz, Frederick J. . ............... 132 Schulman, Alsie F. CMr Schutt, Paul F., Jr. Schwalen, Harold C. Scott, James P. ........... . Seames, Albert E, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, U-113 Seltzeer, Raymond E. . Senob, Alice ................ SJ . ....... 130 ...........85,86 19 ...........85,86 ..........13l Shapley, Charles S. ............ 228,132 Sharp, Shirley, Joseph C. ...... . Anna Mae ...................... 119 Shoup, Peter L. .............,,....,,..,,,,, 26 Shutt, Darold L ......... 27,31,274,361 Sillars, Laura ..........,,..,.,.....,,,.,,,,,. 26 Simonian, Vartkes H. ..216,231,l43 Slater, Slonaker, A. Louis Smith Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith , Channing S. , David W. ...... . , Howard V. , Hugh H. ......... . , Sigmund L. , William H. Chester H. Smitham, Thomas John V. .................,.. 152,133 .......120 .......125 .......103 ...........133 ................26,147 Smitheran, William R. .............. 147 Snyder, David W. ..............147,183 Sorensen, Gladys E. .................. 138 Souden, James G. Sowls, Lyle K. .......... . Sparks, George F. 19,227 ..........133 19,226 SPICCY, Edward H. ............ ....... 1 33 Stahl, Dr. Ralph ........................ 152 Stanberry, Chauncy O. ................ 86 Steelink, Cornelius ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 32 Steyer, Wesley W. ..... . Stith, Lee S. .............. . Stone, J. Lyman ....... Stone, Robert C. ...... . Streets, Rubert B. .......,......,... 85,86 Strickler, Glen W. ............,... 95,216 Stromberg, Frances Mrs. J .......... 91 Sutton, George E. ,,..,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 113 Svob, Robert S. ..........,,,,,, 147,191 Syverson, Genevieve B. .............. 103 - T - Tanner, Clara Lee ..... ............133 Tate, Harvey F. ........ .....,.,,,..,,,,, 8 6 Tatum, Roy A. ....... ........ 1 47,187 134 Tellez, Angel H. ........ . Thierman, Elmer M. ....... . .......94 Thompson, Ethel M. .................... 91 Thompson, Raymond H. ..........133 Thoumson, Quentin R. ...,......,..... 113 Thrift, Inez E. ............................ 217 Toland, Florence W. CMrs.J 222,94 Trautman, Robert J. .................. 86 Treat, Jay E. ...................... 225,132 Tribolet, Charles S. .... 147,25,27,24 Trifah, Deonisie .....................,.. 134 Tucker, Thomas C. .................... 86 Turner, Fred, Jr. ...... . - V - .......86 Varney, Bill J. ............ 32,353,27,38 Vedder, Clyde B. ........................ 94 Vorrs, Mark .......................... 119,47 Vosskuhler, Max P. ....... .......... 2 3 -W- Wade, B. F. .................................. 86 Waggoner, Catherine C. CMrsJ. ..25 27 Walkup, Fairfax P. CMrs.J 120,229 Wallraff, Charles F. Wanless, Sandra .......... ............. 2 5 Waugh, Robert E. ........... .......... 9 4 Weatherly, Betty .J ......... .......... 3 8 Weaver, Robert B. ...... . Weaver, Lynn E. ........ . ........130 ........132 Welchert, William T. .................. 86 Werner, Floyd G. ....... . Wertman, Kenneth F. .. 151,130,133 Wetzler, Wilson F. .................... 103 White, Donald H. ....... . Wild, Roy E. ........... . Williams, John R. ...... . Wilmot, Charles A. ...........134 .........217,86 Wilson, Andrew W. ............ 216,214 Wilson, David G. ...... . Windsor, David L. .... . Wing, James O. ..... . Wise, Edward N. .... . Witt, James M. ....... . ........225,132 Wood, Elwin G. .................... 216,94 Wood, Mary Adele ....................., 91 Woodbury, Richard B. .............. 133 Wylie, Harold A., Jr. ..... .....,.. 2 28 Wymore, A. Wayne ....... ........ 1 11 Wynn, Ruth ............... - Y - Yall, Irving ................. ........146 Yegerlehner, John F. ................ 133 Yoakum, Edwin D. CMajorJ .... 148 Yoshino, I. Roger ................ 223,94 -Z- Zandy, Deon Jack fCaptainJ .... 148 Zaptocky, Joseph A. .................. 143 Zylks, Connie .......................,....,. 24 -A- Alderman, Bruce W. .... . Alderson, Donald J. .... . ........23 ......132 Allen, James D. ............................ 26 Allen, Rupert C., Jr. .............. 132,91 239 Allen, Ruth A. ........................... . Altman, Mme. Elenore .............. 119 Ambrose, Robert J. ......... . Amburgey, Lyman R. ..... . .......121 Andersen, Andreas S. ................ 119 Anderson, Duwayne M. .............. 86 Anderson, Marshall L. .............. 112 Anderson, Warren H. ..... . Anthony, James R. .... Anthony, John K. .... . Anthony, John W. .... . Arsdell, Van Dr. .......... . Aston, Bernardyne K. ..... . Atwood, Harry W. ...... . .-B- 19 19 .......140 .......140 .......293 Bagnara, Joseph T. .......... ....... 1 33 Baker, Robert L. ........................ 112 Baltensperger, Arden A. . ............ .86 Barlow, Kimber R. .......... ......... 8 6 Barnes, William S. ....... . .......l25 Barnett, Robert M. .................... 112 Barreca, Frank R. ................ 119,25 Bartlett, Neil R. .......... 228,134,130 Baumann, Michael L. ................ 131 Beattie, Arthur H. ........ 241,228,132 Beck, Jean R. ............................ 132 Becker, Stewart .................. 113,225 Bellsmith, Gertrude C. .............. 132 Bennett, Fleming ............ ......... 2 4 Bents, Ulrich H. ......... . Bentz, Donald N. ....... . Berkoben, Lawrence D. ........... . Best, Edward E. ..... . Binnie, Birong, Blecha, Blitzer, Bloom, Bocock, Bogart, Boland, Robert R. .. Elizabeth M Milo K. ..... . Leon .......... John H. .... . Helen F. Fred O. ..... . Vincent F. .............,.. 216,94 Books, Alice B. ..... . Boyle, Alice M. ..... . Bradley, Joseph A. Branconi, Ruth F. .. Brattin, Brewer, Briggs, Brooks, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, .......225 131 58,413,131 . .................... 91 ..........103 ...119,360 .......138 Claud L. ....... .....,..,,... 1 13 Willis R. ...... Robert E. .. John ......... Claude H. .. Elmer J. .... . Margaret M. ......... . Timothy, Jr. William H. Bryan, Walker E. Buchhauser, Andrew W. ............ 119 Buckman, Carl J. .. Buehrer, Theophil F. Burke, Richard K. ....... . Burke, Sissy R. ........ . Burkhart, Leland ......... Burroughs, Robert C. .. Burton, Lloyd E. ......... . -C- Caldwell, Mary E. . ..... . Calmes, Robert E. ...... . Calvin, ...142,143 .............. ..86 0,228,132 ..........l25 .....216,94 146,199 ..........132 ..........133 .......1l3 .......133 .......85,86 .......120 .......143 ......143 ......103 D. ..................... .......... 1 34 Campbell, Brewster P. .............. 223, 27,50,5l Card, Charles D. ...... ............. 1 12 FACULTY INDEX Carlson, Charlette ..... Carlson, Karen L. ....... . Carpenter, Edwin F. ..... . Carr, Richard E. ........ . Carroll, John A. ............. . Carruth, Laurence A. ...... . Casaday, Lauren W. ...... . Chambers, Dwight O. ..... . Chapin, Douglas S. ....... . .......25 .......31 ........130 ..........147 ..........133 .......85,86 .216,93,94 132 'ffflfliisz Chapman, Ray L. ...................... 113 Chapman, Thomas G. Chappel, Merwin R. ..... . Cheney, Warren D. .... . Childs, Richard F. ...... . .......26 .........l31 ............143 Chin, Lincoln ...................... 231,143 Chisholm, William G. ................ 148 Christensen, Dean M. ................ 132 Christensen, Harvey D. ............ 111 Christopherson, Victor A. .......... 91 Church, Edna E. .......... ........... . ..119 Clark, George W. ........................ 86 Clark, James ......... Clark, Phyllis ............. .........113 Clausen, Dick R. ................ 27,147 Clement, Dorothy L. ........ 41,27,58 Cohn, Harvey ...................... 134,130 Cole, Jack R. .............. . Cole, Lawrence A. .... . Condit, Mabel V. ...... . ............143 .........148 Conrad, Frederick A. ...,,..,,,,, 216,95 Cook, Elaine ............... Cook, John A. ........ . Cook, Lillian M. .... . Cooper, Carl W. ......... . .........l34 19 ........147,180 Cooper, Carol .............................. 25 Coopwood, William K. ...... 147,174 121 Cote, Duane K. ......................... . Coulter, Esther B. ......... . Coulter, Pearl P. ........ . Cox, Mabel P.. ............. ......,..130 .........138 Crowder, William W. ................ 103 Crowell, Robert A. . .... Cuce ....,. , ....,...,.....,,,.... , Cunningham, John B. Cubley, Betsy ................ ...D- Dalton, Patrick D. ...... . Damon, Paul E. ........ . Danielson, Paul J. ...... . Datz, Hyman H. ..... . Davis, Jack E. ..... . Davis, Ray Jay ........... .........103 .........148 ...........140 .......26 .........140 .........103 .........131 .........132 ............125 Deal, Ralph E. .............................. 23 DeCook, Kenneth J . .................... 86 Denton, John H. .......... 94,222,236 Dewhirst, Leonard W. ............ 86,88 Dial, Betty Ann .......................... 146 Dimmick, Kenneth D. 19 Doherty, Edward A. .......... 158,147 Dotson, Jay C. .......... . ............140 Downey, William G. .......... 232,148 Draper, George ......... Drevdahl, Elmer R. .... . DuBois, Robert L. .... . Duncan, John C. .... . -E-. Edwards, Clifford J. ..... . Eidmann, Jean B. ...... . Elrod, Betty .............. ........140 .........140 .........132 .......23 .......25 Emile, Robert A. ...... . ......... ........ 2 14 Eminger, Carl F. ................ 214,148 Enke, Fred A. .n ............. 147,168,170 Erickson, Melvin C. ,................. 317 Euey, Arthur .............................. 132 Evenson, Adelaide E. ................ 133 Ewing, Russell C. ................ 133,130 -F- Fain, Samuel S. ........ . Fazio, Steve ................ Featherston, John R. ..... . .......119 12 Ferguson, Charles W. .................. 86 Fergusson, William B. 140 Fetter, Eugene F. ................ 158,147 Fiedler Lei hA , g . ........... .......... 1 34 Fink, William H. ....... 94 Fitch, Walter S. ........ . Fletcher, James E. .... . Flores, Froilan, ............. Folkner, Joseph S. ...... . Foltz, Frances L. ...... . Foltz, Jack O. ....... . Fonken, D. W. ....... . Foont, Irene ............ Ford, John T. ......... . .......132 ......147,l58 Forrester, James D. ............ 139,140 Fousel, Kenneth D. ....... .......... 1 48 Freedman, D. A. ...... . 12 Freiser, Henry .................... 130,132 Frevert, Richard K. Frost, Kenneth R. .... . Fuller, Dorothy V. .................... 131 Fuller, Wallace H. .................... 152, 153,234,85,86 Furnas, E. Jane .......................... 138 -G.. Gaede, Ruth B. ........... . .......131 Galbraith, Frederick ................ 140 Gale, K. Stanley ........................ 112 Gamer, M. Algnes ................ 64,146 Garretson, Oliver K. .................. 101 Gatewood, Elizabeth R. .. Gauvreau, M. de Loraine ..........146, 187,199 ..........132 Gavlak, Emil S. .......................... 103 Gegenheimer, Al-bert F. . ...........13l Geoffrion, Ann R. ............ ....... 1 32 Getty, Harry T. .............. . Gibbings, Frank Tom ..... Gibson, George M. ..... . Gifford, Gilbert L. ..... . Gill, Joseph ............... Ginn, Regis C. ............. . Gloyd, Howard K. ........ . Gomez, Rosendo A. ...... . . ....... 133 . ....... 147 .......225 .......131 . ....... 133 ...........133 Goodkin, Fanchette L. .............. 138 Gorman, Shirley A. .............. 62,146 Goss, Carolyn L. ...... . Goss, Karl A. ....... . Gotovac, Bob ........... .......l34 ..........134 Graesser, Roy F. ................ 225,134 Grant, Arthur T. .......................... 23 Grasberger, Arthur R. ................ 24 Gray, Laurence R. ........... . 216,93,94 Greeley, B. McKay .................... 148 Green, Barbara ......... Green, Mary ................ Gross, Charles J., Jr. ....... . Grossman, Maurice K. ..........146 .......131 19 Gryting, Loyal A. T. ................ 209, 241,246,228,132 Guiney, Adeline R. ......... . Gullberg, Susan J. .............. 119,229 -H- Haberland, John A. ............ 103,109 Hackenberg, Robert A. .............. 133 Hall, Ruth C. ........................ 229,90 Hall, Thomas L. ........... .......... 1 25 Hambenne, Joseph R. .......... 223,94 Hammond, Robert M. .............. 241, 228,132 Hansma, Jack E. ....... . 431 Harbaugh, Charles W. Harris, Patricia A. .......... ....... 2 6 Hartsell, O. M. .......................... 119 Harvill, Richard A. .................... 18, 363,377,371,19 Haury, Emil W. .................. 130,133 Heath, Wallace G. .... . Hebert, Rodolphe-Lou Heck, Gordon ............. Heisman, William J. Heneghan, George M. . Hennessy, Bernard C. Herber, Bernard P. .... . Herrick, George F. Hertz, Lewis . .............. Hileman, Betty J. ...... . Hillman, Jimmye S. Hinds, Hubert B. ...... . is .... 241,132 ........ .121 ........237,133 ,......94,216 ........134 ....... .146 ..... ..86 .......86 Hofiich, Harold J. ..... ....... 9 4 Holland, Vance M. ........ ......... 1 33 Holliker, Mattie ........,,..... .,.,,,, 2 5 Hooper, Jefferson M. .................. 94 Hoshaw, Robert W. ..........233,86 Houston, Robert L. ..... .............. 2 3 Howard, Russell M. ................ 93,94 Howe, Jack H. ............ . ...119,224,81 Howe, Van F. ...................... 158,147 133 Hubbard, Howard A. ............... . Hudson, Philip G. ......... . Hull, Norman S. ........ . Hulse, Frederick S. .... . Hunt, Jacob T. ........ . Huntley, Patrick ......... Hupp, Margaret M. ....... . -1- .........216 .........133 .........103 ........94 .........146 Insalaco, George S. .........,..,,,,,,,, 134 Ireland, Ralph R. ............ 223,93,94 Irwin, John J., Jr. ....................,, 125 -.J- Jensen, Mildred R. .... . Johnson, Eithel L. ...................... 146 Johnson, Henry P., Jr. ..........119,70 Johnson, Marvin D. ................ 24,42 25 Johnson, Wesley T. ...... ...... . Johnson, Wilma L. ........... ....... 9 1 Johnston, Thadeus C. ....... ....... 2 4 Jones, Charmayne M. ....... ....... 2 6 Jones, Faye C. .............. ....... 9 1 1 12 Joyce, Allen R. .............. . ....... . J ungerheld, Warren S. - K - Kalbach, Robert M. ...... ....-...- 1 32 Kaplan, Harold D. ...................... 95 Kassander, A. Richard .............. 130 Keener, Paul D. .......................... 86 Keller, Roy A. ............ . Kelley, Alec E. .......... . Kelley, Victor H. ...... . .128,225,132 132 mm:iiiiiii103 Kelso, Maurice M. ..... ........... 8 6 131 Ketcham, Carl H. ...... . Kidwell, Richard A. Kiefer, H. Christian Kienow, Kenneth K. King, William S. ........ . Kirk, Walter K. .......... . Klaiss, Donald S. ...... . Klein, Raymond L. .... . Klenck, Michael M. Knickerbocker, James Koeninger, Charles E. Kriegh, James D. ...... . Krumlauf, Harry E. Kunstadter, Peter ....... Kurnick, Allen A. ...... . ..... ..94 ........ ..58 ....... .113 ...2l6,223,94 L. .......... 112 ........332,148 12 ........140 ........133 .......86 Davis, Judith GB. ...... 265,384-5,395 Compton, Nancy L. .................. 252 Cuchna, Russell C. ...... ...... . Chery, Donald L., Jr. ........ 112,221 Chesnut, L. Ann .................. 39,267 Chevye, W. D. .......................... 228 Chewning, Lucile A. .......... 241,252 Chiate, Dianna J. ........ 120,215,254 Childs, Richard F. ...... 128,225,231 Chiles, Susan D. 36,268,383,384-5 Chlsness, Kathryn ..................., 215 Collor, Robin ............................ 267 Coltrin, Theresa M. .................. 212 Colvin, Elizabeth A. .................. 130 Colyer, John H. ........ 42,54,59,112 174,175,176,233,290 Compton, Dan .......................... 330 Chitwood, Ralph L. ................., 278 Chlairs, Jay E. ........................ 225 Choisser, De Ana .......... 64,217,267 Choisser, John P. ........ 112,232,290 Choisser, Kay K. ....................,. 258 Chonn, Sue ......................,. 276,320 Chrisco, Larry J. ...................,,... 276 Chrisman, Williard E. ........ 95,218 Christensen, Connie .......... 242,317 Christensen, Judith .............,.,,,.. 250 Christensen, Wm. John .... 159,328 Christenson, Cathy C. .............. 267 Christy, Hollie A. ........ ....,,.., 2 67 Chrusciel, Dan B. ....... ......... 2 12 Chunn, Susanne ..... ......... 2 58 Chuppa, Paul A. ........ . ............286 Ciaccio, Joseph W. .................... 337 Ciofli, Robert J. ...,,,,,,,,,,,,, 224,232 Citron, Marilyn B. .................... 375 Concannon, Terry F. ............ 85,288 Conelly, Janet P ............. 64,226,268 Conklin, Katherine A. 233,239,260 Conley, Mary Alice .................. 216 Conlisk, Lester C. ..... . Conn, Edward N. Conn, Norman M. .............. 231,232 Conner, James J. Conner, Jon C. Conoisser, John . 168,170,328 Conradi, B. Lynn ................ 95,265 290 Coolidge, Charles C. Coomber, Marjorie A. .............. 260 Cooper Cooper Cooper Cooper Cooper 7 Cooper, Cooper 1 1 7 , Forster ........ , Jim ......... ,... Dora ............... Clark, Busch W. .............. 54,95,290 Clark, Glee E. ,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 252 Clark, James L. ..............,.,,,,,,., 232 Clark, Jo Frances ........ 100,102,227 272,388,389 Clark, Lee ............ ................... 2 96 Clark, Mack ........... .. ............ 296 Clark, Mary Lou ........................ 239 Clark, Sandra S. .................. 260,320 Clark, Sherry A. ...................... 323 Clark, Smitty ................ 64,233,249 Clark, Terry ................ 226,257,291 Clark, William M. .............. 212,238 Clark, Wilma Lee .............. 201,272 Clark, Winston Lee ....,,....,,,.,... 218 Clarke, Mark S. .................. 174,335 Clarkson, Curtis W. ..,............,.. 296 Clawson, Daniel E. ...... ......... l 40 Clay, Donald W. ...................... 211 Clayton, Nancy A. ............ 243,249 Clement, Michael S. .......... 149,211 Clements, Robert C. Cleveland, Barbara L. Cleveland, Carolyn K. Clifford, Richard C. .................. 228 Cline, Barry B. .......................... 334 Cline, Sally E. ........ ........ 2 01,258 Cloff, C. Brent ........... ............ 2 11 Clonts, Howard L. .............. 85,235 243,276 Clothier, Judith A. ............ 41,64,70 217,267 .......64,217 Cloudt, Nadine ...... Clouser, Wayne H. .............. 218,250 Cluff, Carwin B. ................ 112,221 Cobb, Alice L. .......................... 130 Cochran, Walter C. .................... 336 Cocman, John H. ................ 220,222 Coffey, Robert M. ...... ....... 9 5,337 Cogan, Grace E. ...... ........ 2 12,257 Cohen, David R. .................. 66,356 Cohen, Lazer ............................ 130 Cohen Colbert, Catherin , Mickie ...... 103,275,317,318 271 eL. ............... . Barry A. ...................... 214 ..........285 Janet M. ............... ....... 2 39 Joan A. .................. 239,268 Kenneth L. .......,.,...,.... 214 Cooper, Susanne F. ............ 239,260 Cooper, Thora Helen .......... 226,272 Copald, Ralph ..........................., 375 Copalman, Darlene .....,....,,,, 70,226 Copeland, Sulta L. ...,,,, ,,,,,,,,,. 2 14 Alan ............ Coplen, Coplen, ..........278 Ann ................. ............ 9 5 Coppa, Jon B. ............................ 336 Corbet, Corbet, Corcoran, Robert W. James Lewis ............ 63,290 Leo Frank .............. 95,290 337 Cordoba, Adriana ....... .......... 