University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1962

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 466 of the 1962 volume:

D E S R Published by Associated Students copyright 1962 The University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona editor patti veliz art editor torn wiper business manager ted bowen faculty advisor charles " bumps " tribolet Addressing a capacity filled auditorium, Dr. Richard A. Harvill DEDICATION Guiding the University of Arizona through a decade of academic and structural growth, Dr. Richard A. Harvill has been instrumental in making the University prominent among the sixty-eight Land-Grant Institutions. As chairman of the Steering Committee of the Land- Grant Centennial celebration, Dr. Harvill climaxes this decade with the promise to further efforts toward an education for " all who have the will and ability to learn. " Usually unable to show their gratitude tangibly to the man who has made the University his entire life, the students, alumni, faculty and friends presented to Dr. and Mrs. Harvill a trip around the world. In further recognition of the endless hours devoted toward the University ' s advancement, we dedicate the 1962 Desert to our president, Dr. Richard A. Harvill. commences the Founders ' Day Assembly. Leading the Founders ' Day ceremonies procession is President Richard A. Harvill accompanied by Dr. Robert L. Nugent, executive vice president. 7 7 7 0 U U. 0 Iii A CO introduction 1 administration 28 activities 40 campus life 86 colleges 152 sports 250 organizations 300 advertising 414 Steps lead to knowledge in the new Anthropology building. The columns of the Agriculture building stand tall to remind us of the research within these walls. Yesterday ... Mount Lemmon provides winter recreation. An air of justice prevails in the new Law courtroom. Famed Kitt Peak Observatory can be seen in its majestic natural setting. Gi ]611P T CLU ' iL 0 0 0 A growing University obliges us to acknowledge and spread our awareness of the development and growth around us. Unlimited is this phase of our col- lege life, which is fundamental to all facets of our University. In these pages we have endeavored to present a pic- toral record of the University ' s growth in education, research, construction, and campus activities. 14 Preparing to build a new Education building required many hours of ground work and installa- tions for a solid foundation. Already completed, the new Anthropology building on the west end of the campus, relieved some of the pressures of a growing enrollment. Construction of a new wing added to the Student Union Memorial building, on its tenth Anniversary, provided us with an new cafeteria. Simultaneously, on the south end of the campus, the Plant Science building, whose unusual, curved interior gives it the different touch, was being completed. COLL7UES • Id LI Many library hours are required to meet the advancing cur- riculum demands. In an effort to meet these student needs the library now has over 700,000 volumes available including gov- ernment documents and other uncatelogued items. Construc- tion was under way this year for the new science and technology library, a division of the main library being built next to Bear Down Gym. In addition, a renovation of the main library facili- ties will provide studying accommodations for 1,200 more students. Providing classroom, research, and lecture room facilities a new Law Building, Math and Science, and Anthropology Build- ings have been added. Research being conducted in the various colleges has added to the academic advancement on campus. 18 C7 ❑ 0 . Tradition bound University of Arizona students actively supported campus activities and events throughout the year. Registration set the pace for over 13,000 students and " kicked off " freshmen week with the burning of the " A. " From " A " Day in September to Homecoming in November, the months were filled with classes, library hours, football games, and fun. Second semester brought the Desert Dance, Greek Week, Rodeo Week, Sigma Chi Derby Day, the Powder Puff Series, elections, and final exams. 20 MEW (.4CKSTOTAg.- 0101Mi1 ONLY .:AY ATI UNT ONLY 4.1 4 I 1961-62 will go down as one of the greatest sports years in school history as Wildcat athletic teams excelled in every field. The football team set the stage in the fall, as Coach Jim LaRue ' s Wildcats behind the passing of Eddie Wilson and the running of Bobby Lee Thompson and Joe Hernandez, posted the best season record in school history and won ranking among the top twenty teams in the nation. Wilson became Arizona ' s second football All-American. In basketball, new coach Bruce Larson unveiled a new offense and a tight defense, as the Wildcat cagers posted their best record in five seasons. Joe Skaisgir paced the hardwood squad by leading all scorers for the second year in a row and becom- ing the first player to score over 500 points in one season. In Spring sports, the tennis, golf and baseball teams all looked like contenders for national titles. Tennis and golf were both undefeated as the Desert went to press and the baseball team was favored to enter an unprecedented 13th straight District play- off ranking second in the nation. The track team already had several nationally ranked performers led by All-Americans Larry Dunn and Karl Johnstone. 24 MI= 11 26 0 ADRd ! C�i H 3TRAT1O i PRESIDENT RICHARD A. HARVILL STATEMENT BY DR. RICHARD A. HARVILL The year of graduation for the Class of 1962 is a significant one not only for those receiving degrees but also in the life of the State of Arizona and the University of Arizona. For one thing, the State of Arizona is cele- brating this year its fiftieth anniversary of Statehood. No longer the " Baby State, " since the recent entrance of Alaska and Hawaii into the Union, Arizona has long since left behind its raw but romantic days as an untamed frontier. It has now emerged as a mature, progressive and productive member of the community of states with na- tional interest being increasingly focused upon it. It is in no small measure that the University itself has helped bring about this progress, through the contribution of three generations of soundly trained graduates to the ranks of the state ' s enlightened citizenry, and through its far-flung programs of research and extension which have helped build an increasingly prosperous industrial and agricultural base for the state ' s economy. Further, just one hundred years ago the Morrill Act, signed by Abraham Lincoln, called into existence the nationwide system of land-grant colleges and state uni- versities, of which the University of Arizona has been a part since its founding. Throughout the United States a wide-ranging program in observance of this Centennial is now underway. Land-Grant institutions, which for the first time in the history of the world brought higher edu- cation within the reach of all citizens instead of being restricted to the more privileged, number only 68 of some 1,250 American colleges and universities. Despite this low numerical proportion, they now enroll more than twenty per cent of the nation ' s students, grant more than forty per cent of the doctoral degrees, conferring half of the doctorates in science, engineering and the health profes- sions and virtually all of the degrees in agriculture. In addition, twenty-five per cent of the degrees in the arts, languages, business and commerce, and teacher prepara- tion, are given by L and-Grant institutions. Graduates of the University of Arizona are part of a proud history. I offer my personal congratulations to those receiving their degrees, either bachelor ' s or advanced, upon the successful attainment of this important goal in their per- sonal and academic careers. Richard A. Harvill CELEBRATES A BIRTHDAY President Richard A. Harvill came to the University in 1934 as a young assistant professor in economics. Since that time he has been dean of the Graduate College and the College of Liberal Arts with four years leave during World War 11. In 1950 he was appointed president of the University and has held that position for more than a decade. Dr. Harvill ' s qualifications for these posi- tions date back to his schooling. He earned his bachelor of science degree as an economics major from Mississippi State College. Duke University awarded him the master of science degree the following year, 1927. He received his doctor of philosophy degree in 1932 at North- western University. For two years Dr. Harvill taught economics at his first two alma maters and was a research assistant at the third. He then came to the Uni- versity. Mrs. Harvill is a noted Tucsonan in her own right. Besides participating in numerous other national and local activities, she is a member of the West Coast Advisory Council of the Experi- ment in International Living. She also serves on the Rocky Mountain Regional Advisory Com- mittee of the Institute of International Educa- tion. Dr. Harvill slices the Student Union ' s tenth anniversary birthday cake with Bill Varney, Director of the Student Union, and Paul Chuppa, SUAB Chairman. AND ACKNOWLEDGES A GIFT A ,•• til1 11111Ciiii sae tiiIIIIL tea! Nino ‘ lui- JINNI III 11111111■—.01111114111111ye - 11111111 WE II r oh:: ..4.111111•1111 tall! ' 11111111111111111rP4Oeas 4 ell11111111111111111111111 1111111■ MIMI ' ..eassinia tangy`A , i 41111111k41 NW 1111111111111111111111111111111 NMI 1 . ,, • 1 IMMO •••111t MI II Ai igIllidig-TIIIIIIIMIIIIRr ill11111111111 ..:4111111 il.... 1111 _,, AN i All 1 I aaIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII AIM Ilidili Al1111111111111111111111111.1111111111111 11111111111111111111111111111111111111 ANIMINIIIIIIIIIIIII 11111111111 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111.111 II AI " ' 11111111111111111111111111111111111 President and Mrs. Harvill display an alum ' s gift of 15 unique elephants, each carved from a different wood found in Burma. 31 Governor Paul Fannin is the first Univer- sity of Arizona alumnus to hold Arizona ' s highest political office. He is devoted to ex- panding Arizona ' s higher educational sys- tems. This year, for example, he approved the board of regents ' request for the allot- ment of $4,460,000 for University construc- tion programs. He made several visits to the campus, maintaining personal knowledge of Univer- sity progress. He was the main speaker at Arizona ' s Girls State last summer. In Novem- ber, he spoke at the Roads and Streets Con- ference and was a special guest of the Uni- versity during Homecoming. On Morn and Dad ' s Day, Governor Fannin visited his sons, Robert and William, enrolled in the Univer- sity law school. PAUL J. FANNIN Governor of Arizona The Board of Regents of the Universities and State Col- lege of Arizona has control over the University of Arizona and is the financial and general-policy-making body for the institution. The ten-member Board effects its control by approving the budget, faculty and staff appointments, and academic offerings. Perhaps its influence is felt most greatly through the financial appropriations it requests of the State Legislature for the efficient maiintcnance and continual progress of the University. This year it requested for the 1962-63 academic year $4,460,000 for land acquisitions and new buildings, including a women ' s physical education building and addi- tions to the music building, infirmary, and auditorium. This request was in addition to the annual appropriation of sev- eral million dollars for the operation of the University. It also requested authority to issue $1,500,000 in bonds for an additional women ' s dormitory. The Board, during the current year, approved the plans and specifications for a new College of Education Building, a new Science Library, and an addition to the General Library. Construction of these buildings began in the spring. BOARD OF REGENTS: John G. Babbitt; Mrs. Vivian L. Boysen; Governor Paul J. Fannin, ex officio; Leon Levy; President Richard A. Harvill of the University of Arizona; Lynn M. Laney, former Presi- dent; Samuel H. Morris, present President; Elwod W. Bradford; 0. D. Miller; George W. Chambers; W. W. Dick, ex officio, State Superin- tendent of Public Instruction. 32 VICE PRESIDENTS Dr. Samuel C. McMillan is responsible for planning and developing at the University of Arizona. A former UA graduate, he became an outstanding teacher and research scholar. Dr. McMillan was head of the marketing department at the University of Connecticut, and a consultant for the European Economic Corporation before coming to the University of Arizona. With this background he has been of service to business, government, international organizations. SAMUEL C. McMILLAN ROBERT L. NUGENT Dr. Robert L. Nugent is executive vice president of the University. He is co-ordinator of Summer Session, Student Affairs, and Continuing Education Division. He graduated from the University of Arizona in 1923 after being student body president. In 1927, he received a Rhodes Scholarship to study at Oxford University, and later earned his Ph.D. in chemistry at Cornell University. Returning in 1930 he served as an associate professor before becoming dean of the Liberal Arts College. Later he was dean of the Graduate College. 33 DEAN OF MEN A. LOUIS SLONAKER A. Louis Slonaker is completing his fortieth year of service to the University of Arizona. Now pre- siding as Dean of Men, he acts as an advisor and counselor in academic and personal problems. Mr. Slonaker established the Alumni Association and now serves as its treasurer. In his senior year at the UA he received the Freeman Medal of Scholarship and Character. As a varsity athlete, he won fourteen letters, the greatest number awarded to a single person. DEAN OF WOMEN KAREN CARLSON As Dean of Women Karen L. Carlson is respon- sible for the welfare of women students on campus. She serves as a counselor to all UA coeds with a willingness to personally advise them. Miss Carlson represents the women students by advising the ASUA Executive Council, Panhellenic, and three class honoraries, and by her membership on Advisory Council and Faculty Senate. In this manner she is a representative between the admin- istration and the women students at the University. Before becoming Dean of Women at the UA in 1951, she served as Assistant Dean of Women. ASSISTANT DEANS Assistant Deans Millicent Demmin, Jean Wil- son, Edwin Gaines, and Melvin Erickson share in counseling students and advising campus organiza- tions. Each has an integral part of campus life. Miss Wilson serves as an advisor to Interdorm Council and AWS, and supervises women ' s resi- dences. Mel Erickson counsels men dormitories, Interdorm Council, and Student Traffic Court. Miss Demmin advises and assists women frater- nities and Panhellenic Council. Edwin Gaines, appointed last year, serves in the same capacity to men fraternities by advising the presidents and Interfraternity Council. ASSISTANT DEANS: Melvin Erickson, Jean Wilson, Millicent Demmin, Edwin Gaines. 34 KENNETH R. MURPHY Comptroller BUSINESS STAFF: Sherwood Carr and J. Kenneth Hayes, as- sistant comptrollers. DAVID L. WINDSOR Registrar and Director of Admissions REGISTRAR STAFF: David Butler, A leen Keen, Margaret Husted, Doug Ward, Warren Shirey. MAX VOSSKUHLER Director of Correspondence Instruction and Visual Aids JACK CROSS Editor of Publications AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICE: Venice Lindsay, director, John Gonzales, Gordon Larsen, Mar- tha Peters, Connie Zylks. Director of Housing PHYSICAL PLANT: Robert Houston, director, John B. Trimble, assistant director. RALPH DEAL Purchasing Agent 35 CHARLES " BUMPS " TRIBOLET Graduate Manager GRADUATE MANAGER STAFF: Jim Wilkes, Lois Greve, Jeannette Dickerman, Lorna Marks, and Lillian Cox. MORGAN MONROE PRESS BUREAU STAFF: Richard Henry, Dorothy Moreton, Royce Bond, and Director of Press Bureau James Allen. MARVIN " SWEDE " JOHNSON ALUMNI STAFF: Row 1: JoAnn McGlothlin, Carol Lang, Alice MacDonald, Director of Alumni Charmayne Jones. Row 2: Betty Weatherly, Mike Harrold, Walt Roberson. 36 SUAB STAFF: Row 1: Ann McCuish. Row 2: Katherine Loizides, Libby Capsuto, Jeannette Anderson, Virginia Schumaker, Darleen Rouse. Row 3: Ronald Nuttycombe. BOOKSTORE STAFF: Jean Eidmann, Mary Condit, Faye Taylor, Maxine Cook, Gloria Lom me II, Charlotte Woodford, Jim Martin, manager. fr ›S( ' s.% :drIA MAILING AND MIMEOGRAPH BUREAU: Mrs. Margaret I. Good, manager, Robert Huebl. ASUA PHOTO SERVICE: John Fogle, Ron Goupil, Mary Card, Henk Moonen, manager. 37 LIBRARY STAFF: Row 1: Patricia Paylore, Cecil W. Wellborn, Dorothy Siebecker. Row 2: Robert Poland, Donald Powell, and Fleming Bennett, director. STUDENT GUIDANCE: Row 1: Tally Gilker- son, Phyllis Regis, Ruth Stripling. Row 2: Dr. Newton James, director, Dr. Lewis Hertz, Paul Hoffman, Dr. Harry Singer. INFIRMARY STAFF: Row 1: Grace Robinette, Doris Piper, Laura Sellars, Sue Ferrell, Jane Herman. Row 2: Dr. Hugo A. Klint, Lillian Lukensmeyer, Mary Weinkauf, Adeline Guiney, Dr. M. R. Chappel, director. MUSEUM STAFF: Row 1: Frances Slutes, Lois Riesen, Wilma Kaemlein, Joan Evans, Verle Galbraith. Row 2: Dr. Emil Haury, director, Alfred Johnson, Dr. William Wasley, Edwin Ferdon, Jr., Ernest Leavitt, Robert Baker. 38 ADMINISTRATIVE PUBLICATIONS ARIZONA AND THE WEST ARIZONA ALUMNUS Dr. John Carroll and his assistant, Harwood P. Hinton, are responsible for this historical quarterly on the Southwest. It presents short, interesting facts interrelated with the struggles and charms of our past. Through the issues of the Arizona Alumnus, past UA students, approximately forty thousand alums, are able to keep in contact with University activities and points of interest. This quarterly publication is edited by June Caldwell and co- edited by Barbara Campbell. It has the second largest volume of publication in the state of Arizona. LAW REVIEW ARIZONA QUARTERLY R. W. Eppstine is the newly-elected editor of the Law Review, which summarizes Arizona Law of the past year. It analyzes major cases of the state and the nation, spotlighting the thoughts of national authori- ties on these decisions. Albert E. Gegenheimer, assisted by F. C. McCormick, edits the Arizona Quarterly literary magazine. It presents some of the history and folklore of the Southwest, and offers articles of literary significance. 39 ACTIVITIES CONNIE McCARROLL, LARRY LEVIN Administrative Assistants Conn ie M cCarrol, Administration Assistant, is chairman of the newly- formed cabinet composed of ASUA committee chairmen. Larry Levin, spe- cial assistant to the president, heads a committee that studies the possibilities of revising the ASUA constitution and the student government ' s structure. JUDY FULLER Secretary Judy Fuller, student body secretary, records the minutes of ASUA Execu- tive Council and is a member of Rep- resentatives Council, Board of Control and Student Life Committee. Judy is a member of Pi Lambda Theta, wom- en ' s education honorary, and Beta Beta Beta, biological science honorary. MATT HANHILA Vice President Matt Hanhila, ASUA vice president, is a member of Executive Council, Rep- resentative Council and is chairman of the Board of Control. Sophos, Chain Gang, and Blue Key have all claimed him as a member. Matt also partici- pates on the wrestling and track team. ASSOCIATED STI. DENTS 42 Under the direction of ASUA officers, numerous reforms in the executive and legislative areas were instituted. In a fall election, the students passed a constitutional amendment providing for the elec- tion of college representatives to the Representa- tive Council by members of individual colleges. A series of proposed changes to the ASUA Con- stitution were initiated by a committee under Larry Levin, special assistan t to the president. With a look to the future, the committee investigated student government of other schools in order to incorporate the best of their constitutional structure into the ASUA Constitution. Connie McCarrol, administrative assistant, headed a cabinet of the committee heads which met separately from the Executive Council to pro- vide better communication and inter-group aid among the committees: A student exchange with the University of Sonora in Hermosillo, Mexico, was a project under- taken by the Public Relations Committee. The exchange was held to improve intercollegiate relations. BOB READE President With a campaign slogan of " Action, not Talk, " Bob Reade was elected president of the Associated Students in the spring of 1961. Bob is no new- comer to student government. In his junior year, he was administrative assistant to the student body president and was chairman of the Public Rela- tions Committee as a sophomore. Bob is a pre-law student from Phoenix. 43 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Row 1: " Bumps " Tribolet, Connie McCarron, Gwynne Barthels, Susie Palmer, Linda trick, Dean Karen Carlson, Judy Fuller. Row 2: Larry Levin, " Corky " Olsen, Matt Hanhila, Pete Reiter, Don McGrath, Mike Larriva, Dean Edwin Gaines, Bob Reade. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The duties of the Executive Council are to carry out the executive and judicial powers of ASUA and to approve the chairmanships of ASUA committees and the managers of each official student activity. REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL: Row I: Robert Hasseries, Robert Lynch, Jon Peek, Susan Palmer, Don McGrath, Linda trick, Robert Smith, Rudie Bustamente, Pete Dunn, Judy Fuller. Row 2: Larry Levin, REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL Representative Council, by a constitutional amendment ratified by a student body vote this year, is comprised of elected represen- tatives of each college. The council reviews problems, grievances or suggestions from any student group. Bob Lynch serves as president. Al " Corky " Olsen, Bob Reade, Geof John, Everett Johnson, Charles " Bumps " Tribolet, Gus Segade, Jerry Eckert, Wayne Chapman, Gwynne Barthels, John Gaskin, Phil Edlund, John Mansour. 44 PHIL EDLUND Junior Councilman Phil Edlund, junior councilman, is a member of Chain Gang and Alpha Kappa Psi, National Men ' s Business Honorary, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Phil was a Sopho and received the Thomas E. Campbell Award for the Outstanding Sophomore Man. SUSIE PALMER Junior Councilwoman Susie Palmer, junior councilwoman, was Sophomore Class treasurer and was a member of Spurs. As junior councilwoman, she participates on the Executive Council and Representative Council. Susie is from Phoenix and is a member of Pi Beta Phi. ASUA COUNCIL DON McGRATH Junior Councilman Don McGrath, junior councilman, is a member of Chain Gang and Alpha Kappa Psi. An active member of the Traditions Committee, Don is this year ' s Card Stunts Chairman. He is from Los Angeles, California and is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. AL " CORKY " OLSEN Senior Councilman Al " Corky " Olsen. senior councilman, is a member of the Execu- tive Council, Representative Council and the Academic Committee. He is a member of Blue Key and the debate squad. He was president of the Sophomore Class and A as junior councilman last year. " Corky " is a member of Sigma Nu fraternity, from Buckeye, Arizona. 45 ACADEMIC COMMITTEE Barbara Drinkwater, chairman, guided the Aca- demic Committee toward the promotion of student- faculty relations. The committee was a consultant in the development of University curriculum. ACADEMIC COMMITTEE: Mary Hawke, Barbara Drinkwater, Gary Case, Jo Ann Branham. ASSEMBLIES COMMITTEE Providing entertainment for campus func- tions, dances and conventions was the major responsibility of the Assemblies Committee. Heading this active group was Patsy Ackley. ASSEMBLIES COMMITTEE: Bob Rogers, Don- nie Beggs, Patsy Ackley, Lou Morgan, Bob Fifield. ARTIST SERIES COMMITTEE The Artist Series Committee works with a faculty group to sponsor a year ' s program of musical and dramatic attractions. Jan Seiden- berg is the chairman. ARTIST SERIES COMMITTEE: Sharon Del Duca, Jan Seidenberg, Paul Ostroy, Julie Peters, Kathy Hayer. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE Duties of the Elections Committee, headed by Lynn Vanerka, are to scrutinize candidate peti- tions and expense records, of all elections and tally the results. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE: Row 1: Butch Schu- macher, Lynn Vanerka, Sandy Cartmell, Jan Wilson, Barbara Howard. Row 2.. John Bloom, Marjane Ryals, Frank Raymond, Merrilee Antrim. 46 COMMUNITY SERVICE COMM ITTEE Each year University students donate to welfare projects through the drives and sales sponsored by the Community Service Committee. This group is headed by Kathy Hayer. COMMUNITY SERVICE COMMITTEE: Linda Wilkinson, Kathy Hayer, Judy Bachrack. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE The Publicity Committee handles publicity for ASUA and Student Union activities and functions, and offers its assistance to all student organizations. Ann Rothschild is chairman. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Row 1: Lisle Payne, Ann Rothschild, Bob Christofk. Row 2: Blane Alger, John Peters. PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE Encouraging closer relations among high schools, the public and the University through faculty speeches, personal letters and confer- ences is the major duty of Len Karp, chairman, and the Public Relations Committee. PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE: Row 1: Len Karp. Row 2: Ron Sadoff, Margie Tench, Jane Karmen, Nancy Kelley. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE Some of the duties of chairman Ruth Ann Morse and the Social Life Committee are to stimulate interest and support for campus social activities and to sponsor the campus appearances of well-known entertainers. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE: Row 1: Norma Jean Pick, Ruth Ann Morse, Dee Ann Scofield. Row 2: Merrilee Antrim, Dave Payne. 47 BOARD OF ?t, BLACK ' ONS Editorial policies as well as contract and financial problems are reviewed by the Board of Publica- tions. Each spring the Board appoints the editors and business managers for the following year. The male members of the Board select the Desert Queen, crowned at the spring Desert Dance. Members include the editors and business man- agers of student publications, Press Bureau and journalism department heads, the Graduate Man- ager and ASUA president. This year the Board approved the establishment of a campus literary magazine. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Row 1: " Bumps " Tribolet, Patti Veliz, Sherman Miller. Row 2: John Haney, Les Davidson, Ted Bowen, Bob Reade. BOARD OF CONTROL The Board of Control is the financial regulat- ing body of the Associated Students. Assessed fees from the student activity fee collected at registration are allocated to campus activities such as student government, publications, special events, and concert productions. Comprising the board are five students and six faculty members. The ASUA vice-president, Matt Hanhila, is the chairman. Row I: Bob Reade, Linda trick, Gwynne Cox, Judy Fuller, Matt Hanhila. Row 2: Bumps Tribolet, Dick Clausen, Swede Johnson, Dean Slonaker. Not Pictured: Bill Varney, Mary Pilgrim. 48 TRAFFIC COURT The four members of the Traffic Court review the appeals of students who have received citations for traffic violations. Be- fore a hearing is granted, the student must pay the traffic fine. After the student appeals to the court, the court can uphold, modify or nulli fy the penalty according to its de- cisions. Mike Larriva is Chief Justice. MIKE LARRIVA Chief Justice TRAFFIC COURT: Pat Thompson, Casey Blitt, Mike Larriva. STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE The main purpose of the Student Life Committee is to recommend solutions to problems pertaining to University students. This committee consists of five students and four faculty members. Executive Vice President Robert L. Nugent and ASUA Pres- ident Bob Reade serve as co-chairmen. STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE: Row 1: Dr. Robert Nugent, Jean Wilson, Gwynne Barthels, Judy Fuller, Linda trick. Row 2: Bob Reade, Dr. Edwin Gaines, Jon Pe ek, Dr. Francis Roy, Pete Reiter, Matt Hanhila. 49 DEE ANN GRAY Secretary-Treasurer LLEW HOWARD Vice Presiden t-Special Events V PAUL CHUPPA President SIT DENT UNION CO-011 Students on the Student Union Activities Board (SUAB), function as an administrative body for the UA ' s Student Union. Consisting of eight regular and six ex-officio members, the group meets weekly to plan and coordinate the diversified operations of its seven committees. In close conjunction with the Union ' s professional administrators, SUAB sponsors a number of University-wide events, including the Student Union Birthday Party and the Spring Fiesta. Board members select their suc- cessors from undergraduate SUAB committee members. ROGER RODZEN AND BILL VARNEY Assistant Director and Director SUAB ACTIVITIES BOARD: Row 1: Flighty Christy, Dee Ann Gray, Paul Chuppa, Llew Howard, Beth Early. Row 2: Bill Varney, Ann Rothschild, Joyce Van Reenen, Sally Cline, Ruth Ann Morse, Roger Rodzen. Row 3: Bob Lynch, Mike Carroll, Patsy Ackley, Don Benzel, Bob Reade. HIGHTY CHRISTY DON BENZEL BETH EARLY Administration Recreation News and Events SLAB COMMITTEES SUAB activities are carried out by six chairmen and their committees. The committees work together on the annual Student Union Birthday Party, Christmas decorating party and Spring Fiesta. The Administration Committee handles all committee files and sends out monthly SUAB news-letters. The News and Events Committee publishes the Alumni Newsletter and SUAB News Bulletin. This committee also supervises the Student Union bulletin boards. The Cultural Affairs Com- mittee directs the Music Lending Library and sponsors the Creative Writing contest. The Public Relations Committee assists on High School Senior Day and Mom and Dad ' s Day with tours and information about the university. The Recre- ation Committee coordinates tournaments in billiards, bridge and bowling. The Special Events Committee sponsors chuck wagon dinners and the Senior Day Queen contest. SUAB officers and chairmen plan these Student Union events before the school year at the annual retreat on Mt. Lemmon. JOYCE VAN REENEN Cultural Affairs MIKE CARROLL Public Relations A .1 ' 51 STANDARDS BOARD Standards Board, formed to educate and serve all women students living on campus, has handled the major judicial proceedings of AWS for the past two years. The Assistant Dean of Women serves as an advisor for the four-member group, which con- sists of a senior Chairman of the Board and of the Rules Committee, and a junior Secretary and Vice Chairman of the Board, while the AWS President holds an ex-officio position. These officers are selected during the second semester of each school year by their predecessors and the Board ' s advisor. Cases which deal with major offenses and those referred to the Board by residence hall and sorority judiciary committees, are reviewed weekly in the Dean of Women ' s office. Upon recommendation of the Board, women students may either be suspended or placed on probation. STANDARDS BOARD: Row 1: Linda Trick, Flo Newmark, Gaile Kenyon. Row 2: Penny Gantt, Petite Catlin. GENERAL COUNCIL GENERAL COUNCIL: Row 1: Flo New- mark, Wanda Keltner, Marsha Malone, Gaile Kenyon, Mary Briggs, Gloria Kalil, Linda Trick. Row 2: Suzanne Sato, Donna Holt, Judy Edgar, Kris Perry, Linda Hipsh, Jackie Weiss, Gage Dennett, Gretchen Thomas, Gay Miller, Louise Grossman, Gail Goodman. Row 3: Carolyn Peirce, Pat Crosby, Kit Walker, Judy Brockelsby, Kay Short, Carole Haines, Pam Kropf, Barbara Phillips, Natalie Slaughter, Marilyn Sharp. Coronation Ball, sponsored by AWS, climaxed Twirp Week. Girls treated their dates to an all- expense-paid evening. AWS Vice President Sally Cline co- ordinates the AWS committee chair- men and is parliamentarian on the AWS General Council. Sally is a mem- ber of Mortar B oard and an ex-officio member of SUAB. LINDA TRICK President AWS President Linda Irick presides over AWS General Coun- cil and is an ex-officio member of Standards Board. She was AWS Secretary and past president of Spurs. As president, she is on the ASUA Executive Council, Board of Control and Student Life Committee. Linda is a government major from Phoenix, Arizona. Past President of Spurs and a member of Chimes, Carolyn Peirce Ewing was named the Outstanding Sophomore Wom- an Student for the 1960-61 school year, and served as a Desert section editor prior to attaining her position as AWS Secretary. AWS Treasurer Gage Dennett has worked with Spurs and served as State Publicity Chairman for the Beta Theta Home Economics honorary. She was Freshman Orientation Committee Chair- man as a sophomore and is a member of Chimes this year. ASSOC WOMEN STUDENTS Stress on individual responsibility and enlarging the communica- tion system of the Associated Woman Students is the major goal of the AWS officers. The Associated Women Students Council supervise matters pertaining to women students which are not under faculty jurisdiction. The members of the General Council are the legislative branch of the Associated Women Students. Representatives from each living group on campus meet weekly to enact rules and regulations and coordinate the campus activities of women students. AWS committees are Civic Activities, Freshmen Orientation, Philanthropy, Publicity, Social, Special Events, Rules and Campus Activities. Social activities of AWS include the AWS Punch Party and Women ' s Day Picnic. AWS also sponsors Twirp Week, which is climaxed by the AWS Formal and the crowning of the Most Eligible Bachelor. Nancy Brown, UA senior, is national president of the Inter- collegiate Associated Women Students. AWS President Linda Irick presides over AWS General Council and is an ex-officio member of Standards Board. She was AWS Secretary and past president of Spurs. As president, she is on the ASUA Executive Council, Board of Control and Student Life Committee. Linda is a government major from Phoenix, Arizona. 53 GWYNNE BARTHELS President of Panhellenic, Chimes President, Spurs, Mortar Board, Sophomore Treasurer. NANCY BROWN National President of Inter- collegiate Associated Women Students, Chairman of Stand- ards Board, Mortar Board. MIKE CAGALJ Senior Class Vice President, Bobcats, Interfraternity Council, ASUA Public Rela- tions. PETITE CATLIN AWS Standards Board and Rules Chairman, Spurs, Mortar Board, ASUA Public Relations Chairman, Fresh- man Treasurer. PAUL CHUPPA SUAB President, Social Life Chairman, Interfraternity Council, Executive Council, Board of Control, Student Life Committee. WHO ' S W Forty-five outstanding seniors were selected for " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. " The names of these students will appear in the 1961-1962 publication along with other nominations from approximately 750 colleges and universities. The award is based on scholarship, service to the school, partici- pation and leadership in academic and extra-curricular activities and promise of future usefulness. The careful selection of members begins with student nominations of seniors. A tentative list is given to the members of the Representative Council, who narrow the list. A final list is given to the Executive Council for approval. The task of compiling the list of seniors eligible for Who ' s Who belongs to the junior councilmen. SALLY CLINE AWS Vice President, Spurs, Mortar Board Co-historian, AWS Campus Activities Chairman. NANCY COYLE WRA President, Spurs, Co- chairman of Greek Week Olympics, WRA Sports- leader, Delta Gamma Presi- dent. MARY LOU DOOLEN President of Angel Flight, Secretary of Spurs, Secretary of Sophomore Class, AWS Publicity. RICH FELDHEIM Blue Key President, Chain Gang, Sophos, Traditions, ASUA Public Relations Com- mittee Chairman, Tau Delta Phi President. 54 GERRI FINKELSTEIN Secretary of Mortar Board, Spurs, Chimes, Community Service Committee Chairman, Public Relations and Social Committees. SALLY SCHNUR FORSTER President of National Student Nurses Association, Beta Beta Beta, Mortar Board. JUDY FULLER ASUA Secretary, Junior Class Vice President, Pont Pon, Beta Beta Beta, Pi Lambda Theta. MATT HANHILA ASUA Vice President, Blue Key, Chain Gang, track, gymnastics, wrestling, Execu- tive Council. BOB HASSERIES Student Religion Council President and Treasurer, Canterbury Club President, Wildcat Marching Band, Representative Council. NANCY HERLIHY Standards Board Vice Presi- dent, Co-chairman of Greek Week Publicity, Panhellenic, Chimes, Spurs. JUDY HODGE Varsity cheerleader, Angel Flight, Experiment in Inter- national Living to Switzer- land, Spurs, Military Ball Queen Attendant. PHYLLIS HUDSON Desert Index Chairman and Secretarial Manager, Spurs, Mortar Board, ASUA As- semblies Committee, Chi Omega President. BARBARA INDERLIED Academic Committee Chair- man, Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs Treasurer, Junior Class Treasurer, Assemblies Com- mittee. LINDA IRICK AWS President, AWS Secre- tary, Spurs President, Chimes, Mortar Board, ASUA Artist Series Commit- tee. GEOFFREY JOHN Chain Gang, Blue Key Vice President, 1FC Vice Presi- dent, Representative Council, National Interfraternity Con- vention. EVERETT JOHNSON President of Engineers ' Coun- cil, MEE-IRE Publicity Chairman, Theta Tau, 1FC Rush Committee, Represent- ative Council. 55 LAURA LEAVIT T JOAN JOHNSON Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, Angel Flight President, Mili- tary Ball Queen, Kappa Al- pha Theta President. ANNE JORGENSON Head Pom Pon Girl, Alpha Rho Tau, Angel Flight, Pub- licity Committee, Special Events Committee. MIKE LARRIVA Chief Justice of Student Traf- fic Court, Interfraternity Council, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Assemblies Commit- tee. Chimes Treasurer, Mortar Board, SUAB Special Events Chairman, Social Life Com- mittee, ASUA Public Rela- tions. LARRY LEVIN Special Assistant to Student Body President, Chairman of Sophomore Council Special Affairs, Tau Delta Phi Vice President. BETSY LITTLE Wildcat Managing Editor, Women ' s Press Club, Pan- hellenic Council, Wildcat So- ciety Editor, Alpha Omicron Pi Rush Chairman. Administrative Assistant to the President, Mortar Board, Angel Flight, Head of ASUA Cabinet, ASUA Bookstore Chairman. Chimes, Mortar Board Treas- urer, 1960 Greek Week Chairman, Desert Campus Life Editor, Chi Omega vice- president. CONNIE McCARROLL MAYDITH MERZ JIM MUSGROVE ASUA-SUAB Assemblies Committee Chairman, Inter- fraternity Council vice Presi - dent, 1962 Greek Week Chairman. MIKE O ' HARRO IFPC President, IFC Secre- tary, Alpha Kappa Psi, Al- pha Delta Sigma, Traditions, Alpha Tau Omega Rush Chairman. CORKY OLSEN Senior and Junior Council- man, Sophomore Class President, Outstanding Soph- omore Man, Blue Key, Chain Gang. JON PEEK Interfraternity Council Pres- ident, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Representative Council Vice President, Theta Chi Presi- dent. 56 JOHN RENNER ROBERT READE CAROLE RAYMOND Vice President, Sophomore Class, Vice President of Spurs, Chimes, Junior Coun- cilwoman, President of Mor- tar Board. Spurs, AWS Civic Activities Chairman, Vice-President of Angel Flight, Senior Class Treasurer, Vice President of Omicron Nu. Student Body President, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Execu- tive Assistant, ASUA, Public Relations Chairman, Kitty Kat. Football— " A " Club, Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats, Scab- bard Blade, Phi Gamma Delta. JOAN SAVAGE President of Mermaids, Angel Flight, Pom Pon. ASUA Public Relations Committee, Pi Beta Phi. GERALD SOMA Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, Junior Councilman, Pi Mu Spsilon, Vice President of Tau Beta Pi. JAY STUCKEY Sophos, Chain Gang, Bob- cats, SUAB House Commit- tee Chairman, SUAB Vice President, SUAB Public Relations Committee Chair- man. LYNNE VANERKA ASUA Elections Committee Chairman, ASUA Publicity Committee, ASUA Cabinet, Student National Education Association, Pi Beta Phi. JOYCE VAN REENEN Phrateres, AWS Representa- tive, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board, SUAB, Chairman of Bulletins Records, News Editor of Wildcat. JON WARDRIP Sophos, Chain Gang, Phi Eta Sigma, Wildcat Feature Edi- tor, IFC Public Relations Chairman, Delta Tau Delta President. EDDIE WILSON Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key, ROTC Scabbard and Blade, Varsity Football and Baseball. FRANCES WONG AWS Treasurer, Civic Activ- ities Delegate to Regional Convention, Spurs, Chimes, Wranglers, ASUA Commu- nity Service. 57 LINDA DE PINTO MARILYN VICKERS CAROLE RAYMOND Vice President Secretary Treasurer JOHN MANSOUR President SENIOR CLASS Leading the senior class, John Mansour, president, and the other officers presented the traditional senior gift to the University. They chose the design for the senior graduation invitations. In May the seniors attended the breakfast given by the alums. John Mansour worked with the freshman class officers to help them improve the freshman ori- entation program. Working with the president were Linda De Pinto, vice presi- dent; Marilyn Vickers, secretary; and Carole Raymond, treasurer. BLUE KEY: Ron ' I: John Mallery, Rich Feldheim, John Jeffries, Jerry Soma, Matt Manh la. Row 2. Walt Knotts, Mike Goldwater, Jim Sharp, Geoffrey John. BLUE KEY This year the 12 members of Blue Key, national senior men ' s honorary, sponsored activi- ties of High School Band Day, Mom and Dad ' s Day, High School Senior Day and the Inter- national IJC Contest. They gave a Homecoming breakfast for alums. Each year, Blue Key members choose new members on the basis of leadership, character, service to the University and scholarship. An accumulative grade average of 2.5 or better is necessary for membership. This year ' s officers are Rich Feldheim, president; Geoffrey John, vice president; and Al " Corky " Olsen, secretary. RICH FELDHEIM President 58 SUE POOLER President MORTAR BOARD: Row l: Sally Forster, Sally Cline, Sue Pooler, Joyce Van Reenen, Nancy Brown, Connie McCarroll. Row 2: Gerri Finkelstein, Petite Catlin, Joan Johnson, Gwynne Barthels, Linda Irick, Flo Newmark, Laurie Leavitt, Maydith Merz. MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board began Women ' s Day in an early morning ceremony with the " tapping " of 15 outstanding women in the junior class. This senior women ' s honorary was founded in 1918 and has 96 chapters across the nation. After careful screening, members were chosen on the basis of leadership, scholarship and service. They published " Mortar Board Suggests " — a newsletter urging student attendance at cultural campus events. They also sponsored President Harvill ' s reception for Moms and Dads ' Day and a series of student-faculty coffee breaks, and acted as receptionists for the Sunday Evening Forums. BOBCATS Bobcats was the first men ' s honorary to appear on this campus. Each spring the members choose thirteen junior men to become next year ' s Bobcats. This selection is based on leadership, service and scholarship. Concerned with the activities of the student body, the Bobcats keep the morale of the campus high. They co-ordinate Home- coming activities, particularly the float entries. They also plan Men ' s Night, when the outstanding men are recognized. JIM SOURANT President 59 CHIMES Chimes, the national junior wom- en ' s honorary, sponsors the annual Spring Sing on the evening of Wom- en ' s Day. Members serve as hostesses at the AWS Tea, Mom and Dad ' s Day and " South Pacific. " Chimes also held a dinner for foreign women students. CHIMES: Row I: Carolyn Pierce Ewing, Jo Ann Branham, Gloria Kalil, Sally Barie, Mary Helen Richardson, Kit Walker, Sharon Turk. Row 2: Miss Gorman, Patti Veliz, Kathy Hayer, Sally Lawrence, Gage Dennett, Carole Haines, Dee Ann Gray, Diane Mensch, Caryl Rambo, Margie Tench, Janie Karmen. MARY HELEN RICHARDSON President JUNIOR CLASS IIONORARIES CHAIN GANG Chain Gang, junior men ' s honor- ary is the official host for visiting athletic teams. Members work on Homecoming, Mom and Dad ' s Day, and High School Senior Day. They are chosen on the basis of service, scholarship and campus activities. BOOTS BERGSTROM President CHAIN GANG: Row I: Tom Tadano, Jim Sakrison, Jim Jones, Len Karp, Casey Blitt, Don McGrath, Arthur Colangelo. Row 2: Robert Mills, Mike Kelley, Robert Dicus, Boots Bergstrom, Mike Dickson, Phil Edlund. 60 UNIO)Z CLASS ti JUNIOR COUNCIL: Row 1: Sandy Shehan, Caryl Rambo, Sally Myers. Row 2: Art Colangelo, John Gaskin, Bill Priebe. CARYL RAMBO Vice President The Junior Class Council assisted in the student-faculty survey taken to determine the desirability of elim- inating finals for graduating seniors. The Council was a sounding board to determine a way to alleviate the campus parking problem. Other ac- tivities included a survey on the possibility of changing elections ' day from Tuesday to Wednesday or Friday. SANDY SHEHAN Secretary SALLY MYERS Treasurer JOHN GASKIN President 61 PETE DUNN President SOPHOMORE CLASS SOPHOMORE COUNCIL: Row 1: Jerre Naughton, Dede LoAnn Morris, Sandra Gardenhire, Marilyn Duwe, Marie Amado, Nancy Eales, Sunny Lerner, Lana Gallup, Barbara Booth, Pete Dunn, Buck Benson, Bobbie Longjohn. Row 2: Carl Gordon, Paul Mueller, Dale Schumacher, Paul Ostroy, Steve Forsyth, Dave McKay, Mariann Barry, Nancy Kelley, Judy Wawie, Ann Hage, Jan Huddleston, Bev Gorlin, Lenie Gitlin, Ruth Davis, Josephine Hill, Alex Padilla. Row 3: William Moening, Roger Boll, Roger Garrett, Gary Case, Harold Tokuyama, Clarke Greger, Robert Kasten, John Lyons, Al Dancona, Grant Wilcox, Bill Nichols, Joe Manning, Frank Vettorel, John Daly. BUCK BENSON Vice President BARBARA BOOTH Secretary LANA GALLUP Treasurer The Sophomore Class Council held bi- weekly meetings to plan new projects and such traditional campus events as Homecom- ing, Morn and Dad ' s Day, and Senior Day. The Council, composed of representatives from each living group, helped the Commun- ity Service Committee with the annual Cam- pus Chest Drive. Pete Dunn, sophomore class president, headed a committee that investi- gated the possibilities of introducing a cold war course to the University curriculum. In the spring, the council publicized the International Forum, which featured Senator Wayne Morris as the main speaker. 62 SPURS Scholarship, leadership and activi- ties is the basis for membership in the national sophomore women ' s honorary, Spurs. The traditional white uniform and Spur emblem are worn on Thursday or when members serve in campus activities. Members are announced at the traditional Women ' s Day Assembly. r SPURS: Row I: Judy Krivel, Marilyn Mitchell, Linda Nerrie, Beverly Anderson, Sandi Wason, Pat Thompson, Wanda Keltner, Merrilee Antrim, Carol Hickman, Linda Wilkinson, Benita Aftergut, Judy Edgar. Row 2: Ann Hage, Susie Sato, Agens Garner, Julie Peters, Paula Welch, Pamela Merrill, Karen Caine, Molly Gimmestad, Linda South, Cindy Monroe, Cheryl Higgins, Judy Hauskins, Patti Cohn, Heidi Ruston, Marilyn Duwe, Carolyn O ' Neil, Lana Gallup, Edith Catlin, Bargara Knox. Row 3: Anne Williams, Jean Buchwalter, Mary Bienfang, Carolyn Bailey, Highly Christy, Beth Earley, Dee Ann Scofield, Mimi Riley, Kathy Fletcher, Judy Mahan, Jan Malone, Janet Barrett, Judy Vaughan, Lois Festermaker. rrenflle7vIlf, 4)0P,”,)r)filelPffillell Nri off.. 97, n ' • SUZANNE SATO President SOPHO ORE CLASS HONORARIES SOPHOS Established on campus in 1933, Sophos, the national sophomore men ' s honorary, traditionally serves the University community in special events and activities. Members are chosen on the basis of leadership, scholarship and service to the Uni- versity. JOHN UNDERWOOD President INNING SOPHOS: Row 1: Don Wade, Torn Sawyer, Torn Hubbard, Jon Kyl, Robert Whaley, Alex Padilla, Lou Morgan, Gary Case. Row 2: Jon Underwood, Sherwin Scott. Mickey Powers, Ben Collins, Pete Houser, Mike Carroll, Jeffery R. Fitz, Peter Lyons. Row 3: Fred Nuetzel, Dave Areghini, Roger Garrett, Paul Ostroy, Pete Dunn, Roger Boll. 63 FRESHMAN CLASS FRESHMAN COUNCIL: Row 1: Sharon Smith, Pat Sheridan, Donna Church, Rogue Guirey, Ingrid Mykelstad, Linda Spitler. Row 2: Fernando Salas, Ed Tarr, Carl Magner, Reva LaVetter. MAX YOUNG Vice President ED TARR President The 51-member freshman class coun- cil guided the University ' s largest class through a year of traditional and newly organized activities. Aside from the painting of the " A " , the class helped decorate the Student Union lobby before Homecoming, and contrib- uted assistance to the campus Blood Drive in December. They worked with the ad- ministration on possible solutions to the freshman counseling and orientation pro- grams. The council ' s second semester ac- tivities included a party for the freshman class, and installation of street signs indi- cating the location of campus buildings and residence halls. SHARON SMITH Secretary REVA LA VETTER Treasurer 64 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s scholastic honorary, is open to freshman women with a 1.5 grade average or above earned dur- ing either semester. This year, the 35 members gave a tea for freshman women. Officers were: Edie Catlin, president; Julie Peters, vice presi- dent; Barbara Knox, secretary; and Jean Buckwalter, treasurer. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Row 1: Edie Catlin, JoAnn Roach, Dee Ann Scofield, Wanda Keltner, Barbara Knox, Judy McLaughlin, Judith Lerner. Row 2: Beth Earley, Pat Dowdle, Marsha Malone, Sandra Wason, Linda Mangum, Patti Cohn, Kris Born, Ann Hage, Bunny Bechtel, Barbara Drudge, Jean Buckwalter. FRESHMAN CLASS HONORARIES ED IE CATLIN President PHI ETA SIGMA: Row 1: Wayne Price, James Jacobson, Danny Keiller, Roger Boll, Gary Case, Barrie Wight, Robert Whaley, Steve Pinnell. Row 2: Jimmy Juw, Louis Nelson, Kurt Weiler, John Bondioli, Peter Lyons, Mark Stanberry, Bob Temple, Douglas Fischer. PHI ETA SIGMA The principle project of Phi Eta Sigma was providing the University with helpful hints on studying with their pamphlet " How to Study. " They helped orientate freshman stu- dents on University activities. Their officers were: Steve Pinnell, presi- dent; Gary Case, vice president; Pete Lyons, secretary; and Jim Miller, treasurer. STEVE PINNELL President 65 TRADITIONS CO VI IITTEE The Traditions Committee organized and promoted spirit for traditional school activities. Headed by Jim Sakrison, president, the subcommittees guided " A " Day activities, card stunts at football games, rallies, and special events and collected freshmen dues. Working with Traditions were the cheerleaders, pom pon girls, and the Rallies Committee. Ed Stuckenhoff, head cheerleader, and Mickey Turken, head of the Wilbur Committee, were ex-officio members. Assisting Jim Sakrison were Al Riche, secretary, and Don McGrath, Card Stunt Chairman. WILBUR COMMITTEE: Row 1: William Moening. Carole Greene, Holly Hoelz, Jay Rubi- now. Row 2: John Armstrong, Mickey Turken, Andrea Davis, Mark Pass. JIM SAKRISON President TRADITIONS COMMITTEE: Row I: Ed Stuckenhoff, Ed Goodman, Row 2: Rich Feldheim, Don McGrath, Jon Peek, Mickey Turken, Doug Mike O ' Harro, Jim Sakrison, John Morse, Pete Dunn, Larry Stewart. Stanley, Bill Priebe, Buck Benson, Richard Dow. 66 .1hAt WRANGLERS: Row 1: Nada Lambeth, Eleanor Van Tiborg, Marsha Malone, Natalie McGee, Jane Moon, Lee Weingarten, Margie Wagner. Row 2: Ruth Davis, Betti Murphy, Molly Gim- mestad, Jean Buckwalter, Jackie Smith, Cherly Higgins. 7% JACKIE President WRANGLERS The main purpose of Wranglers, independent women ' s hon- orary, is serving as counselors in the women ' s dormitories. They sponsored a town girls ' assembly during freshman week. Dur- ing the summer, they wrote letters of welcome to incoming freshman coeds. This year they helped register alums during homecoming, served a barbecue to high school students during senior and band days, acted as hostesses at the AWS punch party, and served as guides at the President ' s assembly. RALLIES COMMITTEE Night bonfires and rousing cheers were prevalent at off-campus rallies for fall athletic events. The Rallies Com- mittee publicized these gatherings to boast attendance. The members worked with the Traditions Committee in setting up the card stunt section. Row captains were chosen from the Rallies Committee. The committee also burned the " A " on the mountain next to Tempe ' s football stadium during the Arizona State- University of Arizona game. RALLY COMMITTEE: Row 1: Vicki Carlson, Jeff Quiggle, Barbara Bredlow, Jim Goar, Anne Irish, Larry Kaminski, Daille Rupnik, Bobbie Longjohn, secretary, and Lisle Payne, sub-chairman. Row 2: David Hawkinson, Gene Fritz, Jan Wilson, Toni Roberts, Lou Morgan, Joan Fuller, Mary Rae Kimberlin, Jan Painter, Bryant Upjohn. 67 PUBLICATIONS DESERT The 1962 Desert opens with a candid view of campus life. This section, full of color and interest, symbolizes the bold look of the 1962 Desert. The book ' s organization has been altered to facilitate locating campus groups. Honoraries have been placed with the individual colleges, Greek favorites with the Greek sec- tion, and royalty throughout the Campue Life section. Resi- dence groups have been put at the end of the yearbook closer to the index for ease in looking up pictures. In carrying out the theme, growth and development on campus, the 1962 Desert has emphasized research, construc- tion, and increase in student enrollment. The members of the Desert staff, approximately seventy students, each contrib- uted ideas to capture views of the University ' s present and past and previews of its future. The 1962 Desert echoes the growth and development that is a continuous part of the University. PATTI VELIZ Editor TOM WIPER TED BOWEN Art Editor Business Manager 69 LOIS FENSTERMAKER Administration and Activities Editor CHA KENAN Colleges Editor MAYDITH MERZ Campus Life Editor Drawers slam, typewriters click, and phones jingle when deadlines grow near. 70 COLLEGES EDITORS: Cha Kenan, Jan Malone, and Suzanne Bambauer. ROBBIE COLLINGS Copy Editor Gene Westhafer, Frank Soltys, and John Alquist pause a moment from perusing the sports section. CAROLYN PEIRCE EWING Research Editor JOHN ALQUIST Sports Editor ' 71 DORMITORIES, GREEKS, AND CLUBS EDITORS: Gail Price, Margie Tench, Bobbie Longjohn, Ann Baker, and Linda Salant. Carolyn Stell and Robbie Collings get a brief lesson about working a typesetting machine. VAUGHNE KOWALSKI MARGIE TENCH RUTH ANN MORSE BOBBIE LONGJOHN Photo Editor Organizations Editor I ndex Editor Greeks Editor cm MUM 72 WILDCAT Under the direction of its editor, John Haney, the Arizona Wildcat met the demands of the growing Uni- versity this year. An increase from two papers a week to three, and the addition of five staff members resulted in more features and more complete news coverage of each area. The circulation of the paper was increased by 500 to 2,000 a week. The I8-member staff made history by publishing the first extra edition of the Wildcat. It announced Arizona ' s tie with Nebraska in football. This year, too, the pictures used in the paper were taken by students and not by pro- fessional photographers as in previous years. This year ' s Wildcat offered a new look as well as a new weekly issue. A type was used, and the column rules were dropped, giving the paper a more spacious appearance. The homecoming edition, celebrating the Land-Grant Centennial, had 28 pages. The editors labored for weeks to make it the largest student newspaper ever published at the University. JOHN HANEY Editor LES DAVIDSON BETSY LITTLE Business Manager Managing Editor 73 JOYCE VAN REENEN CAROLE HAINES FORD BURKHART News Editor Assistant News Editor Sports Editor The new ideas of nonstaff members often provide original layouts. Sherman Miller explains improve- ments and changes in some copy. MARGARET ADAMS Feature Editor 74 SHERMAN MILLER Faculty Advisor MAL TERENCE Photo Editor Some problems require attention from " the big four. " KAREN GURLEY DAVID GERSHAW TOM RUSSELL Society Editor Cartoonist Circulation Manager 75 ART The University of Arizona Art Gallery, under the direction of William E. Stead- man, Jr., offers the students and public an opportunity to broaden their cultural knowledge. This year ' s exhibits included works of the Civil War period and a display about our western heritage. A show by Paul Horiuchi, one of three artists who created the murals for the Seattle World ' s Fair, appeared in April. A permanent collection is the Edward Joseph Gallagher III Memorial Collection, 83 contemporary works by such artists as Picasso, Dali, Matisse, and Chagall. The gallery houses the largest perma- nent Samuel H. Kress collection of any university in the United States. The first paintings of the University ' s collection have been on display since 1951. The collection is second in size only to Wash- ington, D.C. ' s National Art Gallery. 76 This is just one of many works from the Samuel H. Kress Collection on exhibit. Alpha Rho Tau, the University ' s local art honorary also exhibits students ' work throughout the year. A exhibit of modern sculpture demonstrated the variety of are forms represented in the gallery. 77 JUNO AND THE PAYCOCK Juno and the Paycock by Sean O ' Casey was a major production about an Irish fam- ily during the revolution. This tragi-comedy starred John Burke as " Captain " Jack Boyle and Marilyn Morton as his wife, Juno. A MAJORITY OF ONE The first major production of the year was A Majority of One, written by Leonard Spigelgass. Barbara Berg as Mrs. Jacoby and Rory Donohue as Koichi Asano had the leading roles. The play was a comedy on the study of prejudice. Some makeup applications need only a few swipes of grease paint and a glance in the mirror. Others require attention from the makeup crew. DRAMA 78 SOUTH PACIFIC The Rogers and Hammerstein musical, South Pacific, was pro- duced at the University in November as the first Artist Series presentation. Dr. Peter Marroney, head of,the drama department and Dr. John Bloom, director of Choral Activities, directed the production. Four evening performances and a matinee were presented. About 160 performers produced the musical, including a 66- member cast, a 30-piece orchestra, a 50-member stage crew and 14 faculty members. Lead players were Leslie Bell, and Laurie Barc as Ensign Nellie Forbush; Philip Ewart as Emile de Becque; Maury Staples and Ron Becker as Lt. Joseph Cable, and Carol Kirkpatrick as Bloody Mary. Dr. Peter R. Marroney has been head of the drama department for 21 years. He received his Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in 1936 from the University of Okla- homa and his Master of Arts degree three years later from Iowa State University. 79 ARMS AND THE MAN Arms and the Man by George Bernard Shaw was the first Lariat, theatre-in-the-round, production of the year. It was a comedy of in- trigue, an anti-romantic play, and a spoof of war. One of the stars was this year ' s Homecoming Queen, Mary Patterson. THE CONTRAST The Contrast, an Experimental Theatre presentation, was produced entirely by students. It was the first American com- edy, written in 1787 by Royal Tyler. To enhance the atmosphere of the restoration period, two actors sat in the audience dressed as George and Martha Washington. The Contrast was a thesis production directed by Louis Pigott. ANNA KARENINA Anna Karenina was one of four works adapted by the Readers ' Theatre, which is a part of the speech department. The reading, originally a nineteenth cen- tury novel by Leo Tolstoy, starred Rhoda Feldman. In Reader ' s Theatre performances the dialogue is read, and actions are suggested. Lighting effects re- place scenery, and often only colors worn by the read- ers suggest their costumes. 80 The University Symphony Orchestra, directed by Henry Johnson for the past ten years, travels throughout the state giving concerts for high schools and the public. The orches- tra, in conjunction with University vocal groups. presents operas and musicals. The concerts by the Symphony Orchestra are made up of American music consisting of students ' original compositions, the standard classics which are a part of our national heritage, and other works. The policies concerning rehearsals, concerts, awards, and social activities are planned by a council of student officers and the director. Henry Johnson strives to perfect a number with his violinists. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA STAFF: Bob Davis, equip- ment manager; Smith Reeves, president; Jean Mount, sec- retary; and Charles Boyer, vice president. 81 WILDCAT MARCHING BAND On an elevated podium, Jack Lee, director, conducts the band through maneuvers during a football game ' s halftime. Mil • Re-enacting the Civil War battle at Picacho Peak, and performing at Arizona Admissions Day celebration, student assemblies, football games, and University, Tucson and Phoenix rodeos were only a small part of the job done by the Wildcat Marching Band. Led by Director Jack Lee and Drum Major Melvin Coulon, the band, made up of Uni- versity students, sponsored the High School Band Day in the fall. Thirty-one high schools from all parts of the state were graded on performance at the football game that was played the evening of hand day. Following the football season, the marching band became a concert band and a symphonic band. The Symphonic Band, composed of approximately eighty-five members, toured the state during spring vacation and later gave a concert on the University library steps. The sixty members of the Concert Band also performed on the library steps, and made day tours to schools near the University. 82 Dr. John H. Bloom, professor of music and director of choral activities at the University, received his BA in 1931 at Cornell College. Three years later the University of Iowa awarded him his MA degree. Besides directing, Dr. Bloom has sung in groups such as the Heidelberg Octet at the Chicago World ' s Fair. The Symphonic Choir practiced with its director, Dr. John Bloom, five days a week. This group of 70 selected voices toured Arizona appear- ing at high schools in night programs. On campus the singers participated in the Christmas Messiah, gave a concert in April and sang at commencement. The choir strove to represent a variety of music. They often -sang unaccompanied, but Dr. Bloom considered their appearances with the Symphonic Orchestra their most outstanding. SYMPHONIC CHOIR 83 The Choral Society is a class which meets for two hours every Tuesday evening. CHORAL SOCIETY CHORALEERS: Pianist, Alan Schultz. Row 1: Laurie Bare, Susan Carruth, Diane Bigham, Rita Mosiman, Betty Mittendorf, Joan Weinzapel, Carol Kirkpatrick, Karen Vork. Row 2: Phil Azelton, Norman Newhouse, Joe Hill, Phil Ewart, Maurice Staples, Ronald Becker, Terry Howell, Dean Estabrook, Ike Johnson. CHO -ZALIERS The University of Arizona Chor- aliers ar e a small group of selected voices, singing everything from musicals to madrigals. This group tours Arizona, and appears on campus at conventions and concerts. This year they entertained at the Religion In Life Week Banquet and at the University Founder ' s Day Convocation. 41 ' IA Jt • KUAT-TV presents the news, televised five nights a week. KUAT-TV, an affiliate of the National Educational Television network, broadcasts classes to the University and classrooms throughout Tucson. The system ' s main advant- age is t hat it brings educational programs to many more persons than could be reached by nontelevised means. The highlight of the programs was " An Age of Kings, " a series of eight Shakesperian dramas about seven English monarchs. Equipment for broadcasting TV classes and other edu- cational programs is in Herring Hall. Carl Gillespie demonstrates the videotape machine in RAD:0-TV Herring Hall. By taping the day ' s first television class, the machine allows all students of a course to receive identical class information. DEBATE Twenty-eight student orators repre- sented the University this year in 200 inter- collegiate debates. Dr. Jack H. Howe, director of Forensics, coached the team in extemporaneous and impromptu speak- ing, oratory, interpretation and debate. This year ' s Desert Invitational, spon- sored by the University, was the largest intercollegiate speech tournament ever held in Arizona. Approximately 375 debators were sent to match their rhetori- cal skills. December proved to be a successful month when three team members won place trophies at a University of New Mexico tournament and at the Western Alternate Tournament in Los Angeles. Speech students show mixed reactions to a point made by a debator practicing for a tournament. 85 CA1 Ji Okay, out with it! What haven ' t I done now? REGISTRATION SETS PACE The hub-huh of a hectic three-day registration which saw a record student enrollment, climaxes a series of pre- class activities on the campus, and paves the way for more. With rush, mass assemblies, conferences, and the Student Leadership Retreat under their belts, University stu nts prepare for their classes, the Prexy Mixer, painting of the " A, " open houses and the Activities Mart. What is this? Discrimination. 88 Marked for posterity. FOR 13,000 STUDENTS Dr. Richard A. Harvill, Dr. Robert Nugent, the Deans of Men and Women, Louis Slonaker and Miss Karen Carlson, plus AWS president, Linda trick, and ASUA president, Bob Reade form the receiving line at the Prexy Mixer held in the Student Union Ballroom at the conclusion of the first week of classes at the University. The dramatic burning of the mid-way through the evening ' s festivities interrupts the sedateness of the first formal University function with a little typical freshman excitement. 26 - 962 TIVITY TICKET 10T TRAM 011,01( • hendboo1 MAT.. All this just to go to school! The dramatic burning of " A, " as seen from the Student Union. 89 Irreplacable Wilbur directs the porn-poners as they stimulate excitement among the hundreds of freshmen who prepare for the traditional painting of the " A, " following the blackening it received the night before at the hands of Traditions members. BURNED " A " GETS WASHED The Freshman Class of 1965 gather in droves for the yearly trek to " A " Mountain. The proper spirit is stimulated by the cheerleaders, pon porn girls and the band in front of the Union, and then the milling hundreds stuff themselves into cars and trucks for the parade through downtown Tucson and on to the mountain. Traditions Committee members supervise the job and the Spurs reward the weary workers with cold drinks. The annual revamping provides an informal opportunity for the freshman to get to know each other. Let ' s get this show on the road. 90 Are you sure it wouldn ' t be simpler to walk? Hey — wait- a minute! Not me — the " A. " Wheeeee! I ' m sure glad that it ' s only one-fourth full. 91 ACTIVITIES MART In keeping with the record University enroll- ment, a new high is achieved in volunteers for religious groups, athletic clubs, political organi- zations, and AWS, ASUA, and SUAB commit- tees. AWS Campus Activities committee spon- sors this event each semester. And we thought we were through with forms after graduation! HI AND SMILE DANCE The friendliest week on campus, Hi and Smile Week, is sponsored annually by Phi Lambda Phrateres. The climax of the week comes with the Hi and Smile Dance where the King and Queen of Smiles are announced. Balloting for the candidates is done by penny votes throughout the week in the Student Union Arcade. As i f things weren ' t confusing enough! Hi and Smile King and Queen, Nick Olson and Gen Wilmer. SORORITY PLEDGES Members of thirteen sororities greet the men of the campus in newly built and remodeled houses, to formally introduce their new house mothers and pledges, at sorority Pledge Presents. A very successful sorority rushing season saw the largest number of pledges in the University ' s history. And what is your major? It ' s the same old thing every year. GREEKS PRESENT . o FRATERNITY OPEN HOUSES Approximately a dozen modern fraternity houses and almost as many relocated fratern- ities were the scenes of entertainment at Fraternity Open Houses this year. Fraternity men proudly " showed-off " their new homes in an atmosphere of informal conversation and dancing. They, too, presented new house mothers. " Getting to know you " at the ZBT house. Thousands of parents from every point in the United States and from several foreign countries join their sons and daughters on the University cam- pus for the annual Mom and Dad ' s Day weekend. Excitement runs high from registration in the early morning to the presentation of awards at game for the parents with the most students in the University and those who have traveled the greatest distance. Moms and dads receive awards climaxing their visit to the University. MOM AND DAD VISIT They went that-a-way. Governor Paul Fannin enjoys a cup of coffee in Louie ' s. 94 PE?ITIONS, POSTERS PAY OFF They voted .. First they petitioned . . . Speech making, serenading, tag wearing, poster painting and many other campaign innovations helped decide students ' choices for the 16 class offices, vied for by a host of well-qualified candi- dates in this year ' s class elections. . . . and they rejoiced. They waited and anticipated .. . 