2 40 Corfman, Judith Ann ................ 265 Corkran, Frank L. .................... 221 Corn, Sally A. ........................... . Cornell, Susan E. ..... . 268 146,197,199 243,260 147 Cornett, Lynn .......................... Cornfield, Stanley A. ..... .......... 2 37 Cornforth, Barbara ..... .......... 2 67 Corona, Angie ......... Corpe, Lois Ilene ...... Corigan, Ryan T. ..... . ..........240 ..........323 222 Cosper, William E. ............ 211,292 Cottrill, Wm. Henry .......... 159,328 Counts, Jon Milton ............ 130,296 Coutreras, Marlene .................. 236 Covington, Permilla Cowen, Judith A. ....... .......... 2 65 Cox, Alfred S. .......................... 128 Cox, Frances Gwynne ........ 241,252 Cox, Kennalee Mary ................ 249 Coyle, Edward L. ....... .......... 3 56 Coyle, Nancy Ann ....... .......... 2 67 Cracchiolo, Andrea .................... 130 Cracchiolo, Marianne ................ 267 Crafts, Margaret L. ..... .......... 1 03 Craig, Carol Ann ..... Craig, Geri ............ Craig, Jack O. ........... . ..........268 ..........250 ..........332 Craig, Jeanette E. ..................... . 260 Crandall, George M. ............ 66,296 Crane, Van Courtney .............. 301 Creswick, Ted Loyd .................. 112 Crismon, Ronald L. ......85,211,217 233,276 335 Crisp, Pat H. ............................. . Crissey, Margaret A. ....... ....... 2 71 Crocker, Margaret L. ..... ....... 3 18 Crocker, Marion B. 3 18 Crocker, Terry G. ........ ....... 2 84 25 8 Crockett, Beth ................. ......, Crockett, Kathleen S. 258 Crockett, Verdell ................ 211,293 Crookston, Shirley C. Cropper, Gary Lee ...................... 59 Cross, Carolyn E. .............. 103,252 Cross, Diane J. ............ ......,... 2 67 Crossland, John S. .................... 213 Crotty, Patrick G. .......... 70,71,226 .37,63,66,296 Crowder, Lou ........... Crowe, Bill ................. Crown, Barry G. ........ . Crump, Eric Ed ....... Crumwiddie, Keith ...95,2l8,290 Cruz, Ernest R. .......................... 298 Cryor, Barbara A. .............. 203,267 221 Ctron, George R. ........ .......... . Cuellar, Sergio R. ..................... . 291 Cucci, Virginia A. ...... ....... 2 50 331 335 Culbert, Wickham S. ................. . Culbertson, Patricia ...... 36,130,260 Cullen, Thomas M. Cullison, Jerry W. .................. 85,88 Culver, Dorothy Lee ....... ....... 3 18 Cumin James W g, . ...... ...... . Cumming, Mary Lou ..,.. ...,.., 2 65 276 Cummings, Betty ....................,. 243 Cunningham, Jane B. ........,,,.,... 265 Cunningham, Jean F. ............... . Cunningham, Richard Cunningham, Thomas Curd, Patricia N. 228 172,173,290 J. ............ 95 ..............252,395 Curiel, Alan T. ............. ...32,45, 173 Curran, Audrey ......... .............. 2 36 Curran, James E. Currie, Susan E. ........ ....... 2 68,324 Curtis, Edward R. ...........233 Curtis, Evan Harer ...... ....... 2 11 Curtis, Loren R. .......... ......... 8 5 Cushman, Bunnie ........ ......... 6 4 Cushman, Mary M. ...... ....... 2 67 Czar, Carol Jane .. D .- Dabdoub, Ernesto Dachslager, Earl Dack, Jacquelyn J . .......146 ...........331 .......130,329 Dagley, Dale L. ........................ 211 Dahlman, James G. ............ 112,288 Dailey, Lynne .............. 146,243,258 Dalton, Phoebe H. .................... 250 Dalton, Wm. Bruce ...................... 95 Damm, Kenneth M. .................. 328 Dagarin, Jim ............................ 233 Dancho, Ethel M. 103 ,322,388,389 Dancy, Dessie Dell ............ 120,265 249 Danenhauer, Beverly ...... .......... Daniel, Walter ............... ....... 3 35 Dapples, Marianne H. ............. . 3 25 Dardenne, Mike ........................ 265 214 Darling, Stuart .......................... Davis, Al B. .............................. 220 Davis, Charles W. ...... 233,296,334 Davis, Corinne A. .... 41,47,239,271 Davis, Dennis A. ........................ 293 Davis, Dennis .............. 293,328,337 Davis, Joe Brooks ...................... 219 Katherine ................ 211,292 Davis, Davis, Patricia Ann ...... 103,214,325 Davis, Ray .................................. 230 Davis, Shirley L. ...... ......,........ 1 03 Davis, Suzanne M. .......... 43,62,249 Davis, Wilford E. .............. 211,293 Dawson, Dianne .......... 103,252,317 321,388,389 Dawson, Marilyn A. ............ 81,103, 21 1,224 Dawson, Marjorie D. .............. 224 Dawson, Robert L. ................ 95,222 Dawson, William L. .... 81,211,226 Day, A. D. ................................ 234 Day, Richard H. ....... ........ 1 25,230 Day, Robert M. ...... ........... 2 88 Day, Sharon ................... ........ 2 68 Dea, Stanley J epong ....... ........ 3 34 Deal, Dale .................,, ,,,,,.,, 2 17 Dean, Gregory B. ....... ........ 2 96 Dean, Jeffrey S. ...... ....... 3 32 Debbaudt, Pierre ......... ....... 3 36 Deci, David A. ............. . Decker, Paul W. .......... . Decker, Wendell T., Jr. Deckert, Curtis K. ...... . Deukey, Puffy ............. DeConcini, Dennis W. DeConcini, Dino J . ...... . DeFrancesco, Horace . Defty, John M. ............. . Defty, Sharon L. ......... . Degrood, Donald J. .... . DeHaven, Marya L. .... . Dehlman, Jim ........... Delong, Lyle Vern ..... Dekle, Carroll L. ..... . Dekuse, Paul ........,,.. ., DeLeon, Armando ....... 140,221 .......290 .......212 .......265 130,233 ........125 .......282 210,267 241,325 .......325 .......219 12 DeLeon, Barbara ........ 212,240,323 DelFavero, Dean E. ................,. 333 Delgado, Leonard J . ........ . Delmonte, Joan E. ............. . DeMeulenaere, Ed P. .212,326 103,252 ..........43,278 322 DeMott, Harriet A. ....... ....... . Denipah, Gordon, Jr. ..... ........ 2 36 Denniston, Denny ........... ........ 2 91 DePasse, Dennis A. ....... ........ 2 19 250 DePinto, Linda D. ...... . Dericks, Jack ............ ..ffffffff212 Dering, Jackson K. .................... 233 Dering, Philip F. ................ 95,285 DesChamps, Marcia K. .... . .265,395 Despain, Dale ............................ 292 DeSpam, Peggy E. .................... 324 Desrosiers, Real J. F. ........ 130,225 Detweiler, Kenneth L. .............. 286 Dewey, Ronald Gene .............. 286 Diamond, Byron S. ......... ........ 2 91 Diamond, Joan B. .... . Diamos, Clay G. ..... . ........254 282 DiCicco, Anne K. ................ 64,217 Dicken, Sheila J . ............... . 130,257 Dickerson, Robert H., 132,216,225 Cole, Jerrold R. ....................... . 291 Cole, Joe C. ................ ......... 3 32 Cole, Marge .............. ......... 2 11 Crawford, Ed ............................ 214 Crawford, Hal W. .................... 336 Crawford Jon .................... 168,171 Crawfordl Leslie P. .................... 214 Crawford Crawford Paul .......................... 214 Robert ........ 42,50,54,60 Coleman, Sandra ...... ......... 2 54 Colletti, Victor J . ...... ......... 2 29 Collings, Robbie ........ ............ 3 18 Collins, Anne L. ................ 267,356 Collins, Bill ................................ 291 Collins Cornelia E.. .... 321,348,395 Collins: Nancy R. ...................... 258 127,130,281 214 Crawford, Wm. Edward ............ Creekmore, Mildred L. ............ 323 Creelman, Donald K. .... ....... 2 78 Crehan, Margaret A. ...... ....... 3 19 Darlington, Judith A. .......... 103,272 Darrow, A. Ann .......... ........... 2 60 Dau, Thomas A. .................... 51,290 Daughterty, Michael ................ 288 Daveau, John Ekle ...... 140,219,221 Davenport, William J. ............ 337 David, Dennis .......................... 292 Davidson, George D. .......... 243,276 Davidson, Philip H. .................. 301 Darie, Joette .............. ....... 2 58 435 Dickerson, Vemon F. ................ 125 Dickey, Gordon R. .................. 296 Dickinson, Pat ............................ 278 Dickson, Tillman O. .................. 214 Dicus, Richard B. 42,54,59,132,296 Diehl, Robert S. J r. ............ 130,296 Diener, Peter- R. ........................ 285 Diesing, Roy Edward Dietz, David ............... Dikeou, Deno P. ..... . 12 ........l26 ........296 Dill, Richard W. ..... . Dillon, John R. ............ . DiLorenzo, Fred L. ...... . Dimas, Lawrence M. .... . Dingwall, Tom ......... Dixon, Jere L. .......... . Dobbln, Carole ................ Dobric, Katherine L. Dobson, Sue Ann ...,..... Dodge, Kathleen A. ..,. . Dodge, Virginia L. .... . Doehring, Don C. .... . Doka, Harold ............... Domler, Joseph A. ...... . Don, Joyce ................... Donaldson, Donna L. Donatelli, Paula B. ........ . Donnell, Larry K. ......,.. . Donnelly, Vincent W. Donovan, Carolyn A. Donovan, Terence J. Doolen, Mary L. .......... . Dougherty, Mary J ......... Douglas, Robert E. ....... . Douglas, Volney S. Dovale, Judith Ann ........ .......278 .......l86 .......282 .......333 .......287 .......262 .......271 .......262 .......250 .......324 .......258 .......331 .......236 .......227 ..........233 .....43,267 ...103,260 ..........333 ...2l4,272 ..........233 .......268 ..........247 ..........291 ...235,323 Dowdy, James Lee ..................,. 282 Downend, Marianne L. ..........,. 267 Downing, Dennis I. ....... . Downs, Charles R. ....... . Drake, Peter G. ....... . Draper, Douglas C. .... . Draper, Harvey G. Draper, Joyce ....,...... ..........233 ..........217 ...l94,288 ..........298 .......214 325 Dress, Tony ..,,,.,............,.,.,,,,,,,,. 3 3 5 ' 132 Dron, Richard J. .........., , Drum, William O. ........ 103,210,222 233 Dubuy, Henry E. ........... . Ducote, Donald P. ...... . Dudasa, Dick ............,,, Dudash, Albert R. ...... . Duff, Margaret Ann ........ Duffy, Francis P. .......... . Duffy, Georgeanne ......... Duffey, Nancy J. ..........,. . Duick, John R. ..... . Duke, Steven B. ..,.,.....,,,. . Dull, Raymond P. .......... . Dumelie, Lawrence G. .......211 .......284 .......14Al .......249 ..........225 ...146,197 199,267 ...233,262 ..........327 ...l26,230 ...212,278 ..........159 Dumona, Jack ............................ 224 Enz, Jean A. ............... . Dunbar, Allan Robt. .... . Dunbar, David L. .... . Duncan Arthur D. Duncan, Matthew S. .... . Duncan, Orville B. ...... . Dundas, Stephen R. Dunham, R. Mary ......... Dunion, Sheila Jean Dunipace, Doug ........... Dunlap, Dorothy I. Dunlea, Anthony P. Dunlop, John F. .... . Dunn, Barry Neal .. Dunn, Jack Richard Dunn, Lehmer ............... Dunphy, William P. ....... . Dupuy, Patricia ........ Durack, Ruth ........ Duran, John C. ....... . Durazo, Rosalie L. ....... . Dussair, Robt. Kent ........ Dysthe, Earl Edward .. E - Eads, Joanna M. ............. . .......299 .......232 .......103 .......281 .......284 ..........227 ..........146 300 .44,63, .....9l,271 ..........335 ...293,294 ..........299 .....95,290 ..........287 ..........334 .....9l,267 ..........210 .......288 .......l03 .......278 .......284 ..........l04 Eager, Karen Fae ................ 211,292 Eager, James F. Eastabrook, Dean ..... Easter, Carl J. ..... . ..........278 ......30l Easterbrook, Judith .... Eastlin, Harold E. ...... . Eastlick, Harry V. ..,. . Easton, Robt. Allen .... Eaye, Susie ................. Ebert, William F. ...... . Edberg, Barry ............. Eddy, Thomas Allen Edgar, John C. .......... . Edgerton, ........203,27l ...........173 ........317,333 ............222 ........240 ........21 1,233 Paul J. ..... ,....... 1 32,330 265 Edmonds, Joan W. .... . Edmunds, Beverly ....... Edstrand, Edvaredo, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Sandra L. . Joyce .........., Mary B. .... . Mary K. ..., . Paul T. ...... . Correa ....... Edwards, Robert B. .... . Edwards, Susan ........... Edwards Tom ........... ........21l ....... .258 ........332 ........260 ........2l4 ........267 ........243 ........286 ........267 Edwardsi virginia M. ........ 267,325 Eeck, John W. .,.......... . ........214 Eewon, Fred .................. ........ 2 24 Egan, Wm. Michael ...... ........ 1 26 Egertson, Erick R. .... . Ehlert, Merrill L. ....... . ........2l5 .......63,290 Ehmann, Anthony V. .......... 128,212 Eichenberger, Kennet . Eicher, David T. ........ . Eidel, John James Eisele, Lloyd E. ......... . Ekblad, Joan M. ........ . Ekdahl, George E ........ Elberfeld, Mary P. .... . Elberfeld, Nancy F Elden, Fidi ................... Elers, Darl ................. Elfbrandt, Barbara R. Elias, Humberto C. Ellefson, Charles T. Elliot, Gordon N. ...... . Ellis, Christene F. Ellis, Mary J. ............ . Ellis, Vemon Dean ..... Ellis, Virginia L. ........ . Elms, Janet Elaine ,..... Elpern, Lois R. ......... . Elsberry, Lloyd W. Elsenbaumer, Phil F. . Embry, Thomas L. .... . Emerson, Paul .......... Emery, Darlene R. Emery, Judith R. ...... . Emory, Ed ................. Emrick, James W. ...... . Encinas, Matthew ...... Encinas, Robert, Jr. Enfield, George I. ..... . Engel, Barbara A. ..... . .140,2 l 9,220 39,63,66,290 .....43,61,370 .132,233,260 ........24l,260 ....... .219 ...96,215,336 370,239,322 ...63,l47,296 .....9,239,292 ........212,322 ........2l5,319 ........ ..63 ....... .332 ........214 ........241 .......41,104 ........260 ............285 ........l74,l78 ........l47,174 ........290,395 147 268 Engelman, David S., 30,3l,54,59,96 218,296,362,364,378 English, Pat Van ......... Epperson,Anthony R. . Erbe, Nancy Lee ......... Erdely, Anita Rae ..,.. Erdos, Thomas ....... Erickson, Suzanne ...... ........233,250 ....... .265 ............2l2 ..........96,222 ........104,252 335 Erickson, William .................... Erlenmeyer, Wm. Kent .,......,... 332 Eroll, Kenneth ........... Eschenheimer, Gideon Echwei, Dorothy H. ................ 318 Escobedo, Margarita .......... 228,240 Espinosa, Hector ....... ............ 2 27 Estabrook, Dean M. .................... 70 Estep, Arthur Lee ............,, 127,230 Estes, William A. ..... . Estrada, Nick P. ..... . Etheridge, Mary ...... ........221,300 ...........326 ........214 436 Eulberg, James R. .... . ........96,216 Eustice, Harold L. ....... .......... 1 04 Evans, Larry A. ........................ 281 Evans, Margaret E. ........... . 388,389 ,325 Evans, Rebecca L. ........,..... 211 Everett, David B. ....................., 291 Everill, Janice Faye ................,, 257 Ewald, Barbara E. .................... 272 Ewald, Larry D. ................ 170,301 Ewart, Phillip S. .................... 71,233 Ewbank, Terrill C. ....... .......... 2 16 Ezrailson, Aaron ...... .......... 2 32 ..- F - Fahrnbruch, John ,..,.. ,,,.,..... 3 36 Falik, Joan R. ....... . Falik, Linda ........................ 215,322 Farmer, Marian T. ...................... 41 Farney, Jane E. ........................ 324 104 Farnum, Dorothy J. .,....,..,,,,,,.. . Farquhar, Isabelle R. ..2'7l,356,395 Farrell, Mary .............................. 212 Farrier, Paul E., J r. ................,.,, 290 Fay, Susanne ................ 96,258,259 Feather, Bonny Cross ................ 104 Featherstone, Martha ........ 104,265 Fechtmeyer, Nancy M. ...... 104,258 Floun, Sandra Jean .................... 252 Flournoy, Mike ........ 3 l,32,37,42,54 60,96,296,336 Flowers Kenneth R. , ................ 219 Foard, Mary E. ............ 257,384,385 Foli, Joseph J. .......................... 277 Folkins, Faye L. .... 201,212,226,272 Follett, Leslie A. ................ 113,211 Ford, James D. .................. 282,283 Ford, Nancy Wright .......... 104,249 Ford, Robert W. H. .................. 184 Fordney, Diane S. ........ 64,217,233 272,328 Foreshey, Jim ..............,...,......,,, 155 Fork, Allan C. ..................,.,....,.. 277 Forman, Bonnie J. ...,......., 228,258 Forman, Pat ............ ........... 2 39 Forney, Joe B. ........ ....,..,,,.,,.,, 9 6 Forseth, Mable F. .................... 237 Forster, Sue C. ............ 58,104,268 Fortner, William D. ,....,..,... ..,.,, 2 25 Foskett, Barbara A. ....,....,.. 132,325 Foss, James W. ..... . Foss, Patricia .............. ........... 2 67 Foster, Donald E. ...,.,.,,,.,,,,,,.,, 336 Foster, Karen S. ...,.,........., 215,272 Foster, William T. Jr. Fowler, Robyn Ann ....... ......,, 2 65 Feichtmeir, Anne E. .,................ 268 Felber, Bruce L. ....,...,.,...,..,.... 66,96 Feldheim, Richard M. .,,,.,.,,...,. 311 Fellman, Dianne J. .... 44,254,284-5 Fenderson, F. L., Jr. ..,,..,,,.,,,,,, 174 Fendo, Verene C. .......... 250,284-5 Fenimore, James E. Fennemore, Harry ................ 96,218 ' 218 Ferse, Michael .......... ..,.,..... Ferguson, Hal ............ ...... 2 11 Ferguson, James J. ....... ....... 2 12 Ferguson, James R. Fernandez, Lloyd ,,...,,,,..,.,.,,,,,,, Ferrier, Charles F. .... . 126 .113,219,220 254 319 Fertig, Anne .....................,.,.,..,. Fesko, Lois Anne ................,,..., Few, Jerry ..........,.,....,,.. ,..,,,, 2 16 Ficca, Judith L. .............. ....... 2 12 Fierce, Gayle Maria .......243 Figueroa, Antonio L. ...... ...... . 212 Fxllmer, Patricia A. ..................., 229 334 Fox, Geoffrey Q. Fox, Gaylord L. .... . Fox, Jacqueline ......... .......132,228 ...........260 Kim Mefore .........,.... 113,282 Fox, James William Fox ' Fox, Lawrence W. .... . Fox, Fra ...........243 Richard Dale ...............,,,,,,. 96 pton Sonya S. Flmbres, Guy ..,.,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, Findley, Catherine V. ..229,252,321 Fink, Judith ...........,.......,,..,.,,... 224 Finkbeiner, Dean El ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 294 Finn, Richard C. .....,.......,., 132,298 Finn, Robert Wm. ..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 126 Finster, Ronald Dean ................ 96 Fiori, Vicki ........................ 215,254 Fioroni, Remo F. .................. 38,226 F irls, Polly .................................. 319 Fiscel, Linda Lou, 33,34,42,54,58 104,216,268 Fischer, Dorothy Eva .......... 43,262 Fischer, Herman H. .................. 104 Fischer, Robert B. ....... .......... 2 16 m , ............ 45,265 Frank, Frankie ......,.,.,,..,... 27 3 ,275 Franks, Shirley V, .....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 258 Franzi, Emil A. ,,.,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 301 Fraser, James Wm. .... 132,232,300 Frauenfelder, Dirk ,.,,...,.,,, 132,288 Frauenfelder, F. Ann ........217,319 Frauenfelder, Roger .................. 288 Frederick, Harriet A. ........215 Fredenco, Tony ........................ 349 Freeby, Norma J. .............. 250,320 Freedman, Beverly K. Freeman, Hattie N. .................. 226 Freeman, Robert G. Jr. ............ 299 Freiberg, Micky ......... .3l2,313,329 Freitag, Ruth ........................ 36,252 Frey, Carol J. ............................ 257 Frey, Lester Burk ................ 96,290 Frey, Richard D. ...........282 Fried, Brenda M. ................ 215,324 Friedlander, Linda R. Friedson, Beverly ........254,320 ..............254,320 Fritz, Jack H. ............................ 290 Frontera, Enrique ...................... 333 Frost, J acqulyn ........... 146,203,204 234 Frost, Kenneth R. ................... . Frumen, Tony ........ Fuchlow, Ann C. Fugate, James G. Fiscus, David Louis .................. 286 Fish, Franklin W. ...................... 