95 The tables are turned as University coeds go twirping during the AWS spon- sored Twirp Week. The fortunate men provide neither transportation nor funds for activities ranging from coffee dates to the AWS formal at the week ' s conclusion . " The Most Eligible Bachelor " on campus, chosen by popular ballot, is crowned at the formal AWS dance. Now, this is the way to live! TWERP KING CROWNED 96 Monte Clausen receives the crown of the " Most Eligible Bachelor. " Couples dance to the Broder-Fortman Band at the Pioneer Hotel. M LITARY BALL S OTLIGTITS VIARJORY W LIA VIS 1961-62 Military Ball royalty: Queen Marjory Williams, Brenda Johnson, Ann Darrow and Johnna Hart. Not pictured is Ann Jorgenson. The highlight of the evening is the crowning of Marjory Williams by 1960-61 Military Ball Queen, Joan Johnson. You can ' t be serious! The Officers ' Club at Davis-Monthan is the setting for the semi-formal affair. 97 Ed Stuckenhoff, wields the Kit Carson rifle as Arizona scores. A high school majorette gives her all in the morning com- petition of the band groups. 98 LA HOSTS H GH SCHOOL BANDS Hundreds of band members from the high school bands across the state conge- gated here in November for inter-school competition of bands and majorettes. The conclusion of the day ' s events came with the performance by all the hands together with the UA band at the New Mexico game during half-time. AND SENIORS 5,000 high school seniors were privileged to see the University production of South Pacific at the annual ASUA-Blue Key spon- sored High School Senior Day. Special IFC and Panhellenic assemblies, college assem- blies and campus tours were held for their benefit, in addition to the selection of a Sen- ior Day queen by members of Blue Key. Queen Nancy Smith of Sunnyslope High School. High School Senior Day is filled with excitement for thousands of seniors from the time of their arrival through registration, the queen contest, the selection of a queen, and their picnic on the Women ' s Field. THE NIG IT BEFORE . LIOMECOVIING Tired and weary, Independents and Greeks alike toil far into the night over the inevitable last-minute construction details necessary for the completion of their floats and house decorations in preparation for their returning alumnae and Tucson residents for Saturday ' s Homecoming festivities. The Trojan Horse, I suppose? It ' ll never work. Well, at least we have free confetti! Strrrrretch! What float? Who needs a barber? The green hand. I 100 , " - 144, 1-1E MORNING AFTER . Eager, excited young faces enjoy the parade as thoroughly as alums. A hope, a prediction come true help make a perfect Homecoming. - Lift ' em high, step straight. UA majorettes set the pace for the band. Queen Mary Patterson reigns over Homecoming. The Roadrunner brings the parade to an " end. " Football fans show mixed emotions over the call of that play. Homecoming would not be quite complete without the Old Timers ' Band wearing their traditional shaggy Mexican hats. 102 GAME TIME The Wildcat victory over Texas Western was the final, perfect touch to homecoming. However, there was more to the game than was seen on the field. The winning floats were presented awards and the Old Timer ' s Band performed as in the past. An " enthusiastic " alum entertains fans " Sunrise of a Golden Age " won the sweepstakes trophy for Pi Beta Phi. WINNING FLOATS A record number of float entries were seen in this year ' s Homecoming Parade, under the new rulings presented by Bobcats, the sponsors of the competi- tion. Awards were made this year in women ' s, men ' s and mixed divisions with a special trophy for the sweep- stakes winner. 1962 BLOOMiNG MRTWIITY First place in the Men ' s Division was the Fijis, " Blooming to Maturity. " First in Women ' s Division was won by Kappa Alpha Theta. 103 LA RA IIES TO " BEAT TEMPE " The bonfire, pep band, cheerleaders, and mobs of students characterized the Tempe game rally held in the Newman Club parking lot. This set the pace for traditional UA-ASU football game rivalry, which was not to be thwarted despite foul weather and Thanks- giving vacation. Wildcat pep band sets the pace for the Tempe game rally. Exuberant cheerleader sparks enthusiasm in UA fans. Miserable cold and rain fails to dampen the spirit of neither UA fans nor the team as the Wildcats singe the Tempe Sun Devils, 22-13. The mamouth rally bonfire silhouettes anxious faces. 104 PLEDGE PAJAMA RACE From flourescents to knickers, fraternity pledges strived to be the most eye-catching pledges in the Pledge Pajama race. The race, which is begun at the corner of 6th and Highland, is run by ten man teams, each of which is sponsored by a sorority chosen by drawing. Pajama clad fraternity pledges check their route, and wait ... .. and run to win. It ' s trophy time for the Fijis ... and at least one thinks it was worth it all. 105 CAMPUS CHEST Egotist Dinner, tag day, candy apples and auction were the watch words of this year ' s Campus Chest Drive which earned a record $2,900. Egotist dinners were held at sorority and fraternity houses the first day, with candy apple sales and tag day on the following two days. The auction of campus personalities collected the largest portion of the fund. Gee! A guy doesn ' t even stand a chance! IN THE SPIRT OF GIVING -1 st Ittra It didn ' t hurt a bit, and you ' re rewarded with refreshments. BLOOD DRIVE Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Gamma Delta tied for first place in the very successful Blood Drive on campus this year, with about 54% of the membership of both houses turning out as volunteers. Anyone want a band, cheap? It ' s all for Campus Chest. A record number of students and faculty members volunteer to give to the University Blood Drive. 106 Dr. Robert L. Nugent, Executive Vice President of the University of Arizona, plays Santa Claus by distrib- uting presents from IFC to all the children at Carillo School. CHRISTMAS AT UA Everything from concerts to children ' s parties characterized Christmas on Campus at the University. Religious groups and Greek houses gave a host of parties for underprivileged children groups and organi- zations such as AWS sponsored food and toy drives for needy Tucson families. The Tucson Boy ' s Choir and the UA choir presented Christmas concerts. Two AWS members stuff the toy box with goodies for the children of migrant workers in the county. For many, the annual UA choir presentation of the Messiah is the climax of Christmas at the University. 107 PLEDGES PARTICIPATE IN HELP WEEK Nearly $2,000 were netted in IFPC Help Week. The benefactor was St. Eliza- beth Clinic for transient workers. Frater- nity pledges provided their services for any kind of work Tucsonans requested and at their own rates. Phone calls for jobs were taken by the six IFPC queen finali sts. Awaiting queen candidates: Tammy Armstrong, Royanna Lebrecht, Patti Poulson, Carol Heinkel, Jackie Zaslow and Diane Tully. IFPC BALL A Western theme distinguished the IFPC Ball, held at the conclusion of IFPC Help Week. The semi-formal occa- sion was at the El Conquistador Hotel with the Nomads providing dance music. The climax of the evening came with the announcement of the new IFPC Queen, and the awarding of the Ed Emory Award to the Phi Gamma Delta pledge class for the highest rating of the traditions examina- tion given yearly by IFC. John Lyons announces Tammy Armstrong as IFPC queen, as Royanna Lebrccht looks on. Diane Tully, one of the IFPC queen finalists, takes a phone call from a labor-seeking Tucsonan during IFPC Help Week. 108 Genuine Delight!! Robbie Collings shows her feelings about being named 1962 Desert Queen. )ESERT DANCE SPOTLIGHTS QUEEN AND COV Queen Robbie stands before a replica of the cover of the 1962 Desert. Desert Queen and finalists: Sally Lawrence, Marilyn Richards, Queen Robbie Collings, Pam Merrill, and Marjane Ryals. 109 The procession of black robes which characterizes Founder ' s Day parades around Old Main with the distinction of a military guard. 4■4= Participants in the academic procession include distinguished alumnae, faculty members, members of the Board of Regents and representatives of all the colleges and schools on the UA campus. Dr. Cochran talks with President Richard A. Harvill (left) and Samuel H. Morris, president of the Arizona Board of Regents. UA FOUNDERS ' DAY Founders ' Day this year centered around the celebration of the University of Arizona ' s semi- centennial anniversary as a Land Grant Univer- sity. In keeping with the theme of the day, Former Senator Henry F. Ashurst, convocation speaker, chose the topic " The Story of State- hood. " Medallions of Merit were awarded to ten faculty members of the University for 35 or more years of service. President Richard A. Harvill grants H. Merle Cochran, deputy managing director of the International Monetary Fund, the honorary Doctor of Laws degree at the Covocation. 110 The royal court of the annual Engineers ' Ball are: Suzi Sloan, Cidoni Long, Queen Diane Dennis and Helene Riccobono. ENGINEERS ' DANCE ON ST. PATRICK ' S DAY The Engineers Ball held in the ballroom of the Pio- neer Hotel climaxed a week of festivity for the Engineers, spiked with the subtle aggie-engineer rivalry. " Saint Patrick, " one of the most colorful figures at this year ' s Ball crowns Diane Dennis, to reign over the evening ' s festivities. Several awards and trophies were given during the intermis- sion for various events which were staged during the course of the Engineers ' Week. 111 LAS VEGAS NIGHT Las Vegas night was presented for the first time this year at the Student Union by various SUAB committees. A variety of gambling devices were set up along with the very succssful mock marriage and diviorce courts — the former being the most successful, incidentally. So this is how Las Vegas safeguards its money! And you see boys — that ' s the way it is. That ' s a good question — DO I take this woman to be ... CHI 0 AND DU SWEEP VARSITY S OW Theta Chi placed first in the singles division. Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary college band fraternity presented the Varsity Show this spring. Chi Omega and Delta Upsilon swept the show with " The Lost Week- end. " Gamma Phi Beta and ZBT won the mixed division with " Touchdown on Broadway. " Theta Chi ' s win in the singles division came with " The Genius of Cicil B. DeMille. " Gamma Phi and ZBT win in the mixed division. 113 Go Western! This was the cry of the aggies through- out this years Rodeo Week. Festivities of the week included general campus good-time antics, the Western Shivaree and the Rodeo Dance at which the 1962 King and Queen were crowned. John Morse served as the Rodeo Boss for the two-day climax to Rodeo Week. And I thought it was the donkey that was stubborn. Go man!! Stomp, stomp, stomp! Rodeo King and Queen, Charlott,.: Quihuis and Pete McCarter. You mean they give a prize for this sort of thing? Light ' em up gals! 114 Guys and gals alike participate in the many exciting rodeo events. STOP! You ' ve got the wrong goat! UA GOES WESTERN Uhhh — will you wait just a minute please. CrV 115 Fraternity and sorority members had a busy week during this year ' s Greek Week, which began with the House Mother ' s Tea, followed by the Greek Week Banquet at which Mrs. Evelyn Kirmse of the UA English Department spoke (right). Other events of the week in- cluded Greek Week discussion groups, olym- pics. dance, and go-to-church Sunday. Dr. Nugent presents the Outstanding Independent Awards to Linda Irick, AWS prexy, and John Haney, Wildcat editor. GREEK WEEK BEGINS... Anticipatory faces await king and queen announcement. DU Andy Norris was crowned Greek Week King at the Pioneer Ballroom during the dance intermission. What a way to lose weight! And I ' m the one that said a woman couldn ' t throw straight. RACES X10 FINALE 1964 Olympics beware!!! 117 1962 POWDER PUFF SERIES The annual " Powder Puff Series " which sees the Thetas and Pi Phis straining to win the spring softball event, was won by the Thetas this year, by a score of 19-14. Pitcher Sue Pooler forced the victory for the Thetas, sponsored by the SAE ' s, over the Pi Beta Phi ' s best pitching material. Pi Phi is sponsored by Kappa Sigma. Sally Lawrence is congratulated for receiveing the Most Valuable Player Award. Spectators and team members alike anticipate the next pitch. Strike ' em out, Pools! The train of black robes pauses as another new Mortar Board is tapped. An outstanding speaker, awards, and finally Spurs and Chimes selection charac- terize the mid-morning Women ' s Day ceremony. WOMEN ' S DAY The climax of women students campus participation for the year comes with the selection of new members for the service honoraries Mortar Board, Chimes, and Spurs on Women ' s Day held each spring. The day comes to a pleasant close on the heels of much excitement with the annual Chime sponsored Spring Sing. The Old Main fountain provides the setting for the first of the Women ' s Day tapping ceremonies. 119 SEMESTER HIGHLIGHTS T I 1962 LECTURE SERIES " Changing Roles and Patterns in Higher Education " was the title of the 1962 Kennecott Lecture Series, which presented four internationally noted educational authorities on the 100th anniversary of the founding of Land-Grant Colleges and State Universities. The Kennecott Series was established in 1955 as a gift from Kennecott Copper Corporation for the benefit of the University faculty and students and the general Tucson public. r Dr. W. H. Cowley, now serving as David Jacks Professor of Higher Education at Stanford Univer- sity, spoke on the topic of his new book, " Professors, Presidents and Trustees. " He has been president of Hamilton College and the George A. Miller visiting professor at the University of Illinios. His studies of colleges and Universities in both the United States and Europe have been repeatedly published. " United States Universities and the Underdevel- oped World " was the topic chosen by Dr. Joseph Grunwald. A nativc,of Austria, he has received his university preparation in .economics in America. He has served as economic advisor to the Puerto Rican governor, and in I 954 became Director of the In- stitute of Economic Research and Professor of Econ- omics at the University of Chile. At ,present he is visiting Professor of Economics at Yale University. UA ' s own Dr. Rueben G. professor of Chemistry spoke on " History is Prologue. " He has been president of the University of Colorado, vice president of the University of Chicago, chancellor of the University of Nebraska. He has received four- teen honorary degrees and been decorated by the government of Sweden. He is presently chairman of th advisory committee on Weather Modification of the National Research Council, and is a member of the Research advisory committee of the American Cancer Society. 124 ECKER LECTURE SERIES The Riecker Lecture Series, which has had a variety of speakers from poets to sociologists, was endowed by Mrs. Eleanor Riecker, daughter of Mrs. Annie W. Riecker, a pioneer of Arizona who died in 1937, and in whose memory the series is dedicated. Dr. Brand Blanshard was the University of Ari- zona ' s annual Riecker Lecturer this year, his topic being " The Search for Sanity in Thought and Art. " Until his retirement last year he was chairman of the Philosophy department at Yale University, and is a Fellow of the Advanced Studies Institute at Wesleyan University. His two-volume book, " The Nature of Thought, " is rated as one of the top ten works in philosophy in the United States since 1900. The University of Washington ' s president, Dr. Charles D. Odegaard, gave " A Comparative View of Higher Educa- tion. " As a past Dean of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts of the University of Michigan, and former Execu- tive Director of the American Council of Learned Societies, he is now President of the International Council of Philosophy and Humanistic Studies. He has also served as a member of the United National Commission for UNESCO. 125 Satirist of poetry and prose, Dr. Richard Armour entertained the Tucson public as well as University faculty and students when he presented his own readings in " A Safari into Satire. " Dr. Armour is well-known for his books, examples of which are " It All Started with Eve " and " It All Started with Marx. " At present he is Professor of English at Scripps Col- lege and Claremont College Graduate School. His appearance was in conjunction with the Chamber Lecture Series, which through Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary, presents a well-known literary figure each year. RICHARD ARMOUR Satirist " THE MESSIAH " Under the direction of John Bloom, the University choral groups and symphony orchestra presented its annual Christmas program featuring G. F. Handel ' s " Messiah. " This year the program also included John Ireland ' s " These Things Shall Be. " Soloists this year were: sopranos, Martha Ward, Rita Mosi- man, Susan Carruth; alto, Avalyn Rowher; tenor, Ronald Becker, and bass, James Shaw. 126 MORT SAHL COMEDIAN JOANIE SOMMERS SINGER ROGER WILLIAMS PIANIST ASUA CONCERTS ASUA concerts for the fourth year presented artists of a widely diversified nature for the University and the Tucson public. The initial concert evening featured Tex Beneke. Ray Eberle and The Modernaires. The combination of comedian and singer in Mort Sahl and Jeanie Sommers rounded out the first semester. Pianist George Shearing appeared with the Four Freshmen, and the ASUA concerts for the 1961-62 school year ended with the appearance again this year of Roger Williams, playing in his unmistakable style to a capacity crowd. FOUR FRESHMEN 127 ASUA CONCE S THE MODERNAIRES RAY EBERLE TEX BENEKE GEORGE SHEARING BARITONE WESTERN SINGER PIANIST 128 ARTIST SERIES The Artist Series Committee of ASUA, under the chair- manship of Janet Seidenberg, presented a large number of concerts for the University and the general public. The University drama production of " South Pacific " was the first of the Artist Series programs, and met with tremendous reception in all its presentations. Carlos Montoya and his famous guitar style thrilled audiences as. did Christian Ferras, violinist. The Roger Chorale presented a diversified program including selections from the Renais- sance to the popular Negro Spiritual. CHRISTIAN FERRAS VIOLINIST AMERICAN BALLET THEATRE PRODUCTION OF " SWAN LAKE " In February the American Ballet Theatre gave two presentations of the " Swan Lake " classic; there were two Bach Aria concerts, and the Sestetto Italian() group. The University Orchestra provided background effect for Alex Templeton. The Clebanoff Strings under the direction of Herman Clebanoff gave two concerts, to complete the season for the University Artist Series. HERMAN CLEBANOFF CONDUCTOR 129 ROGER WAGNER CHORALE ALEC TEMPLETON PIANIST ROYALTY SALLY LAWRENCE MARJANE RYALS Kappa Alpha Theta Gamma Phi Beta 1962 DESERT UEEN AND ATTENDANTS MARILYN RICHARDS PAM MERRILL Delta Gamma Alpha Phi 132 QUEEN ROBBIE COLLINGS Pi Beta Phi 133 7 -410811111‘ DESERT QUEEN CANDIDATES: Row 1: Sandy Shehan, Laurie Leavitt, Babs Block, Robbie Collings, Sue Finney. Row 2: Marjane Rayls, Sally Lawrence, Phyllis Reneer, Judy 134 Hauskins, Susan Carruth, Carol Greene, Marilyn Richards, Leslie Bell. Row 3: Ellen Hefner, Pam Merril, Judy Newcomb, Barbara Burnett. 135 QUEEN MARY PATTERSON Kappa Kappa Gamma 136 1961 HOMECOMING $UEEN AND ATTENDANTS JOAN JOHNSON SALLY PIERCE Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Gamma OLYMPIA VIVAS ROBELO SALLY BARIE Yuma Hall Gamma Phi Beta 137 JOHN ED JEFFRIES Delta Chi MOST ELIGIBLE BACHELOR MONTE CLAUSEN Phi Gamma Delta GARY SACKETT Sigma Alpha Epsilon MOST ELIGIBLE BACHELOR AND ATTENDANTS MICKEY FREIBERG FRANK WHITE Zeta Beta Tau Sigma Chi 138 BRENDA JOHNSON Alpha Chi Omega QUEEN MARJORY WILLIAMS JOHNNA HART MILITARY BALL QUEEN AND ATTENDANTS ANNE JORGENSEN ANN DARROW Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Delta Delta 139 QUEEN CHARLOTTE QUIHUIS 140 UI Eitou 110H3Sf10)1 VIIVEINVB anvtioysi ONO ' S AGM SINVCENHILIN (INV Naa Z0 OHO OH uwureg -ecidB-m uddEN TEclEAEA NOS II�1A NONVES SI WIT-11M AGGIE QUEEN CORA LYNN LIBBY IFPC QUEEN TAMMY ARMSTRONG Kappa Alpha Theta MARDI GRAS QUEEN MARDI GRAS KING KAREN SORENSON ANDY NORRIS Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Upsilon 142 ENGINEERING QUEEN DIANE DENNIS MAID OF COTTON CANDIDATE TUCSON RODEO QUEEN JUNE WILSON VICKI STEINBERG Delta Gamma Phrateres 143 MISS ARIZONA PAULA WELCH Gamma Phi Beta MISS PIMA COUNTY JEANNE WEBB 144 GREEK WEEK QUEEN LINDA HAAS Delta Gamma GREEK WEEK KING ANDY NORRIS Delta Upsilon 145 GREEK WEEK GAY TOWNSEND Gamma Phi Beta JUDY HODGE Pi Beta Phi BUTTONS HARRIS Kappa Kappa Gamma SUSAN MASON Kappa Alpha Theta 146 CANDIDATES JOHN MANSOUR Delta Chi DAVE HALL Alpha Tau Omega VERN ELLIS Phi Gamma Delta- MICKEY FREIBERG Zeta Beta Tau SALLY ANDERSON JO ANN BRANHAM Delta Chi Sweetheart Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha GREEK FAVORITES SYBIL CAPPELETTI LUCY CHEWNING Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart CARL GORDON SUSAN GUSTAFSON Kappa Kappa Gamma Man Alpha Kappa Lambda Sweetheart 148 LINDA HAAS LINDA HOAK JUDY HODGE Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen Sigma Nu White Rose Queen GREEK FAVORITES CHUCK HOOKER Gamma Phi Beta Man JIM INGWALSON TOM KEATING DON KERSEY Alpha Chi Omega Man Alpha Phi Man Kappa Alpha Theta Man 149 SUE LAWRENCE Tau Delta Phi Snow Queen GARY MUNK Delta Gamma Man KEN POCRAS Alpha Epsilon Phi Man GREEK FAVOR ' ES NANCY RANDOLPH Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Queen TED READ Pi Beta Phi Man HARVEY ROSEN Sigma Delta Tau Dream Man LINDA SACK Alpha Sigma Phi Talisman Rose Queen 150 HERB SMITH JON STORM SUSIE SLOANE Alpha Omicron Pi Guy Chi Omega Southern Gentleman Zeta Beta Tau Sweetheart GREEK FAVORITES GEORGE THOMPSON Alpha Delta Pi Diamond King PAT WHITE SHARON WILSON CAROL WOODMAN Sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl 151 COLLEGE OF AGR CULTURE DEAN HAROLD E. MYERS The University of Arizona ' s College of Agri- culture is an acknowledged leader in its field. Since progress depends upon research, more people are involved in research projects than in the combined activities of extension, school courses, and teaching. Research committees throughout the state report current problems, which face industry and producers to the College of Agriculture. These problems are then inte- grated into the college ' s research program. Currently 250 such research projects arc under the college ' s supervision. To parallel these achievements, the entire agriculture building will be modernized during 1962. This year, agricultural business curricula were revised and emphasized. This knowledge is increasingly applicable in the fields of indus- try, education, communications, conservation, services, as well as farming and ranching. In- structional areas also widened in growth. Bache- lor ' s, master ' s, and doctor ' s degrees are offered in 16 fields. The College of Agriculture, therefore, is made up of three well integrated divisions: research under the Agricultural Experiment Station, com- mercial and producer application through the Agricultural Extension Service, and teaching the outcome of these investigations through resident instruction. Directing the integration of these three divi- sions is Dr. Harold E. Myers, Dean of the Col- lege of Agriculture since 1956. He received his Ph.D. in soils from the University of Missouri in 1937. He taught and administered the research program at Kansas State University from 1929 to 1956 except for periods of leave from the uni- versity. In 1955, he was with the Kansas State agricultural survey team in India. Director of Resident Instruction is Darrel S. Metcalfe, who coordinates the instructional program and academic activities involving the students and staff in the College of Agriculture. Director of the Agriculture Experi- ment Station is Richard K. Frevert, who heads the research in agriculture and home economics and is affiliated with experimental studies at branch stations in Arizona. Director of the Extension Service is George E. Hull, who assists residents of Arizona in using the information from the results of the University ' s current research projects. AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT HEADS: Row 1: Dean McAlister, Leland Burkhart, Kenneth Barnes, Wallace Fuller, Andrew McComb. Row 2: Vearl Smith, Elias Pressley, Arthur Kemmerer, Jimmye Hillman, William Pistor, Walter Phillips. AGRICULTURE JUDGING TEAM: William VanArsdale, John King, Gary Underdown, Ellen Richmond, Jon Peek, Phil Lewis. 155 Stuart Anderson Peoria, Ariz. Agr. Education AFT ' , AZ, ATA Crops Soils Standard Oil Sch. Thomas F. Archer Glen F. Barney Las Cruces, N.M. Safford, Ariz. Agronomy Agronomy Al ' P AA, AZ Crops Soils Carl Benson Phoenix, Ariz. Entomology Aggie House Entomology Club Sears Roeb. Sch. Roger W. Benton Exira, Iowa Agronomy John Borchard Brawley, Cal. Agr. Economics Newman Club Rodeo Club Jack Cartwright Phoenix, Ariz. Range Management Student Fac. Rel. Ag. Coun., ASRM Sears Roeb. Sch. Forster Cayce Scottsdale, Ariz. Animal Science Belt Pres., Rodeo Club, Rifle Club Block Bridle Marc E. Clausen Tucson, Ariz. Gen. Agriculture APP Pres., 4-H Service Pres., TEA Scholarship Eduardo Correa Canania, Sonora Mexico Agr. Econ., ISC Grap Mexican Sch. Jerry B. Eckert Tucson, Ariz. Agr. Econ. AXA, Acpt2 AZ Sec.,RIL Comm Aggie Coun. Treas. Paul Edwards Scottsdale, Ariz. Animal Service Aggie House Rodeo Club Gordon Elliott Kerrville, Texas Ag. Education AX, ATA Pres. Rodeo Club Sears Roeb. Sch. Robert E. Ellis Tucson, Ariz. Dairy Science Aggie Club, Ariz. Dairy Tech. Sch. Wesley Found. PLANT SCIENCE FACULTY: Row 1: Walter Phillips, Steve Fazio, Melvin Schonhorst, Dean McAlister, Howard Baker, Harvey Tate, Rubert Streets. Row 2: Arden Day, Leland Burkhart, Elias Pressley, Robert Briggs, Robert Voight, John Kuykendall, Joseph Folkner. Row 3: Walker Bryan, Lee Stity, Howard Ray, Martin Massengale, Norman Oebker, Arden Balten- sperger. ANIMAL SCIENCE FACULTY: Row 1: Don Schneider, William McCaughey, Ernest Stanley, Bruce Taylor, William Hale, Allen Kurnick, Warren Stull, Richard Diven. Row 2: Robert Trautman, Mitchell Vavich, Henry Kircher, Elizabeth Hentorn, Alice Stanfield, Anne Keller, Julia Bailey, Raymond Reed, William VanArsdell. Row 3: Gary Stott, Ralph VanSant, Frank Nelson, Farris Hubbert, Bobby Reid, Hubert Hinds, Albert Lane, Franklin Rollins, William Pistor. 156 AGRICULTURE FACULTY: Row 1: George Alstad, Chauncy Stanberry, Henrietta Corrie, George Draper, Philip Knorr, Brent Cluff, Sol Resnick, Samuel McGregor, James Hill, Douglas Loveday, Floyd Werner, Laurence Carruth. Row 2: Thomas Tucker, Robert McKnight, George Butler, Howard Smith, Robert Maier, Stanley Buol, Neal Wright, Robert Angus, Elmer Menzie, Percy Rowe. Row 3: Henry Tucker, Harold Schreiber, Joe McClelland, Wallace Fuller, Duwayne Anderson., Robert Wagle, David Wilson, Maurice Kelso, Lonnie Standifer, Ervin Schmutz. AGRICULTURE SENIORS Pat English Lloyd Fenn Valrie Flint Larry Henderson Dennis Harman Grant Hoecker Charles Jackson Douglas, Ariz. Benson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Garden Grove, Gila Bend, Ariz. Agr. Education Agr. Chem. Horticulture Watershed Mgmt. Animal Science Cal. Entomology AI ' A EX, Rodeo Club Horticulture Block Bridle Pres., Ag. Coun. A. Reza Kho.sravi John W. King Larry Knaptnan Clayton Lambeth Dave McGowan John McNary Kasheed Shiraz, Iran Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Casa Grande, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Fort Defiance, Mohammed Farm Mech. Animal Science Range Mgmt. Agr. Education Range Mgmt. Ariz. Trinidad, W. 1. Int. Club Agr. Engr. Club Aggie House Rodeo Club Block Bridle Rodeo Club, ASRM Sec-Treas., Ramblers V. P. APP, AZ Pres., ATA, Rodeo Club Ag, Coun. Forestry Club Range Mgmt. S. Agr. Econ. Dairy Science ISC, Moslem Club 157 ALPHA PHI OMEGA National scouting service honorary Requirements for membership in Alpha Phi Omega include former participation in the national scouting movement and a desire to advance scouting principles. Their main purpose is to do service for the stu- dent body, faculty, and community. ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Row 1: Pete Malm- berg, John Libby, Eddie Peabody, John Bridges, Doug Chatwick, Ronald Cottrell, Larry Gardanier. Row 2: Ronald Colonna, Norman Webb, Norman Jay, Lonnie White, Dennis St. John, Ralph Whitehead, John Patrick, Bob Rogers, Bob Koningsor. Row 3: Joe Malik, Brian Power, John Hosfield, Blake Gibson, Dale McFarland, Brian Bunney, Kurt Steensrude, C. Keswani. GAMMA SIGMA DELTA National agricultural honorary Over one hundred men have been recog- nized by Gamma Sigma Delta for superior scholarship and outstanding achievements as Agricultural personnel. Its purpose is to stimulate scholarship in Agriculture. GAMMA SIGMA DELTA: Row 1: Robert Briggs, Robert Maier, Howard Ray, 0. Floyd Pahnish, Melvin Schonhorst, Walker Bryan, Dean McAlister. Row 2: Sol Resnick, Thomas Tucker, Robert Voigt, H. Schreiber, Arden Baltensperger, Hubert Hinds, Robert Hum- phrey, Russell Cline. John J. Murphy Jon Peek Richard Rabago Hossein Gilbert Rivera William Robinson Alan C. Rowe Tucson, Ariz. ' Claremont, Cal. Douglas, Ariz. Rajabyoun Obregon, Sonora, Amado, Ariz. Chandler, Ariz. Soils Chem. Animal Science Agr. Education Meshed, Iran Mexico Agronomy Dairy Science BBB, ¢H , AZ OX, 0H , BBB, AZ AT. Gen. Agr. Agronomy Aggie House Al ' P Ag. Coun. V. P. IFC Pres., Rep. Aggie Club, IRC Baird Sch. Coun. V. P. 158 Carnet ' Sipes Coolidge, Ariz. Agr. Educ. ATA, V.P., AZ Robert L. Smith Somerton, Ariz. Agr. Chem. AZ, Crops Soils Int. Harv. Sch. Robert Sotomayor Edmund Tucson, Ariz. Thompson Agr. Educ. Sacaton, Ariz. Ag. Coun. Pres. Range Mgmt. ATA, Pershing Range Mgmt. Soc. Rifles, R. M. Sch. Aggie Club General Sch. Gary Underdown Tucson, Ariz. Animal Science Rodeo Club, Block Bridle Livestock Judge Charles VanMeter Stephen Vogt Charleston, Ark. Hamilton, Mont. Agr. Educ. Agr. Econ. ATA A FP AGRICULTURE SENIORS ALPHA ZETA National scholastic agricultural honorary Alpha Zeta is a national agriculture honorary which sponsored speakers and a steak fry during the year. Its purpose is to promote the interests of agriculture and to foster high standards of scholarship, character, and leadership. ALPHA ZETA: Rote 1: Sol Resnick, Larry Chrisco, John Murphy, Clayton Lambeth, William Bell, Carnell Sipes. Row 2: Chris Williams, Bob Smith, Lamonte Pishke, Floyd Sharp, Rodney Bragg, Stuart Anderson. ALPHA TAU ALPHA National Professional Agriculture Education Fraternity Alpha Tau Alpha is composed of agri- cultural education majors with at least a 2.5 grade average. Awards are presented each year by this organization to outstand- ing agricultural teachers. ALPHA TAU ALPHA: Row 1: Dr. John Williams, Bob Sotomayer, Carnell Sipes, Pat English. Row 2: Richard Rahago, Peter Law- son, Phillip Lewis, Clayton Lambeth, Stuart Anderson. 159 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AND BLIC ADMINISTRATION DEAN SHAW LIVERMORE Under the direction of Dean Shaw Liver- more, approximately seventeen per cent of the total University enrollment are students registered in the College of Business and Public Administration. Consistent with a national trend, the under- graduate school emphasizes general training as opposed to narrowly specialized sub-areas of business. About one-half of undergradu- ate work required by the College is found in other colleges and divisions of the Univer- sity. Numerous surveys show that only a small fraction of mature businessmen trained in undergraduate colleges of business are actually engaged in the specialty they stressed as undergraduates. In Graduate College, a growing number of students in business and public administraion are seeking the degree of Master of Business Administration, Mas- ter of Public Administration, or Master of Accounting as well as the Master of Science degree in particular fields. The College is a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, which has about 100 members throughout the country. Dean Shaw Livermore received his Bache- lor ' s degree from Dartmouth College and his Ph.D. degree from Columbia. He is presently a member and a past chairman of a national advisory committee in the Office of Emer- gency Planning, a unit in the White House. The committee is concerned with the con- tinuity and direction of the economy after possible major national disaster. BPA DEPARTMENT HEADS: Shaw Livermore, Philip Hudson, Herbert Langen, Rex Call, Louis Myers, James Chace, Ray- mond Mulligan. BPA FACULTY: Row 1: Shaw Livermore, Robert Marshall, James Young, Harold Hoflich, Raymond Mulligan, John Frikart, Gilbert Gifford, Rex Call, Ernest Cabat. Row 2: Joseph FIambenne, Russell Howard, John O ' Neill, Florence Toland, Andrew Wilson, Bernardyne Aston, Jack Hoag, Richard Kidwell, Paul Green. Row 3: Andrew Schmidt, Jack Foltz, Kemper Merriam, Walter Kirk, Donald Taft, Stuart Queen, Philip Hudson, Thomas McClenegahn. Row 4: Chester Chiles, Stanford Shoults, George Learning, Glen Strickler, James Chace, Paul Loveday, Allen Harlan, David Henderson, Louis Myers, Simon Baker, Richard Miller, James Weston, William Fink, Hollis Martin, Jefferson Hooper. BPA STUDENT COUNCIL: Row I: Edward H. Schaus, Vaughne Kowalski, Carolyn Kepner. Row 2: George Shore, Susie Andrew, Laura Lindemann, Diane Austin, Joe DeNardo. Row 3: George Gallagher, John Gilmore. 