291 Fisher, Darrell Ray ........ 63,66,278 Fisher, Linda F. .......... 132,237,257 Fisher, William O. .................... 296 Fish, Barbara G. ...................... 260 Fitzgerald, Ann Lynn ........ 146,197 199,267 Flaherty, Robert Thomas ........ 212 Flaminio, Don E. ...................... 290 Flanders, John B. ...................... 398 Flannery, Patrick J. .................. 240 Fleming, Frank H. ...... 120,226,227 Fletcher, James L. ............ 217,290 Fletcher, Kenneth H. ................ 96 Fletcher, Sharla W. ..... ......... 3 23 Flores, Arthur T. ..... . .........276 Fukuchi, Rae R. ..... . Fuller, Sue Elaine ........227 ........247 ...........286 319 ............47,64,l97 Fuller, William A. .................... 329 Funk, Fred M. ....... . Furlong, Nancy ...... Furney, Harry ....... -G- ...........220 .....,..32l ........329 Gabriel, Richard P. ...............,.... 226 Gabusi, Maria C. . ...............212,323 Gagnier, Theodore E. .............. 233 Games, John R. ........................ 299 Gala, Rosemary .... 146,203,204,233 Gale, Barbara A. ..,..........,,, 104,321 Galligan, Lawrence W. ...,,.,.,,.. 230 Galligan, Mimi .................. 236,337 Gallup, Sherry A. A. ........ 235,319 Gamble, Gayle Jane ...... 35,258,370 Gangi, Frank J. .......................... 287 Gann, Raymond H. .................. 335 Ganz, Georgi A. ...................... 271 Garcia, Gloria .................... 240,319 Garcia, Raul N. ........................ 212 Garcia, Rudolph M. 168,169,171 Gardner, Ed .............................. 211 Gardner, Horace B. .................. 291 Gardner, James B. .................... 288 Gardner, Polly .............. 41,104,265 Gardner, Stanley J. .................... 63 Garfield, Brian F. W. ................ 132 Garis, Robert C. ...................... 296 Garland, Raymond L. ........ 218,336 Garlock, Mike .......................... 291 Garner, Henry C. .......... 96,278,295 Garretson, Walter H. ........ 187,291 237 Garrett, John E. ....................... . Garrow, Mike J. ...... . Gary, Jerry Mack ..... Gates, Karen H. ........ . Gates, Robert L. ...... . Gates, Shauna L. ...... . Gaubsi, Frank ....... Gauer, Nancy ............. Gay, Orville Dell ....... .........288 .........214 .........265 .........246 ........265 .........128 .........2l2 ............291 Gaylord, Donna J. ................... . Geare, Catherine E. 320 ..........243,250 Geary, John T. ........................,, 212 Gee, Gloria Anne ...................... 267 Gee, Ruth .................... 104,222,272 252 Gehrke, Norma G. ..... . Glenn, Shanon May ........ Glickman, Phyllis R. ..... . Glickman, Sidney M. .......265 .......254 105 Glover, Joyce D. ..................,..... 211 Glover, Richard M. ............ 181,187 Glover, Thomas B. .................... 285 Godby, Ruth ................. .......... 2 49 Goettl, Loretta Mae ................ 105 246,250 Goff, Paul ....................,..,..,..,,,.. 242 Goldberg, Sally R. ................ 41,254 Goldschmidt, Yacob ,.............,,,, 85 Goldsmith, William R. ............ 290 Goldstein, Arnold .............. 187,336 Gonzales, Olivia ................ 105,260 326 Gonzales, Raymond C. Gonzales, Roy ............................ 212 Goo, Lawrence D. K. ................ 336 Goodman, Edward C. Goodman, Susan Jane ......189 Goodridge, James K. .......,.,...,,, 362 Goodwin, Dorothy E ......... 120,226 Goodwin, John E. Jr. ......,.,....... 226 Goodwin, Thomas N. ................ 222 Goold, Barbara R. ............,.,..... 25 2 Gorby, Ann Kessinger Gordon, Gayle .......... 39,50,64,268 Gordon, Patricia N. .... 37,39,50,51 54,l32,223,252,370 Gordon, Tom ......................,...., 335 Gordon, William A. Jr. ......,,,.,, 291 Goreham, Richard L. ........ 96-2,291 Gormley, Ralph L. Jr. .............. 282 Gortler, Morris ............ 144,231,232 Groswald, Dick ........................ 220 Groves, Rees D. .......... 219,221,243 Grover, Gordon P. ..................,. 113 Gruendyke, Richard L. ......217,290 Gruenwald, Abbey .................... 230 Gruwell, Harry E. ...... 141,231,232 23 3 Gucciardo, John .......,,..,.,,,,,,. 105-1 Guerrero, Edward H. ............., 278 Guess, Marlon K. ..........,......... 286 Guganig, James H. ............ 212,233 Guman, Alice R. ................ 133,241 Gunderman, William O. ............ 326 Gunness, William L. ....... ....... 1 44 Gurby, Karen ........... Gurley, Mary K. ......... . Gurss, Clarence F. ..... . Gustafson, Jerry ....... Guthrie, Carl L. ......... . Gutierrez, Sylvia ........ Guyton, James C. Jr. - H - Haas, Elizabeth D. C. Hackenbracht, William Hadley, Charles D. .......265 .......212 .......278 .......215 .......l33 ...... .322 ....50,51,133 223,268 ............133 Haff, Ruth Ann ......,....,..,...,,,,.,,. 210 Haffner, Thomas B. Haga, Eileen L. ......... . ......27,48,49 ..............105 Hagerman, Jerry T. ....,., .,,,,,. 2 81 Haigh, Judy J. ........... . Haimov, Haim ......... .......319 .......330 Halberg, Jim .............................. 235 Hale, George, Ann D. .................. 241,252 Geist, James R. ........................ 159 Gelderman, Fereick K. ............ 216 Geller, Robert .......................... 212 Gemmell, Marilyn J. ................ 320 Genthner, Bruce W. .............. 96,218 Geoifroy, Ann ....................,..... 252 George, Daweel J. ...... 113,219,227 232 George, D. E. .......... .............. . George, Jim ................. ......... 2 24 George, P. J. .................. ......... 2 21 Goss, Sandy .............................. 325 Gould, Alan Ira ................ 96-2,218 Gould, Edward B. .................... 13 3 Gould, Nancy G. ........ 146,199,205 h 267 Grabow, Natalie F. .................. 319 Hall, Alan D. ............. . Hall, Hall, Alice ............ David C. ........ . Hall, James Gary ........ Geruenka, Richard ........ ..... .... 2 3 3 Getty, Donald Hubert Gianas, Peter T. ......... . .. ......... 128 Giannetti, Joseph G. .................. 212 Gibbs, Carolyn .......................... 265 Gibbs, Pl'll1llS A. ........................ 216 Gibbons, Boyd H. ...... 55,59,96,296 Gibbons, Donald J. .................... 222 Grace, John P. .......................... 282 Gragson, Kenneth Ray .... 96-2,278 Graham, Connie A. .................. 252 Graham, Mumford A. ........ 227,299 Graham, William Rex ................ 298 Grantham, Robert A. ................ 328 Grasis, Iize S. ............... .......... 2 33 Grass, Harold ................ .......... 3 32 Graves, James M. Jr. .............. 281 Gray, Lynda Jean ...................... 320 Gray, Robert S. .................. 214,331 Graydon, Kenneth H. .......... 85,287 Gibbons, Mary K. ...................... 262 Gibbons, Wendy C. .......... 105,271 Gibson, George M. III .............. 212 Greek, James R. ................ 120,229 Green, Anthony D. ..... .......... 2 87 Green, Charles L. ......... .......... 2 87 Green, Herman R. ....... ............ 8 5 Green, Lowell ............................ 233 Gibson, James E. .............. 224,267 ' 322 Gibson, Pat ................. Gideon Katherine L. ...... ......... 2 67 Giesecke, A. Henry Gilber, Jack ................................ 220 Gilbert, Andrew J. 1,221 Gilbert, Marianne E. ........ 47,64,217 226,266,267 Gilbreath, Daryl M. .................. 278 Giles, Charles M. ...... . Gill, Frank W. ........ . Gill, Joseph ................. .........333 ............216 Gillespie, John S. ..................... . Gilliam, Clifford E. 159 ........85,88,185 281 Gilmore, Richard S. ................. . Ginch, Joe ................... Ginnold, Susan M. .... . Ginsburg, Terry B. .... . Ginszler, Mary .......... .........212 .........265 .........291 .........215 Girard, Emogene K. ...... ......... 2 30 Glad, Marlene Jean ...... ......... 2 71 Glaesser, Waltraut ........ ......... 2 17 Glasbrenner, Shirley ...... .........271 Gleckler, Harold C. ...... ........ 8 8 Glenn, Norman F. .........159 Greenbeck, Suzanne G. .............. 41 Greenberg, Andrea B. Greenberg, Stanley ............ 128,225 Greenleaf, John C. Jr. Greenluck, Sue ......,..,........,..,.,., 258 Greenlund, Nelson C. .......... 63,296 Greenslade, Wm. M. ................ 326 Greenway, Barbara N. 96-2,257 Greer, Gary A. .......................... 278 Greer, Rebecca L. ......... .......... 2 67 Gregory, Barbara G. ..... .......... 2 71 Gregory, Mario .......... Gribbon, Roberta ..... Griffith, Robert L. ..........328 ..............210,214 Griffith, Sharon A. .................... 321 Grigas, Beverly A. .................. 105-1 Grinnell, F. Hugh .... 28,63,144,278 Griswold, Richard C. ........ 210,212 Griwth, Robert .......................... 113 Groenert, Suzanne L. ........ 260,319 Grosenbach, John D. .............. 231 Gross, David E. .......................... 233 Gross, Irwin Allen ............ 215,218 Gross, Jerome H. Hall Jerry F. .......... . Daniel James .................. 159 174,178,290 371,394 . ...... 264,265 ...........278 .......285 .......232 Hall, virginia Ann .................... 318 Halle, Michael C. .............. 133,288 Halley, Angela A. .................... 252 Halvorsen, Gwendolyn .............. 267 Hamaker, Judith N. .......... 120,260 Hamann, Larry T. ..... . ...........288 Hamersley, S. M. ...................... 282 Hamilton, Barbara E. ........249,250 260 Hamilton, Christine .................. Hamilton, Ervin B. ..... . Hamilton, Pamela L. .... . .......30l .......260 Hamlin, Robert A. .................... 212 Hamm, Alvin W. ...................... 214 Hammer, Richard H. ........ 141,231, 232,233 Hammond, Arthur ............ 220,330 Hammond, Jill .......................... 268 Hammond, Robert .................... 241 Hamzik, George L. .................... 217 Hancock, Barbara J. 146,197,199 Handmaker, Hirsch .......... 44,63,66 Handorf, Kaay Ann .................. 197 Haney, Lyn J r. ........... . ...........128 Haney, Thomas E. .................... 286 Hanhila, Matt O. Jr. .......... 187,329 Hanlon, Barney H. ............ 282,283 Hanna, Michael C. ........ 80,96,218 379 Hannah, Honey .......... Hansen, Dennis J. ..... . Hansen, Hansen, Hanson, Rickel M. ..... . Frank A. ..... . John W. .......252 .......290 ........105 ........113 ........278 Hanson, Terrence M. ..... ........ 2 78 Harayda, Kenneth J. ..... .......... 9 6 Hardin, Jeii Donald ....... ........ 1 13 Hardin, Wyla ................. ........ 1 05 Harding, Laurene Gay .............. 233 Hardt, August V. ........... ........ 3 36 437 Hardt, Patsy Lue .... Hardy, Donald L. Hardy, Evelyn K. ...... . ........211 .......63,290 ........211 Hardy, Kay ................................ 292 Harkins, Christopher Harlan, Julia A. .............. 41,58,133 258,259 Harman, Bonnie J. ..... ............ 2 68 Harman, Lance D. ........ ........ 2 90 Harman, Ted Lewis ....... ........ 3 31 Harmon, Jackie W. ..... ........ 3 17 Harmon Harmon Harmon Julia L. ...... . ....-.....252 , Peter W. .............. 149,288 , Virginia M. Harper, Dan .............................. 243 Harper, Mary J. ....... . 120,224,272 284-5 Harper, Ronald D. ............ 113,296 Harrel, Deanann ..... .. .........388-389 Harrigan, James D. Jr. .............. 282 Harrington, Norma L. .............. 323 Harrington, Roy ............ ........ 1 13 Harris, Barbara B. .... . Harris, Betty C. ...... . Harris, Donald W. .... . ........321 ........l05-1 ........288 Harris, Mike .............................. 212 Harris, Thomas L. ............ 232,296 Harrison, Margarete .......... 241,268 265 Hart, Donna Lee ......... Hart, Linda I. ......... . "'ffffQQfs92 Hart, Marianne ............... ........ 2 10 Hartman, Robert S. ....... ........ 2 91 Harwin, Gary D. ....... . Haskell, Ira Allen ...... ...........291 282 Haskell, Phyllis A. ............ 201,267 Haskell, William R. .........222,288 Hass, Lila .................................. 228 Hasseries, Robert A. .......... 210,329 Hassey, Thomas E. .................. 282 Hastain, Harry H. .......... 96,233,288 Hastings, George D. .................. 278 Hastings, Lawrence F. .............. 278 Hatch, David J. .......... 113,219,337 Hathaway, Lincoln L. .............. 220 Hawes, Ernest E. Jr. .................. 288 Hawke, Robert H. ...... . ........278 Hawkins, Max Elvin ....... ........ 1 28 Haworth, Roberta L. .............. 36,38 Hay, Glenn Wm. ....... 49,246 ...........133 Hayden, Harry .......................... 242 Hayden, Roberta J. .......... 105,250 Hayden, Tiff .............................. 296 Hayer, William T. III ................ 329 Hayes, John J. .......................... 113 Hayes, Rozaine .......................... 324 Hayes, Sara C. ........... . Haynes, Dennis Ray 105,228,262 ............63,282 Haynes, Ernest D. Jr. .............. 233 Hays, Nannette N. .................... 267 Hazlett, Carl E. .................. 158,296 Head, Margaret J. .............. 212,250 Headstream, Lucy ..... Healy, Hugh ............... ............325 ............326 Healy, Raymond V. ............ 212,335 Healy, Wm. Timothy Heath, Wallace G. ........ ........ 2 13 Hebert, Rudolph Luis Heckler, Lee David .................... 296 Hedges, Blanche E. ........ 91,239,262 Hedges, Buzzy .......................... 299 Heffelman, Ralph B. Heidemann, William R . ...... 96,222 Heineman, Dan .......................... 13 3 Heineman, Janet ........................ 267 Heiniger, Carol J. ...... 40,41,62, 252 Hemk, Sue E. .............................. 212 Heinz, Mary Ellen ............ 232,321 Heist, Theodore A. .... . Helder, Bonnie J. .... . Helder, James E. ...... . ............328 .......64,226 ........226 Helgeson, Adolph Heller, Richard S. ..... ...,.. . 330 Helloron, Duane ....... ....... 2 90 Helm, Judy Lee ............ ....... 2 71 ' ' 326 Helmer, William R. ................... . Helmig, James Ronald .............. 113 Helms, Karen M. ........ 146,204,205 Hoel, Charles K. ........ 144,231,232 Hoffman, Charles R. .... . Hoffman, Cheryl S. ..... . Hoffman, Everett ....... Hoffman, John E. ...... . Hoffman, Larry ............ Hoffman, Tom ............. Hoifman, Bradford L. . Holland, Hollis M. ........ .. Helmy, James R. ...................... 288 Helsten, David L. ...................... 288 Hemenway, Margaret A. .......... 3 25 Henderson, Donna K. ........ 217,325 Henderson, Mettalou .......... 225,232 219 Hendricks, Kay M. ..... . Hendrickson, Peter S. ..... ...... . Henger, Sue .................. Henningsen, Barbara Henry, David A. Henry, James E. Henry, James J. Jr. Henry, Joseph R. .. Henry, Mike D. Henry, Sue ............ Henshaw, Frank E. , ...................... 215 Imaizumi, Felix D. .... 114,221,327 Hernandez, Albert E. Jordan Hensley, David C. Hensley, Porta Lee Henson, Gay ..........,,.,,, 290 262 ........241 358 301 ffffffzzo ........221 ........73,22s,226 ............133,22a ...........258 Henson, John S. ........................ 280 Heny, Para Joseph ............212,238 Herbert, Joseph W. ..... . Herbert William C. ...........290 ............218,301 Herdon, Sondra ............. ........ 2 41 Herfkens, Francis R. .................. 221 Herlihy, Barry H. ........................ 66 Herlihy Nancy M. .............. 247,248 Herlocker, Charlotte Hermanson, Dolores A. .... 105,252 Hernandez, Alfred L. ........232,246 Herndon, B111 ............................ 221 Herndon, Mary Alice Herndon, Thomas R. ........268,378 Herndon, Wm. Hunter ........ 113,221 Herring, John W. Jr. .................. 336 Hershey, Alan Henry ..........66,278 Hesidence, Harry ...................... 337 Heskett, Barbara Sue ................ 252 Hess, Naomi E. .................. 212,217 Hevly, Richard H. ..... . Hewson, Jack .......... ...........233 Heying, Beverly ........................ 324 Hibbert, David Wm. .... 159,160,328 Hickman, Lynn E. .................... 216 Hickman, Mary M. ....... ........ 2 65 Hicks, Gloria N. .......... ........ 2 65 Hicks, Paul H. ....... . Higbie, John J. ........ . ...........288 140,219 Higgins, Lennis L. ................,... 284 Higgins, Penelope A. ........ 137,250 Hofmann, Ernst G. .... . Hogg, Rebecca A. ...... . Hokuf, Joan N. ........... . Holbrook, Kenneth Wm. Hold, James M. .......... . Holden, Betsy A. .......... .. Holish, James A. ...... . Holland, Sam Avis ........ .. Holland, William ...... Holleran, Brenda S. . ........ . .......2l2 241,265 .......282 .......228 174,282 .......218 .......218 .......219 .......319 261,322 159,296 .......328 .......262 .......296 14 .......187 .......223 ..70,241 Hollinger, Janice L. ...... 43,265,395 Hollingsworth, S. Lee ................ 271 Holloran, Duane P. .......... 212,307 Holly, Alice M. ...... 96,216,241,257 Holly, Frances J. ................ 241,257 Holmes, Anne M. .............. 226,319 Holtz, Clifford I. ....... . ............300 Holz, William H. ...................... 282 Holzer, Robert J. .............. 186,328 257 Homeway, Margaret ................ Honig, Sue ...................... .......,. 2 54 Hood, Jane .................... ......... 27 1 Hooker, George C. ...... ......... 2 33 292 Hooper, Jay .....,........ Hooper, Jeff ........... Hoo es Jay Nat ..,....:::i:222 p , ........................ 211 Hopkins, Robert L. .... 168,171,172 Hopper, Candace S. .................. 265 Hoppstetter, John F. ........ . Horne, Mark A. .............. . .220,283 .3l2,329 Horst, Robert J. ................ 114,221 Horton, Patricia L. .................... 201 Horwitz, Dian Lois ......... Horwitz, Lynda R. ........ . Hossom, Connie Jo ............ Hott, Robert Dee .......... .. Houghton, Thomas M. ...... . .229,254 254,320 ..71,315 .......288 Housman, Richard W. ........ 140,288 Houston, George B. ...........96,218 216 Howard, Russell M. ...... ........ . Howe, Franklyn A. ...... ......... 2 82 Howe, Judith A. ........ ......... 2 50 Howell, Archie E. ...... ......... 2 33 Howell, Howard H. ...... ........... 9 7 Hoyner, Fred ............................ 221 Hunt, Linda L. ......... . .......317 Hunter, George S. ......... ....... 2 99 Hunter, Janice M. ..,.... ....... 2 67 Hunter, Leah Rate .................... 250 Hunzeker, Wm. Alfred ........97,301 Hurd, Martin C. ................ 159,167 Hurlbut, Francis L. .................... 265 Hurley, Susan M. .............. 133,267 Hurlocker, Charlotte ................ 325 Hurst, Lynn H. ........ . Hurt, Judith ............. .......271 . ...... 267 Hurtz, Dick ................... ....... 3 27 Hussein, Rajabyoun .................. 240 105 Hussey, Marjory Jane """'iili,zss Huster, William E. ...... 141,232,337 Huston, Shelley I. Hutchens, Julie .................. 271,325 Hutchings, Phebe ..............241,271 291 Hutchison, Fred A. ...... . Hyde, Gary Lee ......... Hyde, Robert L. ...... . Hyder, Charles F. Hynes, John G. ..... . Hynes, Tom .......... -1.. .......280 .......133 .......291 .......282 .......219 Iatarola, Rubma F. .................... 318 Ilchert Fred M. .. Inderlxed, Herman F. ................ 288 Ingalls, Sally ............... Ingalls, Victoria ........ 3 5,41,62,258 Ingersoll, John ............ Irick, Linda C. ..... . Irwin, John J. .......... . Ishag, Hassan M. ..... . ..........43,297 ..........324 .......238,24O 159 Ismay, Bill Bruce ........ ..... . Ivanoff, Johnny R. ...... ....... 2 33 Ives, Robert L. ....... . Ives, Roseanne ......... -J- .......210 .......210 Jackson, Charlotte L. ...... ....... 2 92 Jackson, Dan .............. ....... 2 82 Jackson, Donald A. ..... ......... 9 7 Jackson, Marcia J . ....... ....... 2 67 Jackson, Norma D. ....... ....... 2 65 Jackson, Richard G. ..... ....... 2 18 Jackson, Vic ............. ....... 3 09 Hubbard, Eleanor B. Hubbard, Richard B. Hubbard, Veronica M. ............. . Huckel, Peter E. .... . 201 Huber, Corinne L. .... ......... 3 19 .........278 328 Huder, Chuck ............ ......... Jacobs, Jane S. ........ . 261 Jacques, Raoul T. ................ 128,282 James, James Pence Jameson, Jamie ........................ 212 Jameson, Mary Clare .............. 262 Janda, Sally ........................ 246,267 Janesch, Aloysius ..... Jansse, Carole J. .... . Higgs, James Robert .... 133,243,276 Higuera, Henry .......................... 330 Hill, Alene K. .......... .............. 2 65 Hill, Frank K. ....... .............. 3 33 Hill, James L. .............................. 63 Hill, James M. .............. 66,193,296 Hillmuthy Edward A. ................ 334 Hirschy, Sheila L. ................ 41,261 Hines, Linford H. . ............. 212,233 Hinkle, Kathleen J. ...... 44,207,271 Hlnworth, Wm. .......................... 233 Hirons, Bonnie L. Hiscok, Ray Steven ............ 181,328 Hively, David C. ......... . Hoadley, Pat ............ Hoar, Benjamin S. Hodge, Delbert L. ...........299 ........330 ........230 Hodge, Judith L. ................ 271,342 Hodges, Alta Ruth Hodges, Carl N. ...... ....... 1 33,290 Hoecker, Pamela H. ............ 105,224 Hoel, Anne Marie 271 ............96-2,271 Hudson, Allan C. ...... ........... 9 7 Hudson, Phyllis R. .... ............ 2 58 Hudson, Susan ........ ........ 1 20,271 Hughes, Eileen F. ...................... 212 Hughes, Judith L. ...................... 229 Hughes, Lee Ada ........ 105,241,262 Hughes, Raymond A. ........ 282,326 Hughes, Ronald M. Jr. ................ 97 Hulbard, Veronical ...... ......... 2 28 Hulick, Norman A. .................. 282 Jauch, Dennis S. .... . Jay, Terryl ................ .............241 ..........249 .............334 ......197,261 Jeffers, Shirley R. ......... .......... 2 14 Jeffries, John Edgar .................. 282 Jenkin, Roger Lee .................... 327 Jenkins, James Lee ................,. 212 Jenkins, Linda M. ............ 267,320 Jenkins, Thomas R. ................ 278 Jenkins, Virginia B. ..... ....... 2 50 Jenkinson, Supe A. .. Hulse, Beverly .......................... 216 Hulsey, Otho ...................... 231,232 Hult, Ann ............ 27,33,35,37,267 Humphrey, Alan Baker ........ 63,297 Humphrey, Joan C. .................... 261 Humphrey, Pamela ............ 268,318 Humphrey, Robert J . ................ 159 Humphrey, R. R. ...................... 234 Hunsaker, Martha J . ................ 105 Hunsaker, Ralph E. .... 55,59,97,159 Hunt, Kenneth E. ...................... 330 438 Jenks, Randolph, Jr. .......258 .......299 105 Jerge, Michael John ................ Jessup, Roger W., Jr. ........,..,...... 97 Jett, James E., Jr. .............. 133,235 243,276 Jewell, Sarah E. ...................,.... 267 Jimerson, Thomas A. ...... 219,282 J immerson, Tom ........................ 220 Jobes, Jacqueline ......... .......... 2 16 Jockers, Lee P. ..... . Joe, John Eddie ...... ..........291 ..........286 Johanson, Aron H. ..... . John, Joan Marie ........ John, Robert A. ......... . Johns, David Homer Johns, David Ray .. ..... . ........284 ........261 ...........224 .......219,297 14 Johnsen, Al ................................ 301 Johnson, Barbara W. ........ 249,395 Johnson, Carl L. .......... ........... 2 97 Johnson, Chris T. ........ ........... 2 97 Johnson, Gary D. .............. 111,221 Johnson, Gary Lee .................... 114 Johnson, Gordon V. ....... ........ 3 31 Johnson, James D. .................... 288 Johnson, Jimmy Glenn ............ 217 Johnson, Joan K. ...................... 267 Johnson, Judith Ann ................ 215 Johnson, Margaret M. .............. 261 Johnson, Marilyn A. ................ 247 Johnson, Marilyn I. .......... 258,324 Johnson, Pete ............. ........... 1 26 Johnson, R. Roy ..........,,.,.....,.,,, 212 Johnson, Richard L. ..............,, 291 Johnson, Robert L. .............. 61,278 Johnson, Roger D. .................... 134 Johnson, Roy ............................ 328 Johnson, Sallyann ...... 243,262,395 Johnson, Johnston, Steve ............ Lorna G. 19 Johnston, Patricia A. ........ 236,322 Jokerst B. James ...... Jones, Benjamin P. ..... ........... 2 33 Jones, Betty L. .......,.................. 147 Jones, Buddy John ............ 114,221 Jones, Charles ........... ............ 2 97 Jones, Charles E., Jr. .... ........ 2 20 Jones, Charlotte A. ............ 43,262 Jones, Dale R. ........... ,....... 2 17 Jones, Donald W. ....... ........ 2 82 Jones, Dorian .......... ........ 2 16 Jones, Dorothy M. ..... ........ 2 52 Jones, Edwin R. ...... ........ 1 14 Jones, Judith E. ...... ........ 3 18 Jones, Kathleen ...... ........ 2 11 Jones, Larry W. ...... ........ 2 33 Jones, Lilah M. ......... ........ 2 14 Jones, Patricia Ann ...... ........ Jones, Ray Alfred, Jr. Jones, Richard D. .......... ....... . Jones, Jones I Jordan, Jordan, Jordan, Robert ............. 258 237 ........291 Rodney R. ........................ 97 Doris Hilda .................. 25 2 , Florence ........ 105,267,392 Frank E. ............ 61,66,246 Jill .......... 146, 164,268,356 Jorgensen, Anne K. .................. 267 Joseph, Janet Anne ............ 212,261 Jossel, Nancy C. ......... 229 ........320 Jowitt, William E. .................... 210 Joyner, Frederick Wm. ............ 278 Judson, Mary B. ........... ........ 2 49 Jue, Edwin ................. ........ 3 37 Junt, Helen ....... Justen, Wm. .............. . -K- ........231 Kaase, Frederick C. .................. 328 Kabotie, Hattie L. ...... 236,239,322 Kahn, Barbara J. ...................... 252 Kahnweiler, Susan R. ........ 254,320 Kam, Sidney L. .......................... 128 Kaiser, Margaret A. 105,222 Kalectaca, Milo ........................ 236 Kalil, Barbara Ann ...... 41,212,252 Kaminski, Keith L. ............ 212,327 Kaplan, Sharon Toby ................ 254 Karber, Karen Sue ...... 105,212,325 Kartchner, Ila Rae ............ 292,319 Kasten, Barbara J. ..... . 120,227,268 Kasten, David .................... 114,288 Kasulaitis, Ronald J. ................ 221 , Lee, Betty M. Kelly, Bobbie Jo 243,257,388,389 Long Kenaston, Greg ................. Katz, Cynthia L., 243,273,275,320 Kaufman, Harlean I. .......... 243,254 333 Kaur, John James .................... Kay, Fred F. ............. . .........398 Kay Larry Herman ..... .......... 3 ll Keasler, Billy Ray ....... ......... 1 64 Keefe, John J. ......... . .........216 Keefe, Richard L. ....... ......... 1 28 Keck, John ........................... 336 Keenan, Patricia W. ................ 212 Keene, Richard J. ..................... . Keevan, Michael W. ......... . Keller, Janice I. ....... . 216 140,219 Kelley, Victor H. ...................... 224 Kellison, Karen S. .................... 325 Kellogg, Karen L. .. 265 324 Kelso, Gray ................................ 328 Kelso, Jeanne M. .............. 241,252 Kemendo, Vincent C. ,........... .... 2 91 Kemmerer, Robert Lyle Kemmerer, Andrew J. ...... . Kenaston, James M., Jr. .... . Kendall, Joan ...................... Kennedy, Edward I. .......... . Kennedy, Jacqueline Kennedy, Judith Ann Kennedy, Mary Munds .... Kennedy, Thomas W., Jr. Kenney, Jill ......................... Kent, Joe T. ...................... . Kent, Judith Anne ....... .. Kent, Skip ........................... Kentera, Milo Kris ........... Kenyon, Robert Henry ....... .......280 .......l47 278,232 ..64,250 ...,...230 317,323 ....4l,64 217,323 105,262 114,296 .......267 .......232 .......323 .......288 .231,232 .......291 Kepner, Craig R. ...................... 241 Keri, Robert S. .......................... 233 Kern, Diane ................ 120,227,261 Kerns, Donald R. ........ 219,243,332 Kerr, Sandy .............. 61,66,209,246 Kershner, Gail E. .......... 64,197,267 Ketcham, Carol .................. 388,389 250 Ketchum, Evelyn C. ................. . Keyes, Lynn Denis ........ ......... 2 67 Khorouzan, J amshid ...... ......... 2 38 Khoshbin, D'Jam .......... ......... 3 30 Kidwell, Richard A. ...... ......... 2 22 Kilpatrick, James M. ................ 300 Kim, Ik Chang .......................... 228 Klmes, James E. ........................ 220 King, Bonnie ........ 146,204,243,320 King, Dawn M. .................. ...... 2 12 King, James E. .................. 223,228 King, James Leo ........ King, Jill P. ................................ 258 King, Kenneth B. ...................... 238 King, Nancy Ann ........ 43,211,249 King, Patricia M. .... 55,58,134,271 King, Richard M. ............ . Kinkaid, Betty .......... Kinnear, John M. .............. . Kinney, Richard E. ............ Kinsman, Susanne ............. Kirby, Paul Lawrence ......... Kirby, Robert F. ................ . Kirchheimer, Thomas Kirkpatrick, Pat May Kise, Charles D., Jr. .......... . Kish, Suzanne Della ........... Kitchens, Rodger E. ......... . Klagues, Barbara K. ........ . Klaiber, Martha E. ....... .. Klein, Helen . ...................... Klein, John Van ................ Klenck, Michael Maha ..... .......232 .......229 231,232 .......325 .......225 .......243 .......286 226,318 .......329 .......268 114,219 .......241 .......268 .......319 ..44,361 .......225 Kline, Caroline C. .............. 258,362 Kline, Suzette Ann ............. .......268 Klingenberg, Dan A. ..... ......... 2 90 Klingenberg, John B. ..........,. 88,290 Klinger, Armand D. ..... . .......233 Klink, Howard N. .................... 243 Klipre, Donna ............................ 217 Klopfenstein, Beulah, Jr., Knape, Hibberd W. ...... . 258,259 .......,...2l9 Knapman, Larry N. .................. 243 KnaPP, Ellyn Bruce .......... 267,342 Knickerbocker, James ......,...,..... 220 Knight, Edward R. ............ 232,300 Knight, Phillip K. .............. 140,282 Knisley, Karen ......... Knittel, Rosemary ........ ..........322 ..........250 Knowles, Lyle Lee .................... 233 Knowles, Mary E. ..,...............,.,, 324 Knox, James 0. .................. 231,232 Lauderback, Sue H. ....... ........ 2 58 Lauderdale, Jeff D. ....... .......... 9 7 La Vetter, Roland .................... 173 Lawatch, Barbara J . .................. 252 Lawrence, Stephen S. .......... 45,288 Lawson, Glenn Dale .................. 214 Lawson, Peter ............................ 336 Layne, Carole .Sue .,.,...,..,..... 64,3 61 La Zar, Art Michael .................. 173 League, David Warren ...........,.... 63 Leahy, Lawrence ................,. 97,298 Leake, Katherine ...... 32,55,120,229 262,354,387,388,389 Leary, James C. .......... 144,227,299 Lebsch, M. Patricia ...... 70,121,226 Lippelt, Robert M. ..... ........... 3 8 Lippey, Joyce B. .................,........ 70 Lipscomb, Ann B. .............. 268,324 Lira, Harry Benardo ................ 327 Litchfield, Kent .......... Little, Betsy ................ 247,252,324 Little, Robert S. ............ 97,109,218 Litter, Charles ............ Livdermilk, Dick ........ Livingston, Max ......... Livingston, Warren ............ 159,165 Lloyd, James Edgar .................. 299 Lockwood, Jane Ives .................. 265 Loftfield, Anne F. .............. 241,325 Lohman, Sally ........ Long, Dexter B. .... . .......41,268 Knutsen, William J. .... 141,231,232 Knuttinen, David C. ............ 97,216 Knux, George ...............,..,......... 285 Koch, Lyle E.. .............. 120,227,232 Koenig, Kenneth L. ............ 134,375 Lee, Carol Jean ....... ....... 1 05,271 Lee 7 Lee, Michael .........................,.... 277 Raymond T. ........ 212,231,233 Long, Karen Belle .............. 241,258 Long, Larry Clifford .................... 70 Leslie C. .......................... 291 Lee, Richard A. ..... . Lee, Susan H. ......... . 241,322 ...........216 Leek, Gene H. .................... 177,178 Kofistra, Judy ........... .............. 2 11 Kohl, Bill ................ ......,......, 3 30 Kohl, David H. ...... ....... 5 0,51,334 Kohl, John F. .................. 35,97,218 Konick, Elliot .................... 215,311 Kooistra, Judith A. ..... . Koostra, Karen ............ ..........210 ..........267 Kornegay, Sandy ................ 105 ,271 Kothavala, Rustam Z. ............., 238 Kovash, Martin P. .................... 303 Kovash, Paul ................... ...290,303 Kozan, Erlc T. .......................... 233 Kranhold, Julie S. ........64,252,368 Kraut, Karen C. ................ 240,322 Kreyns, Pieter H. ............. ......... 2 43 Krieger, Katherine E. ........ 210,320 Krmer, C1111 ................ .......... 2 24 Krugen, Phil E. ......... ....... 2 99 Krumlauf, H. E: ........................ 221 Krumwiede, Keith A. ................ 114 Kruse, Harry R. .... 217,235,243,276 Kuber, Barbara J . ........... . Kuczynski, Renetta M. ..........267 319 Kulh, Norbert S. .............. ....... 2 12 241 Kunkel, Mildred D. Kunzer, Carole B. .... . Kurtz, Edith C. ........ . Kyes, Wilford A. .... . -L- 1:21252 .......261 .......214 Lacy, Charlene ......... .............. 2 12 Ladd, Linda Lou ......... ...... ......... 2 5 0 Laflen, Milton L. .............. 297,329 Lair, James O. ............................ 181 Lamb, Kenrick L. .............. 140,219 Lambertson, Robert W. ............ 232 Lance, Susan E. . ........... .. .......268 Lanctot, Deborah D. ...... ....... 2 61 Landram, Elizabeth ........ Laney, Lynn M. ......... . Langen, Benita ............ Langer, Russell O. ..... . Langert, Rita G. ......... . .......324 .......126 .......268 .......134 .......321 Laning, Christine A. ...... ....... 2 03 Lans, Robert C. ........... . 187 Lantin, Linda Lee .............. 254,320 Lantron, Newton W., J r. ............ 328 Lapadat, Nicholas .............. 134,231 3 Lapins, Douglas A. ..... . Lapkin, Richard A. ..... . Larriva, Michael T. Larriva, Richard ....... Larsen, Janice K. ....... . 14 .......291 .......288 ..........262 Larson, Ann M. ........................ 105 Larson, Russel Lind .......... 114,219 Larson, Ronald ...... ...... Larson, William N. Lathrop, Carolyn C. ..... . Laube, William T. ..... . ..........210 .......216 18 .......29l Lehman, Alice Ann .................... 262 Lehman, Arlene R. ............ 215,254 Lehmann, Martha L. .......... 243,268 Lehn, Frederick J. ........ ..35,97,282 Leim, Margie ............................ 262 Leivian, Robert J. .................... 282 Le Kander, Lawrence, 159,164,212 Lemke, Mary M. ...................... 320 Lemon, Rick .............................. 214 Lemons, Ellen J. ..... . ...........250 Lennon, Joseph P. ....,......... 1 14,219 220,221 Lenoir, James J . ........................ 230 Leo, Michael J. .... 134,225,240,327 Leon, Margaret B. .................... 240 Leonard, Annette L. Leonard, Calista V. .................. 216 Leonard, Patricia A. ............ 62,226 Leonard, Susan S. ........... ........... 2 49 Leonard, Thomas E. .................. 210 ' 114 290 Leonis, -John M. ............... . Leparulo, Luigi L. ....... . Leppin, Wamer G. .... . Lerch, Stanford E. 85,2l7:233 238,277 ...........128 ........60,97 Leser, Lorna S. ............... ........ 3 20 Levendosky, Richard ................ 327 Lever, Marshall N. ............ 212,275 Levin, Lawrence R. .................. 275 Levine, Rachele I. .... . ...........325 Levine, Robert ....................-..--- 398 Levy, Howard Wm. .......... 312,313 293 Lewis, Chester E. ..................... . Lewis Lewis, Jerry B. .......... . Lewis John David ..... Lewisi Nancy L. ..... . Lewis, Sandra S. ..... . , Gwendolyn H. .............. 105 Lewis, Jeannette ............. ........ 2 12 178 iiiiiili230 ........252 ........250 Lichter, Valdin A. .................... 217 ' ' ' 330 Liddicoat, Austin H. ................. . Liebenguth, Claire .......... 47,62,267 Lieberman, Jerome .................. 134 Liechty, Emil A. ........ . ...........170 Life, Marcia G. .................. 239,267 Likover, Arlene .......................... 321 Linas, Joan V. ............................ 249 Lincoln, Janet E., 105,262,356,395 Lindamood, Samuel J . Linder, Walter ............................ 141 Lindgren, Jams A. .................... 250 Lindloff, Paulette ................ 210,214 Lindner, Walter E., Jr. 32,231,232 219 Lindsay, Adrian M. ................. . Lindsey, Dennle ............... .......-- 2 78 Lindsley, Susan ............... ........ 2 67 Linthicum, Barbara J. ................ 241 Linton, Ian Henry ........... ........ 3 34 439 Long, Linda .......... 146,241,262,304 Long, Martha Jane .................... 250 Long. , Longenbaugh, Ronald .............. 236 Robert L. .................... 97 291 Longenecker, Katrina ................ 267 Longo, Charles H. ................ 97,218 Longo, Michael A. ..... ......... 1 74 Lopez, Manuel L. ....... ......... 2 16 Lopez, Ray Larry ...................... 282 Lorre, Margot Louise Lott, Andrea I. ................ 27,46,105 Loudermilk, Richard Loudon, Linda Marie 212,261 14 Love, Margot Joan .............. 64,265 Loveday, Paul N. ...................... 222 Loveday, Thomas V. ........ 219,233 Loveless, Dixie Lee ............ 105,321 Lovell, Donald E. ...................... 210 Lovett, Wayne Keith Low, Yen Hee Gary Lowe, Bradford W. .................... 287 Lowe, Virginia A. .................... 325 Lowman, Aline Ann ..........134,268 Lowrey, Bruce Lee .................... 218 Lowry, Jay ................. ......... 1 05 Lowry, Linda Lou ........ ......... 2 50 Lozano, Gaston G. ...... ........ 3 36 Lubbers, Ruth Ann ........ ......... 2 71 Lubin, Rognon M. .................... 278 Lucas, Joan M. .......................... 324 Lucas, Linda ............... Lucas, Victoria A. ...... . .212,317,325 .......272,395 Luci, Raymond K. .............. 114,220 Ludwig, Marianne K. ................ 212 265,318 Ludwig, Shelley L. .................... 249 Lumpkin, Nedra Tess ...... 211,323 Lundstrom, R. J on .................... 278 Lutes, Robert H. ........ ....... 9 7,288 Lutz, George R. ........................ 233 Lynn, Michael Harvey Lyon, Dotsy L. .......... 33,34,55,105 27 0,27 1 Lyons, Dan J. .................... 114,221 Lyons, Loretta B. .... 44,64,2l7,241 Lyon, Robert J. ........................ 212 Lytle, Chuck S. .................. 233,288 Lyz, Babette ............... ............ 2 28 -M- McAdams, Joe F. ....... ............ 2 18 McAllister, Gayle .............. 134,214 McAllister, Laura K. ................ 323 McA1pine, Jocelyn F. .......... 37,235 243,252,388,389 McArthur, Donald .................... 212 McArthur, Robert D. ........ 223,280 McArthur, R. Donnell ........ 221,223 McBride, Gary Phil .................. 217 McBride, Grace D. ...... ......... 2 12 Macrae, Ray ........... McCall, Jay Joseph .................. 