161 John Armstrong Armando A vizir Ron Baker Richard Basye Brent C. Berge Dave Berglind George Bornbel Los Angeles, Cal. Mammoth. Ariz. New Orleans, La. Tucson, Ariz. Mesa, Ariz. Riverdale, Ill. Nogales, Ariz. AK , Wilbur Accounting Personnel Mgmt. Gen. Business Gen. Business Gen. Business Foreign Trade Comm., Arnold Scabbard Blade npE IAE, Scabbard IN Vice Pres. _MI Pres. Air Soc., Skits Comm. Lt. Col. Comm. Army ROTC Blade, McKale Sch., Fr. Ftbl. BPA Coun., Scabbard Blade Robert Buckwald Milton Burr Lee Burton Michael Card Wingdale, N. Y. Grand Haven, Phoenix, Ariz. Minneapolis, Minn. Foreign Trade Michigan Accounting 0KO, IFC Jud. Acacia, Apache Finance Comm. Hall Vice Pres. Baseball Mgr. Rallies Comm. David B. Bray Grand Forks, North Dakota Marketing A ' n2 Marketing Club John Brimmell Brookfield, Wis. Marketing Sophos Traditions Bobcats Luther Brown Ill Leawood, Kansas Marketing BPA SENIORS ALPHA DELTA SIGMA National Advertising Honorary Bridging the gap between advertising edu- cation and the advertising profession is Alpha Delta Sigma. Members are chosen on the basis of interest and achievement in advertis- ing and scholastic record. Special events in- cluded winning the National Competency Award and broadcasting the Homecoming game on November 18. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: Row 1: Jerry Saperstein, Robert Smith, Joseph Denardo, Theodore Karabatsos, Ralph Moore. Row 2: Emery H irschler, Tom M anhard, Jim Ingwalson, Bill Nelson, Tony Chavez. 162 Mike Catherall Stanley Cheske Orinda, Cal. Chicago, Ill. Production Mgmt. Law Enforcement Commander of Silver Wing Hopi Vice Pres. Stewart C. Coddington Great Neck, N. Y. Production Mgmt. OX, SAM Pres. Publicity Comm. Gail Collor River Forest, Ill. Advertising AF, Mkt. Club Ski Club, WRA Alex Cooper Tucson, Ariz. Accounting KIN ' , Student Religious Council, Band James Cooper Elmhurst, Ill. Accounting KA, 0HE, AIIT Conservative Club Janice Cooper Tucson, Ariz. Accounting AAA, Br I, q5X0 Sec Haskins Sells Award, Acct. Club William Couch Lester Davidson Paul Decker Th omas Delfs Anne DeMott Joseph DeNardo Richard Dillon Washington, Mich. Bronx, N. Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Ardsley, N. Y. Chula Vista, Cal. Marketing Marketing Gen. Bus. Social Adm. Sec. Studies Advertising Gen. Business Marketing Club Delta Sigma Pi AA, " A " Blanket Wildcat Business Manager Scabbard Blade AI q9XO Efficiency Chairman Ramblers AAI Pres., BPA Council, Janet Child Sch. 1‘X, " A " Club BPA SENIORS Throughout the day, Miss Eunice Evans answers many questions for BPA college students. 163 DELTA SIGMA PI: Row 1: Robert Marshall, John Gilmoui, George Gallagher, Charles Lewis, George Bombel, Michael Lawless, Van Ward, Edward Schaus, William Couch. Row 2: Lee Woods, Horst Linnemann, Richard Kellner, Vic Yingling, Oelssner Siegfried, John Klekner, Fred Montgomery, Jim Guganig, Thomas Rousseau, William Cook. DELTA SIGMA PI National Professional BPA Fraternity Delta Sigma Pi is an honorary busi- ness fraternity. In order to further busi- ness education, members tour different Tucson and Phoenix business plants. The honorary initiates members every year. GAMMA ALPHA CHI National BPA Advertising Fraternity Gamma Alpha Chi is open to all women interested in advertising and related fields and has as its purpose the furtherance of good advertising prac- tices. Activities included the Best Dressed Fashion Show, Senior Day and choosing the outstanding woman in advertising. GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Row I: Liz Wilmer, Mary Kay Schoffman, Frances Daniel. Row 2: Laura Lindemann, Charlotte Herlocker, Penny Dryden, Joan Wyant. Bennett Dingwall Tucson, Ariz. Ind. Relations KA Sec. IFPC Treas. Scabbard Blade Keith Dolgaard Tucson, Ariz. Accounting Accounting Club Kent Dtts.sair Glendale, Ariz. Ind. Rel. Per. Mgmt. ATA Vice Pres. IFC Rep. Barry Edberg Tucson, Ariz. Prod. Mgmt. Sec. House Mgr. A Norm Edgington Indianola, Iowa Finance Joseph J. Eglin Tucson, Ariz. Accounting Vernon Ellis Yuma, Ariz. Real Estate 0FA Pres., Sophos Bobcats Vice Pres. " A " Club George Evan Endicott, N. Y. Production Mgmt. 0K0 BPA SENIORS Hal B. Feasel Rich Feldheim Robert Feldman New Boston, Tex. Maplewood, N. J. Tucson, Ariz. Gen. Business Accounting Acct. Pre-Law IAE TAcp Pres., Sophos 0III, AK , BA Football Chain Gang, Blue Vice Pres., AMI Key Pres. Arnold Air Soc. Peter Thomas F iliatrault Tucson, Ariz. Gen. Business A Richard Forsythe Douglas, Ariz. Gen. Business Jack Fritz Yuma, Ariz. Prod. Mgmt. IX Var. Wrestling Helen Gard James Gardner Mike Goldwater Tucson, Ariz. Salt Lake City, Utah Phoenix. Ariz. Insurance Finance Gen. Business cpX0 Vi ce Pres. KI 0.10 Pres. I ' AX Treas., Ins. AK Chain Gang Club Sec.-Treas. Blue Key Mike Goodfellow Diana Hale Wilbert Hall Cumberland, Md. Lincoln, Neb. Tucson, Ariz. Real Estate Public Admin. Accounting Scabbard Blade KAO Jack Halland Richard Hamilton Gary L. Harmon Phoenix, Ariz. Santa Monica, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Gen. Business Correctional Adm. Personnel Rel. IX, " A " Club A TS2 Arnold Air Soc. Sec., Scabbard Traditions Silver Wing Blade, Football Leadership Award James Harrigan Gary Don Harwin Larry Hastings Western Springs, Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Illinois Business Adm. Gen. Business Gen. Business IN Pres., BHA Pre-Law Ali IFC ATC2 Arnold Air Soc. Newman Club Ernest Hawes, Jr. Peter S. Hendrickson Harry Hibbs Chandler, Ariz. Bronxville, N. Y. Ventura, Cal. Marketing Finance Econ. Accounting Ks, IFPC AXA, AK , Acpil Accounting Club Marketing Club William Hinderer Nolys Martha Neil G. Huson Santa Monica, Cal. Ann Hooker Sacramento, Cal. Area Development New Brighton, Pa. Insurance IX, " A " Club, Marketing A Ti2, Rally Comm. Tennis Insurance Club 165 James Ingwalson Tucson, Ariz. Advertising K , AA1, Band Wildcat Staff Canterbury Assoc. Linda Irick Phoenix, Ariz. Govt. Service AAA, B1 ' 2, Spurs Chimes, Mortar Board, AWS Pres. William Jury Peoria, Ill. Gen. Business IAE, AK Bruce Kaller Tucson, Ariz. Accounting Richard Keller Morenci, Ariz. Finance William Kennelly Robert Kenyon Tucson, Ariz. Palo Alto, Cal. Gen. Business Accounting AT l ' X John Kesner Tucson, Ariz. Gen. Business Kenneth King Tucson, Ariz. Incl. Relations Society for the Advancement of Management Sec. Jo101 Klein Bisbee, Ariz. Accounting ZBT, RIL Week Chm. John Klekner Phoenix, Ariz. Prod. Mgmt. Traffic Club Scholarship Klinger Grand Forks, North Dakota Marketing ATS1 John Lauricella San Francisco, Cal. Gen. Bu siness Pre-Law cp1(kl, Stephen Lawrence Arcadia, Cal. Insurance KM, Bobcats, IFC Treas., Cheerleader Kenneth Lewis Tucson, Ariz. Prod. Mgmt. Newman Club Pres. Terry Lichtenberger Tucson, Ariz. Polo Village Treas. and Mayor Young Republicans Austin Liddicoat Chihuahua, Mexico Foreign Trade Newman Club Laura Lindemann West Bend, Wis. Retailing l ' AX Pres., Soph. Coun., Yuma Vice Pres., BPA Coun. Bradford Lowe Brewster, Mass. Per. Mgt. KA SAM, Parker Club Wrestling Elliott Mackey Phoenix, Ariz. Gen. Business Conservative Club Richard Mapes Buenos Aires, Argentina Prod. Mgt. OE Vice Pres., SAM ALPHA KAPPA PSI National Men ' s Business Honorary Alpha Kappa Psi fosters scientific research in fields of commerce, accounting and finance in order to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in the field of busi- ness. Other activities included speakers from Tucson business firms and business movies. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Row 1: Tom Nash, John Haynes, Jess Moore, Jr., Horace Pomeroy, Phil Edlund. Row 2: David Vokac, Ed Read, Dr. Walter Kirk, Ken Coiner, Terry Ridgeway. 166 Kenneth Marcoux Tucson, Ariz. Personnel Mgmt. AK , Ramblers Silver Wing Sec. Arnold Air Soc. Fulton Marshall Charlottesville, Va. Marketing AK , SAM William McIntyre Scarsdale, N. Y. Finance IAE Lacrosse Club BETA GAMMA SIGMA: Row 1: James Chace, Donald Klaiss, Kemper Merriam, Janice Cooper, L. Myers, Phillip Hudson, Robert Marshall. BETA GAMMA SIGMA National Scholastic BPA Honorary High scholarship in the BPA college is the basis for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma. Thirty mem- bers have received recognition for their high scholar- ship for 1961-62. Beta Gamma Sigma ' s purpose is to give appropriate recognition to those persons attaining high scholarship. Activities included the annual elec- tion, initiation, and banquet. John Merchant Long Beach, Cal. Marketing IN Marketing Club Keith Milner Phoenix, Ariz. Gen. Business 0Kxt, Loren Mondt Boone, Iowa Gen. Business Jess Moore Tucson, Ariz. Accounting A Treas. Accounting Club Alexander Moore Tucson, Ariz. Insurance Insurance Club Correct techniques for running a mimeographing machine are demonstrated by Mrs. Patience Wilson to Esther Bustamente in her Voice Writing, Duplication and Clerical Procedure class. BPA SENIORS June Morrison John W. Morse Fred Neher, Jr. Tucson, Ariz. Carmel, Cal. Boulder, Colo. Social Adm. Gen. Business Gen. Business ¢X0, AKA AK , Traditions ATA " A " Blanket IFC Rep. Rodeo Club James B. Nelson William Nelson Michael O ' Harro Bisbee, Ariz. St. Louis, Mo. Glendale, Cal. Finance Gen. Business Gen. Business ATII 1AE, A. ATt2, AK , AAX, Desert Staff Debate Team IFPC Pres., IFC Traditions Fred F. Peacock Kenneth Pocras Horace Pomeroy Tucson, Ariz. Lincoln, Neb. Phoenix, Ariz. Marketing Finance Gen. Business fAM AK Pres. John Potter Thomas Pyle Hank Ragland Rock Island, Ill. Huntington, Ind. Bakersfield, Cal. Economics Gen. Business Real Estate A T A Treas. 2;q5E cpAe Soc. Life Comm. Pub. Rel. Edwin Read, III John Renner Roger Rickdall Tucson, Ariz. Glendale, Cal. Barlington, Wash. Finance Finance Gen. Business K , AK orA, " A " Club croKs1, Sophos, Bobcats Conserv. Club Chain Gang PHI CHI THETA National Professional Businesswomen ' s Fraternity Phi Chi Theta promotes the cause of higher business education and training for all women, fosters high ideals for women in business careers, and encourages coop- eration among women preparing for such careers. Activities for the year included professional meetings, teas, Christmas and Easter formals in honor of new initiates. PHI CHI THETA: Row 1: June Morrison, Frances Daniel, treasurer; Janice Cooper, secretary; Vaughne Kowalski, president; Helen Gard, vice president; Susie Andrews, historian; Karen Bennett. Row 2: Sue Walker, Anne Demott, Joyse Fall, Pat Freer, Betty Lengenfelder, Sandi Storm. 168 SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT An interest in the various fields of manage- ment and a sophomore standing or above enables one for membership in the Society for Advancement of Management. Special speakers and field trips carried out their purpose to advance and coordinate manage- ment objectives in the community. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: Row 1: Stewart Coddington, Clovis Peipelman, Edward Schaus, Sid Cain, Vaughne Kowalski, George Stuart. Row 2: David Krehnke, Sue Walker, Jack Webber, George Bombel, Robert Weiler, William Coush, John Gilmour, Brad Lowe, Marsha Hooker. BPA SENIORS Peter Roepke John Rowher Eugene Rowe Hillsbourough, Cal. Phoenix, Ariz. Los Angeles, Cal. Marketing Insurance Personnel, Ind. X .1 0, IFC Management Marketing Club Insurance Club ZBT, Vice Pres. Jerry Rudd Edward Schaus Richard Schumann Hillsbourough, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Denver, Colo. Prod. Mgmt. Accounting Marketing Sales AXA, IFC A IT Sec. AXA BPA Coun., Band Newman Club, SAM James Sharp George Shore Richard Silverman Tulsa, Okla. Shawnee Mission, Scottsdale, Ariz. Real Estate Kansas Gen. Business cpFA Marketing AX, AKA, Blue Key DU, Marketing Club Pres. Lane Sickles Ted Silverman Jerold Singer Phoenix, Ariz. Kansas City, Mo. Scottsdale, Ariz. Insurance Finance Accounting AEA, I ns. Club ZBT T. Treas. SAM A IN, Sue Slack Matthew Slobin Donald Smith Phoenix, Ariz. San Diego, Cal. Warren, Ariz. Sec. Studies Gen. Business Personnel Ar AXA, Relations Mermaids Sophos Campus Rep. Chain Gang Arnold Air Soc. 169 BETA PI ALPHA Graduate Fraternity Beta Pi Alpha brings graduate students and faculty members closer together by providing an informal atmosphere through discussion groups and social affairs. Activi- ties included an annual breakfast and spring picnic. Each year Beta Pi Alpha sponsors Graduate Day in the BPA college. BETA PI ALPHA: Row I: Harold Hinchee, Terry Ridgway, Tim Flemming, Jerome Timlin, Vaughn Lang, James Griffith, Dean Shaw Livermore, Maurice Minerbi, John Fahey, David Dunbar, Geoffrey Truxal, Richard Carr. Row 2: Hamid Hotaki, William Thorson, Thomas Barden, Beverly Carnevale, William Franklin, Robert Long, Robert Barrett, Allen Holmes, James Lindsay, Leon Armagost, John Mittino, Maj. Hawley. Row 3: Anilkumar Tijoriwala, Jack Webker, George Gallagher, Doug Chap- man, Diane Austin, Maryellen Roden, David Musso, James Kitchin, Charles Hodges, David Stone, Carl Barchfield, Robert Short. BPA SENIORS Ernest Sotomayer Tucson, Ariz. Foreign Trade IAII Marketing Club Desert, SUAB George Stuart Tucson, Ariz. Production Mgmt. Harvey M. Tapper Minneapolis, Minn. Social Adm. AM I Philip Torrey La Jolla, Cal. Marketing K I Tim D. Vanek Menomonie, Wis. Gen. Business SAM, Newman Club Marketing Club Suzanne Starmer Yuma, Ariz. Sec. Studies AAA Pres. Zoe Gore Sch. Jay Stuckey Phoenix, Ariz. Finance AE, Bobcats Chain Gang, SUAB Veep William Tewksbury La Grange, Ill. Gen. Business oFA, AK , Arnold Air Society Dennis Underwood San Diego, Cal. Gen. Business X, Football John G. V erkatnp Grand Canyon, Ariz. Gen. Business TKE, Frosh Baseball Donald Sterling Waterville, N. Y. Production Mgmt. John Switzer Ajo, Ariz. Sales Mgmt. AX Pres. Chrm. Tours Corn. Royal Arch. Mas. Andrew Thompson Phoenix, Ariz. Gen. Business IX Bill Urias Tucson, Ariz. Gen. Business AX David Vokac Cody, Wyoming Area Development Real Estate Canterbury Club, Cave Club 170 James F. Walbert Tucson, Ariz. Gen. Business A XA Louis F. Webster Evanston, Ill. Production Mgmt. ATP Marketing Club Charles Wetmore Tempe, Ariz. Marketing Advertising 1 ' AE Kit Woods Willcox, Ariz. Accounting KI(I ' Treas., Sec. of Assemb., C.A.V. Chrm. Susan Aileen Walker Arcadia, Cal. Sec. Studies oXe, Mermaids Ramblers Curtis Kenneth Welding Beecher, Ill. Area Development EX Norman W. Wisner Watkins Glen, N. Y. Production Mgmt. SAM Vic Yingling Wichita, Kan. Finance AEII Arnold Air Society Van A. Ward Sierra Vista, Ariz. Sales Mgmt. AEII Vice Pres., Marketing Club Patrick West Phoenix, Ariz. Finance EAE, Sophos Chain Gang Thomas W. Witt Parkersburg,W. Va. Marketing AEII Steinfeld Trophy Tod Zelickson Tucson, Ariz. Accounting ZBT Resident Sch. BPA SENIORS Many students pass in front of the Business and Public Administration building between classes. 171 COLLEGE OF ED CATION DEAN HOLLIS A. MOORE, JR. Pressure from the increasing enrollment and the demand for facilities will be remedied next year when the College of Education moves into a new building. This move will make possible an Experimental Learning Center. Here students from various grades will take part in the testing of new teach- ing methods. A wing of the building will include a center for Vocational Rehabilitation — the first in the Southwest. Here qualified instructors will work with the handicapped to overcome psychological and physical effects incurred through illness or accident. A reading center will be equipped to help stu- dents overcome deficiencies with a primary goal of increased comprehension as well as speed. The College of Education offers students six degrees: the Bachelor of Arts or Science in Edu- cation, the Master of Education or Arts in Edu- cation, the Doctor of Education, and the Doctor of Philosophy in Education. Dean Hollis Moore became dean of the col- lege in 1960. He obtained his BA degree from Baylor University and his doctor ' s degree from the University of Texas. Just before he joined the UA he was the executive secretary of the Committee for the Advancement of School Administration. EDUCATION FACULTY: Row 1: Victor Kelley, Amelia Melnik, Virginia Anderson, Betty Kendall, Elinor Saltus, Ruth Strang, Mary Frobisher, Harry Singer. Row 2: Oliver Garretson, Jacob Hunt, Dean Worcester, Lloyd McCann, Donald Bentz, Emil Larson, Melvin Rhodes. Row 3: Edward Brown, Wailand Bessent, Jack Miller, Robert Calmes, Thadeus Johnson, Creighton Magoun, Raymond Klein, Milo Blecha, Robert Crowell, Emil Gavlak, Curtis Merritt, Norman Green- berg, Harold Richey, John Hanitchak, Paul Danielson, Jerald Reece, Harley Christiansen, Hollis Moore, James Gibson. EDUCATION SENIORS Susan Abrams Helen Aldrich Sally Anderson Tucson, Ariz. Pittsfield, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Government Prim. Ethic. Prim. Educ. A011, SNEA, IRC AAA AP, Community German Club Service Comm. Pr es., WRA, Band Panhellenic Marie Andrews Anita A Mil() Freddi Ann Alin° Douglas, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Music Ed. Business Educ. Elem. Educ. 1;AI, Program Phrateres, Ark, AWS, Spurs Chairman, MENC, IICIIE Sec. Assemblies Comm. MTNA Newman Club Alianza Sch. Gwynne Barthels Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Spurs, Pres. Chimes, Mortar Brd., Pan. Pres. Stanley Bassin Tucson, Ariz. Phys. Educ. TAO, Public Relations Paula Beatty Fresno, Cal. Kind.-Prim. Educ. Al ' , WRA, Rally Comm., Greek Week Finalist Lynda Bebee Beaumont, Cal. Kind.-Prim. Ethic. SNEA Marjory Ann Bell Deadwood, S. D. Elem. Educ. Nat. Merit Sch. Nancy Bellinger Tucson, Ariz. Kind.-Prim. Educ. AAA, SUAB, Admin. Comm., SNEA 173 EDUCATION SENIORS Barbara Berg Barbara Bowe Lynne Bringhurst Youngstown, Ohio Orange, Cal. Phoenix, Ariz. Speech Elem. Educ. Prim. Educ. Univ. Players 1-1B0 KAO, AAA, cbAe Newman Club SNEA, WRA Spurs, Mermaids AWS Rep. Beverly Brooks Jane Brown Nancy Bryson Tucson; Ariz. Berkeley, Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. History Ag. Coun., Pima Univ. Dames AAA Homemakers Sch. Club Univ. 4-H Serv. Anne Burch Elizabeth Burgett Margaret Burton Tucson, Ariz. Chandler, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Math Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. AAA Newman Club KKP, Spurs Angel Flight Jr. Class Sec. Carolyn Butler Nancy Callender Susan Carruth Winnetka, Ill. Emmett, Idaho Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Kind.-Prim. Educ. Music Educ. AAA AAII, SNEA XS2, 1AI Symphonic Choir Choraliers Petite Catlin Louise Chadwick Jane Ann Chandler Tucson, Ariz. Marblehead, Mass. Grand Rapids, Mich. Education Elementary Educ. Biological Sci. KAO, Mortar Board A011 Fq9B, BBB ASUA, SUAB, AWS, Spurs, Fr. Treas. Wayne Chapman Lucie Chewning Cathy Christenson Fresno, Cal. Santa Monica, Cal. Chico, Cal. Speech Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. cbrA AO .AP Historian, Rep. Council Mermaids WRA, SNEA, Young Republicans Henry Clark Maria Yolanda Robbie Collings Tucson, Ariz. Colbert Casa Grande, Ariz. History Nogales, Ariz. History AX, EA+, 011E, Elementary Educ. III3q5 Pledge Trainer Sophos, Resident Residence Sch. Desert Copy Editor Scholarship Carole Coulter Pasadena, Cal. Elementary Educ. KK1 ' Nancy Ann Coyle San Marino, Cal. Elementary Educ. AI ' Treas. Spurs Pres., WRA Pres. Comm. Ser. Comm. Judith Crouch Glendale, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Orchesis Rallies, CAV Ariz. Alum. Sch. 174 Mary Lou ing Ramona, Cal. Business Educ. Fq5B, Rodeo Club WRA Elsie Allen Dailey Ann Darrow Joette Davis Tucson, Ariz. Albuquerque, Long Beach, Cal. Elem. Educ. N.M. XQ, Finalist HAO,SNEA,SAEA Educ. Greek Week Newman Club, AAA, Angel Flight Queen ACE SNEA, SUAB Roberta Davis Brookline, Mass. Elem. Educ. ISC, Freshman Counselor Jean Dees Dorothy Delbridge Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Kind.-Prim. Educ, Elem. Educ. 0A0 Newman Club Mary Jane Dice Douglas, Ariz. Math. Linda D. DePinto Phoenix, Ariz. Kind.-Prim. Educ. AAII Pres., WRA Mermaids, Young Republicans Mary Lou Doolen Joan Dorsey Tucson, Ariz. Flagstaff, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Prim.-Kind. Educ. PE t ' , Spurs, Angel FSC Sec-Treas. Flight Pres. Manzanita Treas. Soph. Sec., AWS Rebecca Douglass Jo Ann Dow Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Music Educ. Kind.-Prim. Educ. TEA At ' , Fr. leader, BAH Girl Nancy Duffey Santa Barbara, Cal. Elem. Educ. AI ' Sidney Eisenfeld Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Harold Eastin Susan Edwards Phoenix, Ariz. Champaign, Ill. Phys. Science Elem. Educ. EAE, Sophos K AO, WRA Bobcats, " A " Club Sports Leader Rallies Comm. Barbara Ann Engel Joyce Everett San Mateo, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. K I ' Officer AcpE, Glee Club SUAB, WRA Band, Ariz. Wildcat Sec. Alumni Sch. Joan Falik New York, N. Y. Math AopE, Glee Club Pistol Club Hillel Pauline Fink Douglas, Ariz. Elem. Educ. SNEA, Gila Hall Pres. EDUCATION SENIORS Dr. Russell Cline demonstrates the function of the lens on the camera to his students. 175 Education majors, Ellen Graff and Vivian Vickery evaluate children ' s books for their next class. EDUCATION SENIORS Gerri Finkelstein Judith Fowler Karen Gates Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Kingman, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. AEcp, Spurs, ASUA KKr FrpB, SNEA Sec. Chimes, Mortar Board Sec., Hillel Katherine Gideon John Gillespie Ellen Graff Oakland, Cal. Ipswich, Mass. Marengo, Ill. French Phys. Educ. Elem. Educ. KAO Varsity Football Lynda Jean Gray Rebecca Greer Sue Groenert Corvallis, Oregon Long Beach, Sal. Tucson, Ariz. Prim. Educ. Kind.-Prim. Educ. Prim. Educ. AI ' , Mermaids KAO, WRA AAA Angel Flight, CAV SNEA Sec. Pom-Pon Girl, WRA Sandra Hale Matt 0. Hanhila Kenneth Harris Van Nuys, Cal. Phoenix, Ariz. Mesa, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Phys. Science Phys. Educ. Ao, WRA, SNEA ZAE, Sophos, EAE Treas. Publicity Comm. Chain Gang, Blue Basketball Key, ASUA Veep Scholarship Phyllis Haskell Ellen Hefner William Hellsten Santa Barbara, Cal. Las Vegas, Nev. Tucson, Ariz. Prim. Educ. Elem. Educ. Phys. Educ. KAO, RAO, Angel q5 M, , SNEA AT Flight, Orchesis University Singers, Kismet 176 EDUCATION SENIORS Sharon Henry Luz F. Hernandez A lene Hill San Bernardino, Hayden, Ariz. Newport Beach, Ca Cal. Social Studies Kind.-Prim. Educ. Kind.-Prim. Educ. International FoB AF,A Relations, SNEA Rallies Comm. WRA Newman, Cam. Demo. Judy Hodge Jane Hood Marcia Lee Tucson, Ariz. Douglas, Ariz. Reseda, Cal. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. History III30 11B0 RAO Spurs, Pub. Comm. q sAe, History WRA, Cheerleader Club, Cam. Rep. Lynda Horwitz Alice Howsmon Helen Hunt Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Prescott, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Math AEqs, IRC, 1 ' q5B, Spurs Rodeo Club Hillel House Frances Hurlbut Barbara Inderlied Sue Jenkinson Larkspur, Cal. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Drama and Eng. co RIG ' , Jr. Treas. XS2 cbKo, HAO, AAA, University Spurs Players, SNEA Linda Johnson Marilynn Johnson Judith Johnston Yuma, Ariz. Parker, Ariz. Whittier, Cal. Kind.-Prim. Educ. Kind.-Prim. Educ. Sociology AP, AWS Pub. Relations, KKIP, AxI,K Comm. Ser. IDC, SNEA, Pres. Young Republicans Coconino Hall PI LAMBDA THETA National Women ' s Education Honorary Members in Pi Lambda Theta encourage intercultural understanding and stress the need for graduate work in the profession. This year, the group awarded a scholarship to a senior woman in the education college. Graduate and under-graduates are eligible for membership. PI LAMBDA THETA: Row 1: Jean Perry, Sally Baumgart, Kathleen Strittmatter, Beatrice Hoelseh. Row 2: Jeanette Rebillot, Sharon Hovland, Joan Johnson Row 3: Eva Harris, Lorraine Hoskd, Violet Langford, Charlotte Genis, Barbara Burrows, Ruth Kennedy. Row 4: Ethel Wilbur, Charleyne Brooks, Alice Graybeal. Row 5: Lulu Walker, Virginia Sisco, Kathleen Knisely, Mary Naylor. 177 Students change classes in front of the College of Education building. EDUCATION SENIORS Filomena Jurlin Judith Kaufman Carolyn Kepner Tucson, Ariz. Kenilworth, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Business Educ. SNEA ‘11- BPA Council Sec. Ski Club Nancy Kinerk Keith A. King Ida Knowles Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Prim. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. KKJP, Spurs SNEA KKI ' Angel Flight SUAB Robert Koss Margaret Kuhn Edithmae Lamb New York, N. Y. Hereford, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phys. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. T .14A SNEA Doris Laser Diane Law Joan C. Lien Winnetka, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Stanley, Wis. Prim. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Sandy Lewis Marie Lim Linda Lipper Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. St. Louis, Miss. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. AAR Vice Pres. IIAO, SNEA SNEA Treas. Wranglers, IRC Campus Republicans 178 Dr. Edward Brown demonstrates a technique in the teaching of arithmetic used in the elementary grades. EDUCATION SENIORS Linda Long Ruth Ann Lubbers Marcia MacDonald Prairie Village, Tucson, Ariz. San Marino, Cal. Kansas Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. 1-1130 Community At ' , Mermaids Angel Flight Service Comm. Young Democrats Spurs John Mallory Burbank, Cal. Phys. Educ. OA 0, SNEA " A " Club, Blue Key, Track Sch. Jeanette Mathews Jane McCague San Manuel, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Math SNEA Pharteres Desert Staff Newman Club Connie McCarroll Liza McCraren Judith McGill Deadwood, S. D. Pasadena, Cal. Glendale, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. English ASH, Pres. AWS AXCl, CAV, WRA Ariz. Parachute ASUA Exec. Assist. Young Association Sec. Mortar Board Republicans Susan McHenry Micheline Elizabeth Mend Redlands, Cal. McMillan El Paso, Texas Elem. Educ. Corona, Cal. Educ. Scripts Club Elem. Educ. 1AI, Kismet, AI ' Vice Pres. Symphonic Choir, Maltese Club Opera Guild Sch. Barbara Moller Rosemary Myers Julie Neely Tucson, Ariz. San Marino, Cal. San Diego, Cal. Elem. Educ. Prim. Educ. Elem. Educ. 11130, Ski Club IT liq5 WRA, Night Club 179 Julia E. Neher Peter G. Nelson Coralee Nicholson Joan Orth Patricia O ' Brien Gloria Orloff Nancy Owen Chandler. Ariz. Tucson, Arizona Des Moines, Iowa Tucson, Ariz. Long Beach, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. San Marino, Cal. Elem. Educ. Math Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Educ. Prim. Educ. IDC Sec. II AI E, Scabbard WRA SNEA Presbyterian 11 Ito Sec. AE45 II 130, Soph. Class Pima Pres. Blade, Baird Sch. Stud. Center Council Valley Bank Sch. Sec. EDUCATION SENIORS Georgia Pantelis La Porte, Ind. Elem. Educ. Dorm Treasurer SNEA Sherilm PerAuhn Wichita, Kansas Education KAO, AWS ISC, Standards Board Sec., WRA Carlos F. Porras Tucson, Ariz. Spanish 1AII, ASA Pan-Amer. Club Sheila M. Potter Williams, Ariz. Spanish Atitl Judy Rogers ' Des Plaines, Ill. Hem, Education AZA, SNEA, Choir Joan San Bernardino, California Elem. Education II Ito, Angel Flight Pom Pon, Mermaids Olivia Parker Phoenix, Ariz. English AAII, AAA, SUAB Spurs, Baird Sch. Huachuca Pres. Barbara Pope Phoenix, Ariz. Elem. Educ. .-lull, ASUA Symphonic Choir WRA Robert Porter Heber, Ariz. Spanish Pan-Amer. Club Gwendolyn Rahn Benton Harbor, Michigan Education IY,AL TBE, SNEA Dixie Ann Roth Glendale, Cal. Elem. Education Inter. Relations Club, SNEA Valerie Scharing Arcadia, Cal. Elem. Education Xtl WRA, SNEA, Junior Council JoAnn Peddicord Douglas, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Newman Club Soc. Welfare Com. Sue E. Pooler Tucson, Ariz. Social Studies NAB. Mortar Board Pres., Spurs, Chimes Ralph S. Price Monticello, Ind. Educ. Pamela Reitsch Palm Springs, Cal. Kind.-Prim.-Elem. A.AII, WRA, SNEA, Pistol Club, AWS Rosalind Rubinow Phoenix, Ariz. Elem. Education A E0 Barbara Schwartz Denver, Colorado Spanish Newman Club 180 EDUCATION SENIORS Class is over for some students in the Education building. Rhoda Siegel Jacquelyn Smith James Smith Fargo, N. D. Prescott, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Prim. Educ. Biology Elem. Educ. AE0 Wranglers Pres. BBB, Marshall Foundation Sch. Sandra Smith Tucson, Ariz. English Karen Snipes Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. SNEA Elizabeth Snake Gosben, Indiana Hist. English Stud. Rel. Coin. Hist. Club Sec. Ruth SarreHs Vicki Steinberg Albert Sterman Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. History Phrateres, AWS, OM Wranglers Treas. Rodeo Club Peggy Stewart Phoenix, Ariz. Elem. Educ. AWS Rep. Judith Sullivan Tucson, Ariz. Elem. [due. Newman Club Pub. Chairman Barbara Svah Tucson, Ariz. Prim. [due. Judy Schwartz Phoenix, Ariz. Elem. Educ. SNEA Patsy Seal Tucson, Ariz. Kind.-Prim. Educ. 11 ' 30, WRA ASUA Comm. Serv. Suzanna Sequin Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Newman Club 181 EDUCATION SENIORS Grace Townsend Elgin, Ariz. Elem. Educ. roB, IIA0 Rodeo Club Quadrille Team Lynne Vanerka Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. SNEA Elections Comm. Chm. Lynne Walcha Charlene Weaver Phillip Weber Hillsborough, Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. California Kind.-Prim. Educ. Mathematics Elem. Educ. l ' oB l ' oB Pres., WRA Sandra Tanner Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. AIM, Spurs, WRA, Engr. Qdeen, SNEA Linda Thompson Violet Thomas Morrison, Ill. Phoenix, Ariz. Bus. Educ. Primary Educ. HMI Pres. KAB, Mermaids Sharon Travis Barbara Tribble Prescott, Ariz. Casa Grande, Ariz. Social Studies Elem. Educ. KKr Sec.,WRA Marilyn Vickers Oxnard, Cal. Elem. Educ. AP, WRA Margaret Wagner Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. cb A Phrateres Treas., Wranglers Vice Pres., SNEA Nancy Wheeler Huntington, N. Y. Kind.-Prim. Educ. A.111 Sec. Ski Club, WRA Carol Williams Prescott, Ariz. Phys. Educ. PEMN Club Rep., Rodeo Club, WRA Larry Williams Carlsbad, N. M. Phys., Educ. Scabbard Blade, Lettermen ' s Club, Football Sharon Williams Edward Wilson Sharon Wilson Downey, Cal. Chandler, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Bus. Educ. Biology Education AAR Soc. Chm., oF.A, Chain Gang, KKI ' ASUA Sec., WRA, Sophos, Blue Key Newman Club Football Belle Yates Karen Young Betty Zeligman Selma, Ala. Eagar, Ariz. Topeka, Kansas Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Spanish AE( ) Sec. Baird Sch., AWS Spanish Club Rep., Wranglers Hillel Veep Talent File Mary Winslow Vancouver, Wash. Elem. Educ. Margaret Witz Charles Workman El Paso, Texas Compton, Cal. Elem. Educ. Phys. Educ. Pres. I( , ' , Football Sch. Treas., Orchesis, Fr. Football ASUA Coach 182 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEAN THOMAS L. MARTIN, JR. Established in 1890, The College of Engi- neering offers Bachelor of Science degrees in seven major fields. These include Aero- Space Engineering, Agricultural Engineering, Engineering Mathematics, Engineering Physics, and Mechanical Engineering. These areas also include graduate programs leading to the master ' s degree and the Ph.D. The numerous fields of specialized study offered to engineering students are made possible by controlled electives. A few of the specialized fields include; Automatic Delta Processing, Electronics, Nuclear Engineering and Numerical Analysis. The facilities of the college include a nuclear reactor, a nuclear accelerator and an advanced Numerical Analysis Laboratory. Recently, the Arizona Research Foundation gave the college a large magnet system for the study of micro- wave ferrites. A student cooperative program is avail- able to sophomores, juniors, and seniors who have a 2.5 or better grade average. Under this program, the students attend school for six months and gain on-the-job training in industry for six months. Dr. Thomas L. Martin, Jr. has been dean of the College of Engineering since 1958. He received his bachelor ' s and master ' s de- grees in Electrical Engineering at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, and in 1951 obtained his Ph.D. in Philosophy at Stanford Univer- sity. He also attended Harvard-MIT Reactor School. Dr. Martin taught at the University of New Mexico and Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute before joining the UA faculty in 1953 as head of the Electrical Engineering Department. He is presently an ex officio member of the Arizona State Board of Tech- nical Registration and a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineering. ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT HEADS: Harvey Christensen, Lynn Weaver, Wayne Wymore, Gene Nordby. General Emil Lenzner graduated from West Point, and received his Master of Science degree in communication engineering in 1930 at Yale. General Lenzner is the associ- ate dean for Special Programs in Engineering at the Uni- versity of Arizona. ENGINEERING FACULTY: Row 1: Edward Roberts, John Park, Carl Buckman, Charles Hausenbauer, Stewart Becker, Barton Cross, Norman Kelly, Emil Lenzner. Row 2: Howard Harrenstein, Andrew Ross, Gene Nordby, Harvy Christensen, Monte Davis, Lynn Weaver, James Perry. Row 3: Edwin Titt, Richard Sloane, John Hayden, Henry Miles, Roy Post, Robert Seale, Allen Joyce, Heliodore Marcoux. Row 4: Gordon Russell, Robert Nabours, Ernest Bellee, Quentin Mees, Willard Rogers, Benjamin Mesick, Edwin Parks, Marion Wilcox. Row 5: John Carney Jr., Donald Miles, James Melsa, Jack Blackburn, Michael Wozny, John Wait, Donald Freedman, Samuel Browning, Frank Perran. 184 Gilbert Acosta Humid Agah Peter A tonna Tucson, Ariz. Kerman, Iran Douglas, Ariz. Civil Eng. Civil Eng. Civil Eng. OX ASCE, IRC, ASCE, Newman, ASA Silver Wing Michael Elzey Phoenix, Ariz. Aero-Space IAS Band Blain F. Erskine Tucson, Ariz. Electrical Eng. AXA, IRE Nick Perez Estrada Phoenix, Ariz. Ele. Eng. Ralph Baker Clifton, Ariz. Mech. Eng. ASME Pres. Nat. Merit Sch. Jose Ballesteros Douglas, Ariz. Electrical Eng. Newman Club Phelps Dodge Ronald Bennett Winslow, Ariz. Electrical Eng. BSU, Track Team Amarjit Brar Spencer Brinkerhoff Robert Briscoe Chandigarh, Safford, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Punjab, India Civil Eng. Civil Eng. Mech. Eng. AA, TBII KKK, 111(0 ASME, ISC, IRC ASCE, Baird ASCE, Scholarship Bruce Butler William Collette Wilton Daniel Brownville, N. Y. Tucson, Ariz. Tyler, Texas Civil Eng. Aero-Space Electrical Eng. Wesley Foundation q5AO, Arnold Air ATO, IRE Society, IAS, ASME, KKr Man Newton B. Derby Kenneth Leroy Jim De Vore Tucson, Ariz. Detweiler Douglas, Ariz. Civil Eng. Dixon, Illinois Mech. Eng. KA Eng. Math. ASME, ckE Sec., Pres. IFC, Rush. Comm. Fred DiLorenzo Richard A. Dow Allan R. Dunbar Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. La Mesa, Cal. Mech. Eng. Mech. Eng. Civil Eng. AX cbA0 Pres. II Kg, Sophos., Traditions ASCE Silver Wing, IFC Oscar Ferrell Jan Falkenhagen Armand Jay Filer Douglas, Ariz. Seattle, Wash. DeWitt, Iowa Elec. Eng. Aero-Space Eng. Mech. Eng. IRE, AIEE OX, ASME, Arnold Air IAS Society 185 ENGINEERING SENIORS Kenneth N. Fox Casa Grande, Ariz. Mech. Eng. Henry Giesecke Scottsdale, Ariz. Aero-Space Eng. ASME F. Hugh Grinnell Haim Haimon William Hemming Tucson, Ariz. Petah Tikua, Bisbee, Ariz. Elec. Eng. Israel Elec. Eng. ATC2, Traditions Mech. Eng. Eng. Council Sophos, Scabbard IRE-AIEE Sec. Blade, IRE Charles Leo Hyde David Johns Everett Johnson Omaha, Neb. Tolleson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Elec. Eng. Civil Eng. Elec. Eng. AIEE Sec., Polo ol ' A, ASCE AT Treas., OT Pres. Village Council Eng. Coun. Pres. AIEE-IRE Pres. Wendell Johnson Dallas Jones Bernard Kenny Phoenix, Ariz. Grand Rapids, Tucson, Ariz. Eng. Physics Mich. Elec. Eng. TBII Mech. Eng. AIEE-IRE Baird Sch. Raymond H. Gann Richard Gerdes Tucson, Ariz. Joliet, Ill. Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. Harold Goodpaster Herbert Goullabian Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. IIME, TBII AIEE-IRE National Professional Electrical and Radio Engineering Association AIEE-IRE, the national professional, 4.11 electrical and radio engineering associa- tion, is open to students in the electrical engineering college. This group works for the advancement of their field and benefits from technical speeches and field trips. AIEE-IRE: Row 1: Jerry Soma, Everett Johnson, Charles Hyde, Larry Huelsman, Keith Kingsbury, Jack Reed. Row 2: Nick Estrada, John McComb, Robert Steinberg, William Hemming, James Marr, Dennis Conradi. ,=-7)4 ' n 4 186 THETA TAU National Professional Engineering Fraternity Theta Tau, national engineering frater- nity, develops professional interests in the field of engineering. Its membership comes from students enrolled in the college of Engineering of Mines. They sponsor lec- tures and hold special banquets and the Engineers ' Breakfast. THETA TAU: Row 1: Richard Baker, James Marr, William Hemming, Everett Johnson, Jon LaVell, Jack Reed, Keith Kingsbury. Row 2: Marshall Rice, Leroy Earhart, Nick Estrada, Tom Lange, Dennis Conradi, Ron Wagar, Paul Francom. ENGINEERING SENIORS Richard Larriva Allen Locher James E. Marr Nogales, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Mech. Eng. Mech. Eng. Elec. Eng. KX, ASME ASME OT, AIEE-IRE Eng. Council Vice Pres. John McCann Bruce McLaren James Means Glendora, Cal. Orinda, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. Mech. Eng. Elec. Eng. Pres. ASME TBII, AIEE AIEE-IRE Eng. Council Resident Sch. Ismail Motamedi Teheran, Iran Elec. Eng. Dennis Nordeen Bovey, Minn. Elec. Eng. AKA Pres. AIEE-IRE John Nygaard Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. TBII, AIEE ,..:, ti Keith Kingsbury Kay Clayton Kroh Casa Grande, Ariz. Superior, Ariz. Elec. Eng. Mech. Eng. HT, AIEE-IRE ASME, Newman Treas. Club D ' Iam Khoshbin Teheran, Iran Mech. Eng. SAE, ASME Scott McClary Maynard McDole Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. Civil Eng. ZN KA Pres. IFC, ASCE Kenneth McGraw Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. 187 TAU BETA PI National Engineering Honorary Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honorary, recognizes men who have excelled scholastically in their engineering curriculum. Activities include tutoring of engineering subjects and doing service projects. Officers are Donald Collins, president; Gerald Soma, vice president; John O ' Hanlon, recording secretary; Thomas Russel, corre- sponding secretary; John Lerry, cataloger. TAU BETA P1: Row I: Neil Sullivan, Herb Goullabian, Edwin Smith, Don Collins, Bill Watson, Francis McCor- mack, Stanley Dea, Gerald Soma, John Terry. Row 2: Dan Patterson, Allen Baker, Spencer Brinkerhoff, Howard Stanley, Paul Nygaard, John Nygaard, Thomas Russel, Edwin Hutchinson, Wendall Johnson, Charles Coleman, Charles Hoffman. Ron 3: Lee Williams, Adrian Langhus, Ron Bennett, Isaac Stcinhurg, Jim Means, Paul Crawford, John McComb, Carl Anderson, Victor Sanchez, Edward Mitchell. ENGINEERING SENIORS Paul Nygaard Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. T BIT, IRE Nat Pendelton Nogales, Ariz. Mech. Eng. ASME Farhang Pirzadeh Tehran, Iran Eng. Physics Richard Riggs Willcox, Ariz. Elec. Eng. AKA. Weseley Found. Bernie Overland Billings, Mont. Mech. Eng. K1, Sophos Varsity Golf Tim Pennington San Francisco, Cal. Mech. Eng. cp_le Treas. Scabbard Blade David Plummer Park Ridge, Ill. Civil Eng. Edward Rodish Chicago, Ill. Elec. Eng. AXA, Tennis Eugene Parrill Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. HT, AIEE-IRE Chrn., Eng. Council Sec. Adolfo Perez Clifton, Ariz. Mech. Eng. ASME Toni Raper Phoenix, Ariz. Elec. Eng. IRE Don Saunders Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. Wcsely Found. 188 Peter Senak Darrell Smith Duane Smith Harvey Smith Gerald N. Soma Isaac Steinberg Nyunt Sire Bristol, Conn. Ray, Ariz. Montebello, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Coolidge, Ariz. Tuskegee, Ala. Rangoon, Burma Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. Civil Eng. Mech. Eng. Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. Civil Eng. 0K0 Treas. IRE OX, ASCE ASME AX, Sophos, Blue LAM, TIME, TI3II Pres. Int ' l. Newman Club Key, Chain Gang, IDIE 4iRqs„,kIEE Students Club Robert Taylor John Terry David L. Vaughn John Ull diano Ronald J. Wagar Clarence Watson Donald L. Webb Douglas, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Newport Beach, Tolleson, Ariz. Westlake, Ohio Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. Elec. Eng. Cal. Aero Space Eng. Eng. Physics Mech. Eng. Civil Eng. ATt2, IFPC Pres., IFC, ASUA, Sophos, 95ME Scabbard and Blade Mech. Eng. ASME AXA, IAS, ASME OT, Amer. Nuclear Society ASME AXA, TIM, ASCE Chain Gang ASCE: Row 1: Dave Stahly, Spencer Brinkerhoff, Richard Baker, Jay Hoopes, Bob McCusker, James Kreigh, Jack Blackburn, John Park. Row 2: Kok Kwai See- " Fho, Ted Cline, Jack Burns, Stanley Dea, Kon Webb, Dave Gray, Behzad Rohani, Maynard McDole, August Hardt. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS The American Society of Civil Engineers consists of those enrolled in civil engineering and those who wish to develop an interest in this field. The purpose of ASCE is the profes- sional development of students. Field trips and the senior banquet make up the year ' s activities. The officers are Robert McCusker, president; Ted Cline, vice president; Jack Burns, membership; Jay Hoopes, secretary; Rodger Snipes, program, ENGINEERING SENIORS Donald R. Wild Woodside, Cal. Mech. Eng. , T1311, IIME, A Club, Varsity Football Jerry A. Young Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Eng. 0: 11, AIEE, Band Choralier, Sym. Choir Stephen Zimmerman Oshkosh, Wis. Elec. Eng. Pres. Ami Club Hillel 189 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS DEAN SIDNEY W. LITTLE As dean of the College of Fine Arts, Sidney W. Little, directs the college that includes the department of architecture, art, speech, drama, and the School of Music. Established in 1934, the college is one of the fastest grow- ing divisions on campus. There are 824 stu- dents enrolled, and a staff of 102. Degrees offered to Fine Arts majors include the Bachelor of Fine Arts in art, Bachelor of Art in speech, drama, and music, and a Bach- elor of Architecture and Music. The Doctor- ate of Musical Arts is available as of this year. For student and public enjoyment the art department feature special exhibits through- out the year. The School of Music sponsors faculty and student recitals. The highlight of the Fine Arts year came during the first semester, with the annual presentation of a known musical production. This year, the drama and music department combined efforts to present " South Pacific. " Other extracurricular activities include the Reader ' s Theater, the drama series, band, orchestra and choral groups. Dean Little received his bachelor ' s degree at Cornell University, and his master ' s degree from Tulane University. He also studied at T ' ecole des Beaux Arts, Fountainbleu, Paris. He was previously dean of the School of Architecture and Allied Arts at the Univer- sity of Oregon. Prior to that, Dean Little taught at Alabama Polytechnical Institute and Clemson University. An active Tucsonian, Dean Little is the director of Tucson Regional Plan which sup- ervises the development of metropolitan Tuc- son, and he is the director of the Tucson Festive Society and the Tucson Symphony Society. SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE The five year curriculum in architecture is to pre- pare its graduates for the professional practice of architecture. Its basic aim is the development of a student ' s awareness of expression in architecture and its means of achievement. The program consists of two basic phases, the pre-professional phase for the first two years, and the professional phase, which has as its major emphasis Architectural Design, for the remaining three years. The pre-professional phase develops a vocabulary of skills dealing with the fundamentals of design and elements or architecture. Drawing and composition are essential to this phase. The professional phase is directed toward a substantial concentration in archi- tectural design. Architectural design is conducted on the case-study method. Each student is encouraged to develop his own unique abilities as an individual. ARCHITECTURE FACULTY: Samuel Williams, Dean Sidney Little, Gordon Heck, Duane Cote, Ellery Green, Donald Johnson, Lionel Chadwick. Ladine Bennett Bill Bolerjack Charles Boyer Barbara Brown Sandra Clark Diana Coady William Daniels Sarabelle Devlin Cedarville, Ill. San Jose, Cal. Scottsdale, Ariz. Racine, Wis. Winslow, Ariz. Denver, Colo. La Habra, Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. Music Educ. Music Educ. Music Educ. Art History Art Educ. Speech Art Art TBE Pres. AI Newman Club KR Vice Pres. General Music cb MA Pres., KM, Treas., Pershing SUAB Desert Staff yP X Treas. Ski Club Scholarship Rifles, HepCats SCHOOL OF ART The ar t department follows the western traditional pattern of offering many studio courses to their majors. Eastern schools have a trend of offering more art history than practical work, therefore, the west ' s trend is generally more extensive. With an enrollment of 300, the school is planning more expansion in courses to allow students, expecially graduates, to specialize in a certain field. James Souden is acting head of the School of Art. The school offers courses in art history and education, ceramics, sculpture, painting, drawing, illustration, commercial design, graphics and crafts. Faculty members and students participate in shows and exhibitions throughout the year. They made a good showing at the Arizona State Fair in the fall. Faculty members sent a show to Ft. Lewis, Colo- rado, this year. ART FACULTY: Row 1: Lynn Schroeder, Robert Quinn, Warren Ander- son, James Souden, Mark Voris, Sheldon Reich, Andrew Rush, Charles Littler. Row 2: Carl Heldt, James P. Scott, John Cook, Douglas Denniston, Barnabas Wasson. Corpse: A. S. Andersen, head. 191 SCHOO OF DRAMA The School of Drama has a present enroll- ment of 89, and is under the direction of Peter Marroney. Mr. Marroney is assisted by Robert Burroughs, set designer; Susan Pfuehler, cos- tumes; John Lafferty, technical director; Chan- fling Smith, technical assistant; and John Mills, research consultant. The production, " The Great Divide, " was offered by the school as its part in the Land- Grant Centennial celebration because the setting of the play is southern Arizona. Other productions this year included: South Pacific, All the King ' s Men, The Heiress, Arms and the Man, Juno and the Paycock, and Measure for Measure, the department ' s entry in the Phoenix Shakespearean Festival in April. DRAMA FACULTY: Row 1: Robert Burroughs, Susan Pfuehler, John Mills. Row 2: Peter Marroney and John Lafferty. Kathy Dobric Torn Economidis Phillip Ewart Elaine Fuchs Richard Gabriel Sherry Gallup Frank Howell James Hughes Tucson, Ariz. Rochester, N. Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Flushing, N. Y. Tucson, Ariz. Blythe, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Colorado Springs, Art Educ. Speech Therapy Music Educ. Speech Correction Music Educ. Music Educ. Art Colo. AI ' Sec. EAT Pershing Rifles AZA, Ski Club ATO, AMA A011, AI AT.,1 Commercial Art 0MA Treas. Archery Newman Club Soph. Council Campus Rep. EN, APT Scabbard Blade Desert Queen DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH The Department of Speech acquired a new course second semester. It is Clinical Audiometry, a course designed to study techniques and evaluation of clinical hearing tests. The speech department sponsors a Desert Invi- tational debate tournament every February. Speech festivals and debate clinics are held for high school and college students throughout the year. Prizes are awarded for interpretation, extemporaneous speaking, debate, and drama. Courses in speech pathology, advanced public address, and therapy are offered, and a speech and hearing clinic is open to University students and Arizona residents. SPEECH FACULTY: Row 1: Henry Schmilz, Barbara Hutchinson, George Sparks, Carol Harmeson, William Bailey, Gail Jaffe, Klonda Lynn. Row 2: Jack Howe, Frank Barreca, Eldon Baker, Ben Markland, Gene England. 192 SCHOOL OF MUSIC Andrew W. Buchhauser heads the School of Music, which is a member of the National Association of Schools of Music. The aim of the school is to give a solid background in music and its related fields, as well as a gen- eral appreciation of all the fine arts. The school participated in " South Pacific " with other departments. The band marched in the Admission Day Parade in Phoenix, and the Symphonic Choir and Orchestra gave a joint concert in Prescott. The orchestra toured Casa Grande, Mesa, and Prescott, and performed for several university functions. The band and opera workshop was held in December. Student and faculty recitals were given during the year. Student recitals are required of music majors. The department offers courses in theory, music education, music history and literature, and composition. MUSIC FACULTY: Row I. Kasper Malone, Eugene Conley, Marguerite Ough, Edna Church, Anna Sharp, Elenore Altman, Diran Akmajian, Samuel Fain, Dorothy Strickland, Richard Faith. Row 2.. Carole Wilson, Andrew Buchhauser, John Bloom, James Anthony, Elfrim Fruchtman, Henry Johnson, Rodney Murcardo, Anite Sammarco. Anne Jorgenson Laura Leavitt Grant Logan Martha Jane Long Patricia Lutz Marilyn Meili James Nahours Susan Newburg Phoenix, Ariz. Oak Park, Ill. Peoria, Ill. San Jose, Cal. Great Falls, Fort Worth, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Webster Groves, Commercial Art Speech Correction Art Educ. Art Educ. Mont. Fine Arts Music History Missouri KAe, Angel Flight Chimes Treas. BOIL Rally Comm. Speech 11130 and Piano Speech Head Pon Pom Mortar Board KAO KAO Fine Arts students use the private music rooms for instrument practice. 193 Fourth-year architecture student Ray Kingston works on a redesigning prob- lem in architectural design lab. Sally Pierce Barbara Pomeroy Robert Potter Mary Smith Kitty Van Voorhis John White Nancy Wozny Scottsdale, Ariz. Hinsdale, Ill. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Golden, Colo. Ray, Ariz. Commercial Art Speech Music Educ. Music Drama Prod. Architecture Music Ethic. AI ' , Military ICAO, Wildcat Pres., AAII, 1AI, Opera AOII, Rush Chm., AT, AIA lAI, Symphonic Ball Queen, IFPC Desert, Putters Vice Pres., Band Workshop University Players Choir, Spurs Finalist Hepcats Pi KAPPA DELTA Forensics Honorary Pi Kappa Delta, the debate honorary, bases its membership on participation in intercollegi- ate debating. Its objectives include the support of debating among colleges and in the high schools. Members participate in debate clinics and tournaments. Officers are Corky Olsen, president; Tom Hall, vice president; Henry Kenski, secretary. PI KAPPA DELTA: Row I: Hugh Blount, Richard Morris, Royanna Lebrecht, Joyce Baxter, John Lyons, Harrold Smotkin. Row 2: Dr. Jack Howell, Klonda Lynn, Jon Kyl, Henry Kenski, Pat Maitrejean, Eldon Baker. 194 GRADUATE COLLEGE Dr. Herbert D. Rhodes, dean of the Graduate College, obtained his bachelor ' s degree in chemistry in 1935 from the University of Arizona. One year later he received his master ' s degree from the UA, and in 1939 his doctorate from the University of Illinois. He worked in chemistry for Standard Oil until 1943 when he joined the Univer- sity of Arizona faculty. Dr. Rhodes became dean of the Graduate College in 1957. The Graduate College was formally created in 1934. Admission is open to students holding a bachelor ' s degree from the University of Arizona or from another institution of approved standing. Graduate programs are administered largely through the Gradu- ate Council, which is composed of ten members of the faculty. The Graduate Council in turn draws heavily on the assistance and advice of the forty-member Committee of Graduate Study. To be eligible for a Master of Arts or Master of Science degree, students must offer 30 units of graduate work, including a thesis, completed in not more than six years. They must also pass an oral examination in defense of their thesis. Some master ' s degrees require 32 units, and the Master of Fine Arts degree requires 60 . Doctor of Philosophy degrees are offered by 30 departments. The Ph.D. is con- ferred upon students whose work in a chosen field contributes new knowledge to the field. This contribution is demonstrated in a dis- sertation of three years ' intensive work and research. DEAN HERBERT D. RHODES eifilfORNI4WWW1 , 111111111101111101.1111P ...=011111.0 Peter Sinclair, graduate student in atmospheric physics, is working toward his doctorate by study- ing the cause of dust devils. Pete is shown adjust- ing an instrument that measures direction and velocity of wind when mounted on the 30-foot tower attached to a jeep which he drives through the dust devils. Thomas A. Lee, Jr. is working on his masters thesis, with a survey he did on the Navajo Reservation for the Department of Anthropology and the Arizona State Museum. Al Johnson, left, is Assistant Archeologist on museum staff. 195 SCHOOL OF .SOME ECONOMICS DIRECTOR RUTH C. HALL The School of Home Economics was founded as part of the College of Agriculture in 1896. In January 1960 the Home Economics building was completed. It has three floors and is equip- ped with facilities for research and laboratories, plus an auditorium and seminar room. In the last five years, the enrollment and the faculty of this school have more than doubled. There are also new areas of research conducted on a regional, faculty, and individual basis. The principle research projects conducted include: Nutrition, Child Development, Housing, and Family Economics. There are 315 students majoring and minor- ing in Home Economics. The five main divisions are: Home Economics Education, Child Devel- opment and Family Relations, Clothing, Tex- tiles and Related Arts, Family Economics-Home Management, and Foods and Nutrition. Seniors majoring in each of these areas live in the Home Management residence for six weeks as a labora- tory group. Dr. Ruth Hall, director of the School of Home Economics, received her bachelor ' s degree at Ohio State University and her master ' s and doc- tor ' s degrees at Purdue University. Before com- ing to the University of Arizona, Dr. Hall taught Home Economics at Michigan State University, Ohio State University, University of Tennessee, Purdue, Oklahoma State University, and the University of Colorado. HOME ECONOMICS FACULTY: Row 1: Ethel Thompson, Wilma Johnson, Catherine Scholl, Faye Jones, Alice Books, Mary Adele Wood, Frances Stromberg. Row 2: Bessie Jean Ruley, Mary Ann Kight, Corinne Stin- son, Alida Hotchkiss, Mildred Jensen, Ruth Allen, Margaret Barkley, Beatrice Kline, Victor Christopherson. HOME ECONOMICS SENIORS Mary Barrnore Susan Carr Judy Cowen Whittier, Cal. Glendale, Cal. Redlands, Cal. Textiles Home Ec.-Journ. Food Nutrit. BO AAA, BO, Wildcat, I ' 013, BO, IRC Soph. Coun. Crescent Queen Donna Gaylord Nancy Gilbert Joan Hokuf Menlo Park, Cal. Bisbee, Ariz. Whittier, Cal. Child Devel. Home Ec. Educ. Int. Design BO, BO AAA, BO, INSID Mermaids Traffic Court Nancy Jockers Judy Jones Polly Jones Omaha, Neb. Casa Grande, Rochelle, Ill. Home Econ. Arizona Child Devel. RIO ' Home Ec. Educ. IlBo BO Ellyn Knapp Linda Ladd Ruth Ann Lopp Tucson, Ariz. Coolidge, Ariz. Riles Landing, Merchandising Home Ec. Educ. Penn. KAO AAII, BO Food Nutrition BO Beth Crocket Mesa, Ariz. Home Ec. Educ. XQ, BO, WRA Henry Dubity Carol Fredenburg Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Rest. Mgmt. Home Ec. Educ. Pershing Rifles rpM, BO, Mermaids Arnold Air Wranglers General Sch. 197 Cornelia Lytle Santa Anna, Cal. Home Ec. Educ. KKF, AO, ON Soph. Council Rosemary McGowan Tucson, Ariz. Home Ec. Educ. ON 4-H Home Ec. Sch. Maydith Merz Silver City, N.M. Home Ec. Educ. X.C2 Vice Pres. Chimes, Mortar Board Treas. Sandra O ' Connell Nancy Randolph Carole Raymond Charleston, S.C. St. Louis, Mo. Peoria, Ill. Home Economics Nutrition Home Ec. Educ. X2, Racquet Club AAA, Frosh. IIBcp Vice Pres., Newman Club Council Spurs, Angel Flight, ON Vice Pres. Karen Reichert Marilyn Richards Jeanne Rinehart Cuyahoaga Falls, Burlingame, Cal. Osceola, Ind. Ohio Home Ec. Educ. Food Nutrit. Interior Design AI ' , Pom Pon Girl AXS2, cp20, BO, AX52 Sec., NSID Brigadetts Aggie Queen Court Pres., Mermaids Patricia Rittgers Susan Rosenthal Bertha Saldomando Perry, Iowa Poughkeepsie, Nogales, Ariz. Child Development New York Home Ec. Educ. BO, Ski Club Merchandising Orchesis Young Democrats Mary Schoffrnan Gail Scripps Marjorie Spranger Phoenix, Ariz. Denver, Colo. Davenport, Iowa Merchandising Child Development Child Development Advertising AkIf Pres., AAA, ON KAO, GAX Pres. Sec., Spurs HOME ECONOMICS SENIORS OMICRON NU Home Economics Honorary Omicron Nu, the home economics honorary, requires a 2.0 grade average for membership. Its purpose is to recog- nize superior scholarship, promote leadership and research in the field of home economics. June Wilson is presi- dent and Carole Raymond is vice presi- dent. OMICRON NU: Row 1: Carole Ray- mond, June Wilson, Maydith Merz. Row 2: Carol Fredenberg, Gail Scripps, Jeanne Rinehart. 198 NATIONAL SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DECORATORS The student chapter of the National So- ciety of Interior Designers is composed of interior decoration majors, who become ac- quainted with their profession by visiting studios and giving the NSID dinner meeting for the professional members. NATIONAL SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DECORATORS: Row 1: Joan Hokuf, Audrey DuCote, Karen Reichert, Joy Wolf, Jan Keller, Susan Uhrhane. Row 2: Melinda Hough, Nancy Woodruff, Mary Hale, Judith Lohrey, Merilee Perot, Mary Davis, Jeanne Smith, Christine Calvin. Betty Stewart Sharon Summers Helen Thompson Susan Thoreson Susan Urhane Liz Wilmer Arlene Wilson Joyanne Wolf Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Atlanta, Ga. Burbank, Cal. Dayton, Ohio Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Des Moines, Iowa Home Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Educ. Interior Design Merchandising Merchandising Interior Design AAIT, BO, WRA BO BO :roll, Home Ec. NSID, Ski Club III30, GAX Al ' , ON Pres. HBO, Mermaids Ag Council, SRC Club, ASUA Desert, Traffic NSID Vice Pres. Social Comm. Court Home Economics majors prepare tempting dishes in one of the food labs. 199 COLLEGE OF LAW r-7°N11:7N DEAN JOHN D. LYONS In 1915 the College of Law became a de- partment in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. In 1918 the first class graduated. Since it became a separate college in 1925, its growth has paralleled that of the state. At present forty percent of the lawyers in Arizona are alumni of this college. A new building was completed in 1961 which eased the crowded conditions. The building now contains an expanding law library which contains 40,000 bound copies of court cases, legal periodicals and digests. Members of the Bar Association can now be accommodated. The Conference of Western Law Schools gathered here this spring. All law students belong to the Student Bar Association which is patterned after organ- ized bar associations. The members elect of- ficer s who decide cases in which college rules have been broken. First year law students may participate in the Moot Court competi- tion and may continue participation if they qualify. Dr. John D. Lyons has been dean of the College of Law sin ce 1947. He received his BA degree at Cornell University in 1923 and his law degree at UA in 1932. In 1945 he was appointed superior court judge and at the end of his term, became the dean of the College of Law. Dr. Lyons is a member of the State Bar Association, the American Bar Associa- tion, and the American Law Institute. 1 LAW FACULTY: Row 1: James Lenoir, J. Byron McCormick, Dean Lyons, Ralph Aigler, Thomas Green, William Barnes. Row 2: Willard Van Slyck, Jr., Thomas Tormey, Jack Rap- peport, Thomas Hall, Claude Brown, John Irwin, Jr., Charles Smith, Floyd Thomas. LAW SENIORS Stuart Barth Matthew Borowiec Robert Chard Barry Cline Lew Cook Ronald Crisman Duluth, Minn. Huachuca, Ariz. Syracuse, N.Y. Prescott, Ariz. Ogden, Utah Willcox, Ariz. Law Law Law Law Law Law cpAA cpAA cpAo st,A0 Aggie House, 0AA AZ Vice Pres. BBB Treas. STS, DENT BAR ASSOCIATION All College of Law students belong to the Student Bar Association. Law students elect officers who decide on cases in which College rules have been infringed. The Association, which is modeled after professional bar asso- ciations, directs the governmental affairs of the students in the College of Law. This year ' s officers include: Tom Cole, treasurer; Warren Ridge, secretary; Jack Redhair, vice president; and Kim Rose, president. 201 Thomas Lavis Kenneth Diamond Edward Douglas Chicago, Ill. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Law Law Law liAA 0 3-195 Robert Eppstein Tom. Foster Boyd Gibbons Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Law Law Law Moot Court 0AA cbFA, Traditions, Editor Arizona Bobcats, Moot Law Review Court, Who ' s Who, oAcb LAW SENIORS BOARD OF GOVERNORS Modeled after the State Board of Governors, the UA College of Law Board of Governors makes rulings on cases in which College of Law rules have been broken and recommends to the faculty just, discipli- nary action. Violations of the College honor system are also brought before the Board. The Board of Governors is a division of the Student Bar Associa- tion, and is the primary ruling body composed of stu- dents. Members of the Board are: Richard Shousen, Robert Johnson, Boyd Gibbons, Chairman, Jack Redhair, and Gary Nelson. Charles Hadley Eldon Hanson Richard Herbert Chandler, Ariz. Sebeka, Minn. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law q5Acp 9)4, th Richard Johnson Robert Johnson Burton Kinerk Dayton, Ohio Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law AE A T CI, Sophos, IX, cpAcb, Blue Chain Gang, Key, Who ' s Who Bobcats, cpAct, William Loftus Terrence Arthur Meaker Maquoketa, Iowa McGillicuddy Tucson, Ariz. Law Phoenix, Ariz. Law AK , cpAA Law (PAO 202 Irval Mortensen Arthur Moser Frank Mustacci Safford, Ariz. Dalton, Ohio Park Ridge, Ill. Law Law Law cpAA, Arizona cpAA AXA Law Review Gary Nelson John O ' Dowd Susan Payne Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law oAcb, Moot Court cbAA District Vice (PAO, Student Bar Justice Ariz. Law Review Sec. Student Bar LAW SENIORS The Moot Court is an organization in the College of Law that is open to all first year law students. Quali- fying students continue participation on a competitive basis. Non-qualifying students are gradually eliminated after freshman and sophomore year while the remain- ing members are joined in two-man teams, which draw up cases and plead them. Winners represent the UA in the Regional Moot Court, and Regional Court winners participate in the National Court. Lars Pedersen Richard Procter Joseph Rich Orchard Park, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Law Law Law 01 ' .1, 0A0 q5A9,5 Exchequer James Rogers Charles Rose Norman Rosenblum Las Vegas, Nevada Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law 1AE, 0,10, BP X President Student CbA,i0 Arizona Law Bar Association Review Richard Skousen Leon Thikoll Garven Videen Mesa, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law OAA, Moot Court TAcb, Sophos Bl ' I, q5K43 Board, Board of Traditions AK , 0AA Gov. Law College 203 LAW SENIORS Rad Vucichevich Norman Wade Horton Weiss Richard Gary Yahnke Miami, Arizona Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Whitehouse Anamosa, Iowa Law Law Law Tucson, Ariz. Law AT12, 0..‘cp cp Cb-‘95 Law cbAA AX, g5A0 Moot Court ARIZONA LAW REV_ W The Arizona Law Review is a semi-annual legal periodical of case notes and comments, surveys of various Arizona cases, and authoritative articles. The Arizona Law Review Board, established in 1959, publishes this periodical which replaced the Survey of Arizona Case Law; a smaller publication. Members of the Arizona Law Review Board include; Row 1: Richard Skousen, Robert Eppstein, Robert Johnson. Row 2: Howard Singer, Norman Rosenblum, Irval Mortensen, Ralph Hunsaker. Members of the Law faculty, Thomas Tormey and Jack Rappeport are busy doing legal re- search in the law library of the new University of Arizona Law Building, College of Law. 1111k, 111.01.10111111 ltti :1‘)Iftsisn .• " - • - - lrflrf ' FPr Ati-ti ALI rI IF P. 204 COLT AEG OF LI ERAL A TS DEAN FRANCIS A. ROY Enrolling 5,000 students, the College of Liberal Arts is the largest college on the campus. Twenty departments offer their own programs and in addition provide the basic courses prerequisite to the professional train- ing of several other colleges. With the increased enrollment there have come significant developments in the pro- grams of many departments. Ph.D. curricula have been established in recent years in Astronomy, English, Government, History, Mathematics, Physics, Microbiology, Psy- chology, and Romance Languages. In 1961 the department of Psychology moved into new quarters through the remod- eling of the former Law building. The de- partment of Anthropology has also moved into a new four story addition to the Arizona State Museum building. Dr. Allen Weaver, head of the Physics de- partment, is the associate dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Assistant dean Ralph Kauff- man supervises the academic programs of the students during their freshman and sopho- more years. Dean Francis A. Roy, who recently began his eleventh year as head of the Liberal Arts College, earned his bachelor ' s degree at St. Anne College, Nova Scotia, and his doctorate at the University of Wisconsin. He held the French Ministry of Foreign Affairs Fellow- diploma from the University of Paris. Among other offices Dr. Roy is a member of the Commission of Colleges in the North Central Association. ANTHROPOLOGY, PSYCHOLOGY, AND GOVERN- Morin, Newton James, Salvatore Zagona, Arnold Meadow, MENT FACULTIES: Row 1: Dorothy Marquart, Harry Lewis Hertz, Robert Hackenberg, Clara Lee Tanner, Emil Singer, Neil Bartlett, Frederick Hulse, William Kelly, Haury. Row 3: Neal Houghton, Jerry Tobey, Clifton Wilson, Raymond Thompson. Row 2: Ralph Kauffman, Robert Peter Toma, Conrad Joyner, Stuart Nagel. DEPARTMENT HEADS: Harvey Cohn, mathematics; Charles government; Renato Rosaldo, romance languages; Lawrence Wallraff, philosophy; Neil Bartlett, psychology; Currin Shields, Muir, English. 206 James Aiello Rick Allen John A lseuer Globe, Ariz. Peoria, Ill. Phoenix, Ariz. General Studies Psychology General Studies AX, Sophos 0FA House ATB Manager Peter Barizon Karen Baumann Mostafa Bayat San Mateo, Cal. Grosse Pointe, Teheren, Iran Psychology Michigan Biological AX, Newman Club, Spanish Sciences Psychology Club Pres. Folk Dance Foreign Students ' Varsity Tennis Club Club Edward Becker Bruce Billings Patricia Billings Springerville, Prescott, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Arizona Math-Economics Sociology Psychology AKA, Wesley Wranglers Campus Republicans Foundation Wesley Foundation LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS HISTORY FACULTY: Row 1: Mario Rodriguez, Russell Ewing, Herman Bateman. Row 2: J. Gregory Oswald, James Beatson. 207 Linda Rixler South Bend, Ind. English ICAO, AAA Patrick Blake Phoenix, Ariz. Zoology IX, Chain Gang Jack Blanchard Long Beach, Cal. Zoology os Victor Bluestone Los Angeles, Cal. Psych.-Pre Med. AEA, ' I ' X, ASA George Booth Tucson, Ariz. History AM., 13FX Ted Bowen John Bridges Tucson, Ariz. Sierra Vista, English Arizona A XA, A¢A2, Chain Aott Pres. Gang, Sophos, Arnold Air Soc. Desert Nancy BMW!? Yuma, Ariz. Microbiology Al ' , Mortar Board, AWS Stand. Board Chairman James Bunch Superior, Ariz. Physics q5HE, ,CIE Sec., Pres., opBK, cbKO, Soph. Coun. Diana Burk Carmel, Cal. Government KKI ' , Spurs Chimes Vice Pres. AAA Gerald Caniglia Phoenix, Ariz. Zoology SAE Charles Carlisle Ft. Worth, Texas English-Spanish Rodeo Club Michael Cashion Hillsborough, California Economics Nancy Clayton Grand Island, Nebraska Spanish Mermaids, Panhellenic LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS SIGMA PI SIGMA National Physics Research Honorary Sigma Pi Sigma, the national physics re- search honorary, requires a grade average of 1.5 in physics courses for membership. The honorary works toward the stimulation of interest in physics and the recognition of out- standing students. Officers are James Bunch, president; Carl Fioles, vice president; James Long, secretary; Bert Abey, treasurer. Dr. Roy Emrick is advisor. SIGMA PI SIGMA: Row I: Francis Campbell, James Leong, Philip Downum, Carl Foles, James Bunch, John Dettloff. Row 2: Dr. Roy Emrick, Robert Dickerson, Bert Abey, Billy Nichols, David Walsh, Richard Cooper. 