212 McCall, Richard L. ............ 202,288 McCallie, Franklin .............. 39,212 McCam bell Meredit .......265 P . .-.-..- McCarroll, Constance ...... 250,324 McCarter, Peter A. ............ 235,276 McCarthy, Sue .......................... 252 McCarty, Leo M. ........ 187,243,276 McCarville, Thomas .................. 126 McClanahan, James M. .... 114,216 McClanahan Jane ...................... 267 McClatchey, Jay J. ............ 212,233 McClellan, Mary L. .... 106,243,261 McCloskey, Sharon M. ...... 271,318 McClure, David O. .................... 282 McCollum, Colleen ............ 106,268 McCommas, Albert G. ............ 114 McCommas, Janet A. 106 McConnell, Judith ......... ....... 2 50 ' 135 McCord, Marcia T. ......... ...... . McCori1ey, Morgan P. .............. 222 McCormick, Byron .................. 230 McCormick, Robert R. ...... 159,327 McCoy, Connie ................,. 211,292 ' 287 McCoy, Eddie Lea ...... ........... McCoy, Julia Anne ....... ....... 2 58 McCracken, Judith L. McCraig, Ruth ............... ....... 2 26 McCraren, Joseph P. .,.............. 135 McCrary, Marilyn A. ................ 262 McCray, Ernest C. .... . .168,169,286 McCurda, Diane ........................ 261 McCusker, Robert John ............ 149 McDaniel, Amy M. ............ 262,320 McDaniel, David W. ............ 60,135 McDaniels, Martha G. .............. 233 McDermott, Rachel J. .............. 212 McDole, Matthew M. ..... 287 McDonald, John I. .................. 233 128 McDonald, John R. . McDonald, Larry L. ffffffiislzvs McDonald, Marcia .................. 262 McDoniel, Phillip B. .141,231,232 McDougall, Roderick ................ 291 McEachen, Colin P. ........,. 115,227 McEachey, Pete .......... ........... 3 27 McElhattan, Neva M. ........ 212,261 McElroy, Margo .....................,.. 241 McElroy, Thomas O. McEowen, Barbara A. ......388,389 McFadden, Kenny L. ........ 243,276 McFarland, Henry F. ................ 278 McFarland, Lynn ........... McGillan, Jeanne E. .......261 McGlamery, Donald B. .... 114,221 McGovern, Kay ................ 121,211 McGregor, E. Ann ..................,. 214 McGregor, Jean ....... ....... 3 56 McHagizn, John .......... ....... 2 33 McHenry, Linda J. .................... 240 McHood, Gordon R. 292 McHood, Joel B. .............. 211,293 Mclnerney, Robert E. ........ 168,170 McIntosh, Jack .......................... 291 McIntosh, John A. .................... 291 McIntosh, Thomas J. 27,30,31,32 u33,56,59,368 McIntyre, Sharon A. McKale, Nancy Sue ............64,258 McKay, Martha L. .............,....,. 211 McKee, Harry C. ..............,,,,,,., 333 McKee, John Edward .... 87,217,300 McKe1vey, Charles R. ........ 126,127 McKenzie, Margo .... 3 1,62,130,268 McKeon, Barbara J. .......... 252,320 McKinnes, Jim .....................,.... 212 McKinney, Clifford .....,.....,,,.,,, 278 McKinney, Thelma R. .,............ 249 McLain, George ............ 63,184,185 McLain, Will ...................... 140,297 McLaren, Bruce S. ...... ....... 2 33 McLaws, John L. ...... . ............230 McLear, Robert L. .............. 219,221 McMichael, Thomas J. .............. 327 McMillan, Micki .......... ......... 2 62 McMullen, Peter ......... McNally, Gerald F. ............329 ............288,334 McNeal, Virginia M. ............ 43,252 McNeil, John D. .......... ........... 8 7 McNeill, Frederick ........ ......... 2 12 McNiff, Susan Mary .................. 325 McPherson, Gary S. McRae, Elizabeth ........ 43,293,319 McRae, Hamilton E. ...... 66,170,297 McVay, Sandra ...... 39,267,356,3 90 Maben, Marjorie L. Maccam, James .......................... 33 6 MacGregor, Jean L. Mackenzie, Ailsa C. ......42,l2l,271 Maclay, Ellen C. ................ 243,249 Macurda, Diana ........ Madden, Michael T. Madrid, Edward L. ............217 .........26l Magee, Joseph C. ........ 114,220,221 Magee, Rita Ray ................ 212,249 335 Maher, Bob ................................ Mahr, Deborah Ann ...... ......... 2 49 Maier, John S. ............ ......,.. 2 86 Maier, Robert ............ ....,,,..... 2 34 Mail, Patricia D. ....................,. 204 Maitrejean, Sigrid ........ 62,228,320 Major, Gwendolyn H. ........ 233,265 Majors, Robert C. .......... 55,134,246 Malmberg, James E. .......... 114,212 221,225,280 Malone, Dan .............................. 134 Malone, Kathleen M. ................ 212 Malone, Rae .................. 64,252,360 Mangum, Richard K. ................ 226 Manker, Patricia N. .................. 243 ..106 146 197 Manker, Virginia M. 198, 199:203:252 Manley, Janet M. ...................... 249 Mann, George A. .............. 210,225 Mannarino, Lauretta ................ 233 Manning, Joe ................ ......... 2 12 Manning, Whipple .................... 278 Mansfield, Gene W., Jr. ............ 278 Manso, Rudy ...................,,...,... 283 284 Mansour, Edward J. ...........,..... . Mansour, Nick J., Jr. ..134,212,330 Mansur, Richard W. .................. 329 Manzo, Rudolph O. .......... 282,283 Mapston, Raymond D. 235,243,276 March, Gail ............................ 243 March, Thomas P. .................... 329 Marcinink, Ron ....... Marcus, Marilyn ....... Marcus, Peter A. ..... . Marcus, .........166 .......36,254 .. ......... 330 Sharon R. .................... 321 Marder, Robert G. .............. 231,232 Maresh, Mary F. ........................ 262 Marietti, Joseph .................... 61,297 Mariscal, Daniel J. ..66,232,297,356 218 Markay, Al ................................ Markley, Jean ............ Markley, John B. ..... . Markovich, John J. .... . .........267 .........222 Marks, John Tehile ........ ......... 2 43 Marks, Larry ............... Marler, David W. ............... . 134,214 233 Marler, Jim ................................ Marschalk, Judith A. ............... . 249 Marsh, Gail .................... ......... 2 62 249 Marsh, Janet E. .......... . Marshall, Janet E. .,.................,.. 246 267 356 Marshall, Marcia E. Marshall, Robert ,..,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,, 214 Marston, Melinda M. ....,,.,,,,,,,,. 267 Martell, Lindsay A. ........ ......... 1 40 Marten, Donald B. .... . .........23l 440 Martens, Sarah M. ....... .......... 2 12 Martin, Armando ...................... 331 Martin, Diana ....... .......... 2 43,320 Martin, Gail ........ ............. 2 35,241 Martin, Jerry ........................ 63,282 Martin, Nancy R. .... 91,229,239,262 Martin, Raymond 159,161,328,33l Martin, Robert .......................... 331 Martin, Robert Wood ................ 221 Martin, Theodore K. ........ ....... 3 30 Martinez, Joe F. ........ ....... 3 30 Martinez, Luchi ........................ 212 Martinod, Henry G. .................. 219 Martyn, David T. .......... 55,60,134 Martz, Susan C. .................. 217,238 Marusa, David M. .................... 238 Mascari, Joseph M. .................... 106 Maslin, Harvey L. ........................ 37 Mason, James Hammett ............ 159 Massman, Leslie D. ............ 212,215 Merino Liz ................. , ........... 25 2 Merrick, Gladys A ............. 226,319 Merrill, Jeanne .................... 21 1,293 Merrill, Linda G. ....... . Merrill, Susan Dee ..... Merriman, Bill ............ Merrit, Tag ........... Merritt, C. B. ....... . Merz, Geri W. ......... . Merz, Maydith ....... Meshel, Herbert P. .... . Mesher, Ferne ........ Metcalf, Lyell E. ....... . Metcalfe, Darrel S. .... . Metler, Patricia ............ Metz, Robert Edw. .... . Metzger, John L. ......... . ....44,64,261 .203,252,32l .......224,327 .......239,258 ...........232 ........254 .......97,278 ...........217 15,220 ..43,288,395 Metzner, Eric Lee .....,...,.,.. 217,290 Meyer, Barbara Sue .................. 261 Masso, Marjorie P. ............ 121,227 Massu, Marge ........... ..........321 Mast, Wm. Charles ....... ............ 6 3 Masters, Charles F. .................... 280 Masterson, Darla J. H. ........ 121,227 Mastert, Joe ................................ 219 Mateka, William G. .... 219,233,336 Mates, Margot J. ................ 91,262 Mather, Harold Wm. Mathern, Larry ................ ....... 3 00 Mathis, Raymond H. Matlock, William G. Matsuda, Kaoru ........ ........114,221 ..........233 197 267 Mattei, Daralyn L. ............ , Mattei, Len .................. Matthews, Carrie Lee .,.... ....... 2 71 Matthews, Jeanette .... Matthews, Mary J. ..... . .......250 ..........324 Mattingly, Jerry ................ 212,252 Mattingly, Mary G. .................... 97 Matts, Janet .............. ......... 6 4,271 Maucoux, H. A. ......... . Maurer, Raymond W. ..... . ..........22l .......291 Max-Peck Marion .................... 217 Maxwell, Floyd D. .................... 331 Maxwell, Robert E. 168,170,174 Maxwell, Susan F. .......... 42,106,268 327 May, Bruce T. ..,..,.................., . May, Judson E. ................ ....... 2 85 Mayberry, Andrew B. ...... ....... 2 11 Mayer, Donna Lee ...... Maynard, Rachel ....... .......265 ..........222 Mayo, David ...................... 288,365 Mazzolini, Norma .................... 325 Mead, Carol Ann 214,235,243,324 ' 212 Medina, Roy G. ....................... . Meeker, Wm. Everett .,..,......,.,,, 135 Meenan, Kenneth M. ...... ....... 1 47 Mees, O. M. .............,.... .,,,,,, 2 21 Meese, Doug ........................,...,. 291 Megee, Joe ..............................,. 233 Mehagian, John Armen ........ 87,241 290,329 Mehle, Wm. Joseph .................. 106 Meinema, Jay .............. 135,282,398 Meisels, Barry ............................ 336 Melczer, Linda Anne ........ 202,267 Mellen, Robert F. ...................... 97 Mellick, Barbara ...... ......197,268 Mellien, Richard C. ..... .......... 1 35 Melnick, Gerald F. .............. 97,222 Melnick, Naomi ....... ..........l06 .34 55 Membrila, Daniel .......... ...... , Mendelsohn, Sue F. ...........,..,.,.,. 254 Mendivil, Fernando Q. ........97,333 Mentze, Dale R. .....................,.. 288 Mercer Ronald C. , .................... 300 Merchant, Antoinette ........ 106,268 Mercier, Richard J. .....,............ 220 Mercurio, Joseph T. ...... 97,218,379 Meredith, George D. ................ 291 Meyer, Larry V. ....,......,,,.,,,,.,,,, 219 Meyer, Nancy L. ..... ........ 2 10,250 Meyer, Sue Ann .....,... ...,,,.,.,,, 2 52 Michael, Carolyn C. .....,,.,,,,,,,,,, 106 Michelbach, Dorothy ........ 141,225 231,232,268 Michelbach, Marilyn ......,,,,..,,,, 268 Michelemna, Cathy ............,..,,, 109 Micke, Peggy ........................ 64,268 Mickelsen, Lucinda E. .........,.,.. 258 Middleton, Constance ................ 265 Mikkelsen, Aase ........................ 252 Milam, William G. ...... 115,232,297 Miles, Marilyn E. .............. 265,325 Miller, Arthur H. ...................... 128 Miller, Carol Ann .............. 146,250 Miller, Donald S. ....... ............ 2 21 Miller, Harold M. ....... ........ 3 26 Miller, James R. ...... ........ 1 35 Miller, John H. .... ........ 2 38 Miller, Joie .............. ........ 2 62 Miller, Judith J. ........ ........ 3 21 Miller, Miller, Miller, Roger Alan .................... 282 Miller, Judy N. ........ ........... . 212 Marilyn .................. 241,257 Royal D. .......... 111,115,219 221,223,232 Miller, Sharon K. ...................... 216 Miller, Wayne ........ ............... 1 06 Millett, Jeremy J. ....... ........ 2 77 Mills, Aubrey F. ...... ......,..,..... 2 77 Mills, Barbara S. ..... ........ 2 68,395 Mills, Earl Edw. ......... ..........., 2 81 Mills, Lawrence S. ..... ...,.... 1 37 Mills, Sandra L. ...... .,....., 2 52 Mills, Thomas B. ...................... 277 Millsap, Bobbye D. ............ 214,324 Millspaugh, Larry F. .... 97,297,364 Milstein, Bernard N. ........ 384,385 Milstein, Phyllis B. ............ 273,275 Min, Paul .................................. 327 Minchella, Ernest A. ................ 212 Minson, Ronnie B. .......... 39,63,297 Miola, Sharon .......... ............... 3 95 Mitchell, James F. .................... 115 Mitchell, William D. ................ 219 Miter, Diana G. ...... 31,243,246,249 Mittendorf, Margaret .......... 146,204 Mitton, Karen M. .................... 261 Mogerman, Edward G. ...... 231,232 Mohadjer, Iran N. ............ 240,241 Mohammed, Yousif M. ............ 135 Mohr, Gordon A. ...................... 278 Moiola, Margaret S. .................. 265 Mollner, Henry O. ...... 3l,32,56,60 141,231,232,274,298 Momsen, Virginia K. ................ 267 Monroe, Mary M. ..............,..... 106 Monsegur, Michael ............ 212,330 Monsou, Mary ,.......... ........... 2 65 Montano, Ann R. ....... ..,..,,, 2 40 Montano, Humberto ..... ........ 2 22 O'Neill, Quinta J. .................... 212 Monteverde, Humberto ............ 288 Montgomery, David N. ............ 280 Moody, Brent F. ................ 297,329 Moore, Barbara ....................,..... 258 Moore, Cliff D. .......... 211,235,276 Moore, Judith M. ...................... 135 Moore, Melinda M. .................. 265 Moore, Patricia D. ..... ............ 7 0 Moore, Richard E. .................... 246 Moore, Thomas Thorn .... 218,297 Moore, William J. ...................... 126 Morago, Burdette ................ 174 Morales, Rosa Delia ................ 212 Moran, Martin J. ........ 5,37,135,297 Moreno, Joe ...................,............ 97 Morgan, Edward A., Jr. ............ 281 Morgan, Edward L . .............. 61,290 Morgan, Jack H. ........................ 222 Morgan, Jacquelyn ............ 240,249 Morgan, Jarrett W. .... 115,222,290 Vlorgan, Thomas D. .................. 215 Morris, Elizabeth A. .......... 201,269 Morris, Elizabeth H. ................ 324 Morris, Melinda ................,....... 252 Morris, Patricia .................. 106,265 261 Morris, Sheralyn ........... .......,. Morrison, H. Gaeel .........27l Morrison, John A. .....,, .,,,,,,, , Morrissey, Amy W. Morrow, Herbert C. ............... . 286 329 288 Morse, John .......,....,,... .,,.,,.,, Mortensen, Dennis K. ....,...,,,,,, 284 Morton, Charles D. .........,...,,,,, 210 Morton, Craig S. ,....,.....,,.,,,,.,,, 237 Moseley, James C. ........ 149,291,307 Moseley, Merle B. ..........,,,.,,,,,, 126 Moseley, William K. ............ 97,281 Moss, Farrell ............................ 320 Mota, Horacio E. ...................... 333 Matter, Muffy ....,......,.... 43,250,298 Mottl, Emest C., Jr. ................ 298 Mower, Richard G., Jr. .............. 66 Mower, Richard L. ...... 97,170,173 Mower, William C. .................... 173 Muhan, Margaret ...................... 215 Mulchay, John B. .......... 32,141,219 Mulholland, Allen R. ................ 287 Muller, John A. ........... ......... 2 82 Muller, Kalman A. ....... ......... 2 82 Mulligan, Gerald D. ..... ......... 2 78 Mulvey, Arthur C. ....... ......... 2 88 Mulvihill, Robert J. Mundell, Gail W. ..... . .........106 Munson, Wendy ........................ 252 Murchison, Rolf K. ............ 219,220 Peterson Paker, Jerry F. ......................... . Murphy, Murphy, John A., Jr. .. Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Murray, Edward L. .............. 97,331 John J. ........................ 189 Kenneth R. ................ 216 Michael, Geo. ............ 294 David Ray .................. 273 Murray, Hallard T., Jr. Murray, 135,216,233 Richard P. ...................... 97 Muse, Terrell A. .................. 63,297 Musgrove, James B. Musick, Musser, Douglas M. ..........217,291 ............98,218 Kent H. ................ 217,290 Mustacci, Frank Ted .... . ........... 398 Mutnick, Jack L. ....... . Myer, Soto ................ .........218 Myers, Donna Lee .............. 135,322 Myers, John Herbert Myers, ..........140,219 Kay s. .......................... 249 Myers, Louis A. ....... . Myers, Rosemary .... Myerson, Vicki Ann Myrick, ..........216 ..........262 Cliff .............................. 224 Myser, Marilyn A. ...... 261,354,387 388,389 -N- Naab, Joe Patrick Nader, Mae H. ........ . ..............218,328 ...........216 Nahler, Harold M. ............ 221,328 Nakamura, Osam ..............145,232 Nalley, Patricia G. ............ . Nardone, Patricia .......321 64,197,258 Natt, Dino .................................. 221 Natta, Bernardino C. .......... 223,280 Nauyoks, Gracla .................... 44,265 Neal, Jan A. ................ 31,35,98,265 Neal, Linda ................................ 265 Neblett, William P. ........ 35,66,278 Neeb, Lewis S., Jr. .................... 221 Neely, Keith .............................. 326 Neher, Julia E. ........................ 323 Neider, Raymond F., Jr. .... 141,219 Neidleman, Saul ................ 128,225 Neil, Donald H., Jr. .................. 233 Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson, Nenson, Dennis B. Derith F. .... . James B. ...... . Kitty Jo ...... Lee L. ..... . Timilie ..... Helen ..... Nesmith, Jane F. ......, . .......288 ...........269 .........51,223 .......211,293 ...........269 .......199 ...........271 Nettleton, Alfred B. .................. 216 Neubauer, Jean E. .............. 106,252 Neumann, Peter C. ...... ............ 6 3 Nevarez, Irma ........... .............. 2 17 Newburg, Susan J. Newett, Janice M. .......... 91,239,258 Newkirk, Margaret J. ........243,250 Newhn, P. B. .............................. 220 Newmeyer, Patricia C. .............. 271 Nichols, Nichols Nichols Nickel, Nickey, Nickoll, Nancy M. ................ 64,249 Ted Lewis ............ 115,221 13 5 Wendell L. Sally .............. Richard A. Jo Ann M. Niebla, Jesus F. ...... . Nielsen, Edward S. ..... . Niven, Dick ............. Nixon, Brenda ........ Nixon, Richard F. .... . .......262 .......301 254 .......331 282 153 21:11:43.258 ..........106 Nockleby, Mary G. ............ 265,321 Noder, Fred .......... Noel, James E. ....... . Noggle, Ralph C. ....... . Nohadjer, Iran N. ..... . Noller, Marilyn J. .... . Nomura, Kenso ....... Noon, Larry ............. .......135,297 233 .......241 .......262 15 .......327 .......329 215 215 Noon, Walter .............. Nordby, Harold E. ................. . Nordby, Marlene D. ................. . Nordell, Patricia .......... 146,204,205 Noreen, Helen M. ...................... 319 Noriega, Rodolfo ........ 145,231,232 Norman, William J. .................. 221 Norman, Laverne .............. 106,223 ' 297 Norris, James D. ...................... Nothnagel, Marilyn A. ............ 222 Novick, Milda .......................... 236 Nowinski, James Edw. .............. 174 Noyes, Janet ................... ....... 2 71 Nugent, Judy Gay ........... ....... 3 18 Nuttycombe, Nicholas .............. 187 .. 0 - O'Brien, Nancy .......................... 320 O'Br1en, Patricia ........................ 271 O'Connell, Missy 199,212,242,25 8 O'Connell, Niv .......................... 23 3 O'Connor, Cathy A. .................. 261 Odegaarden, Richard ..136,225,328 Odell, Clarence .......................... 210 Odell, Kay ............. . ............... 210 Oder, John B. ...................... 115,221 O'Donnell, Patricia ............267,325 Oesterling, James M. .......... 233,238 Ogle, Mary M. .................... 199,265 O'Harro, Charles A. .................. 81 O'Kelley, June Ann ............ 