208 Bruce Colell George Conover Jon Coppa Tucson, Ariz. Wilmette, Ill. Kingman, Ariz. Music Educ. Economics Zoology q5MA, X, Sophos BBB, oil, AEA Band, Hepcats Chain Gang OKO, q5BK Bobcats Pre-Med Club Bernardine Crenshaw David Crowell Susan Currie Tucson, Ariz. Little Rock, Ark. Billings, Mont. Spanish English English General Music q5A0 KKr, Angel Scholarship Flight Judy Darnall Franklin Davis Robert Day New York, N.Y. North Hollywood, Phoenix, Arix. French California Psychology 11Acb, French Club Government K1, IFC Inter. Stud. Club ATS2, Varsity Scabbard and Civic Activities Gymnastics Blade Harry Dennis Bernard Dougherty Sharon Dunning Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Spanish Government Zoology IRC FOB, BBB, AEA LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS ENGLISH, CLASSICS, AND JOURNALISM FACULTIES: Row 1: Evelyn Kirmse, Jack Huggins, Phyllis Flegel. Row 3: Frances Gillmor, Albert Gegenheimer, L. D. Clark, Lawrence Muir, Lloyd Hamill, John Carr, Nancy Burton, Oliver Sigworth, Arthur Kay, Gerald Brewster Campbell, Sherman Miller, Frank Barreca, William Drake. McNiece, Patrick McCarthy, Jay Funston, Robert Moynihan. Row 2: Alsie Schulman, Marie Hamilton, Alice Senob, Dorothy Fuller, 209 Richard Dyson Virginia Edwards Joan Ekblad New Brighton, Pa. Orange, Cal. Lafayette, Cal. Wildlife Mgmt. Bacteriology Spanish Conservation Club ICAO, Vice Pres. roB, ASUA, IRC BBB, Vice Pres Sec., Angel WRA Flight Treas. Katherine Eppenberger Becky Evans Daniel Evans St. Louis, Mo. Redlands, Cal. Phoenix, Ariz. History History Sociology AWS Rep. Pres. Wesley RIL Helen Fellows Richard Fike Barbara Fisk West Orange, N.J. Ogd en, Utah Manhasset, N.Y. French Anthropology Psychology French Club Anthropology AAA, WRA Sec. Club Mermaids Janice Fox Judy Fuller Alfred Gardner Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. English Botany Wildlife Mgmt. Band AI ' , AAA, BBB, HAO ICE, Wildlife ASUA Sec. Club, Scabbard Porn Pon Girl Blade LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Mary Ann Gardner Sara Gardner Phyllis Glickman Milwaukee, Wis. Tucson, Ariz. Beverly Hills, Spanish History California KKr, 1;.. II Pres. 0AO, AAA, HAO Sociology Baird AEo Pres. Scholarship WRA William Graves Richard Gruendyke Karen Gurley Minot, N.D. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Zoology Government Journalism cpI ' A AXA, IRC FOB, 010 SUAB Spurs, ASUA Wildcat Soc. Ed. Frieda Hamilton Mildred Hancock Jody Hanson Forsyth, Mont. Omaha, Neb. Phoenix, Ariz. Eng-Journalism Sociology Chemistry 0 q5 AKA Yuma Hall Pres. IDC Vice Pres. Pistol Club John Hartman Thomas Hasher Robert Hasseries Hartford City Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Indiana History History Anthropology History Club HKA, Pres. SRC AXA, AckI2 Lutheran Student Band French Club Association 210 THETA SIGMA PHI National Fraternity For Women in Journalism Furthering interests and contacts in jour- nalism is the goal of Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism honorary. They held a Matrix Dinner, with Rosemary Drachman Taylor as speaker. Outstanding women of the press and community were invited. Theta Sigma Phi also sponsored a publicity clinic in October, which explained various pub- licity media to interested persons. THETA SIGMA PHI: Row I: Joyce Van Reenen, Margaret Adams, Frieda Hamilton, Annalee Ferguson. Row 2: Virginia Fraps, Carole Haines, Betsy Little, Olympia Vivas-Robelo ORI ENTAL STUDIES FACULTY: William Schultz, James Mahar, Patricia Cunningham, Bernard Silberman, Nathan Talbott. 211 PHI BETA KAPPA: Row I: Dr. James Beatson, Miss Phyllis Gibbs, Leahmae McCoy, Helen Goldsmith, Arthur Beattie, War- ren Shirley. Row 2: Dr. Loyal Gryting, Donald Ayers, Dr. Charles Walraff, Leon Salanave, Stan Cornfield, Raymond Thompson. PHI BETA KAPPA National Liberal Arts Scholastic Honorary Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest existing Greek letter society and was founded in 1776. Members are chosen from those students in the Liberal Arts College having superior scholar- ship. The " Visiting Scholar " program was sponsored by this group, along with a tea honoring students with out- standing scholastic achievement. PHI KAPPA PHI. National Scholastic Honorary Members of Phi Kappa Phi represent all colleges on the University campus, and were chosen for their outstanding records in both scholarship and activities. Phi Kappa Phi gives scholar- ships to undergraduate students, and each year selects the out- standing senior whose name is then engraved on a plaque in the library. PHI KAPPA PHI: Row I: Paula Todd, Vicky Verity, Sara Jane Gardner, Hal Crawford, Frances Huhnke, Judy Fuller. Row 2: Robert Steinberg, Samuel Oppenheim, Jerry Soma, Jon Coppa, Peter Nelson, James Bunch. 212 ROMANCE LANGUAGES FACULTY: Row 1: Charles Olstad, John Frikart, Guido Capponi, Renato Rosaldo, John Brooks, Ruth Kennedy, Helen Goldsmith, Jack Davis, Karl Sandberg, Rex Fike, Eddison Tatham. Row 2: William Manson, Robert Anderson, Loyal Gryting, Charles Rosenberg, Robert Hammond, William Whitby, Timothy Brown, Linda Haughton, Barbara Johnson, Gordon Porter. Row 3: Charles Carlisle, Gustave Segade, Roberto Acevedo, William Cuneo, Charles Shapley, Dolores Brown, Gerald Agnieray, Alfred Atlee, Oliver Luther, Carlos Felix. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Robert H. Hawke Norma J. Head Raymond V. Healy Tucson, Ariz. Rupert, Idaho Albany, N. Y. Zoology Math Zoology Pre-Med. Club Arnold Air Soc. Kitty Kat Staff Rifle Team Theodore A. Heist A melina Heredia Nancy M. Herlihy Westfield, N. Y. Patagonia, Ariz. San Marino, Cal. Zoology Spanish Engliish Wildlife Conser- IA It , Pan American Awl Pres. Spurs, vation Club Sec. Club Chimes, AAA, AWS Sally Ann Holt Joe Huerta John Charles Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Janda French Chemistry Tucson, Ariz. KKF Pre-Med. Club History French Club Geoffrey John Joan K. Johnson Donald W. Jones Philadelphia, Pa. Phoenix, Ariz. Mayfield, Govt., History Bacteriology Kentucky AT Sec., Chain KAO Pres., Journalism Gang, Blue Key Chimes, Mortar Vice Pres., IFC Board 213 Howard John Edward New York, N.Y. Keck Psychology Indio, Cal. SUAB Economics Young Republicans Susan Knapman Tom Krucker Minneapolis, Tucson, Ariz. Minn. History History orA, Sophos Wranglers, Rodeo Football Club, Ramblers Swimming Capt. Joan Khoshbin Phoenix, Ariz. Latin AAA Treas. Baird Sch. David Leonard Tucson, Ariz. Philosophy TAO, Sophos Philosophy Club Kay Ellen King Mexico City, Mexico Sociology AKA James Leong Tucson, Ariz. Physics Sec. Chinese Students Club Treas. Martha Klaiber Phoenix, Ariz. Zoology KKF, AAA Spurs, Pom Pon Girl Lawrence Levin Glencoe, Ill. History TAO Vice Pres. Special Assistant ASUA Pres., op AO Kline Tucson, Ariz. Government Democratic Club Pres., Hillel Sociology Club Jay Lippman Tucson, Ariz. History Ami Treas. Hillel LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS MATHEMATICS AND PHILOSOPHY FACULTIES: Row I: Jack Sturgul, James Churchyard, Paul Jensen, Abraham Sklar, Phyllis Longmire, Rosa Loftfield, Harvey Cohn, Louis Milne-Thomson, Louis Mordell, Donald Webb, Joseph Cowan. Row 2: Joseph Freivald, Donald Kerr, Donald I.awver, Patricia Styris, Donald Myers, Roy Winger, George Diamos, Roy Graesser, Ro bert Caldwell. Row 3: Roy Lippmann, Charles Haskell, Harry von Bergen, Arthur Segal, Gerald Marley, Mohindar Cheema, Paul Slepian, Robert Huddleston, James Dyer, Robert De Vore. 214 ALPHA KAPPA DELTA National Scholastic Sociology Honorary Alpha Kappa Delta is the national soci- ology honor society. The basis for mem- bership is a 2.0 accumulative average and twelve units credit in sociology. Members invited to join are chosen from sociology majors. They study sociological problems for the purpose of serving mankind. Din- ner meetings are held monthly with guest speakers. Officers are Vernon House- wright, president; Martha Smith, secre- tary-treasurer; Dr. Raymond Mulligan, National Representative. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: Row I: Beverly Carnevale, Martha Smith, June Morrison, Susan Shrum, Vernon Housewright. Row 2: Raymond Mulligan, Donald Taft, Roger Yoshino, Stuart Queen, Chester Chiles. PI MU EPSILON National Scholastic Mathematics Honorary Pi Mu Epsilon, national mathematics hon- orary, bases its membership on outstanding scholarship in mathematics past the level of calculus. Activities include monthly lectures by visiting mathematicians and by faculty members. An annual banquet is held at the end of the year. Officers are Peter Nelson, president; James Bunch, secretary; and Donald Collins, treasurer. PI MU EPSILON: Row 1: Peter Nelson, Jerry Soma, Kal Miller, Herbert Goullabian, James Bunch, Gary Warner, Stanley Dea Row 2: Robert Steinberg, Jim Seal, Don Collins, Dan Patterson, Wayne Dawson, Vuryl Classen, Dr. Myers. 215 Betsy Little Glendale, Ariz. Journalism AOII, 010, Wildcat Managing Editor Panhellenic John Lundin John W. Lyon Phoenix, Ariz. Glen Ridge, N.J. Government History IFPC Scabbard Blade Sophos John Manson). Miami, Ariz. Chemistry Sophos, Pre- Med. Club, Sr. Class Pres. Barbara Marsh Charles McChesney Darien, Conn. Troy, New York English Government Lacrosse Club Pres., IRC, Ski Club David McClure Thelma McKinney Thomas McMichael Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Kingman, Ariz. Government Geography Wildlife Mgmt. Journalism AXtt, WRA Wildlife AX Orchesis, General Conservation Arnold Air Soc. Resident Sch. Club Pres. Lucinda M ick e se n Tucson, Ariz. History Xt2, WRA, SUAB Christian Science Organization, SRC Ellen Miller George Mitchell Charlevoix, Mich. Colorado Springs, History French Colo. T B 1, Wranglers Psychology French Club Sec. l ' AE History Club SIGMA DELTA PI National Scholastic Spanish Honorary Sigma Delta Pi is for Spanish majors or minors with superior achievement in the language. Basis for membership is a high scholarship average. The honorary promotes interest in Spanish language and literature. Officers are Linda Haughton, president; Ernie Cruz, vice president; Mary Ann Gardner, secretary. SIGMA DELTA PI: Row 1: Kathryn Sherrill, Sarah Adams, Linda Haughton, Veronica Hubbard, Miriam De La Vina, Amelina Heredia. Row 2: Carlos Porras, Charles Carlisle, Jared Porter, Neil Shaw, Gusta Segade, Miss Dolores Brown. 216 Fred Montgomery Maurice Mordka Elizabeth Morris Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Dallas, Texas Government Sociology Classics 2,N, 0H2; TAO Sec. EKE, IIA0, Spurs Sophos Hillel Orchesis, Desert Staff, Nite Club James Musgrove Flo Newmark Alfred Olsen Prescott, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Buckeye, Ariz. Government English History IX, IFC Vice AE0, Mortar IN Pres., ¢H1; Pres., Social Board, AWS Pres., IIK.X Pres. Life Chairman Marshall Sch. SIP, Blue Key Margaret Palm Penny Parke Bonnie Parsons El Paso, Texas Dallas, Texas Tucson, Ariz. English History Anthropology Sociology KAe, AWS, CAV KK E, Spurs Young SUAB, History AWS Social Chm. Republicans Club, Span. Club AWS Council Rodeo Club William Patterson George Pender Chryssee Perry Atherton, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Tulsa, Okla. Entomology Physics French A cp 11130, IIA¢) French Circle Pres. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Marolyn Peterson Ken Pettigrew Judith Prater El Paso, Texas Lumsden, Sask., Glen Ellyn, Ill. English Canada Spanish Geology AO I I, ASUA-SUAB Geology Club IRC Sec., History Club, Span. Club Albert Quick Jay Reccmzone Jane Reese Marshall, Mich. Yerington, Nevada Woodside, Cal. Government Government Botany f,0E Vice Pres. ATP, Young 13 13 13 ASUA Social Republicans, Life Comm. Traditions Peter Reiter Robert Renfro Antonio Rivera Scarsdale, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Paul Spur, Ariz. History Zoology Latin American IDC Pres., AX Studies Pershing Rifles IAN, Silver Wing South Pacific Pan Am Club Judith Roe Southgate, Mich. General Studies Laura Lee Rose Coronado, Cal. Bacteriology X11, Desert Staff WRA, AWS, ASUA Rallies Comm. Judith Segel Phoenix, Ariz. Microbiology AE0, 13 13 13 217 Martha Shideler Lloyd Shoop Mary Sindy Nancy Sheldon Barbara Smart William Stead Bay Village, Ohio Scottsdale, Ariz. Cumberland, Md. Albuquerque, Arcadia, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Sociology Psychology Bacteriology New Mexico Psychology Sociology AOH Vice Pres. ' I ' X Treas., OM English XS2, WRA Campus IDC Treas. AXS2 Pres. Orchesis Republicans Varsity Tennis Bowling LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS ASTRONOMY AND CHEMISTRY FACULTIES: Row 1: James Mulvaney, Millard Seeley, Alec Kelley, Quintus Fernando. Row 2: Myron Corrin, Carl Marvel, Henry Freiser, John Schaefer, Edward Wise. Row 3: Cornelius Steelink, John Rupley, Reuben Gustayson. Judith Tilt Jeff Timbanard Paula Todd Mary Glenn Karla Turner Joyce VanReenen Olympia Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Trachta Thatcher, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Vivas-Robelo Government History Chemistry Tucson, Ariz. Botany Journalism-Span. Managua, Geography TAcp, AXS2, AAA, BBB French BBB Sec., TB Phrateres, Spurs Nicaragua Wranglers, IRC ASUA-SUAB SRC, Amer. ICAO Sec. Wranglers 02:0 Pres., Chimes Journalism Fencing Club Chemical Soc. Tucson Rodeo 4-H Club Mortar Board Of,cb Hist. Queen 218 BACTERIOLOGY, BIOLOGY, AND ZOOLOGY Row 2: Charles Lowe, Jr., Adelaide Evenson, Irving FACULTIES: Row I: Howard Gloyd, Joseph Mar- Yall. Row 3: Hugh Smith, Kenneth Wertman, William shall, Donald Sayner, Martha Pavlovich, Albert Mead. Brown, and William McCauley. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Jon P. Wardrip Gwendolyn Weiner Ronald A. Weiner Racine, Wisconsin Fort Worth, Texas Brooklyn, N.Y. Journalism English Forensics Club .. TA Pres., Sophos 11B0 IFC, Chain Gang Homecoming Queen Wildcat Fea. Ed. Attendant Gary Wilkerson Ralph Williams Karen L. Winter Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Math History History Republican Club History Club V.2 Campus SUAB, WRA Conservatives Kathleen Wright Patricia Wright Frances Wong Burbank, Cal. Pittsburgh, Pa. Marana, Ariz. Spanish History Math Spanish Club, IRC History Club Spurs, Chimes AWS Treas. Marana PTA Sch. Carol J. Yanders Diane Younger Jerome Zuraysky Long Beach, Cal. San Diego, Cal. Columbus, Ohio Psychology Sociology Psychology I: AO Republican Club 219 PI DELTA PHI National Scholastic French Honorary Members must have a grade average of 1.5 to be eligible for Pi Delta Phi. Medals are given to the senior major- ing in French with the highest grade average, and to the one who has con- tributed the most to the French Club. PI DELTA PHI: Row 1: Judy Darnell, Evelyn Copeland, Sandra Selover, Chryssee Perry, Helen Goldsmith. Row 2: Robert Hammond, Loyal Gryting, Judy Beren, Arthur Beattie, Charles Rosenberg, Charles Janssens. Students listen to a lecture in the large Liberal Arts Auditorium. Journalism classes are conducted downstairs in the Liberal Arts journalism " lab. " 220 COLI,EGE MINES DEAN JAMES D. FORRESTER On the basis of the character of faculty, the quality of students, the success of alumni, and its excellent physical plant, the College of Mines at the University of Arizona enjoys a pre-eminent rank among mineral industry schools at state universities in the nation. The College of Mines, through its depart- ments of Chemical Engineering, Geology, and Mining and Metallurgical Engineering offers Bachelor of Science degrees in Chem- ical Engineering, Geology, Geological Engi- neering, Geophysics-Geochemistry, Hydrol- ogy, Metallurgical Engineering and Mining Engineering. Graduate studies leading to Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy degrees are offered also. The enrollment of undergraduates in the College of Mines is greater than 250 and graduate students num- ber approximately 140. Scholarship awards totaling over $12,000 are available to stu- dents in 1961-62, and stipends to support graduate study and research on problems of the mineral industry amount to about $95,000 a year. Dr. James D. Forrester has been Dean of the College of Mines and Director of the Arizona Bureau of Mines since 1956. Prior to coming to the University of Arizona, he served as Dean, College of Mines, University of Idaho and as Head of the Department of Mining Engineering at Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy. Before entering the teaching profession in 1939, Dr. Forrester was employed for several years by the Ana- conda Copper Mining Company. He is a member of numerous professional societies, in which he has held several national offices, especially in the American Institute of Min- ing, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers. Dr. Forrester is the author of more than 50 technical art icles and hooks on the subjects of geology and mining engineering. MINES FACULTY: Row I: Joseph F. Schreiber, Jr., Recep M. Egemen, Thomas M. Morris, Donald H. White, John W. Harshbarger, James D. Forrester, J. Cunningham, H. Krumlauf, Daniel J. Murphy. Row 2: John W. Anthony, Mark A. Melton, Spencer R. Titley, George H. Roseveare, W. Loerpabel, K. L. Keating, John K. Anthony, W. Walker, James F. Carley. Row 3: Robert L. DuBois, Jay C. Dotson, Halsey W. Miller, Jr., Willard C. Lacy, Edgar J. McCullough, J. Ferris, Charles A. Ratte, Evans B. Mayo, F. Stubbs, Robert A. Damon. Row 4: Willard D. Pye, Richard M. Edwards, John F. Lance, E. Drevdahl, H. Skibitzki, Thomas W. Mitcham, Paul E. Damon. DEPARTMENT HEADS: Dr. Thomas M. Morris, Mining and Metallurgical Engineering; Dr. John W. Harshbarger, Geology; Dr. Donald H. White, Chemical Engineering. MINES SENIORS Iradj Azimi Tehran, Iran Mining Engr. AIME, ISA, ASM Terry E. Clark Redlands, Cal. Gen. Geology TBX, Band Geology Club Curtis Clarkson Palo Alto, Cal. Mining Eugr. AIME, Engr. Council David Hammel Tucson, Ariz. Geological Engr. AIME, ASM Geology Club 222 Jose Luis Joves Walter Knotts Kalman Miller Richard Orndoff Victor Arthur Stephens Thomas Tone Caracas, Sicily Island, York, Penn. Fresno, Cal. Sanchez-Aizorbe Prescott, Ariz. Easton, Penn. Venezula La., Geology Chem. Engr. Mining Engr. Lima, Peru Metallurgical Mining Engr. Mining Engr. Blue Key Il ' E Vice Pres .Ica Mining Engr. Engr. OKO, AIME AIME, Latin " A " Club Pres. Chem. Engr. Club International ASM Vice Pres Amer. Club Engr. Coun., AIME Pres., ACS Scholarship AIME, Engr. Coun. A Mining enthusiast examines a sample found in the University ' s Geological Museum. AIME National Professional Mining and Metallurgical Engineering Association All students in Mining, Metallurgy and Geology compose the membership of the AIME. One of the purposes of AIME is to supplement the student ' s knowledge and interest in mining and to acquaint students in engineering with practicing professional engineers. Activities include monthly dinner meet- ings and participation in the annual Arizona section of AIME. Officers are Curtis Clarkson, president; Joe Shea, vice president; Barry Minich, treasurer; John Spaulding, secretary. AIME: Row 1: Nagubandi Pundari, James Sherman, George Schottler, David Hammel, Leslie Crawford, David Hogan, Curtis Clarkson, Azim Azimi, Jay Dotson. Row 2: Michael Bikerman, Ronald Fenelon, Donald Wright, George Wright, George Calahan, Robert Braatz, John Spauld- ing, Richard Orndoff, Ischaidir, Gordon Paterson, Carl Williams, Victor Sanchez. Row 3: Jose Joves, Prasanna Kumar, Rodger Maynard, Joseph Shea, Andy Rendes, Menssen Janssen, Leonard Ettinger, Rodolfo Jaggi, James Richardson, Edward Mitchell. 223 SCHOOL OF NURSING The University of Arizona faculty gained Mrs. Pearl P. Coulter as director of the School of Nursing in 1957. After receiving her diploma at the University of Colorado, she taught public health nursing to graduate nurses at George Peabody College in Nashville, Tennessee. Later, she acquired her mas- ter ' s degree at the University of Denver. In 1959, the School of Nursing moved into its new head- quarters in the Home Economics Building, which provides many new facilities for the ever increasing enrollment which is now 220. A basic college program, approved by the Arizona State Board of Nurse Registration and Nursing Education, is now offered, which leads to the Bachelor of Science in Nursing. The freshman nursing program includes four hours of hospital practice a week. The succeeding years place emphasis on clinical nursing, care of mothers and children, care of the mentally ill, public health nursing, and practical experience in local doctors ' offices. In addition to the nursing program, a succession of social activities, designed to give the students social as well as professional practice are held. Last fall, the University of Arizona student nurses attended the annual Ari- zona Association of Student Nurses Convention in which Geraldine Buthod, a U of A student, was elected president. PEARL P. COULTER Director NURSING FACULTY: Seated: Miss Furnas, Miss Browder, Miss Bermask, Miss Shand, Miss Sorensen, Miss Smith, Miss Armstrong, Miss Rykken, Mrs. Walanin, Mrs. Staininger. .Standing: Miss Rodier, Mrs. Mason, Mrs. Ross, Mrs. Huhnke, Mrs. Afek, Mrs. Coulter, Mrs. Whitman, Miss Aamodt, Mrs. Bell. 224 A Noreen A lbrigat Linda Anglin Judy Ann Bell Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nogales, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Newman Club AWS, SNA SNA, Senior Rep. SNA 0A Phrateres Garnet Blackman Geraldine Buthod Carol Dickey Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elgin, Ariz. Nursing BBB, SNA Pres. SNA, Marshall SNA Ariz. Assoc. of Foundation Student Nurses Shirley Jeffers Quinta Lever Lilah M. Harper Toquepala, Peru Oklahoma City, Sierra Vista, Nursing Oklahoma Arizona BSU, SNA Nursing Nursing Frosh Counselor SNA, Baptist Student Union Natalie S. Jane K. Price Elizabeth Reif Pavlovich Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing Nursing Nursing AZ.A, Recording Xt2, SNA 131313, IRC, AWS Sec. SNA, SRC SNA, Wranglers Canterbury Club Suzanne Rowe Barbara Tremor Jean Wehrnum Tucson, Ariz. Waterloo, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing AXtl, SNA SNA SNA, Marshall Wesley Foundation Foundation Sch. 1 225 COLLEGE OF DEAN WILLIS R. BREWER The College of Pharmacy, established in 1949 is the newest college on campus. The study of pharmacy requires•five years of un- dergraduate work, including a year of Liberal Arts required for admission to the college. Upon receiving their degree and after com- pleting fifty-two weeks of pharmacy intern- ship, the students take a licensing examina- tion. The College of Pharmacy offers a Master of Science and Ph.D. degrees. Pres- ently there are one hundred and fifty under- graduates and two graduates enrolled in the college. The University Poisoning Control Infor- mation Center, established in the Pharmacy College in 1957, is a growing service for the entire state. A history of Pharmacy project has been initiated to preserve the history of pharmacy in Arizona. Also developed by the College is a tiny transistor transmitter to record, remotely, body temperature changes while laboratory animals are used in testing various drugs. Knowing and being able to record these changes is important, for just as in many, body temperature is an important factor in life processes. Dr. Willis R. Brewer has served as the dean of the College of Pharmacy since 1952. He received his bachelor ' s degree from South Dakota State College and his doctorate from Ohio State University. He joined the Uni- versity of Arizona staff in 1949 as assistant professor of pharmacognosy. KAPPA EPSILON National Women ' s Pharmacy Honorary Kappa Epsilon is the national women ' s pharmacy honorary. Women who have completed 12 units in the college of phar- macy with high scholarship are eligible for membership. One of their service ac- tivities is the annual fund raising drive for the Arizona Children ' s Home. KAPPA EPSILON: Row I: Judy Anne Winter, Kathleen Smiley, Ping Lee. Row 2: Janet Pierce, Dee Stanley, Nancy Kessler, Maude Lim. George W. Adolfo F. Diaz Richard Draper Ronald Gillespie Norton Goldberg John Grosenbach Thomas Katafiasz. A Inland Phoenix, Ariz. Chinle, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Normal, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Fallbrook, Cal. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy OAX 0AX, Amerind Club, Navajo K4, Historian Kg, 0_ X Tribal Sch. KAPPA PSI National Scholastic Pharmacy Honorary The purpose of Kappa Psi, national scholastic pharmacy honorary, is to better professional status. Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship and interest in pharmacy. KAPPA PSI: Row 1: Dr. Vartkes Simonian, Dean Willis Brewer, Carl McHenry, Richard King, Jim Doolen, Greg Sinclair, Norton Goldberg, Dr. Albert Picchioni. Row 2: John Lim, John Grosenbach, Barrie Mayes, Bob Roberts, Reginald Sellas, Ron Waldorf, Darrell Bennett, Dr. Joseph Zapotocky. 227 Richard M. King Hugh Laird Jimmy Lee Holbrook, Ariz. Tempe, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy APhA q5AX, APhA .. 0X, APhA Baird Sch. Px Richard Mansur Carl McHenry James D. Norris Escondido, Cal. Santa Rosa, Cal. Phoenix, Ariz. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy 03.x, APhA APhA cpl ' A, 0AX, APhA Newman Club Gregory Sinclair Kathleen Smiley Jerry Whitacre Chandler, Ariz. Prescott, Ariz. Springfield, Ohio Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy APhA Pres., K ' ! ' RE, Pres., APhA AXA, qs_IX, APhA Vice Pres. Sec., Wranglers Larry White Stephen Yang Eugene Yutsus Mesa, Ariz. Oakland, Cal. New Philadelphia, Pharmacy Pharmacy Pennsylvania ox Sec., APhA 4,X., Chinese Pharmacy Students Club APHA, cbAX PHARMACY SENIORS PHI DELTA CHI National Pharmacy Professional Fraternity Phi Delta Chi is a national professional pharmaceutical fraternity. They take part in National Pharmacy Week, a week de- voted to informing the public about the advantages of pharmacy. Every two years an award is given to the outstanding sophomore student. PHI DELTA CHI: Ran : Dr. Lincoln Chin, Steve Yang, Ron Gillespie, Richard Eckert, Jerry Whitacre, Bill Russell, Bob Rodriguez, Jimmy Lee, Adolph Diaz. Ron ' 2: Louis Siordia, Richard Beaufeaux, Larry White, Jim Norris, Bob Pittman, Tom Katafiasz, Peter Ng. Roil ' 3: Bob Stern, Norm Alger!, Don Kopec, Cliff Elliott, Gene Yutsus, Richard Mansur, Dick Draper, Hugh Laird, Walter Gross. 228 AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: Row 1: Jean Eng, Maude Lim, Ping Lee, Nancy Kessley, Judy Anne Winter, Evkine Papazian, Judy Ashcraft, Dee Stanley. Row 2: Dean Willis Brewer, Norton Goldberg, John Lim, Dick King, Greg Sinclair, Carl McHenry, Adolph Diaz, Jimmy Lee, Bill Russell, Jerry Whitacre, Louis Siordia, Jim Norris, Richard Eckart, George Szarek. Row 3: Dr. Vartkes Simonian, Richard Beaufcaux, Steve Yang, Ron Gillespie, Tom Katafiasz, Larry White, Ron Waldorf, Ernie Cruz. Row 4: Walter Gross, Dr. Joseph Zapotocky, Reginald Sellas, Barrie Mayes, John Groscnbach, Hugh Laird, Richard Mansur, Cliff Elliott, Bob Roberts, Gene Yutsus, Don Kopec, Norm Algert, Jim Forster, Gary Gray, George Almand, Lloyd Burton. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION National Professional Pharmacy Association This organization is the student branch of the Na- tional American Pharmaceutical Association and works to better the relations between the public and pharmacists. Its activities include student luncheons, a Christmas dance, and the Spring Awards Banquet. PHARMACY FACULTY: Albert Picchioni, Richard Childs, Mary Jack Cole. Center: Dr. Willis R. Brewer. Caldwell, Lincoln Chin, Joseph Zapotocky, Lloyd Burton, V. Simonian, 229 DELTA PSI KAPPA: Row I: Pat Mail, Linnea Hedlund, Grace Burris, Sarah Brooks. Row 2: Jane Wilson, Mary Pilgrim, Agnes Garner, June Morris, Sue Daggett. MARY PILGRIM Director WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION DELTA PSI KAPPA Women ' s Physical Education Honorary Members of Delta Psi Kappa, women ' s physical education honorary, are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership and char- acter. Their purpose is to further the aims of physical education. The Arizona State Legislature has approved a plan for a new women ' s physical education build- ing. This project, located east of the present loca- tion, will begin during 1962-1963. This move will relieve the present lack of classroom, office, and locker room facilities. All women students are required to have two years of physical education. Currently, there are 84 students enrolled in the upper division courses of the school. This department works closely with WRA to provide intramural and intercollegiate activities. During various Sports Days, intercollegiate compe- tition takes place in golf, tennis, badminton, fencing, and swimming. Throughout the year, the intramural program includes: volleyball, co-recrea- tional volleyball, howling, golf, dance, field hockey, softball, and basketball. Miss Mary Pilgrim is the Director of Physical Education for Women. She received her Masters of Science degree from Louisiana State University. She joined the UA staff in 1942 as a physical educa- tion instructor, until becoming Director in 1959. She is the chairman of the College Physical Educa- tion Section of the American Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. FACULTY: Row I: Ruth Wynn, Mary Lee Rabke, Mary Pilgrim, Donna Mae Miller, Mary Pavlich, Ethel Hibbs, Anne Natonek. Row 2: Betty Ann Dial, Nelda Knopp, Agnes Garner, Elizabeth Gatewood, Mary Littlewood, Shirley Gorman, Marjorie Price, Leona Jachimiak. 230 FACULTY: Row 1: Sam Bailie, Charles Ott, Fred Roby, Bob Svob, Dick Clausen, Jack Hansma, Fred Enke, Frank Gibbings. Row 2: Ken Coopwood, Ed Linta, William Harris, Carl Cooper, Phil McLaughlin, Bob Ford. Row 3: Bill King, Ron Marciniak, Joseph Picard, Jim Speight, Jake Rowden. Row 4: Frank Soltys, Charles Magness, Nick Wallace, Bruce Larson, Dave Snyder, Richard Woods. MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Department of Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation for Men includes three divisions: the intramural and intercollegiate athletics, the professional training of coaches and teachers of secondary schools, and the required physical education on campus. The university has one of the largest and best equipped athletic plants in the Southwest. Next year, the seating capacity of Varsity Stadium will be increased from 26,000 to 33,000 by the addi- tion of a large section of permanent bleachers. A new facility for health, physical education, rec- reation and intercollegiate activities is planned in 1964. The department instigated Arizona ' s mem- bership in the newly formed Western Athletic Conference. Other teams in the conference will be Utah, Wyoming, Brigham Young, Arizona State, and New Mexico. Mr. Dick Clausen is the director of the Department. He came to UA from the Univer- sity of New Mexico where he was head football coach. He received his bachelor ' s degree from the State University of Iowa and his master ' s degree from Northwestern University. M. R. " DICK " CLAUSEN Director 231 Lt. Colonel Edward H. Wilkie graduated from the University of Missouri in 1935 and was commissioned as Second Lieutenant of field artillery in the Army reserve. He is now PMS and has served for twenty-seven years in prac- tically every capacity. He has been at the UA since 1959. SCHOOL OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS The University of Arizona School of Military Science and Tactics, located in Old Main, is composed of Army and Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. The University of Arizona requires male students to take two years of basic training in either air or army military science. Selected men who fulfill aptitude, scholastic, and physical requirements are eligible for the four-year program which offers training in command. The Army staff consists of eight officers and eight non-commissioned officers. The Air Force has eight officers and five airmen assigned to the program. The Army Department was established with the University in 1855. The Air Science Department was organized as a joint program with the Army in 1947 and became a separate department in 1951. Colonel William G. Downey, who was grad- uated from the UA in 1938, served as public information officer to the Secretary of the Air Force before returning to the UA. He is a quali- fied jet pilot and has been on active duty since 1941. 11 WILLIAM COLLETTE TIM PENNINGTON AF Cadet Commander Brigade Commander 232 SCABBARD AND BLADE National Advanced Military Honorary Scabbard and Blade, the national advanced military honorary, is composed of senior ROTC men with moral character and demon- strated leadership ability. Its activities include a training program for juniors in Army ROTC. Each year, they hold a banquet at D-M Air Base and sponsor the Military Ball. SCABBARD AND BLADE: Row 1: Edgar Sands, Zary South, Kenyon Richard, Jr., Peter Nelson, Tim Pennington, Timothy Sexson, Ron- ald Baker. Row 2: George Bombel, Michael Goodfellow, Bennett Dingwall, III, Larry Wil- liams, John Lundin, Douglas Gremel, Walter Garrison, Maj. Joseph Buccolo. ARMY FACULTY: Row I: Maj. Norman Overton, Capt. Joseph Buccolo, Maj. Edward Williamson, Capt. Niven Baird, Maj. John Keyser, Lt. Col. Edward Wilkie, Jr., Maj. Jesse Coulter, Maj. Minor Kelso. Row 2: M Sgt. Harry Hayden, M Sgt. John Schaefer, S Sgt. Ralph Lewis, Sgt. John Feagan, SFC. Robert Mauldin, SFC. Raymond Howell, M Sgt. Ancel Carmichael. ARMY SENIORS: Row l: James Flickinger, Matt Han- hila, Tim Pennington, Ron Baker, Larry Williams, Kenyon Richard, John Renner. Row 2: George Bombel, Tom Ding- wall, Dick Glover, Tom Burns, Peter Nelson, Carleton Wright, Bob Day. Row 3: Doug Gremel, Richard Hall, David Gross, Charles Cook, Eddie Brooks, Pete Hudson, Zary South. Row 4: John Lundin, Peter Graham, Paul Decker, Floyd James, John Brimmell, Doug Dowd. 233 SILVER WING Sophomore Air Cadets Silver Wing is composed of sophomore air cadets of proven integrity and leader- ship ability. It is a service and social hon- orary for leadership training of basic cadets. Activities include a basic cadet leadership school, AF base visitations, Mom and Dad ' s Day, Senior Day, and a Homecoming float. SILVER WING: Row l: Captain Vincent Tocci, P. Garth Pecoraro, Ronald Cottrell, Rick Falkow, Steven Potter, David Boyer, George Grisaffe, Alan Maltenfort. Row 2: John Dickey, James Seymour, Edward Lansdale, Ken Mayer, Jim Close, Chris Messed, Donald Livingston, Sig Smitt, Karl Haushalter, Robert Jones, Joe Barrales. AIR FORCE FACULTY: Row I: Capt. Vincent Tocci, Maj. Clifford Bueche, Col. William Downey, Maj. Edwin Yoakum, Capt. Kenneth Fousel, Capt. William DeBoe. Row 2: T Sgt. Charles Irwin, S Sgt. James Cahill, Capt. James Sampson, Maj. Jimmy Wilkinson, Maj. Wayne Swegle, M Sgt. Eugene Matt, S Sgt. John Charley, S Sgt. Billy Huffman. AIR FORCE SENIORS: Row I: Gary Har- mon, David Simpler, John Bridges, Henry Row 2: Raymond Healy, Donald Smith, William Collette, Alan Behall, Anthony Adams. 234 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Row 1: Philip Rees, Raymond Healy, Charles Lewis, Donald Smith, Anthony Adams, Henry DuBuy, N. G. Schmid, James Swayze. Row 2: Major Clifford Bueche, Lonnie Weaver, Alan Behall, Gary Harmon, Larry Baker, Hartley Newkirk, Robert ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY National Air Force Student Honorary Arnold Air Society is the Air Force ROTC social organization. Members are chosen on their scholastic achievement and interest in the Air Force. Activities during the year included a detachment party and the co-sponsorship of the Military Ball. Members put up exhibits for Mom and Dad ' s Day and Senior Day. Feldman, Ed Meyer, William Collette. Row 3: Toby Teorey, David Simpler, Thomas Lange. Thomas Swartz, Michael Pierce, John Carney, Jr., Thomas Simondi, David Reuther. ANGEL FLIGHT AFROTC Women ' s Honorary Angel Flight, the AFROTC women ' s honorary, has 25 junior and senior women. Its purpose is to promote interest in the AFROTC and support ac- tivities of the Arnold Air Society. Members are seen hostessing at various events and marching in a drill team. This year the UA Angel Flighters were hosts to the Angel Flight Conclave for schools in New Mexico, Arizona, California and Hawaii. ANGEL FLIGHT: Row 1: Phyllis Haskell, Carole Sickafoose, Jeanne Webb, Connie Mc- Carroll, Lynda Gray, Janie Karmen, Carole Raymond, Joan Ekblad, Joan Johnson. Row 2: Ann Darrow, Joan Savage, Judy Hodge, Kit Walker, Janet Seidenberg, Mary Lou Doolen, Lin Koenigstein, Mary Helen Richardson, Sally Barie, Jo Ann Branham, Irene Carrillo, Margie Tench, Ruth Lubbers, Gwynne Barthels. r r ' re 235 SUMMER SESSION AND CONTINUING ED U: CA ' ION The Division of Continuing Education offers credit in addition to the degree credit available through regular courses. In Tucson and elsewhere in the state, courses are arranged for availability to the general public as well as to full-time students in the late afternoon and evening. The 1961 Summer Session enrollment was 7,496 registrants with hundreds more scattered around the globe in special Uni- versity of Arizona programs. For example, 520 students from 36 states were enrolled in a special six-weeks residence program in Guadalajara, Mexico. Other credit-granting programs in 1961 included the Humanities tour to Europe, the History tour through- out Mexico, and special summer offerings in Prescott, Phoenix and Bisbee, Arizona. DEAN F. PENDLETON GAINES, JR. The University of Arizona offers students the opportunity for summer study in Mexico in Guadalajara or for a history tour of South America. 236 These stately palms lend a tropical atmosphere to the pleasant sur- roundings of UA campus during the summer session. University of Arizona buildings get year-round use as summer session classes grow. Night classes during the regular session make even more use of rooms for Continuing Education. Students enjoy the air-conditioning facilities indoors (lop) and the flowers in bloom on a beautiful campus outdoors (below) during the University of Arizona ' s 1962 summer session. The Summer Session offers special week- end tours for students including one to the Grand Canyon in August. 237 RESEARCH RESEARC " What is research? " This question is asked of the reader in the opening pages of the paperback entitled Research in Science and Technology at the University of Arizona. Pub- lished in 1959, this guide and many similar papers since then have dealt with and tried to answer the above inquiry. For the layman, it is often difficult to attach a specific definition to the word " research. " But to one who works professionally in this area, research takes shapes somewhat simply as a " ... systematic, intensive study directed toward greater knowledge of the subject under investigation. " It must be pointed out that research appears as two types. Basic research, as one type is called, refers to directed study for an increase of knowledge in science. Important basic research projects at the University would include the investigation of cer- tain vitamins, the better understanding of airborne microbes, the work done to uncover how the complex structure of the eye is formed. Applied research is directed toward the practical application of certain scientific studies. In this category, such projects as an instrument incorporating soft X-ray techniques and used especially in the analysis of metals, a composite bridge beam bonded together with an adhesive epoxy resin, an electronic model of the human ear may be classified. On the University of Arizona campus, the " face " of research is changing. The institution has developed to such a point that it is no longer confined to limited studies in two or three general fields. In recent years, research has taken on a new look. As one source points out, " The range of results reported by UA sci- entists inthe past 12 months demonstrates the Univer- sity ' s growing stature as a center of internationally- recognized research effort. " To what can these gains be attributed? One reason given for the " new " UA is its strong scientific faculty with men who are world-renowned in specific fields of study. A second reason suggested in the rapid change in the volume of sponsored research support received in the last five years. Several million dollars, for example, was given in total research aid in the year ending last June 30. It is impossible to do anything but skim the new face of research at the University. There are hundreds of projects now in progress, and it would take several volumes of writing to explain any number of these in detail. The following is a quick glance at just a few of the many studies that researchers at the University of Arizona have to offer. 239 INSTITUTE OF ATMOSPHERIC PHYSICS Begun in 1954, the Institute of Atmospheric Physics at the Uni- versity of Arizona serves as " ... a research organization with the primary objective of gaining fundamental knowledge of the weather and climate of Arizona, of the Southwest, and of arid regions in gen- eral. " Among its many activities are the study of the physical processes associated with clouds and rain; investigations in the nature and distri- bution of rainfall in cooperation with the UA ' s Numerical Analysis Laboratory; work on a cloud census program; occupation in solar radiation research. Late last summer, at a United Nations Conference on New Sources of Energy held in Rome, it was learned by this group that for two years researchers at the University of Arizona have successfully used free energy from the sun. The Institute ' s Solar Energy Laboratory, a com- bined research-office building, is heated and cooled entirely by one of man ' s greatest natural resources. Another outstanding contribution, now being refined at this lab- oratory, is a comparatively inexpensive method for converting salt water to fresh water. The government ' s Secretary of the Interior, and an alumnus of the University of Arizona, Stewart L. Udall, found this technique to be " the most promising " he had seen. In addition to the work being done in desalinating water, studying cloud formations, assembling Arizona ' s first-order Weather Bureau records (the largest collection of climatological data available in any state), there are many other interesting and equally informative projects at the Institute of Atmospheric Physics. Dr. A. R. Kassander, Jr., Dr. Louis J. Battan, and Dr. James E. MacDonald are among the con- tributors to greater knowledge in the fields of atmospheric physics and meteorlogy. Displaying serenity and comfort, the interior of the Solar Energy Laboratory shows what can be done when using the sun ' s rays. 240 With a crayon marker and steady hands, a representation of a celestial sphere is drawn for atmospheric studies. Carl Hodge, graduate student and full-time member of the UA faculty, has been investigating an economical way to convert salt water to fresh water by the use of solar energy. Although not an entirely new technique, the first water conversion plant having been used in Chile in 1872, the system now under development at the University of Ari- zona is much less costly than others tried and is more effi- cient in that the energy may be reused. The secret involved is discovering a way that solar energy may be collected in a simple fashion. Of world significance, plants designed from this one can serve many areas with fresh water. The University ' s solar energy plant is soon to be re- modeled and enlarged to suit ever-increasing needs. Solar energy " catcher? " It ' s just one part of the project ' s mechan- ics in the process of desalinating water. Stretching behind the University of Arizona ' s Polo Village is the shallow, concrete " canal " used to concentrate the sun ' s rays on brackish water. 241 Dr. Toshesada Shitnadate, researcher in biochemistry, works to deter- mine quantitative and qualitative analysis of fatty acids. AGRICULTURE As the oldest field of investigation at the University of Arizona agricultural experimentation has been available since before the first opening session of classes in 1891. Research in Agriculture has made outstanding gains and has played a significant role not only in aiding the farmers and ranchers of Arizona, but in develop- ing many widely acclaimed techniques. Two years ago, the College of Agriculture, through its many departments, is engaged in approximately 200 research projects. These studies are in the fields of animal science, plant pathology, horticulture, dairy science, agricultural biochemistry, soil chemis- try, nutrition, agricultural engineering, agronomy, animal pathol- ogy, botany, entomology, plant breeding, poultry science, water- shed management, home and agricultural economics. " Today, among the research projects in some of the above men- tioned fields are Dr. Albert Siegal ' s investigation of the control of virus diseases by mutation studies with tobacco mosaic virus, the mechanics of vitamin deficiencies as related to disease suscepti- bility, the qualitative and quantitative analysis of fatty acids as an integral part of nutrition. This list is only a beginning of the many looks given to the new face of research in Agriculture. Stunting plant growth by virus injections benefits workers with research projects in plant pathology. 242 ASTRONOMY Astronomical research has been a vital part of the University ' s program for almost 40 years. This area of study has contributed much knowledge for the better understanding, in general terms, of the celestial bodies, their magnitude, motions, constitutions. At the University of Arizona ' s Steward Observa- tory and in the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory, re- searchers in the field of astronomy concern themselves with the problems of outer space. Dr. Ray J. Weyman, for example, is considering several problems of stellar structure, including the mass loss in Giant Red Stars. Dr. Hugh M. Johnson is studying the structure of the Orion star cluster, and Dr. Walter S. Fitch is con- ducting an analysis of light variation in pulsating stars. Of particular world-wide significance at the Lunar and Planetary Lab, is the compilation of the Photographic Lunar Atlas. This project may possibly serve " . . as the basis for lunar maps used by the first explorers of the moon. . . . " The primary supplement to this, just recently published, " Orthographic Atlas of the Moon, " was made up by D. W. G. Arthur and E. A. Whitaker, and edited by Dr. Gera rd P. Kuiper, distinguished astronomer and plentary authority. The purpose of the orthographic atlas is to " . . provide a precision lunar map. . . " It is the first of its kind, resulting in a sec- tionalized map of the moon ' s central regions. Stewart ' s Observatory ' s giant telescope is being readied for use by mem- bers of the research staff, Ann Geoffrion and Jim Tatsch. Before a lab session, Anthony F. Aveni, instructor in astronomy, checks the adjustments on a spectroscope for one of his students. From the Observatory ' s revolving platform, two researchers in astronomy check the balance of the huge telescope. 243 Showing how enjoyable their project can be, two students in bacteriology check for correct labels on the prepared petri dishes. BACTERIOLOGY The whole field of microbiology is under investi- gation at the University of Arizona by the Department of Bacteriology and Medical Technology, headed by Dr. Kenneth F. Wertman. Working in both medical and non-medical teaching-research programs, this division is " .. . devoted to gaining greater knowledge of microbial life. " Among projects now underway or recently finished in this area are Dr. Irving Yall ' s efforts in his investi- gation of the genetic factors of a mutant of baker ' s yeast with the use of radioactive tracer techniques. He used ademine, with radioactive carbon, to trace what the parent cells do with this material. " A significant aspect of the study is the fact that natural adenine is an important constituent of the genes of cells. " Dr. Wertman, concerned directly with human health and welfare, studies vitamins and how their deficiency causes susceptibility to infection. Too, Dr. Adelaide E. Evanson works on the isolation of mycotic agents in Arizona, a nd, another group of researchers is fast developing a significant study in aero-biology. These are only a few of the projects. It is pointed out that " The University is becoming an outstanding microbiological research center in the West. " Few educaional institutions have made more rapid progress toward meeting this vital challenge than the Univer- sity of Arizona has attained since 1956. " Yards of plastic tubing and dozens of glass beakers are necessary for work in the living sciences. 244 444464 ----- • ‘ ' . - ---- • , ,,1••, ,•10,1• • .......... •••• • I a • Not ....... ... ••■• ..... • . Ilaafalial .. . orr ... r . • a • . 111 ... • • • . a 14.11.1140110. Dr. Robert J. Jannson adjusts a gauge on one of the principle machines being used to suspend micro-organisms in air. Mr. Jack R. Maltman. assisting in the preparation for this experiment, has one of the cylinders which will contain a small animal. One of the more recent investigations now getting underway at the University ' s Department of Bacteriology and Medical Tech- nology is a study in aero-biology. This particular research project, in which the experiments seek factors that affect both the host and the parasite, is aimed at better understanding the agents that govern the survival and infectivity of air-borne micro-organisms. Live animals are used for the experiments, and they may range in size from white mice to rabbits and monkeys. The method used in conducting this study is one of putting the organisms in an air-borne state, suspending them in air, and thereby exposing animals in a natural manner. The animals receive air-borne infection in a fashion similar to that of their normal environment. Directly connected with the work done in the aero-biology study are Dr. Kenneth F. Wertman, principle investigator, Dr. Robert J. Jannson, and Mr. Jack R. Maltman, a specialist in the field of aero-biology who came to this University from Canada in order to participate in this particular program. 245 CHEMISTRY In chemistry there are literally lists of research projects in progress. The ad- vances being made can barely be sketched in a few short paragraphs. Among the interests of the researchers in chemistry are analytical separation processes and the chemistry of metal che- lates, the chemistry or sex hormones and endocrinology, photochemistry, organic synthesis and polymer chemistry, electro- analytical chemistry, radiochemistry. Many grants have been given for research pertaining to the above and other interests in the field. Lloyd Takahashi, Carlton Bostic, and Drs. Quintus Fernando and Henry Freiser check the measurement recordings being made by the Cahn Electrohalance machine. In reviewing the new face of research, it is found that " A leading characteristic of mod- ern chemical research is the breaking down of barriers between the Recent projects include the study of polymers for the advancement of synthetic materials by Carl S. Marvel; the " Development and Test- ing of Organic Regents for Use in Inorganic and " Synthesis of Metal Chelates for Cancer Chemotherapy " being handled by Dr. Henry Freiser, head of the department, basic investigation of silver iodide properties in connection with nucleation of clouds in the atmosphere under the direction of Dr. Myron L. Corrin. In addition, there is work being done with amino acids, with analyzing rare earth elements, with pursuing the chemi- cal structure of humic acid. Man is receiving a whole new concept of matter with the basic research being done in chemistry, and " Applied chemical research has yielded an abundance of products which have measurably improved living standards throughout the world. " Graduate student, Nancy Storm, adjusts one small part of the complex apparatus that aids researchers under Dr. Corrin with work in physical chemistry. 246 In the area of Mechanical Engineering, it is giant machines such as this one that make the latest research techniques available. ENGINEERING Engineering serves as the connecting link by which the discoveries of science are transformed into technolog- ical development. The researcher in this area " .. . takes the findings of basic science and converts them into things useful to mankind. " It is in this field that mostly applied research is found. There are three kinds of engineering research being conducted at the University of Arizona: contract research done for private or for government agencies, research sponsored by state funds, research made possible by grants from foundations. Work done in each of these three classes administered by the Applied Research Lab- oratory, by the Engineering Experiment Station, or through the regular academic channels of the college. Recent reports on research projects at the University have included several advancements in specialized areas. Dr. Gene M. Nordby, head of the Department of Civil Engineering, his demonstrated the strength of a composite bridge beam which contained no bolts, rivets, or welds. Capable of holding 140,000 pounds, the beam was bonded with an adhesive expoxy resin. Meanwhile, a study directed by Dr. Stuart A. Hoenig, Mechanical Engineering, resulted in an important new research instru- ment. The field emission microscope, as it is called, is capable of magnifications of some 10 million times. It is one of three of its kind in the nation today. In Electrical Engineering, Dr. John L. Stewart has produced a new clinical test for human hearing. One of the Electrical Engineering Department ' s latest endeavors, the elec- tronic ear, is given careful explanation and demonstration. 247 OCHRONOLGY Geochronology as a field of study encom- passes all scientific methods which can be applied to the dating of terrestrial events. Because of the particular type of research in which geochronol- ogy is engaged it is not considered a basic sicence of itself " . . . but rather a combination of several sciences. " Initiated at the University of Arizona in 1906, geochronology grew out of the work done by Dr. A. E. Douglass in the area of tree-ring chronologies. Since then, Dr. Douglass ' project has developed into the Laboratory of Tree-Ring Research, which is today closely allied with the Geochronology Laboratories. With the aid of a special microscope, Paul A. Wood, of the Geochronology Laboratory, measures jawline angles on the fossil of a prehistoric rodent. Parts of prehistoric horses, even the teeth, have special research value. Each molar is separately checked before being put in proper order. 248 Of special interest to the Southwest, geochronology research can reconstruct the picture of climate and plants and animals that were in this region millions of years ago. It can tell how climate has changed since those times and perhaps tell why this change came about. Mr. Terah L. Smiley, director of the Geo- chronology Laboratories, has pointed the significance of geochronology by stating that " The better our understanding of the past, the more we know about the present, and the better we can plan for the future, particularly in an arid land. Our major aim is to re- create the physical history of Arizona and the region in which it lies. Recently, two particular discoveries in the field of study were made. 500,000 year-old fossil remains of large tropical redents were found near Safford, Ari- zona. Dr. John F. Lance claims that these earlier creatures of this area weighed about 200 pounds and lived on the green vegetation. The question now being pondered in connection with this find is the climate of eastern Arizona one-half million years ago, when it cha nged, and what caused such a change. Secondly, near Pirtleville, Arizona, a mommoth head was re- ported by Dr. Smiley. This aid to prehistory was " . . . of greater value for research and teaching purposes . . " because the tusks and two teeth were still attached to the skull. PHYSICS In the last 25 years, the word over, great progress has been made in the field of physics. There has been such success in the investigations of matter and energy that vast new areas of complexity have opened up. Today modern research is challenged with questions concerning the atomic nucleus and its infinitesimal components. Re- searchers are not completely certain of the particles that make up an atom, and they have more to learn about the forces acting upon these significant particles. The Department of Physics at the University of Ari- zona is especially involved with atomic research. One of the most difficult branches of the science, it is necessary to have a strong teaching-research alliance among the contributors. Therefore, not only do the physicists con- cern themselves with purely scientific pursuits, but they work also for the improvement of the quality of teaching physics, instituting changes at the high school level. Included among some of the more recent research propects in the Department of Physics are the advances being made in the study of soft X-ray techniques, the construction done on an electron microscope, and the solid-state studies. Researchers such as Dr. Carl T. Toma- zuka, Dr. Alvar P. Wilska, and Dr. Ralph E. G. Wyckoff have been active in these areas. In connection with research being done with soft X-ray techniques, Francis Bills, instructor, adjusts some of the delicate machinery. Professor of both bacteriology and physics. Dr. Wyckoff dem- onstrates how to use the electron microscope properly. 249 ' SPORT INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS A well-rounded athletic program is the policy of Athletic Director M. R. " Dick " Clausen, now in his fourth year at Arizona. He is heralded as one of the outstanding athletic directors in the nation. The coaching and administrative " team " under Clausen ' s direction is looking to a great new step forward for the next school year as Arizona will join the new Western Athletic Conference which will include Arizona State, New Mexico, Wyoming, Utah and Brigham Young. The Arizona athletic policy is to have strong schedules in every sport. It is to this end that all athletic teams at Arizona are dedicated. In 1960-61 Arizona athletic teams compiled a record of 121 victories, 45 defeats and a single tie, for an overall winning percentage of .729. In athletic administration members of the Clausen " team " are Bob Svob, assistant Athletic Director; Phil McLaughlin, Business Manager; Chuck Magness, Ticket Manager; and Frank Soltys, Sports Information Director. M. R. " DICK " CLAUSEN Athletic Director BOB SVOB CHARLES MAGNESS PHILIP McLAUGHLIN FRANK W. SOLTYS Assistant Athletic Director Ticket Manager Business Manager Sports Information Director FACULTY ATHLETIC COMMITTEE: Louis A. Meyers, William Pistor, Robert Crowell, Bob Svob, Thomas Hall, Richard Clausen. FOOTBALL 1961 SEASON RECORD ARIZONA 28 — COLORADO STATE U. 6 ARIZONA 14 — NEBRASKA 14 ARIZONA 53 — HARDIN-SIMMONS 7 ARIZONA 15 — OREGON 6 ARIZONA 22 — NEW MEXICO 21 ARIZONA 23 — WEST TEXAS STATE 27 ARIZONA 20 — WYOMING 15 ARIZONA 48 — TEXAS WESTERN 15 ARIZONA 43 — IDAHO 7 ARIZONA 22 — ARIZONA STATE 13 WON 8, LOST 1, TIED 1 1961 is a year that will long be remembered in University of Arizona football history as the Wildcats posted 8-1-1 record — the finest in the 62 year his- tory of football at Arizona, and finished the season ranked 17th in the nation according to the Associated Press rating. Coach Jim LaRue, in his third years as Wildcat grid mentor, ran his career head coaching record to 19-10-1 in leading the team to its finest record ever and its first ever national ranking. LaRue is considered one of the smartest young coaches in the game today. After starring at Duke and Maryland in his college days, he served as assistant coach at Maryland, Kansas State, and SMU before coming to Arizona. In 1959 his teams won 4 and lost 6, last year he won 7 and lost 3, and then this year ' s record mark. JIM LaRUE Head Coach 253 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: Row 1: Gene Bubala, Joe Hernandez, Dennis Underwood, Carl Runk, Tom Gorry, Hal Feasel, Bob Garis, Eddie Wilson, Walt Mince, Walt Knotts, Bobby Lee Thompson, John Renner, Jack Halland, Larry Williams, Skip Townsend. Row 2: Virgil Grant, Craig Starkey, Ken Cook, Dave Areghini, Vern Alexander, Bob Odenwelder, Jim Osborne, Mike O ' Hahony, Tommy Kosser, Gary Kenley, John Carney, Dave Long, Lloyd Douglass, Jerry Mordret. Row 3: Jim Singleton, Dave Knott, Dave Bryant, John Smull, Bob Schlosser, John Briscoe, Norm Lofton, Al Navarette, John Goetz, Sonny Calta, John Camie, Ted Christy, Eddie Pollard, Howard Breinig. Row 4: Gene Dahlquist, Rick Sanders, Casey Salony, Russell Hatch, Gerald Zeman, Don Pert, Dwight Hudson, Steve Kerr, Jim Faulks, Bill Brechler, Adam Schwager (Mgr.). COACHING STAFF: Richard Woods, trainer, Jake Rowden, Ed Linta, Ron Marchiniak, Ed Cavanaugh, Phil Ramsey, Head Coach Jim LaRue. 254 PROS, BOWL GAMES LAUD WILDCAT GRID STARS EDDIE WILSON Senior, Quarterback Co-Captain Third Team AP-All-American North-South Game (Capt. ) All-American Bowl (Capt.) Senior Bowl (Capt.) Arizona Amateur Athlete of Year Governor ' s Award BOBBY LEE THOMPSON Senior, Halfback All-American Bowl U.S. Bowl (Second MVP) Leading Rusher (752 yards) Leading Scorer (82 points) In addition to the fine team record posted by the 1961 Wildcats, individually, Arizona foot- ball won national acclaim. Quarterback and team co-captain Eddie Wil- son was named to the AP third team All-Amer- ica, and Arizona ' s " Big-3 " Wilson and half- backs Bobby Lee Thompson and Joe Hernandez, were drafted in the top three rounds of the National Football League draft. Hernandez and Wilson, who later signed with Dallas of the A.F.L., were second round choices while Thompson, who singed with Montreal of the Canadian League, was chosen in the third round. Arizona was the only school in the nation to have three draft choices in the first three rounds. Arizona players played in the top post season bowl games from coast to coast, with Wilson serving as co-captain for his team in each of the three games he played in. JOE HERNANDEZ Senior, Halfback All-American Bowl U.S. Bowl Leading Pass Receiver BOB GARIS Senior, Center Co-Captain All-American Bowl WALT MINCE Senior, Halfback Los Angeles Rams Draft Choice Third Leading Scorer (44 points ) (44 points) 255 WILDCATS WIN OPENER Arizona opened the 1961 season by extending its win streak to seven straight over a two season span with a 28-6 romp over Colorado State Uni- versity of the Skyline Conference. Bobby Lee Thompson gave the opening night crowd of 24,300, a preview of things to come the first time he got his hands on the ball by returning a punt 74 yards for the Wildcats ' initial score. Arizona did all of its scoring in the first half, putting across two touchdowns in each quarter. Quarterback Eddie Wilson tossed 70 yards to halfback Joe Hernandez for the second touchdown with 3:49 left to play in the first period. In the second quarter, Wilson scored himself with 5:23 left, and only two minutes later launched another long scoring strike, this time to Thompson, for 55 yards and the Cats final tally. LaRue substituted freely in the second half as Arizona piled up 403 yards in total offense for the game. ARIZONA 14 14 0 0-28 COLO. STATE U. 0 0 0 6— 6 Arizona 7-0: Thompson 74 punt return (Wilson kick). Arizona 14-0: Hernandez 70 pass from Wilson (Wilson kick). Arizona 21-0: Wilson 3 run (Wilson kick). Arizona 28-0: Thompson 54 pass from Wilson (Wilson kick). Colorado State 6-28: Hines 1 run (Run failed). ARIZONA TIES Leaving his pursuers behind, " Jackrabbit " Joe Hernandez takes off on a long run in season opener against Colorado State U. NEBRASKA 14-14 AT LINCOLN Arizona ' s Wildcats gave Midwestern football fans of what Arizona football could be like, by battling the favored Nebraska Cornhuskers to a 14-14 tie at Lincoln. Bobby Lee Thompson paced the Wildcat offense as he accounted for more yards on the ground (177 in 24 carries) than the entire Nebraska team. Eddie Wilson passed to Senior end John Renner for the first Arizona score to make it 7-6 at halftime in favor of Nebraska. In the second half, after going behind 14-6, the Wildcat offense got into gear and Thompson went over from 24 yards to make it 14-12. Wilson then passed to Larry Williams for the two extra points. The game ended with the clock running out on an Arizona field goal attempt. ARIZONA 0 6 8 0-14 NEBRASKA 0 7 7 0-14 Nebraska: 7-0: Huge 4 pass from Claridge (Meade kick). Arizona 6-7: Renner 7 pass from Wilson (pass failed). Nebraska 14-6: Stuewe 6 run (Meade kick). Arizona 14-14: Thompson 24 run (Williams pass from Wilson). End John Renner gets behind a Nebraska defender to grab this pass for the Wildcat ' first score in the game. At halftime, Arizona trailed 7-6. Bobby Lee Thompson out runs a Nebraska defender to score Arizona ' s score 14-12 and the Wildcats tied the game up seconds later on a two second touchdown in the third quarter. Thompson ' s run made the point conversion pass from Eddie Wilson to Larry Williams. COWBOYS BITE THE DUST, 53-7 Arizona Sophomore halfback Tommy Kosser applies a bone crushing tackle to a Hardin-Simmons ball carrier. Cats won easily 53-7. Arizona set a modern day record for con- secutive games without a defeat by rolling over the hapless Hardin-Simmons Cowboys 53-7. The Wildcats got off to a slow start in winning their second game of the season and ninth straight without a loss since the Tulsa game of 1960, but behind the running of Walt Mince and Sophomore Gary Kenley raced away to a 27-0 halftime lead. Kenley set up the Cats first score with a 62 yard punt return and then scored from 7 yards out in the second quarter. Mince led all scorers with 19 points on three touchdowns and a con- version kick. ARIZONA 7 20 13 13-53 HARDIN-SIMMONS 0 0 0 7— 7 Arizona 7-0; Wilson 1 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 14-0: Hernandez 11 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 21-0: Mince 51 run (Mince kick) Arizona 27-0: Kenley 7 run (Pass failed) Arizona 34-0: Mince 12 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 40-0; Goetz 11 run (Run failed) Hardin-Simmons 7-40: Oates 2 run (McGrew kick) Arizona 47-7: Thompson 68 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 53-7: Mince 30 pass from Long (Pass failed) Arizona halfback Bobby Lee Thompson fakes an Oregon defender to his knees as he cuts back sharply for a good gain in the Wildcat ' s 15-6 victory of the Webfoots. Seen blocking for Thompson in the background is halfback Walt Mince (34). ARIZONA UPSETS OREGON 15-7 AT PORTLAND Arizona ' s red hot offense, led by halfback Bobby Lee Thompson and quarterback Eddie Wilson, warmed up a chilly Oregon night in Portland ' s Multnoma Stadium with a 15-6 upset victory over the favored Oregon Ducks. In extending their modern day record to 10 consecu- tive games without a loss, the Wildcats broke open the game in the second half with some brilliant defensive play, Wilson ' s timely punting, and the rushing exploits of Thomp- son. Thompson electrified the half filled stadium of 19,542 fans early in the second half by racing 75 yards on a punt return after he had fumbled the kick twice and was nearly trapped. Later in the fourth quarter, after an exchange of fum- bles, Eddie Wilson passed 19 yards to Larry Williams making the score 13-0, Arizona ' s favor. Oregon got an offensive of its own going late in the game to make it 13-6 and Arizona picked up its final two points as John Renner tackled the Duck quarterback in the end zone for a safety, seconds before the game ended. Wilson kept the Ducks in the hole all night averaging 42 yards on nine punts, three of which rolled dead on the 2, 7 and 9 yard lines. ARIZONA 0 0 7 8-15 OREGON 0 0 0 6— 6 Arizona 7-0: Thompson 75 punt return (Wilson kick) Arizona 13-0: Williams 19 pass from Wilson (Kick failed) Oregon 6-13: Bain 2 run (Pass failed) Arizona 15-6: Renner tackled Post in end zone for Safety Three heroes of Arizona ' s upset 15-6 win over Oregon, end Larry Williams, Coach Jim LaRue and halfback Bobby Thompson whoop it up in the dressing room following the game. Williams scored on a 19 yard pass reception and Thompson made a spectacular 75 yard return of a punt to account for both Arizona touchdowns. Joe Hernandez scores his third touchdown of the game in the Wildcats ' thrilling win over New Mexico. " Jackrabbit Joe ' s " three yard end sweep made it 21-20 New Mexico with just 48 seconds left, and on the next play Eddie Wilson passed to Bobb} Thompson for a two point conversion and the 22-21 victory. Throwing a key block is Ted Christy (44). LOBOS FALL 22-21 Outgained and outplayed by a scrappy New Mexico team, the Wildcats, a bit overconfident following the pre- vious week ' s upset win over Oregon, staged a spectacular come-from-behind rally to defeat the Lobos 22-21. The third largest home crowd in Arizona history, 26,027 spectators, saw Arizona, behind the timely passing of Eddie Wilson, go 96 yards for the winning points after being behind 21-14 with but three minutes left to play. Following the recovery of a New Mexico fumble on their own four yard line, Wilson moved the ball the length of the field on clock stopping out-of-bounds passes. Joe Hernandez with his third TD of the night made it 20-21 on an end sweep with but 48 seconds left, and Wilson tossed a pass to Bobby Lee Thompson for the heart stopping one point victory. ARIZONA 0 7 7 8-22 NEW MEXICO 6 0 8 7-21 New Mexico 6-0: Ness 1 run (Kick failed) Arizona 7-6: Hernandez 3 run (Wilson kick) New Mexico 14-7: Bradford 32 run (Santiago run) Arizona 14-14: Hernandez 23 run (Wilson kick) New Mexico 21-14: Ness 2 run (Meadows kick) Arizona 22-21: Hernandez 3 run (Thompson pass from Wilson) WEST TEXAS ENDS WILDCAT VICTORY STRING AT ELEVEN Arizona ' s second game undefeated streak came to an abrupt end at Canyon, Texas, as the Wildcats went down to defeat before a determined and speedy herd of West Texas State Buffaloes, 27-23. The game was a story of frustration, poor defense and costly penalties for the Wildcats who had fought back to a 16-14 halftime lead after a disastrous first quarter which saw the Buffs take a quick 14-0 lead. Two touchdowns by the nation ' s leading rusher and scorer " Pistol Pete " Pedro of WTS made the difference as Arizona could put across only one more score in the second half. Bobby Lee Thompson led the Arizona offense, scoring two touchdowns, and managing to top Pedro in rushing yardage for Arizona ' s Junior halfback Jim Faulks is finally nailed after a short gain in the Cats only loss of the season to West Texas State. the night. 