136,272 Olivarez, David ..... Oliver, Ardis R. ..... . ............240 ............26l Oliver, Ruthella ..... .......... 9 1,239 Olsen, Alfred J. ...... ............... 2 17 Olsen, Lee Bird .................... 28,278 1 1 5 Olson, Clarence C. .... . Olson, Edward A. ...... . Olson, Lee ................... Olszewski, Lydia H. O'Mansky, Linda M. 290 ........278 320 321 O'Neill, Jack ................. ........ 2 12 Oppenheim, Bernard E. .... 136,216 Oppenheim, Samuel A. Oppold, Albert G. .................... 215 Orms, Joyce A. ...... 98,216,230,265 Orndorf, Richard A. .................. 284 Ornelas, Joe C. .......................... 212 Orolowski, Andre ..... Orozco, John H. ..... . Orr, Jack N., Jr. ..... . ........241 ........136 ............334 Orth, Joan B. ............................ 212 Osborne, Jerry E. .............. 212,327 Oseran, Sylvia ......... ........ 2 54,320 O'Shaye, Terry K. ...... . Osterhout, Joan E. .... . ........325 ............215 Osterman, Carl H. .................... 280 Oswald, Leslie A. .............. 107,258 Oswell, Anna Mary ............ 211,325 Ottinger, Gail A. ...... 58,98,223,265 Ottinger, Marilyn R. ........ 41,56,58 121,227,265 Overall, Billy G. .... 1 15,159,l61,163 Overend, Robert E. .................... 288 Overland, Bernie J. ............l73,186 Overly, Katharyn .............. 261,393 Overturf, Cecil W. .... . Oviatt, Gayle L. ...... ............... 2 11 Owen, Nancy L. ....................,... 270 Owens, Nancy K. ...... . - p - .212,271,370 Pacheco, Rudy Geo. ....... ........ 2 91 Paffenroth, Marvin ......... ........ 2 24 262 Pagano, Joan M. ...... . Page, Roberta Lee ....... 8:11226 Page, Roy .................................. 222 141 Pai, Padmandabah ........ 56,238,240 Palais, Joseph C. ................ 115,221 Palin, Russell N. ............ 98,218,290 Pall, Laverne J. .......................... 331 Palmer, Kenneth T. Palmer, Penny Ann ........ 49,64,269 Palmer, Raymond L. ................ 234 Pankey, Anita L. ..... .. 269 Pape, Bruce McK1e ....... ........ 2 75 335 Pappas, Alex J. ....................... . Paquette, John Edw. Pardee, Mary E. ............ 47,137,267 Parder, Jerry .............................. 219 Park, Crawford Dick ........ 128 ,210 212,225 Park, Katherine M. .... 210,212,216 Park, Mary M. .......................... 267 Parke, Dorothy D. .................... 261 Parke, Penny .......... Parker, Frank S. .... . Parker, Jerry F . .......... . .......39,269 .........277 . ......... 337 Parker, Mary Susan ...... ......... 2 50 Parkhurst, Larry G. Parks, Karl E., III .........334 .........333 211 Parmenter, J 111 E. ....... ........ . 441 Parra, Joe .................................. 211 Parrott, Glenda A. ..... . 121,227,272 Parry, Marilyn D. ........................ 62 Parsons, Bonnie S. .............. 320,321 Parsons, Patricia J. .... 147,199,321 Parwana, Mohammed ........ 238,240 Pascop, Ann Marie ................ ..224 Patchell, Robert ................ 136,291 Patchell, Stanley L. .................... 98 Patten, Frances M. .... 121,227,265 Patterson, Duke ........................ 220 Patterson, William .................... 284 Pattison, Jane H. ..... . Pattiz, Cathy L. ......... . .........147 .........254 Paul, Penny P. .............. .,....... 3 20 Pavlovich, Natalie S. ............... . 319 Payne, Carolyn F . ................ 71,293 Payne, Kalu ............... Payne, William C. .......64,265 ............282 Peabody, Sina M. .............. 212,322 Peacock, John W. ............250 Pearson, Bruce R. ...................... 229 Pearson, Joseph P. .............. 284,290 Peavey, Elizabeth A. ............98,249 Pebworth, George A. ....... ...227,291 Peck, Nancy J. ............ 211,213,319 Peddicord, JoAnn ...................... 212 Peery, Margaret A. ...................... 98 Peete, Willie .............................. 159 Peevey, Laura F. ................ 210,214 Pelton, Susan N. ........................ 271 Pemper, Karl ...................... 215,228 Pence, Jerry D. 31,35,61,66,290,364 331 Pendergrass, John E. . Pendleton Eleanor A Pendleton, Nathaniel Pendley, John H. .... . Pennington, Kathleen .........286 Percy, Mary E. ....................... . Perdue, Jacqueline D. Perkins, Willis W. .... . Pernell, Harry C. .... . Perri, Matthew V. .... . Perrin, Glenn M. ......... . Perry, Marcia S. Perry, Patricia A. .... . Perry, Vilette ........... Person, James D. ......,....,.... 189,281 Pesqueira, Richard E. 267 ....56,136,249 388,389 235,243,276 ............2l2 .......121,271 ............107 ............226 ....56,59,l07 233,291 Peterson, David Evan ................ 136 Peterson, Eve Ann ........ ......... 2 61 Peterson, Gary Joe ...M ............... 288 Peterson, Kenneth .................... 288 Vicki J. Penne, Eddie D. 243,247,248 Petrie, Robert A. ................ 126,128 Petroczy, Zsolt ...... Pettijohn, Robert Pettit, Milton H. ......... . .........212,240 107,189,395 Pfister, Alfred G. ...................... 126 Pflaum, John H. .... . Phalen, Roberta ........ .........239 Pheiler, Sue ........... ............ 3 23 Philip, Thomas P. .................... 216 Phillips, Gail .................. 98,222,271 Phipps, Clare A. ,......... . Phoenix, Susan C. Picha, Frank A. .... . Picha, Marcia A. .........41,262 ............325 Pierce, James P. ................ 136,233 Pierce, Sue .......... 44,64,217,233,262 Pierce, Sally .............................. 262 William J. Pierce, Pierson, Elvin ......... Pierson, Sue -E. ...... . .........327 .........331 Piety, John S. ...................... 237,326 Pilgrim, Richard A. .................. 331 Pintor, Venturo ........ .........136 Pirzadeh, E. .....,.. . Pirzadeh, F. ........... . Pisaro, Robert G. ........... ....... . 336 ........240 286 225 Prserchio, Robert J. ....... ....... . Pistor, W. J. .............. . Pitter, Bob .............. Pitts, Charles C. ..... . ........234 222 290 Plessing, John ............................ Plott, Julian L. ............ 115,219,221 Plovich, Natalie ........................ 240 Plumlee, Donald E. .................. 243 ' 282 Plummer, David S. ....... ....... . Pobrislo, Joseph F. ....... ........ 2 16 ' 3 29 Poe, B111 ..................... Pogue, Edwin T. .......................... 98 ' ' 271 Polson, Christine M. ................. . Polson, William J. ...... 136,233,297 Pomainville, Suzanne Pomeroy, Patricia M. Pooler, Sue E. .......... . Poore, Kathleen G. .. Pope, Barbara ........... Pope, Lawrence E. Popkey, Gilbert R. Popkin, Norman J. .. Porras, Carlos F. ...... . Porter, Bob ............... Porter, Frank Louis . Porter, Kathleen Jo Porter, Robert ......... Pratt, Susan I. .................... 250,320 ........239,252 ..............70,71 ............324 ..........136,287 ..........174,282 ............240 .........293 ,........327 Porter, Shelby ...... 33,56,58,107,267 Posner, Robert B. ...... 32,61 ,66,246 Post, Marilyn ........ 47,121,225,293 Post, Sheridan M. ...... . Postel, Wilda S. ........ . Postillion, John F. .... . Potito, Barbara M. Potroozy, Zsolt ........ Potter, John W. .......... . Potter, Robert A. ...... . Potter, Robert M. ...... . Potter, Sheila M. ...... . Potts, William D. ...... . 388-389 329 ---2:11216 .........29o ........216 ........327 .........280 ........333 ........227 .........249 ............280 107 261 Powell, Alice L. .................. , Powell, James Alton .................. 21 1 Powers, Sam L. .......... . Prater, Judith A. ..... . ............247 Prather, Robert L. .............. 222,232 Preciado, Patricia A. ...... 41,62,240 308 Preskar, Preston, Bert ............ Preston, Carol J. ...... . Preston, Cyrus T. ...... . Price, Clifton P. ..... . Prices, Jane K. Robert J. ................... . ............286 ........265 ........281 ........210 ........257 -R- Rabb, Lloyd Leath .................... 218 Rabbitt, Barry A. ................ 221,278 Rabinovitz, Bernard .................. 121 Raby, Danny C. .................. 116,290 Radcliffe, Gayle ........................ 243 Raetzman, Charles G. .............. 159 Raica, Nicholas, Jr. ............ 128,225 Rains, Sharon Lee .... 37,49,2l7,269 238 Rajabyoun, Hossein H. Rakita, Phyllis A. ..................... . Ralston, Patricia E. .... . Ralston, Stanley R. .... . 254 ..........2'14 ..........237 Ramage, Sandra S. .................... 261 210 Ramnaes, Barbara .................... Ramsey, Sandra Ann ........ 325,384 385,395 Randall, Barbara L. .................. 250 Randall, Judith Ann ...... 64,267,343 Randall, Wayne ........................ 211 Raney, Jane A. .................... 146,267 Rankin, Betty J. .................. 267,324 Ransom, Shirley A. .... 258,354,356 387,388-389,395 Rapp, Charles W. ...................... 163 Rapp, Ray .................................. 218 Rapp, William K. ........ 159,163,395 Rapp, Wayne ...................... 159,309 Rathbun, Richard H. .......... 98,278 222 Rato, Abe ..................... ....... Raymond, Carole A. ..... ....... 2 71 Read, Eugenie O. ..... . ...... 210 Ridgway, J on Michael .............. 334 R1ely, D1d1 ...................... 41,320,321 Rife, Roberta Gail ...................... 41 Rifkin, Harriet ...................... 73,226 Rigby, Richard W. ..... . ...........136 Rigden, Charles H. .................... 233 Riggins, Rachel E. ............ 226,249 Riley, Frank P. ..... . ...........224 Riley, Georgia S. ........................ 107 Riley, James J. .................... 136,286 Riley, Mary Mercedes .............. 146 Ringle, Marsha S. .............. 146,258 Rios, Margot Y. .... 41,107,240,322 Ritter, Fred ................................ 1 16 Ritter, Robert L. ..... . Rivaire, Jeanne Rivera, Albert .......212,227 ...........212 Rivera, Anton1o .....,.................. 212 Robart, Darlene P. ...................... 70 Roberge, Pauline J. 26,146,197,204 Robert, Cavett .............,.............. 183 Roberts, Christopher ............ 43,280 Roberts, Dennis K. ............ 232,299 Roberts, John ............. Roberts, Theodore H. Robertson, Daniel H. ...........153 ..........87,243 282,395 Robinson, Donald S. .......... 126,278 Robinson, Jane D. ............ 229,269 276 Robinson, William H. Rowe, Emily Sue ........ Rowe, Jack B. ........... . Rowland, Dona M. .... . Rowland, H. N. .... . .........249 .........329 .........107 224 Royce, Mary P. .................. 107,252 Rubalcava, Hector .................... 116 Rubeck, Ron .................. ......... 3 35 Rubenstein, Joel R. ........ ......... 3 35 Ruber, Barbara .......................... 201 Rubinow, Rosalind B. ........ 255,320 Ruchton, William E. ................ 221 Rudd, Jerry B. .................... 217,290 Ruehlen, Ted W. ....... . ............136 Ruessler, Allan .......................... 326 Ruikka, Robert W. .......... 32, 66,99 I 218,232,233,278 Ruiz Churchi ............................ 327 Ruizl Frank J. ............................ 329 Ruiz, Jesus J. ................ 99,174,334 Rule, Mary Loomis ...... 201,258,321 Rumney, Ronald E. .................... 328 Runke, Gayle E. ................ 62,39,45 Rupe, Robert W. ........ . 223 ,269 .116,220,221 Ruppert, Peggy .................. 107,262 Rushton, William E. .... 116,223,219 Rusnak, Marion A. ............ 136,250 Russell, Carl R. .......................... 288 Russell, Paul E. .......................... 216 Russell, Thomas E. ...... 219,232,233 Russell, Vern D. ........................ 212 Russell, William F. .................... 229 Russin Alexander .............. 128 Read, Margaret S. .... . Readdy, Leigh A. .... . .......107 277 Reade, Robert M. ......... ......, 2 78 269 Reasor, Linda Lee ......... ......, Reay, Justin ............. Rector, Jim C. .......... . 277 Redding, Gary Lee .............. 210,214 Redin, Paul C. .......................... 210 Reed, Barbara Ann Reedy, Judith Mary Reeves, Andrew S. ....... . Regan, William H. ....... . Rehfeldt, Phillip R. ..... . Reichert, Karen A. Reidy, Catherine L. ....... . Reif, Elizabeth M. Rein, Jack Carlo ....... Reinbold, Edwin A. .... . Reineke, Joan L. ......... . Reinhardt, John C. .98,212,271 Reiss, Jerry M. ............. . Reiter, Peter C. ..... .... . Reitsch, Pamela ............. Reinhardt, Sonja M. .... . Reneer, Phyllis ............. ..............64,81 ............227 ............335 73,226,280 .....249,324 ............212 ..........258 .......l21 ............146 .....l16,117 17 .....233,334 .....250,320 .....211,293 Renner, John Arthur ................ 297 Robles, Frank G. ........... ........ 2 41 Robson, John ............. ........ 2 34 Roch, Lyle ........... ............... 2 26 Rodalff, Dale ............................ Roden, Mary Ellen ..... Rodgers, Rich. O. Rodoltf, Dale W. ........ . 219 .258,320,32l .......146 336 Rodriquez, Saul M. ............ 2193337 Roediger, Carolyn Roepke, Peter H. Rogers, Anthony Rogers, Clem A. Rogers, Diana R. Rogers, Judith F. Rogers, Nancy L. Rogers, ................291,307 ............5l,121,218 ...........107 268 269 ................ , Robert H. ...................... 224 Rohwer, John R. Rohwer, Katherine L. Rolle, James B. .......................... 233 Rolle, Robert M. Roman, Linda R. ...................... 250 Sanders, Pulliam, Noreen M. .................. 212 Price, John .............. ........ 1 28 Price, Sally Ann ...................... 249 Prickett, Carol J ,, ........................ 262 Prince, David A. ..115,2l9,220,337 Prior, James C. ........................ 228 Pritchard, Margaret .................. 229 Procter, Richard A. .............. 98,297 Proctor, Sharon J. . ............. 217,321 Provence, Linda A. .................. 271 Reynolds, Karen H. .................. 252 Reynolds, Mac ............ 215,239,240 Reynolds, Marilyn P. .......... 43,261 Reynolds, Walter J. .................. 128 Reynolds, Wm. Eugene ............ 217 Rheinegger, Robert A. .............. 290 Rhodes, Diane C. ........ 239,262,267 Rhodes, J. Velvin ...................... 224 Purcell, Doris Jean Putman, Zo Deane ..... Pyle, Thomas E. ..... . -Q- ............241,257 ...........136 ........296 Quarelli, Thomas J. 98,2l8,233,278 Query, Judith A. ................ 201,247 Quick, Eldon M. ........................ 229 Quigley, Suzanne P. .......... 258,321 Quinton, James R. ...... ........... 2 17 Quiros, Jose M. ....... ....... 2 12,328 Quitney, Lester ....... ......... 9 8,218 Rice, Sarah P. ......... . .........107,262 Rich, Nancy S. ......... ........ 7 0,324 Richard, Fred V. ..... . Richard, Gary M. Richard, Kenyon E. ..........280 ..........286 ..........297 Richard, Linda R. .................... 252 Richards,-Alex A. .............. 116,221 Richards, Marilyn E. ................ 262 Richardson, Bonham C. ...... 63,297 Richardson, Glen M. .......... 290,303 Richardson, Len J. ............ 276,303 Richardson, Vivian J. ................ 318 Rickert, Donald F. ............ 173,211 Riddle, Sandra M. 442 Rombold, Michael G ................278,329 Romero, Frank, Jr. ............ 212,331 Romero, Norman S. .................. 239 Rooker, Kenneth P. .................. 286 Roop, David D. .......... 214,232,233 Rop, David D. .......................... 136 Roper, Edward L. .................... 128 Roper, Raima Ann ............ 267,356 Roqueni, Tomas ......... Rose, Herbert E. .... . ...........212 ........217,278 Rose, Peter, .............................. 291 Rose, Richard D. ........................ 98 Rosebrock, Richard S. Rosen, Sidney M. .................. 63,66 Rosenblum, Jane R. ........ 46,64,243 246,255,370 Rosenfeld, Frederick .................. 98 Rosenstein, Joel B. .................... 233 Ross, Gino .................... ........ 2 12 Ross, John C. Jr. ...... ..,........... 2 36 Ross, Peter B. .............................. 99 Ross, Ramiro ............. .1 16,212,221 Ross, Ronald R. .......................... 99 Roth, Sanford ....... 16 Rothe, Shari J. .............. ........ 2 47 Rountree, George ........ ........ 1 73 Rouse, Robert L. Rowder, Jake ........ Rowe, Alan C. .... . ...........278 .......166,290 ...........290 Ruterman, Marilyn ......212,250 Ruth, Shirley ........................ 99,100 Rutka, Barbara L. ..... . .........107 Rutledge, Berry ............. ......... 1 28 Ryland, Edward E. ...... . -S- ........99 Sagatelian, Ara P. .............. 111,219 Sagert, Gerald D. ...................... 224 St. Sure, George Anne Salp, Nancy Anne .................... 262 Sainz, Gilbert Ray .............. 233,317 327,334 Sainz, Richard Lee .................... 298 Saldamando, Bertha .................. 201 Saldivar, Francisco ............ 212,326 328 Salem, John ................ Salido, Bob B. ........... . 288 Saller, Frank K. ........................ 288 216 Salmon, Kathryn, O. ............... . Salmon, Sydney E. ................... . 216 Salt, Benjamin A. .............. 128,230 Saltzman, Gilbert A. .......... 141,221 Salvatori, John J. .........30l Sancet, William P. .................... 243 Sanchez, Alberto ...................... 331 Sandburg, Roberta A. ........ 107,146 Sandell, Lawrence .................... 128 Sanders, Gerald R. ........ 99,222,287 Sanders, Ken ........... ..... ........... 282 Sanders, Regina .................. 212,318 Sanders, Sharalyn ...... Sue .............. Sanford, Caroline E. ..... . Sarchett, Harold M. Sarlo, George ............ Saunders, Anne C. Sauter, William L. .... . Savage, Savage, Jean .............. Harold D. Savage, Joan ............... 19 .........241 ........ .284 .........238 ............265 .......43,28l .........278 . .......... 271 Saviano, Jeanette L. ............ 212,241 Savio, Dixie Lee ...... ............261 Savite, Harriet A. .................... 269 Sawyer, James Alan .......... 212,298 Sayer, Edith Ann ............ 4l,64,269 Sayre, Jerry ............ .......... 4 3,282 Scarborough, Dan M. ................ 278 Schafer, David W. .................... 337 Schaller, Kathryn L. ........ 107,146 Schantz, Marianna ...... 191,229,269 Schappaugh, George H. ............ 233 Scharmg, Valerie E. .................. 25 8 Schatteles, John H. ....................,. 81 Schaunaman, Vera M. ..,... . .225,232 221 Schell, Robert R. .......... ......... . Schenk, Diane Sue ...... Scher Elinor ........... 255 , ....... 321 Schleibaum, Mike ............ ....... 1 70 Schmidt, Andrew B. ........ ....... 2 16 212 226 250 Schmidt, Carol ............ Schmitz, Walter R. ..... . Schnaufer, Pamela F. ............... . Schneider, Barbara A. ........241,25o 267 Schneider, Joan E. ...... ......... . Schnur, Paul L. ...... . Schnur, Sally L. ......... . .......216 .......267 Schnurr, Ronald K. .......... . ..... 4336 Scholl, Leonard A., Jr. ......,.....,, 298 242 Scholler, Katie ................,.,.,.,... Schoop, Ernesto .......... 116,183,280 Schrafel, Dave .........................,,. 332 Schreiber, David M. ...... 56,66,136 Schroder, Ann ............ 107,210,325 Schrodk, Ann ,...,...,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 228 Schroeder, Ronald C. ................ 280 Schroedter, Jacque L, ...,.,,.,,.,,.,, 136 Schubert, Mary Elizabeth 212,321 Schulman, Jane ,,,....,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,, 136 Schult, Jean Sue .....,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,, 252 Svod, Barbara S. ........................ Schult, Paul E. ..... . .......225 Schultz, John ..,................,,.,,,,,, 291 Schultz, Sally Jean ,.....,,,.,. 212,271 Schumacher, Elaine J, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 212 Schumacher, Joanne E. ...... 107,265 Schumann, Herbert H. .............. 236 Schump, Juliana ..,.......,,,.,.,,,,,,,, 271 Schwartz, Barbara F. ................ 249 Schwartz, Miriam M. ...... . Schwartz, Neil Scott, Betty Jo ........... Scott, Gloria G. ...... . Scott, Robert B. ...... . Scripps, Gail D. ..... . Seagle, Janie .......... Seal, James G. .......... . Seal, Larry Virgil ........ .255,321 ..........226 .......27l .......252,324 246 1:11171 .......291 308 Seamans, Kendell D. .,,,,, ,,,.,, , Seely, Andy .................. Seifens, Barbara J. ..... . .......333 .......258 Segel, Judith S. ....................,..... 254 Segerstrom, Robert E. .............. 301 Seginski, William E. .... 57,58,59,2l9 Senesac, Frank E. ...................... 219 Senn, Phyllis P. ...... .....,..,..,,,.., 2 12 Sepulveda, Celia ....., ....... 2 12,322 Serbin, George .,.......... ,.,,,,,,,, 1 45 Sercomb Mardi 107 258 Sercombi ...... T216 Serigstad, Judith M. .................. 267 Serrano, Caroline M. ................ 258 Sessions, Charles M. ,.,,,,,..,., 73 ,226 288 Sevier, Philip E. ,....,.... ..,,,,,,, . Sexton, Virginia H. .... ....... 2 50 Seymour, Jane E. ...................... 324 Sfrcddo, Margaret L. ................ 323 Shackelford, Lesta E. .,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 334 Shafton, Daniel L. ........... . 30,31,32 34,43,6l,66,365,372,373 Shamburger, Joe Davi ........ 219,221 Shamel, Richard B. .................... 308 Shanahan, Denis F. .................. 329 Shapiro, Sheila M. ............ 255,321 Sharp, Katherine E. .......,,,,,,...,, 146 Shaver, Thomas E. ..... . .......282 Shaw, Harley Gene ...... .......... 2 33 Shear, Herb ............... Shear, Henry H. ....... . .......l41,220 Shefferly, Carolyn S. .................. 247 Shefrin, Gilbert H. .................... 334 Shehane, Jane A. .........,.. 35,265,320 Shelburne, Damon G. .... 99,297,329 Shelleh, Janice ...................,,..... 107 3 97 Shendel, Pat ............ Shenk, Brian W. ..... . Shenk, John .......... . ........136 ........l28 Shepard, Santa ............... ........ 2 57 Shepis, Nicholas R. ....... ........ 3 75 Sherer, David R. ..........,..,...,....., 36 Sherman, James A. .................... 288 Sheydayi, Alex ............ 221,238,240 Shideler, Martha A. .................. 247 Ship, Pat .................................... 284 Shipton, G. Franklin Shirk, Carolyn E. ...... . Shirley, Joseph F. ...... . ........l28,225 ........243 Shmaeff, Arlene M. .....,....,,.,,.,,,, 320 Shmikler, Glenda D. Shoemaker, S. Robert ........ 327,334 215 Shogren, Carol R, ,,,,,..,,,,,,.,..,,,, , Shoob, Stuart J. ..... . Shoop, Lloyd T. ...... . Shore, George W. ...... . ........l28 ........336 ........335 Shoumaker, Charles ...... ....,.., 1 74 Show, J. L. ................................ 222 327 Shroff, Ajay ......,.,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,.,,,, Shuck, Ronald F. 111, 141,219,226 278 Shuken, Steve W. ..................... . Shumaker, Thomas M. Shultz, Robert ................. ........ Sibley, James S., Jr, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , 219 210 Shwab, Hugh M. III ..,,,., ,,,,,.,. 2 77 ' 331 284 Sickles, Lane B. .......... . Siegel, Mark Lee ...... Siegel, Rhoda G. ..... . ...ffflfffhee 356 Siergiej, Lynn ....... .......... 2 52, Sieverling, Clair ...... Sigers, Brenda ....,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,. 239,250 136 Signori, Aldo .............................. Sllvar, Gerald M. ....................., 227 Silverman, Richard H. Silverstone, Carol A. .......... 215, Slmley, Ole ................................ Simmons, Gene A. .... . .........99, Simpler, Michael .......,.,,..,.,,,,,,,., Simpson, Jimmy N. 3 116, 219 Simpson, Margaret A. .........,..... . 282 321 234 282 Simms, James Wm. .... 116, 220, 221 226 221 261 247 Simpson, Patricia L. ....... ....... . Simpson, Sylvia H. .... . ........265 Sims, Ben A. ,..,...,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 286 Sims, Nancy ,,....,,,,...,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 47 Sinclair, Linda L., 81,121,226,261 Singer, Sheila C. ........,.,.,,,,,..,,.,. 317 Sinn, Pryllis .....,,,....,.... ,...,,,, 2 50 Siracusa, Nicolette ......,.,,...,,,.,,, 265 Sisco, Virginia ...,............,,,.,,,,,. Sitterly, Ted S. .............. 35, 99, Skenner, Harold ........................ 228 239 Skaggs, Gary Steven .................. 116 293 230 Skousen, William J. ..........128, Slack, Susan J. .................... 233, 262 Slack, William G. .,......,,..,, 141, Slagle, David H. ..... . Slagle, Elinor J. ....... . Slagle, Perry N. ....... . Slater, 219 ............187 ........252 ............287 Sandra .......... ............... 2 39 ' 146 204 Slavme, Colme .................... , Slawsky, Phyllis V. ..... ...,.....,.. 2 55 Slawson, Darrill E. .... . Sloan, Gordon .......... Slobin, Matthew ......... Slutes, Donald T. ...... . Smart, Barbara E. ...... . Smiley, Dolores ......... ........219 ........332 ........2l7 ........l28 ........258 ........108 291 Smiley, Peter Glynn .,,,., ...,.,,, Smith, Barbara G. .... . Smith, Cecilia E. ..... . Smith, Chad H. ....... . ........323 .......73 .......99 Smith, Channing S. ....... ..229 Smith, Charles P. ...... ............. 1 36 Smith, Darrell E. ........................ 326 Smith, Daryl Dean ............ 232, 286 Smith, David M. ....... ....... 4 8,290 Smith, David S. ..... .............,. 7 0 Smith, Donanna ................ 264, 265 Smith, Doyle .............................. 214 Smith, Emmett Ray ..... ......... 1 06 Smith, Freeman M. ..... ......... 2 19 Smith, Graham H. .... ......... 2 88 Smith, Howard W. .................... 218 Smith, Jack ........................ 154, 299 Smith, Jacquelyn Ann .............. 320 Smith, Jerry Ellis ...................... 300 Smith, John ................... ......... 3 28 Smith, Kenneth Lee .................. 286 Smith, Lee ............................ 66, 278 Smith, Linda Lee ...................... 262 Smith Marsha L. ........ 211,293,323 Smithi Mary R. ........... . Smith, Milton R. ................ 128,225 Smith, Nadda ......... ......... 7 0, 293 Smith, Ralph L. ..... ............ 2 24 Smith, Ralph 0. ........ ........... 9 9 Smith, Robert ............... ......... 2 91 Smith, Robert Earl .................... 243 Smith, Robert L. ................ 235, 276 Smith, Sally ................................ 271 Smith, Susan Amelia, 62, 235, 243 246, 261 Smith, Wallis ............................ 252 Smithhammer, Neal L. .............. 116 .........250 Stauffer, Howard S. .................. 235 Stedelin, Susan I. ...... 106, 146, 197 203, Stedman, Marcia C. .......... 121, Steenbergen, Robert .... 28, 116, Steger, Lynda S. ....................... . Steinbeck, Barbara L. ...... 243, Steinberg, Linda R. Steinbom, Anne M. ................. . Steinhoft, John R. ..... ............ . Stephens, Ruth ...... ........211, Sterman, Albert ....... ............. Stern, Barry Lewis 252 252 278 262 261 ..........272, 395 258 212 293 215 ..........329 Sternberg, Melvin ....,...,........,,,,, Sterns, Jacqueline V. ................. . Stevens, Russell L. ............ 173, Stevens, Susan M. ..... ..,......... . Stevens, Whitney A. ..... ......... . Stewart, Betty R. ................ 211, Stewart, Hollis C. ..... ............ . Stewart, Jerry Lee Stewart, Richard M. ................. . Stitch, John R. ....................,.,., , 215 211 291 243 249 Stevenson, Ann M. .................... 261 250 213 223 288 187 299 stimer, can R. .......... 231, 232, Stinson, Julian M. .......,..............,, 70 Stith, Patsy C. ..... . Stock, Marilyn ...... Stoker, Jackie ........ .......211 .......265 243 Stokes, James L. ..,.... ,.,......,,, , Snedden, Lois Ann ........ Snedicor, Nancy ........................ 258 Snider, Robert K. ...................... 300 Snoddy, Anne, 41, 47, 62, 239, 261 Snodgrass, John M. .................. 219 Snow, James E. .......................... 284 Snow, James L. .................... 99, 241 Snow, Janet M. .................. 121, 252 Snyder, Carolyn H. .................. 262 Snyder, Elizabeth A. ................ 249 282 Solano, Frank R. ...................... 220 Solomon, Rose Marie .............. 212 Soens, Edward A. .............. 99, Solper, Frank A. ........... ......... 2 12 Soma, Gerald N. ........................ 329 Somers, Douglas G. ................. . Somers, Kent John, 136, 282 Sommerfield, Richard ...... 216, Sorenson, George R. .......... ..... . Sottnek, John A. ...... 32,87,235,276 Souter, James .............. 99, 218, 287 282 395 398 225 128 Spahn, Mervyn D. ...................... 99 Spaniel, Wm. Ralph .................. 298 Sparks, Joseph F. ................ 99, 218 Sparling, Ann Lynn .................. 146 Sparrow, Tom ............ .........307 Spaulding, Harry ...... ............. 2 24 Spencer, Robert T. ............ 116, 219 Spaik, John A. .................. 221, 336 Spicer, Ronald R. ...... ............. 2 91 Spinks, Ann ................ ......... 2 58 Spitler Raniel T. ......... ......... 2 87 Spitler: Betty .............................. 226 Spitler, Elizabeth May Stoll, Audrey J. .............,.......... 227 Stone, Bert ........................ 106, 233 Stone, Joseph L., Jr. .................. 223 Stone, Starr Ann .............,.....,.,., 275 Stone, Veronica M. .......... 106, 261 Stonebrook, Edward Stonecipher, Roy L. C. ............ 277 226 Stover, Sally M. ................ 106, Strain, Martha I. .............. 199, Strassburger, Delore 252 Straubel, Victoria V. ................ 271 Straughan, Marja ...................... 383 Strauss, Martha K., 268, 269, 354, 356, 386, 388, 389 Strickland, Dorothy .................. Strickler, Nancy J. Studebaker, Sonia J. ..... ...... . 229 261 Strother, Richard L. .... ....... 2 88 258 3 36 Sturdley, Stuart ............. ....... Stusnick, Diane R. Sublett, Audrey J. Sullivan, Patricia L., Sullivan, Patricia S. 241 145, 225, 232 ..........258, 271 290 Sumner, Michael T. ................. . Sundtberg, Louise J. ..........204,324 Sutcliffe, Warren ................ 290,300 290 Suter, S. Robert ........................ Sutherland, Susan G. ................ 325 262 Swatford, George W. .......... 99, 333 Swander, Judith A. .... 212, 252, 325 Swanson, Patricia L. .................. 64 Swanson, Tom ....................--.--- 297 Swift, Richard S. ............70, 227 Swire, John A. .................-------- - Switzer, Sally ...... 27, Switzer, William W. 58, 106, 232 30, 31, 32, 57 262 Sykes, Jack S. ...................- ---.-.-- 2 14 271 Szink, Constance M. ............39, -T- Spooner, Thomas C. .................. 217 Sposito, Garrison ......... ......... 2 76 Sprague, Helen M. ....... ......... 2 10 Sproul, Sara L. ............. ......... 2 57 Staadecker, Bonnie J. ................ 255 Staehlin, Marlene J. ............ 99, 199 242, 322 Stambach, Sandra K. .... 64, 73, 225 Stanford, Nancy L., 106, 199, 252 Stanhagen, Frank C. ................ 215 Stanley, Pamela K. ............ 99, 262 Stanton, Susannah .................... 252 Starmer, Suzanne ...... .......... 2 61 443 Tackett, Tadano Tadano Marian E. , Ben ................ 40, 145,231 ,Betty .......... 41, 57, sa, 137 233,319 319 Tadano, Marian Yoko ........ 41, Taiz, Nard Nicholas .................. 281 Talaswaima, Terrance .............. 236 Talbert, Cal .................... ....... 2 21 Turjoman, Abdul M. Talbert, Carroll G. ..........,......... 116 Talbot, Stephen A. .................... 236 Talley, Gary Moore, 231, 232, 278 Talpis, Nathan .......................... 232 Tamaqui, Diana ........................ 240 Tannenbaum, Jonathan ............ 223 Tanner, Sandra Lee ................ 249 215 Tannert, Linda L. ..................... . Tarr, Howard Charles ........ 60 116 220, 278 Tarsky, Arlene J. ....... ............ 3 20 Tate, Jim .................. ........ 1 80 Taylor, Bruce ............. ........ 2 17 Taylor, David L. ....... ........ 3 32 Taylor, Mary Ann .................... 324 Taylor, Paul E., Jr. .................... 217 Taylor, Robert L. ...... 216, 275, 278 Taylor, Robert P. ................ 63, 329 Taylor, Tink, ............................ 269 Taylor, Virginia R. .................... 237 Teague, Judith M. .................... 325 Teague, Sara Elizabeth .... 210, 257 Teel, Margaret .......................... 257 Telford, Erdene ......... ........ 2 49 Tellez, Martin R. ....... ........ 2 33 Tellez, Robert A. .......... ......... 2 12 Templin, James H. ...... ......... 2 97 Tenney, John B. ........................ 293 Tennyson, Charlotte .......... 106, 258 Terrill, Joe Don .... 32, 111, 141 219 Teskey, Emmaline G. ................ 324 Teskey, Toudy .......................... 239 Tewksbury, William J. .............. 297 Tezak, Claudette R. .......... 147, 249 Thacher, Lucy, Jane .................. 226 Thatcher, Donna H., 217 233, 237 Thatcher, Lucy ........ 262, 295, 356 Therrien, Richard L. ........ 116, 219 Thielen, Frederick B. ................ 100 Thierman, Elmer M. Thisselle, Sally ........... .........216 .........258 Tibshraeny, Nicholas. 100, 278, 334 Tidmore, Don F. ..................... . 281 Tilson, Bernard A. .................... 117 ' ' 324 Tilt, Judith L. ........................... . Tilt, Phillip A ............. 235, 243, 276 Tilton, Catharin E. ............ 250,324 Tipton, Beverly Joan Tisch, Edward L. ........ 137,211,233 Tisdel, Winslow C. .................... 100 Tobey, Gene E. .... 111,116,220,22l Toldrian, Anne J. .............. 147, 321 Tollman, James D. .................... 100 269 Tomb, Judith Anne .. ..........70, Tomko, Timothy J. ........ 43, 61, 243 246 Tompkins, Gifford L. .............. 106 Topolinski, Patricia ..... .......... 2 65 Touchstone, Ray ....... 319 - V .- Vagnino, Thomas H. ..... ....... . 286 Valencia, Felizardo ...... ........ 2 24 Valentin, Trinidad S. ..... ........ 2 12 Valestra, Ferdinand ....... ........ 3 36 Vallis, Celiste .............. ........ 2 58 Vana, Donna Joan ...... ........ 2 58 Van Arsdale, Daniel ....... ........ 2 38 Van Camp, Jana Loy ................ 272 Vance, Dave ........................ 61, 282 Vance, Diane ........................ 64,356 Vance, Donald C. ...................... 334 Vance, William R. .................... 220 106, 224 Van Der Kerk, Barbara, Vander Stroom, Will ................ 337 Van de Walle, Pat A. ........ 226, 272 Vande Zande, Lawrence ............ Van Dorin, Nancy J. ............... . Vanek, Polly Hanson ................ Vanerka, Lynne R. .......... 271, Walker, Wayne ........................ 288 Wallace, Ronnie B. .................. 249 Wallace, Linn A. ........ 61, 174, 291 Wallace William F. .................. 288 Wallachi George C. ...... ......... 2 33 Wallach, Skip ............................ 227 Wallauer, William D. ................ 298 259 Wallis, Celeste K. .......... ........ . Walsh, Georgeanne R. .............. 250 Walsworth, Volney A. ...... 210, 252 Walters, Robert L. .................... 216 Walterman, Dee Dee ................ 250 Walters, Robert D. .................... 219 Walters, Walter Adam .............. 288 Walton, Judith Ann .......... 243, 318 Wawsley, Gerald K. .................. 174 Warburton, Charles D. .............. 227 Townsend, Barbara .......... 262, Townsend, Grace .............. 243, 320 Tozer, Alfred A. ....... ............. 2 43 Traficanti, Alex J. ...................... 128 Tranbus, Frances ...................... 217 Trappman, Raymond E. .... 87, 235 243, 276 Trautman, R. J. ........................ 234 Travis, Carol Ann .............. 41, 271 Travis, Sharon J. ..... .......... 3 20 Trent, Dorothy S. ..... ....... 2 22 Tretiak, Daniel ......... .......... 2 26 Tretiak, Robert .......................... 336 Tribolet, Susan E. .................... 212 Troendle, Jay .................... 327, 334 Trott, Helen .......... ............. 2 52 Trout, Kenneth J. ............ 117, 219 Trueblood, Craig A. .................. 280 Trujillo, Ernest .......................... 187 Truman, Thomas C. .......... 195, 288 Trumback, Frances A. .............. 249 Tschampel, Paul ................ 128, 225 Tshag, Hassan ............................ 233 Tucker, Deirdre M. .................... 243 Tucker, James A. ..........,... 128, 241 Van Horne, Karl ...................... 100 146 136 Van Epps, Charles E. .............. 291 342 219 241 Van Poucke, Kenneth Van Peenen, Joyce ........,............. 39 Van Roosendaal, E. .......... 240, 323 Van Sciver, John B. .......... 137, 328 Vanskike, Shirley .... 40, 41, 62, 323 Van Torne, Lenon I. ................ 243 ' ' 137 Vantries, Billy J. ....................... . Varga, Ted, ................ 149, 211, 293 Varga, Zoltan ............................ 282 Vargas, Arnaldo S. .................... 282 Vasiliades, Michael ............ 233, 334 Vasquez, Frank Gus ................ 100 Vassallo, Claudia A. ................ 261 Vaughan, Jessie Lee ...... Vaughan, Nancy S. ......... . ............267 137, 252 Vaughn, Lamar M. ............ 100,386 267 Veenboer, Sandra J. ................. . Ward, Burton Hugh .................. 287 Ward, Gene Ray ...................... 117 Ward, James Edward, 174, 175, 291 Ward, Linda Sue ........................ 78 Ward, Oscar G. .................. 221, 233 Wardrip, Jon P. ........................ 336 Wardrop, William B. ................ 233 Wargo, Michael J. ............ 233, 290 Warman, David K. .... 222, 232, 300 Warner, Clyde P. ...................... 281 Warner, Jack C. ........................ 128 Warner, John E. ........ 137, 288 Warner, Teddy F. ..... . ............128 Warner, Zeiger .................. 141, 219 Warren, Carol L. .............. 100, 325 300 Warren, Dare ......... .... K. Warren, Edward ..... ......... 2 86 Warren, Patricia A. ........ .265 Warrior, Herman K. ................ 286 Wasbotten, Robert P. Washburn, Nancy Ann Wasserman, Eric I. .................. 336 Wasson, Bonnie J. ............ 233, 262 Watcha, Lynne ....... Watkins, Gary .......... Watkins, John D. ..... . .........265 .........288 .........334 Tucker, Thomas L. ............ 141, 219 329 Tuell, Charles A. .......,...... 213, Tuell, William R. ......... .......... Tuller, Frederick S. .... . Tuller, Sandra T. .... . Tulllver, Don ............... 214 .......233 .......210 .......282 .......240 Veitch, Patricia S. ..... ........... 2 71 Veliz, Norma S. ........................ 201 Vercellino, John T. .......... 117, 290 Verdugo, Della S. .......... 57, 58, 106 Vest, Bobbie Jo ........................ 269 Vest, Wayne H. ...... ......,........ 1 00 Vickers, Marilyn ...................... 262 Victor, Gary S. .................. 312, 313 Videen, Garven Wayne .... 100, 216 21 8, 28 1 Vocale, Nellie ...............,...,...,,,,, 25 8 Watson, B111 ........... ......... 3 32 Watson, Robert B. Watson, William ........ .........214 .........214 Waybum, Nancy R. ...... ......... 2 55 Wayne, Kenneth J. ....... ......... 2 91 Wayne, Vicki ............................ 243 Wdowiak, Walter A. ................ 337 Thisselle, Sara V. ....... ......... 3 20 Thoard, Mary ............................ 233 Thomas, Bruce J. .............. 141,219 Thomas, Elizabeth E., 39 271, 383 384, 285 Thomas, Joey Dora .................. 106 Thomas, Kenneth E. ................ 326 Thomas, Larry E. .............. 141, 298 Thomas, Melinda A. ............ 58 106 216 271 Thompson, Alex ........................ 210 Thompson, Andrew C. ............ 291 Thompson, Elizabeth ................ 269 Thompson, Emily H. .... ....... 4 8 Thompson, Helen C. ...... ......... 2 12' Thompson, Jean ........................ 146 Thompson, Kay Ann ................ 265 Thompson, Lavee ...... ......... 2 11, 293 Thompson, Leila N. ................ 210 Thompson, Lynn A. .......... 255, 320 Thompson, Macel J., 106, 146, 199 197 Thompson, Margaret L. ............ 262 Thompson, Mary Jean .............. 319 Thompson, Peggy ...................... 106 Thompson, Richard M. .... 137, 297, 398 Thompson, Ronald L. .............. 327 Thompson, Skip ................ ....... 2 7 Thompson, Tamara A. ........... . Thompson, Terry H. ............. . Thompson, Vonna Jean ...... 73, Thompson, Caroline J. ........ 41 Thoreson, Sue .......... 1 16, 239, Thornburg, David C. ............. . Thornburg, Norman ................ Thornton Judith .... Thorntoni Vicki Thro, Linda J. ......................... . Thude, John F. ................. . 243, ....73 ..330 226 249 247 ..116 ..l06 262 324 249 276 .......221 Turk, Alan Roger ......... Turk, Penrod Arnold ................ 326 Turk, Terry N. ................,...,..... 117 Turken, Marlene S. ......,,.... 41, 275 Turner, Dare ........... ,............ 2 82 Turner, Douglas S. ............ 291, 362 117 Turner, David W ..............,........ Turner, Fred ............................,. 234 Turner, James ..........................., 187 Turner, Karen Elizabeth .......... 250 Turner, Kent .....................,...,.,.. 282 Turpen, James C. ........,.,, ,.,.,., 1 37 Twamley, Robert W. ...... .,..,., 2 80 Tweed, Perri ................. ,.,,,., 2 50 Twomey, Patrick H. ..... ...... 2 98 - U .. Ullman, Linda A. ..........,,., 240, 241 262 Umpleby, Joanna C. ,,,,...,,.,..,.,, . Unas, B111 ..................,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 282 Underwood, Dennis L. .... 159, 163, 328 Undiano, John L. ....,..., ,.,,,,.,,, 2 90 Unger, Kenneth ........,.....,.,,..,,,, 210 Unger, Rowena D. ....,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, 215 Unruh, Douglas A. .......,,... 66, 297 Urness, Harold Ed ............ 159, 328 Urton, Marcia E. .....,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 269 Ussery, Ronald F. ...,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,., 287 Utay, Madeline E. ...... 215, 254, 388 389 444 Volpe, Kathleen M. ..........,.....,.,, 265 Von Behren, Kenneth Von Blottnitz, Lenna ..,,.,.,,,,,.,,. 238 Von Stroheim, Erich ,.........,...., 336 Vos, John Frederick ........ 63, 66, 81 217, 290 Vosskuhler, Helen M. ...... 137, 269 Votaw, Barbara J. .,...,,.,,. , -W.. Waag, Carol L. ................. . 121, 269 211, 293 Wachtel, Susan N. ................,,,, 324 Waddell, Robert L. ..................., 285 Wade, Sydney Jean, 27, 31, 32, 40 41, 58, 121, 227, 261 Wagner, Chuck ...... 37, 39, 61, 291 Wagner, Margaret A. Waite, Ruth A. .......................... 216 Wakemg, Dick ..,.......,.,,.,.,...,,.,, 290 298 Wakeman, Robert Neal ............ Wakenigg, Richard P. ...... 217, 291 Walcha, Lynne M. .................... 319 Wald, Laurie ............. ,...,...,.. 3 20 Waldrip, Jon ..............,, ,....,...,, 3 36 Walker, Archie H. .....,............,, 216 Walker, Cecily A. ...,........,. 121, 227 Walker, Duddley ....,..,.,,..,,.,.,.,. 293 Walker, Glen Looman ........ 241, 300 32, 43 Walker, Ronald H. ................ Weasner, Charles ......... ......... 2 29 Weathers, Marvin ....... Weatherwax, Judith A. ............ 320 Weaver, Charlene ....... Weaver, Lydia B. ...................... 324 Weaver, Margaret L ........... 106, 265 Weaver, William F. .................. 212 Webb, Donald L., Jr. .............. 290 Webb, June .................. 36, 106, 265 Webb, Larry J. .......................... 278 Webb, Nancy H. ........................ 210 Webb, Sally K. ............ 64, 217, 226 Webster, Louis F. ...................... 27 8 252 Wechsler, Barbara E. ........ 197, Weech, Hugh Newell ................ 217 Weech, Patty Ann S. ................ 106 Weedman, George Anne .. weeks, E. Phillip ...... ..47, 267 Weeks, Clyda M. ................ 235,261 216 272 Weeks, Nancy A. ..................... . Wehling, Curtis K. ........... . Wehner, Kenneth H. ...... . Weigold, Raymond L. 173, 291 .........221 Weinbrandt, Arthur M. ........... . 3 34 Weiner, Marlene ...................... 236 269 Weinzapfel, Anne C. ....... . Weir, Charles E. ........ 117, 246, 220, 221 322 Weisner, Jane D. ...................... .. Weitsman, Bernard H. 217, 290 87,330,332 Welch, John R. ................. , .,,,.... 297 Welker, Dudley S. ............ 128, 211 Wellman, Robert ........ Wells, Dana C. ........... . Wells, Lois Ann ........................ 322 225 Wells, Ola B. ........... . Welton, Daniel ............ Wendling, Martha Ann , 232, 272 ......44, 249 Werder, Wendy ............ 43, 267, 320 Werner, F. G. ............. . Wessman, Richard L. West, Karen Kaye .............. 235, 321 West, M. Favil ............ Western, Mickey Joe Weston, Eli A ............... Westphal, Jean ......... Weyer, Marilyn L. ..... . ........218, 327 ..........261 Wilhelm, Judy Ann .................... 257 Wilhoite, Judy Ann ............ 106,226 Wilkes, James M. .... 27,30,31,32,33 57,60,100,233,291 Wilkes, Scott B. .......................... 288 Wilkinson, Arthur G. .... ........ 1 47 Wilkinson, Carol A. .... ......,... 7 0 Wilkinson, Margaret ...... ........ 2 69 Wilkinson, O. J. Jr. .... . Will, Hallie H. .................. . Willet, Herbert M. .......... . Willey, Mary Ellen ........... Whaley, George ................ 286, 330 Wheeler, William J . .................. 297 Whistler, Robert .......... .......... 1 37 Whitacre, Jerry D. .......... 290 Williams Carol L. ............ . Williams Dick .................. Williams, Frank R. Jr. ...... . Williams Herbert E. Williams, Joella ........... ..... Williams John ................... Williams Keith H. ........... . Williams Kenlynn L. 278 .239,269 .......271 220,221 .......137 .......128 .......250 .......224 111,220 264,226 Winslow, Susan F. ............ 241,252 Winter Karen .......... ..39,258 328 Winthdiser, Arthur ....... Wise, Jack ............,,,.,.... .....,,,, 2 97 Witt, Peter F. ............................ 238 Witt, Thomas W. ....................., 222 Witte, Wendell C. ........ 145,231,232 Wittmeyer, Merle H. ................ 152 Witz, Margaret A. ..... . Wolf, Perry Alice ........ 201,269,392 147,243,267 326 Wolfson, Lee ............................., Wolfson, Lewis H. ....... ......... 2 15 Wolin, Dawn Ann ...............,...... 325 Woloshin, Stephen M. ..... ..,...., 4 5 Womack, Larry .............. ......... 3 03 Womack, Luther D. ...... ......... 2 21 .......l37,203 wilsohi David C. Whitaker, Suzanne M. .............. 261 White, Kenneth Robt. .............. 300 White, Lawrence ...................... 330 White, Moose ........................,.,. White, Roger F. .... . 334 ..212,335 Whitehead, Phillip cf Whitehead, Wm. J. .............. 212,233 Whitehouse, Richard Whiteneck, Karen R. 137,282,350 Whiting, Patricia L. ...... 91,229,239 Whiting, Robert M. .................. 333 Whitlow, Nancy ........................ 210 Whitmore Buel ....... Whitnell, 'owehdoiyhm 271,364 Williams, Melvin R. .................. 228 Williams, Nancy L. .................. 261 Williams, Ronald C. ............ 221,250 Williams, Stephen ....... ............ 2 80 Williams, William H. .... ........ 1 59 Williamson, Jon R. .................. 278 Willigrod, William .............. 137,232 Willingham, C. Lynn .... 44,247,248 Willis, Jerry ................................ 282 Willis, John R. ............................ 286 Willmore, Dimple A. D. .......... 106 Wilson Beverly J. .............. 109,258 Wong, Wong, Dale ............. Dan ............. Wong, Frances ........ .........321,2l4 Wong, Roy .............. .......... 6 1,66 Wong, Tiny Mae ...................... 109 Woo, Wilson Bow .............. 182,214 231,232,332 Wood, Briggs ............................ 290 Wood, Elwin G. ........................ 218 Wood, Judith V. ........................ 249 Wood, Mary Juanita .......... 258,321 Wood, Rod ...................... 57,59,29l Wood, William H. ................ 36,128 243 Woodard, Thomas L. ............... . Woodburn, Patricia H. ............ 267 Woodruff, Nancy ...................... 325 Woods, Bonnie R. ......... ......... 2 67 Woods, Cora Lee ...................... .......328 ......109,l28 Zapotky, Joseph A. .................... 216 Wilson 233,265 Whitney, Gail Marie ................ 271 Whitney, Judith M. .......2l4 Whitney, Mary J. ...................... 214 Whitthorne, John Edw, ............ 282 Wiborg, Lloyd Henry ............ 63,147 218,297 Wich, Elizabeth .......... ........... 2 42 Wick, Elizabeth ....... .............. 3 22 Wickham, Ben ............................ 297 Wicks, Robert J. ............ 66,141,217 219,220,290 Wieclaw, Carol Ann .................. 269 Wilson Wilson Wilson Wilson, Wilson Dodie ......... Don ............... ..... Edward A. .......... . James A. ..... ....... . Jane ...................... 109,370 .......l75 284,291 249,318 Wilson Janet C. ...................... 239 Wilson Josephine L. ................ 250 Wilson June A. ................ 325,262 Wilson Kitty Jo ......... ............ 1 35 Wilson Laurie Lou ...... ........ 2 23 Wilson, Nodie ............. ........ 2 65 Wilson Patricia ......... ........ 1 47 Richard N. ...... . Wiederhold, Basil K. .......... 100,282 3 3 6 Wien, Walter ................ Wiese, William R. ..... . fffffszs Wilbanks, David H. .... ....... 3 34 Wilcox, Connie ............... ....... 3 20 Wilcox, Wm. Thomas .............. 282 Wilson wiubahk, Arvih o. .......... . Wimmer Lamon S. Wineberg, Donna Winn, Linda Sue ................ Winship, Henry Ward ....... Robert L. ..... . .......174 17 .......21l 211,336 .......250 109,356 .......232 261 Woods, Jean Marilyn .......... 70,217 Woods, Katherine L. ................ 269 Woods, Lee A. .................... 109,222 Yager, Allen .......... Yager, Vera ............... Yaldiz, Mehmst ......... Yarow, Larry ........... Yaseen, Robert C. ..... . Yates, Belle M. ......... . Yavelberg, Irvin S. ..... . Yeager, William .......... Yee, Evangeline .......... Yee, Howard .......... Yee, Moon Shick .......... Yerger, Lucy Eliz. ....... . Yildiz, Mehmet ............ Yontef, Gary M. ........ . .......210 .......210 .......238 .......336 117,221,223 235,243,261 .......226,237 York, Wm. Franklin ..,.,...,,,,,,,,,, 221 Young, Alan John ....... .....,,,,. 2 15 Young, Claude W. .....,.,,,.,....,,,, 218 Young, George L. ...................... 109 Young, Jerry A. .............. 70,71,226 Young, Jon Nathan .................. 282 Young, Kirk ................173,291,307 280 Young, Richard E. ................... . Young, Robert Dale ........ ....... 2 19 Young, Robert K. ............ ....... 3 07 Youngblood, Carolyn .............. 109 Youngblood, Robert W. .............. 87 Youngren, Wm. Nils .... 51,100,218 Yount, Don Allen .................... 141 Yount, John .................... ....... 3 27 Yu, Ran Jo ................................ 240 Yuengling, Herman F. .............. 298 ' 218 Yusko, Edwin V. ............ ...... . -Z- Woodward Grady J. Jr. ............ 237 Woodward, James E. .................. 70 Worl, John S. ............................ 288 Zabik, Darlene ...... Zahn, Kenneth C. ..........265 147,225 Zanville, Marilyn C. .................. 255 Wozny, Michael John ..22l,317,334 327 Wray, Loyal .........................--... Wright, Carleton C. .................. 334 Wright, Dolores ........ .........243 Wygant, Paul ............... ......... 2 87 Wylie, James Robt. ..... .......... 2 98 -X- Xavier, Talmade ........ .......... 3 29 Zeller, Miles Murton .......... 170,174 Zeluff, David L. .......... .......... 2 50 Zenner, Myles ...........,.. .......171 Ziegler, Lawrence L. .................. 221 - Y .. Yacamane, Art .......... ......... l 41 445 Zimmerman, Dorothea .............. 227 Zimmerman, Joseph .... 218,239,298 Zimmerman, R. I. ...................... 232 Zimmerman, Robert T ............... 243 Zimmerman, Sally A. ...... ....... 2 39 Zion, Daniel L. ............ ....... l 59 Zuendel, Lee W. .............. ....... 2 21 Zuhowski, William J. ...... ....... 2 85 Zuxmby, Bill ................ ....... 2 18 AND WHATS MORE Finally the quiet, an empty office, a chance to look backg ended are the summer months of drawing layout pages and then the nine more months of endless hours of editing, cropping and marking pictures, copy and proofreading, vacations spent in SU 210, and deadlines that had to be met. The little girl who was elected last spring was both scared and proud- now she is supposed to be weary and blase, but it does not quite work that way. There were the good moments too. . .coffee at the Coop or Louie's, the bridge games, the thrill of seeing the first printed pages, the late hours of talk. And mostly the people. Now that the last deadline has been met, there remains but that empty feeling that a wonderful ex- perience is over. However, an editor has her moments of re- membrances, and there are so many things to remember. With these thoughts of the past year, I find myself speechless in try- ing to express my overwhelming appreciation to the staff who made the plans for this 1959 Desert materialize. This year I have known and worked with scores of people for whom I shall always hold the deepest respect and admira- tion, but my deepest gratitude goes to: Gayle Runke, associate editor, for being so much fun to work with, and who stood beside me in my worst momentsg her enthusiasm, interest and understanding have made possible the publication of this book. Janie Rosenblum, copy editor, for editin'g reams of copy through her tireless efforts during evenings, weekends and vacations. Marilyn Ottinger, art editor, for her original ideas and the many patient hours which were necessary to create the in- creased amount of art work in this year's Desert. Claire Liebenguth, administration and activities editor, for doing such a fine job on a tough section, and for always helping others in a pinch after her job was completed. Marianne Gilbert, colleges editor, who completed her sec- tion in record time by spending so many tedious weekends handling senior pictures and activities. Pete Brown, sports editor, for deftly handling his section and working diligently until the final deadline. Also to Carol Craig, who was such a tremendous help to him. Corrinne Davis, organizations editor, for efficiently complet- ing the largest section, also to Carrie Mathews and Diana Burk for assisting in such a fine manner. Sue Fuller, campus life editor, who stepped in last fall and took over the campus life section, and to Edie Sayer for her amazing enthusiasm while working with the special events dur- ing the spring. Dick Pesquiera, business manager, for his great drive of work and the tremendous job of gathering contracts for adver- tising space in a miraculous manner and short length of time. Carol Bonham, index manager, for the hundreds of hours spent completing the overwhelming task of organizing faculty and student's names in the ever helpful index. Anne Snoddy, Desert Dance Chairman and her committee, who did such a fine job that the editor did not have to worry about queens, decorations, or the arrangements for the dance. Dave Engleman, for the marvelous last minute sales cam- paign he sponsored this yearg also to Tom Mclntosh and Jim Wilkes for their help in circulation. Bill Smith, advisor to the Desert, for his invaluable help throughout the year, and for always providing encouragement whenever I needed it, also to the members of the Press Bureau for their complete cooperation. Mark Voris, art advisor, for his greatly appreciated advice regarding the artwork, typography, and color schemes. Stan Fabe and Irv Shandling, of Shandling Lithographing Company, the men for whom Webster must have created the word "patience" My sincerest appreciation goes to them both for their suggestions and eagerness to do a superior printing job. Henk Moonen, An Grasberger, Bob Broder, John Fogle, and Janet Rountree of the Photo Division. You were all so won- derful for photographing all of our events, processing hundreds of pictures in record time, and putting up with me while I thumbed through your files day after day. Howard Wedel, of Arizona Trade Bindery, for doing such an excellent job with the cover for this year's Desert. Killgore Typesetting Company, 'the behind-the-scenes men who were responsible for the superior job of typesetting this year. Bumps Tribolet, graduate manager, and his staff, for again handling all of the Desert finances this year. Special apprecia- tion goes to Bumps for always calmly finding a solution to each of my problems. A last vote of thanks to all those who were not actually on the staff, but who constantly volunteered their talentsg Pat Gor- don, who was really a life-saver and managed to find time away from the Wildcat to help usg also my sincere appreciation goes to Dave F Iaumm and Peter Shoup for their invaluable advice and ideas. To Claire Liebenguth, '60 Desert editor, I would like to wish the very best of luck next year, a big job is ahead of you, Claire, but I know that yours will be a wonderful book. All this we find within the hard covers of this book. Human things that are meant for us alone, and that perhaps is as it should be. Each of you who helped create and build the 1959 Desert may be proud of it. It is ours, we did it together. And to each of you, I owe immeasurable gratitude. Although my days and nights have not been my own this year, and although I have sworn that if I had it all to do over again, I never would take the job, deep down inside I know that it was something I had to do. A year's efforts are now in your hands. You are the final judge of our success. If this book gives you pleasure now, and in the years to come serves as a reminder of pleasant days, we have achieved our goal. ANN BOGNER Editor IN MEMGRIAM FACULTY AND STAFF Alfred Atkinson Monroe Austin Joseph A. Bradley Glen Davis Mark Ehle Frank W. Frey George F. Herrick Homer LeRoy Shantz STUDENT Walter Marion Moore Jack Henry Morgan Wayne E. Sanders Patrick Brereton Shelly Thomas Henry Vagnoni 448 i Wi ,3 f I M if 21


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

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

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