12,000 fans saw the game in West Texas State ' s spacious Buffalo Bowl. ARIZONA 0 16 7 0-23 WEST TEXAS STATE 14 0 13 0 27 West Texas 7-0: Gibson 2 run (Williams kick) West Texas 14-0: Perry 18 pass from Dawson (Williams kick) Arizona 2-14: Gibson grounded ball in end zone for Safety Arizona 9-14: Mince 3 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 16-14: Thompson 5 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 23-14: Thompson 9 run (Wilson kick) West Texas 20-23: Pedro 1 run (Pass failed) West Texas 27-23: Pedro 3 run (Williams kick) Arizona players in the background are Larry Williams (88), Co- Captain Bob Garis (50) and Eddie Wilson (12). Joe Hernandez is bumped out of bounds after catching an eight yard first down, and on the very next play Wilson passed 32 yards to Bobby pass from Eddie Wilson. The catch gave the Wildcats an important Thompson for the winning touchdown in Arizona ' s 20-15 win. WILSON-THOMPSON PASS SAVES WYOMING GAME 260 Dave Knott (22), Wildcat fullback, leaps over a Wyoming tackler for Arizona ' s first score against the Cowboys. Wyoming ' s Mike Walker is stopped short of the goal line by Gary Kenley (33) and Gerald Zeman (72). Arizona once again scored one of its patented come-from- behind victories this time over nationally ranked Wyoming by a 20-15 score. Arizona took an early lead on sophomore Dave Knott ' s one yard scoring leap over the middle. The score had been set up by Bobby Thompson ' s 40 yard dash to the Wyoming 13. By halftime, Wyoming had knotted the count at 7-7 and set the stage for the second half heroics. The fourth quarter was the explosive one with Wilson first throwing 21 yards to Thompson to make it 14-7 with 11:54 to play. Wyoming then took the lead, 15-14, on a TD and two-point conversion with 6:45 left. Following the kick off, the Wildcats drove 71 yards, for the winning score, capping the drive with Wilson ' s 32 yard strike to Thompson on the same pattern that had scored before. Wilson had one of his better nights, throwing for 165 yards on 9 of 17 passes although the Wildcats were out offensed by the Cowboys 364 to 280 yards. 24,305 fans saw the game. ARIZONA 7 0 0 13-20 WYOMING 0 7 0 8-15 Arizona 7-0: Knott I run (Wilson kick) Wyoming 7-7: Walker 3 run (Lamson kick) Arizona 14-7: Thompson 21 pass from Wilson (Wilson kick) Wyoming 15-14: Bchning 1 run (Walker pass from Spicer) Arizona 20-15: Thompson 32 pass from Wilson (Pass failed) Sophomore fullback Dave Knott dives through a gaping hole in the Idaho line fashioned by some vicious blocking by Vern Alexander (71) and Ken Cook (84). Knott ' s score came in the second quarter. In the background are Joe Hernandez (35) and Eddie Wilson (12), who has just handed off. CATS WIN EASILY Arizona had no trouble at all disposing of Idaho by a 43-7 score, although the Vandals scored first in the contest. Following the initial Idaho tally in the first quarter, Arizona built a 24-7 halftime lead on scoring runs by Bobby Lee Thompson, Dave Knott, and Walt Mince and a 43 yard field goal by Eddie Wilson. Coach Jim LaRue substituted freely in the second half as the Wildcats piled up 445 yards total offense. Wilson showed his running ability by ambling for 60 yards on 5 carries. 21,303 was the attendance. ARIZONA 7 17 6 13-43 IDAHO 7 0 0 0— 7 Idaho 7-0: Mooney I run (Desmond Kick) Arizona7-7: Thompson 8 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 14-7: Knott 2 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 17-7: Wilson 43 Field Goal) Arizona 24-7: Mince 9 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 30-7: Wilson 2 run (Mince kick failed) Arizona 37-7: Long 5 run (Mince kick) Arizona 43-7: O ' Mahony 14 pass from Brechler (Brechler kick blocked) 261 WILDCAT POUR IT ON AT HOMECOMING A crowd of 23,356 Homecoming fans got a look at every facet of the Arizona football team as the Wildcats scored with equal ease on the ground and through the air in posting a 48-15 victory over Texas Western. The Miners from El Paso scored first in the game on a John Furman pass, but Eddie Wilson came right back with a 21 yarder to Bobby Thompson to tie it at 7-7. Joe Hernandez scored in the second quarter to make it 14-7 and then, with 29 seconds remaining in the half and the bands and porn pon girls lining the sidelines, Wilson uncorked another pass to Thompson, this time for 28 yards to make it 21-7 as the half ended. A 43 yard completion to Hernandez had set up the play. Arizona got more of its 485 yards total offense for the game in the second half although the Miners first closed the gap to 21-15 before the Wildcats turned the game into a runaway. ARIZONA 7 14 6 21 48 TEXAS WESTERN 7 0 8 0-15 Texas Western 7-0: Meeks 4 pass from Furman (Furman kick) Arizona 7-7: Thompson 21 pass from Wilson (Wilson kick) Arizona 14-7: Hernandez 8 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 21-7: Thompson 28 pass from Wilson (Wilson kick) Texas Western 15-21: Kennedy 9 pass from Furman (D. Williams pass from Furman) Arizona 27-15: Hernandez 16 run (Wilson pass failed) Arizona 34-15: Christy 10 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 42-15: Mince 13 pass from Wilson (Thompson pass from Wilson) Arizona 48-15: Knott I run (Long pass failed) Wilson to Thompson was a familiar scoring combination during the season. Here Eddie flips to Bobby for a two point conversion against Texas Western. Gary Kenley (33) and Steve Kerr (54) follow the pia). Sophomore fullback Ted Christy charges goalward from ten yards out for Arizona ' s fifth touchdown against the Miners. 11 1411 111 • a 411? " :151;:..v. Bobby Lee Thompson is shown near the end of his sensational 67 yard touchdown run against Arizona State. Trailing Thompson is the Sun Devils ' Nolan Jones (16) who is about to be cut down by Arizona ' s Joe Hernandez (35). ARIZONA ENDS GREAT SEASON WITH VICTORY OVER ASU Arizona capped its greatest season with one of its most mem- orable victories, a thrilling 22-13 decision over Arizona State. Quarterback Eddie Wilson called another brilliant game in the second half to engineer the comeback as the Cats defeated the Devils for the second year in a row. After trailing 13-3 at halftime, Arizona, behind Wilson ' s pass- ing and Bobby Lee Thompson ' s running, took charge to score 19 points in the last 16 minutes. Wilson and Arizona State ' s Nolan Jones traded field goals in the first quarter to make it 3-3 before the Devils scored a touch- down and another Jones field goal to take the 13-3 halftime margin. In the third quarter, Wilson found a weak spot on the right side of the Devil defensive line and used Sophomore Dave Knott to lead the Wildcats to the only score of the period. Knott carried for 25 yards in the 80 yard drive, the last one an important 10 yard gain with only one shoe on. With the ball on the ASU 31, Eddie Wilson ties the game up at 3-3 in the first quarter with a field goal from the ASU 16 yard line. Wilson pitched a touchdown pass to Walt Mince to make the score 13-9, ASU ' s favor. There were five seconds left in the third quarter. In the final period, Wilson put Arizona ahead for the first time on a third and four play from the ASU six, rolling out to the right side for a touchdown when he found hi s receivers covered. When Wilson converted with 8:50 left on the clock Arizona led 16-13. Bobby Thompson ' s fantastic run, which left the over 40,000 fans disbelieving, will go down as one of the highlights in the 62 year history of gridiron competition between the two schools. Thompson, who led all ball carriers with 100 yards in 8 tries, was apparently stopped three times at the line of scrimmage and twice more in the secondary but fought his way clear, spinning and twisting, finally breaking into the clear and out running the entire Sun Devil team for the 67 yard score. Arizona ' s players line up for the kickoff before the largest crowd, 40,164, to ever see an Arizona sporting event. Eddie Wilson puts Arizona into the lead for the first time against the Sun Devils on a six yard run. Coming up to make the stop is ASU ' s Joe Zuger (15) while Joe Hernandez (35) and Walt Knotts (52) trail the play. ARIZONA 3 0 6 13-22 ARIZONA STATE 9 10 0 0-13 Arizona State 3-0: Jones 35 Field Goal Arizona 3-3: Wilson 26 Field Goal Arizona State 10-3: Nelson 6 run (Jones kick) Arizona State 13-3: Jones 37 Field Goal Arizona 9-13: Mince 31 pass from Wilson (Wilson pass failed) Arizona 16-13: Wilson 6 run (Wilson kick) Arizona 22-13: Thompson 67 run (Wilson kick failed) Top: Eddie Pollard (30) breaks up an attempted Arizona State pass in the fourth quarter of the game. Above: Bobby Lee Thompson hurdles his own teammate Ted Christy for a short gain against the Sun Devils. Victorious Arizona Coach Jim LaRue gives out with a winning smile carry him from the field following the Arizona State victory. LaRue coached the Cats to the winningest season in school history. and waves to congratulating fans as the jubilant Arizona players tik - czostrgill:r173 1044:4:, •Vik t :44 ..-14 • " . " 74 4P ' ! .4 ' 11::! ' ;‘; AV.♦.XS 4VA, . A 77,1SIOtt ,54,442k1 u 41 ' ) in R21 79 1CIF, A1, 24 set 34,q 3S FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: Row 1: Bob Douglas, Fernando Santa Cruz, Lou White, Tim McGann, Dave DeSonia, John Chesser, Joe Mermis, Tom Phillips, Tony Garcia. Row 2: Coach Jim Speight, Jim Oliver, Jack Miller, Brian Hart, Doug Berry, Bruce Bellandi, Si Gimbel, Ted Sweeting, Larry Fairholm, Ron Batiste. Ron ' 3: Coach Ray Shackleford, Don Fiedler, John Woodall, Eddie Bricker, Ted Lawrence, Bob Morris, Levis Irving, Al Moutran, Mike Hawk, Jeff Holden, Coach Workman. Row 4: Ed Wimberley, Carl Meier, Guy Avolio, Mike Brunk, Walt Nielsen, John Fouse, Gene Kindred, Phil Wilson, Head Coach Carl Cooper. FRESHMAN FOO T BA. Arizona ' s 1961 Freshman Football team completed its abbreviated schedule with a I-1 season record. The Wildkittens, under Coach Carl Cooper, opened the season with a 26-23 victory over the New Mexico Frosh team at Albuquerque, and then returned home the next weekend to drop a 19-14 decision to the Arizona State Sun Imps. In the close victory over the New Mexico Wolfpups, Jon Chesser scooted 25 yards late in the final quarter to cinch the victory in what had been a close, see-saw battle all the way. The Wildkittens lost four out of eight fumbles and missed a touchdown in the first quarter as a result of a fumble in their loss to the ASU yearlings. A ten yard run by Jim Oliver and a 28 yard scamper by Tom Phillips in the final quarter fell one touchdown short of beating Arizona State for the second straight year. Assisting Cooper in coaching the freshman squad were Jim Speight, Ray Shackleford and Fred Workman. CARL COOPER Freshman Football Coach 264 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Buck Benson, Gail Kenyon, Ron Nicholson, Ed Stuckcnhoff, Judy Kafader, Mickey Turken, Susan Mason, Joe Siegman, Susie Sloan, Steve Becraft. CHEERLEADERS ANNE JORGENSEN Head Porn Pon Girl ED STUCKENHOFF Yell King POM PON GIRLS POM PON GIRLS: Row 1: Mary Conroy, Anne Jorgensen, Highty Christy, Carol Bledsoe. Pow 2: Judy Fuller, Joan Savage, Marilyn Rich- ards, Martha Klaiber, Linda Haas, Linda Gray. BASKETBALL 1961-62 SEASON RECORD ARIZONA 62 — UTAH 71 ARIZONA 54 — UTAH STATE 67 ARIZONA 70 — ARIZONA STATE COL 52 ARIZONA 51 — COLORADO 72 ARIZONA 57—COLORADO 60 ARIZONA 58 — PITTSBURGH (Steel Bowl) 83 ARIZONA 47 — DUKE (Steel Bowl) 78 ARIZONA 43 — KANSAS STATE 59 ARIZONA 77 — COLORADO STATE COL 50 ARIZONA 85 — NEW MEXICO 63 ARIZONA 60 — BRIGHAM YOUNG 58 ARIZONA 71 — DENVER 57 ARIZONA 101 — HARDIN-SIMMONS 62 ARIZONA 76 — WEST TEXAS STATE 68 ARIZONA 55 — NEW MEXICO STATE 68 ARIZONA 55 — TEXAS WESTERN (O ' tirne) 57 ARIZONA 67 — ARIZONA STATE 73 ARIZONA 80 LOS ANGELES STATE 60 ARIZONA 68 — NEW MEXICO STATE 67 ARIZONA 57 — TEXAS WESTERN 52 ARIZONA 86 HARDIN-SIMMONS 74 ARIZONA 72 — WEST TEXAS STATE 87 ARIZONA 68 — ARIZONA STATE COL 59 ARIZONA 63 — AIR FORCE ACADEMY 70 ARIZONA 71 —NEW MEXICO WESTERN 74 ARIZONA 53 — ARIZONA STATE 67 Season Record: Won 12, Lost 14 BRUCE LARSON Head Coach CAGERS POST 12-14 RECORD In his first season as Arizona ' s Head Basketball Coach, Bruce Larson led the Wildcat cagers to their best season record since 1956-57 by posting a 12-14 record. The year ' s Arizona season was full of surprises and disappoint- ments as the Wildcats fell just one game short of achieving the .500 mark for the first time in five years. Leading Arizona for the second year in a row was Co-Captain Joe Skaisgir who again paced the team in nearly every depart- ment. The Wildcats posted the best defense record since 1951, holding the opponents to an average of only 65.7 points per game. Through the 26 game schedule, Arizona was outscored by its opponents by one point, 1708 to 1707. Behind Skaisgir in scoring was sophomore Larry Harris, fol- lowed by Wes Flynn. Besides these men, who were regular starters, Larson received good performances from sophomores Bill Decker and Dan Breck and Juniors Regis Dauk, Buster Forbes and Monte Clausen, all who alternated at starting posts. The schedule was the toughest in years as the Wildcats took on such national powers as Skyline co-champions Utah and Utah State, Big Eight winner Colorado and NCAA regional champs Air Force and Arizona State. Arizona also twice defeated up-state rival Arizona State College, which made the quarterfinals of the NAIA Small College Tournament. Joe Skaisgir drives through the Utah defense for a layup in the Wildcats ' season opening 71-62 loss to the Redskins. Waiting for a rebound is Kirk Young (behind Skaisgir). Wes Flynn (10) follows the play. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: Row 1: Buster Forbes, Charlie Cook, Wes Flynn, Joe Skaisgir, Keith Frye, Regis Dauk, Bill Decker, Coach Bruce Larson. Row 2: Kirk Young, Gary Tucker, Larry Harris, Monte Clausen, Dan Breck, Bob Berk, Dick Farman. 267 Guard Buster Forbes scores two points on a layin shot against Arizona State College. In the background are Dan Breck (20) and Wes Flynn. Arizona won 70-52. Sailing past a Utah State player with the ball is Arizona ' s Kirk Young (14). Als o battling for the ball is Larry Harris. Monte Clausen, Arizona ' s junior center, goes high among three struggling Brigham Young players for a rebound against the Cougars. Also fighting for position is Arizona ' s Wes Flynn (10). Arizona won 60-58. FINAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS Joe Skaisgir 26 520 208 .400 156 113 .718 314 12.1 66-1 529 20.3 Larry Harris 26 215 91 .423 85 51 .600 110 4.2 80-4 233 8.9 Wes Flynn 26 210 72 .343 79 56 .709 101 3.9 59-2 200 7.7 Bill Decker 24 167 55 .329 39 22 .564 112 4.7 19-0 132 5.5 Dan Breck 24 146 48 .329 65 27 .415 123 5.1 58-3 123 5.1 Buster Forbes 26 93 41 .441 65 34 .523 59 2.3 68-1 116 4.5 Monte Clausen 24 107 42 .393 36 26 .722 132 5.5 42-0 110 4.6 Kirk Young 26 123 41 .333 35 19 .543 65 2.5 57-0 101 3.9 Regis Dauk 24 79 35 .443 36 16 .444 46 1.9 40-0 86 3.6 Dan Scurlock 17 85 27 .318 36 19 .528 76 4.5 40-2 73 4.3 Charlie Cook 11 5 I .200 1 0 .000 3 .3 4-0 2 .2 Gary Tucker 5 4 I .250 2 0 .000 7 1.4 0-0 2 .4 Fddie Brown 2 3 0 .000 1 0 .000 1 .5 1-0 0 .0 Keith Frye 3 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 .0 0-0 0 .0 TEAM REBOUNDS 164 ARIZONA TOTALS 26 1757 662 .365 636 383 .602 1313 50.0 534-13 1707 65.65 OPPONENT TOTALS 26 1608 626 .389 697 456 .654 1258 48.4 491-24 1708 65.69 268 The highlight of the season was Arizona ' s near upset of arch- rival Arizona State. The Wildcats lost 73-67 at Tucson before a crowd of 3,626 in Bear Down Gym, as Joe Skaisgir lead all scorers with 25 points. In the last game of the season, the Wildcats were close all the way before bowing to the Sun Devils 67-52 at Tempe. Senior forward Kirk Young closed his Wildcat career with a brilliant 15 point performance. Arizona opened the season by losing seven of its first eight ball games, five of them on the road to nationally ranked clubs, Colorado, Pittsburgh and Duke in the Steel Bowl Tournament, and Kansas State. The lone early season win was a 70-52 victory over Arizona State College. Larson ' s team dropped the home opener to Utah and All-American Bill McGill in a well played 71-62 game. Utah State, who defeated ASU in the NCAA r egional playoff, took the measure of the Cats the next night 67-54. ASU GAMES HIGH-LIGHT SCHEDULE Arizona guard Wes Flynn gets the old squeeze play from two Texas Western players as he attempts to get through for a basket in Arizona ' s 57-52 win. Trying for a tip-in against Arizona State is Wildcat center Dan Breck (20) as Sun Devil guard Raul Disarufino tries to bat the ball away. Arizona lost the hard fought contest 73-67. Arizona ' s Joe Skaisgir appears to be about ready to sit clown on top of a New Mexico State player in a battle for possession under the basket. Two Aggies wait to see what the referee will call. Skaisgir ' s last second shot won the game for Arizona, 68-67. 269 Scoring on a tip-in against West Texas State is sophomore center Dan Brcck (20). Arizona defeated the Buffaloes 76-68 in Bear Down Gym. Arizona ' s six game win streak was bro ken on the road by New Mexico State by a 55-68 score. The next night at El Paso it took an overtime for Texas Western to take the measure of the scrapping Cats, 57-55. After the close 73-67 loss to Arizona State at Tucson, Arizona put on another win streak, this time lasting for three games. First was an easy 80-60 victory over Los Angeles State, followed by revenge victories over New Mexico State and Texas Western by 68-67 and 57-52 scores respectively. Skaisgir capped the thrill packed Wildcat victory with a game winning field goal with just eight seconds remaining. Buster Forbes appears to be a puppet being manipulated by Air Force ' s Bill Knipp in this unusual shot. The Falcons defeated Arizona 70-63 in the season home final. The Wildcats needed three victories in their remaining three games to reach the elusive .500 mark but could gain only two more victories before the season ended. Both wins were on the road, over Hardin-Simmons and ASC. The last home game of the season was an exciting one as Arizona took a 32-30 halftime lead but finally fell to NCAA hound Air Force 70-63. Skaisgir was held to only 10 points, falling one short of the two season mark of a thousand, but got 23 the next night in the 74-71 loss at New Mexico Western to put him over the top. SKAISGIR SETS MORE RECORDS Pacing the basketball team for the second year in a row was 6-5, 200 pound forward and Team Captain Joe Skaisgir. Skaisgir, a native of Dearborn, Michigan, and former JC All-American at Henry Ford Community College, became the first Arizona basketball player to score over 1,000 points in two seasons of play. His 529 points this season added to the 505 he scored last year gave him a career total of 1034. For 1961-62, Skaisgir led the team in scoring with a 20.3 average, grabbed 314 rebounds, and made 113 and 156 free- throws for a 72% shooting average. He set school all-time records in the following categories: Most Field Goals Made (Season) — 208 Most Field Goals Made (Game) — 17 (vs. Hardin- Simmons ) Scoring Average (Career) — 19.9 points per game Rebounds (Game) — 26 Tied (vs. Hardin-Simmons) His 44 points scored against Hardin Simmons was the second highest single game output. During the 1960-61 season he became the first athlete in school history to win the basketball scoring title and lead the baseball team in hitting (.425). FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: Row 1: Buddy Doolen, Jim Kirk, Dennis Albright, Bob Bretz, Ed Boyer, Bart Hughes, Coach Warren Ridge. Row 2: Warren Rustand, Albert Johnson, Tom LaVoy, Jamie Foster, Bill Nicholson, Allen Head, Scott Pickard, Ed Daasch. " BEST EVER " FRESHMAN POST 16-2 SEASON RECORD Prospects for coming basketball seasons were bright as the Arizona Freshman team, coached by Warren Ridge, displayed scoring potential for the future in racing to a I 6-2 season record. In averaging 86.5 points per game to their opponents ' 69.4 the Wildkittens were rated as the best ever in school history. The scoring parade was paced by six men who averaged nine points per game, and topped by center Albert Johnson ' s 17.3. Johnson, a 6-5 jumping jack, scored 294 points in making nearly 50% of his shots from the field and pulled down a total of 14.2 rebounds per game. Johnson also excelled on defense. Forward Dennis Albright was right behind in scoring with a 17.0 average, hitting 49% from the field and just short of 80% from the foul line. Backcourt ace Warren Rustand had a 14.6 average and a 52% shooting average and 6-6 forward Jamie Foster had a 10.1. The other regular starter, guard Buddy Doolen and alternate Tom LaVoy both hit a 9.0 clip. These men, plus 6-5 Bill Nicholson will make welcome additions to next year ' s varsity squad. ARIZONA ARIZONA 83 85 — FT. HUACHUCA — KAPPA SIGMA (Intramural Champs) 65 58 ARIZONA 77 — ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE JV ' s 57 ARIZONA 87 — EASTERN ARIZONA JUNIOR COL. 71 ARIZONA 65 — FT. HUACHUCA 72 ARIZONA 83 — DAVIS MONTHAN AF BASE 53 ARIZONA 98 — GLENARM LAND CO. (Phoenix) 66 ARIZONA 61 — ARIZONA STATE FROSH 67 ARIZONA 95 — VANDENBURG AIR FORCE BASE 86 ARIZONA 85 — VANDENBURG AIR FORCE BASE 78 ARIZONA 101 — FT. HUACHUCA 92 ARIZONA 103 ARIZONA STATE FROSH 65 ARIZONA 95 — KAI, RUBIN CITY (Tucson) 82 ARIZONA 90 EASTERN ARIZONA JUNIOR COL. 48 ARIZONA 89 — EASTERN ARIZONA JUNIOR COL. 88 ARIZONA 89 — ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE JV ' s 79 ARIZONA 74 — EASTERN ARIZONA JUNIOR COL. 59 ARIZONA 96 — ARIZONA STATE FROSH 63 Season Record: Won 16, Lost 2 Albert Johnson. 6-5 Wildkittcn center. scores two points on a short jumper in the Frosh ' s 74-59 win over FAJC. 1962 BASEBALL RECORD ( As of April 11) ARIZONA 11 — UCLA 4 ARIZONA 3 — UCLA 8 ARIZONA 5 — UCLA 5 ARIZONA 4 — FRESNO STATE 2 ARIZONA 9 — FRESNO STATE 5 ARIZONA 5 — FRESNO STATE 2 ARIZONA 11 — COLORADO STA TE COL. 5 ARIZONA 14 — COLORADO STATE COL. 8 ARIZONA 4 — COLORADO STATE COL. 2 ARIZONA 5 — OREGON 5 ARIZONA 7 — OREGON 0 ARIZONA 7 — OREGON 5 ARIZONA 11 — OREGON 7 ARIZONA 12 — UTAH 5 ARIZONA 14 — UTAH 0 ARIZONA 7 — UTAH 1 ARIZONA 8 — ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE 1 ARIZONA 11 — ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE 4 ARIZONA 4 — ARIZONA STATE 1 ARIZONA 3 — ARIZONA STATE 2 ARIZONA 2 — ARIZONA STATE 7 ARIZONA 10 — WYOMING 1 ARIZONA 5 — WYOMING 0 ARIZONA 14 — WYOMING 4 ARIZONA 2 — MICHIGAN 1 ARIZONA 9 — MICHIGAN 3 ARIZONA 6 — MICHIGAN 2 ARIZONA 22 — SUL ROSS 10 ARIZONA 13 — SUL ROSS 11 Won 25, Lost 2, Tied 2 FRANK SANCET Head Coach 272 CAPTAIN KEN HUNT The captain of this year ' s baseball team was senior third baseman Ken Hunt. Hunt, a native of Billings, Montana, stands 6-1, weighs 190, and bats and throws right handed. Last season he batted .329, and was third in RBI ' s (40) and was second in homeruns (5). He has a collegiate career average of over .300 for three seasons. Hunt is a potenial candidate for All-American honors this season. Coach Frank Sancet, Lance Long, Noel Rudd, Joe Skaisgir, Ken Hunt, (Capt.) Warren Hedding, Craig Morrison, Bill Welch, Gene Dahl- quist, Bill Reynolds, Sherwin Scott, Barry Bernstein, Assistant Coach Ken Coopwood. VARSITY BASEBALL: Row 1: Bud Schoenberg, Dan Schneider, Grant Waltke, Ed Estes, Lou Webb, Jerry Scott, Bob Maxwell, Mort Saull, Sam Slade, Lou Gutierrez. Row 2: Augie Acuna, Leo Tosto, Tom Celli, Jim Umbeck, George Mies, Dick Patera, Dick Yuskas, Bill Brown, John Vincvent, Alex Browne, Aurelio Martinez. JOE SKAISGIR Skaisgir was named t o the second team All-American at 1st base last year. He led the team in hitting with a .425 average and at a mid-season was also leading this year ' s squad with .355. The 6-5, 200 lbs. Senior from Dearborn, Michigan was also captain of the basketball team and leading scorer two years in a row. He has been switched to the outfield this season. Umpire Murl McCain takes a good look to see if the UCLA runner is out in this close play at home plate in the season opener. Making the attempted put out is catcher Bud Schoenberg. Arizona won the game 11-4. CATS RANKED 2nd IN NATION AT MID-SEASON Arizona baseball, which has ranked among the elite in the nation ' s collegiate circles for years, looked well on its way to its 13th straight playoff for the District 6 championship. By mid- season Arizona had equalled its all-time high national rankings by being voted second in the nation by the coaches ' poll of Colle- giate Baseball magazine. The Wildcats had posted a 25-2-2 season record, also the best in the nation. Last season Arizona lost its two games with Texas for the district title and a berth in the College World Series. The team had won the right to meet the Southwest Conference champ by compiling a 41-7 season record and by defeating top district rival " The shadow knows " on this rundown between second and third in the Arizona-Colorado State College Game. Atttempting to make the tag is shortstop Bob Maxwell. The CSC runner was called out, although it appears Maxwell is missing the tag. Arizona State three out of four games during the regular season. Arizona had previously competed in three straight NCAA Championships. The success this season was due primarily to the pitching of sophomores Dan Schneider and Grant Waltke. Schneider was undefeated in eight games, all of them com- plete, and had posted an earned run average of 1.25 along with 103 strikeouts. His 20 strikeouts in Arizona ' s 5-0 win over Wyom- ing, one of his three shutouts, was just one short of the school record. Waltke had a 5-0 record and a 1.90 ERA. Strikeout specialist DanSchneider was responsible for much of Ari- zona ' s early season success as he won his first eight games, going all the way in each one. He fanned 103 batters. Arizona ' s Bill Brown slides in on his belly for a score against Fresno State as the Fresno catcher leaps high in an attempt to catch the throw to home plate. The Wildcats put themselves in the driver ' s seat for their final District 6 playoff berth by taking two out of three games from Arizona State at Phoenix. This is the first year that the UA and A-State will have played six games during the regular season. Next year, with Arizona and ASU joining the new Western Athletic Conference, both schools will be in District 7. Arizona was ranked 11 th in the first national poll as Coach Frank Sancet has lost three of his top pitchers and All-Americans Chuck Shoemaker and Bill Barraclough from the J961 chat). Also, starting catcher Dick Patera broke his thumb just before the season started. The Wildcats were 1-1-1 after the season opening series with UCLA but went on a 16 game win streak plus the wins over Arizona State and a three game sweep of previously fifth ranked The ball bounds away from the UCLA third baseman as Bob Maxwell of Arizona hits the dirt attempting to get back safely to the bag. Michigan to garner the No. 2 spot. As the Desert went to press, the Cats were in the middle of an eight game skein. Senior Bud Schoenberg filled in well for the injured Patera behind the plate and led all hitters for the first twenty games. All-American Joe Skaisgir, who was switched from first base to the outfield, upped his average to .355 during the first 29 games. Several newcomers were also doing well for the Cats. As Skaisgir sat out with injuries, junior Aurelio Martinez went 7 for 9 and hed 12 RBJ ' s against Sul Ross. Hard-hitting sopho- more first baseman Bill Brown led the team in homeruns with four. JC transfer Leo Tosto at shortstop drove in the winning run with a single in the top of the tenth in the closest game of the season, 2-1 over Michigan. Veteran Bob Maxwell, who hit .376 last year, sported a .342 average at mid-season. Arizona ' s Aurelio Martinez slides home safely to score the Wildcat ' s first run in the third inning against Utah. COACH FRANK SANCET Arizona Baseball Coach Frank Sancet is now in his 13th year and althoug h his tenure is less than one-fourth of the number of years that Arizona has played baseball, Sancet-coached teams have accounted for more than one-half of the all-time wins. In his 13 years, including the partially completed 1962 season, Arizona has won 434, lost 109 and tied four. The " winningest coach in collegiate baseball " has the further dis- tinction of having piloted Arizona teams to 12 regional playoffs, a national record; qualifying for the College World Series six times (1954, 55, 56, 58, 59, 60). Arizona reached the finals, finishing second in 1956 and 1959. In addition, the Arizona graduate (1933) has coached 15 All Americans, se ' veral of whom won repeat honors. Joe Skaisgir of the 1962 team was second team All-American in 1961. Also during Sancet ' s 12 years, 35 Wildcats were signed to profes- sional contracts. SANCET ' S RECORD AT ARIZONA Year Won Lost Tied 1950 29 6 0 1951 27 4 0 1952 21 13 0 1953 21 16 0 1954 40 9 0 1955 37 5 0 1956 43 6 0 1957 34 10 0 1958 34 10 0 1959 39 10 2 1960 43 9 0 1961 41 9 0 1962 25 2 2 — — _ 13 Years 434 104 4 Through April 11 276 FRESHMAN BASEBALL: Row 1: Ed Palacios, Steve Huntsberry, Ed Bayne, Coach Dick Johnson, Bud McConnell, Jeff Lewis, Jim Nichols. Row 2: Doug Hollickcr, Wayne Roberts, Tom Davis, Pete Hesser, John Stephenson, Al Moutran, John Fouse, Mike Mason, Hector Corrales. Row 3: Sam Polit (Mgr.), Gary Deak, Rex Wilson, Tom Lyons, Grant Hawgood, Bill Powers, Mel Makos, Gary Dawson, Jo hn Haley, George Feltner (Bat Boy). FRESHMAN BASEBALL 1962 The Arizona baseball Wildkittens had compiled a 9-2 record by mid-season with five games remaining on their 16 game schedule. The yearlings were being paced by centerfielder Grant Haw- good who was hitting at a .528 clip, including two home runs and 11 RBI ' s. Shortstop Jeff Lewis also had two home runs and a .444 average, and Hector Corrales at third base was hitting .423 with two round trippers. Top pitchers for the frosh were Wayne Roberts and Gary Deak, both with 2-0 records. Roberts had a fine 1.00 earned run average and 23 strikeouts to his credit. Deak ' s ERA was 1.80. Wins were over Tucson High (7-6 and 2-0), EAJC (11-3, 8-5 and 12-0), Rincon High (5-2) and Jameson ' s (14-4). The Frosht lost to Rincon, 11-6 and EAJC, 5-3. COACH DICK JOHNSON A former Major Leaguer with the Chicago Cubs in 1958, Johnson is now a last year law student at Ari- zona, besides coaching the Freshman Baseball team. He graduated from Duke University in 1953, lettering in basketball and baseball and is also an Air Force veteran. 277 TRACK 1962 1962 TRACK RECORD (As of April 14) ARIZONA INVITATIONAL RELAYS (No Score Kept) ARIZONA 66 —NEW MEXICO (Dual) 65 ARIZONA 551 2—SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA .. 721 2 ARIZONA STATE 42 (Triangular) ARIZONA 57 —SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 78 (Dual) ARIZONA 39 —ARIZONA STATE 74 OREGON STATE 57 (Triangular) ARIZONA 112 —UTAH 29 TEXAS WESTERN 21 (Triangular) ARIZONA 109 —UTAH (Dual) 22 ARIZONA 113 —TEXAS WESTERN (Dual) 1 8 ARIZONA 67 —BRIGHAM YOUNG (Dual) 64 SECOND PLACE—SANTA BARBARA RELAYS ARIZONA 721 2—COLORADO (Dual) 581 2 ARIZONA 87 —UTAH STATE (Dual) 43 FIRST PLACE—TEXAS WESTERN RELAYS DUAL MEET RECORD: Won 6, Lost 1 Arizona Track Coach Carl Cooper is considered one of the " Best in the West " among collegiate track coaches. Now in his 11th year at Arizona, last season he led the Wildcats to the greatest season in cinder history, posting a 9-1 record and finishing ninth in th ' e NCAA Championships. During his tenure as coach all of the school records now in the books have been set. Cooper ' s teams won five Border Conference titles and the last three in succession. CARL COOPER Head Coach VARSITY TRACK: Row 1: Tee Cook, Jack Hudson, Steve Robbins, Dick Glover (Co-Capt.), Larry Dunn (Co-Capt.), Matt Hanhila, Joe Hernandez, Tom Kerr, Karl Johnstone, Art Gardenswartz. Row 2: John Lacy, Kit Smith, Bill Harriman, Lynn Livesay, Larry Main, Dick Singleton, Gayle Hopkins, Dick Root, Tom Phillips, Walt Lewis. The University was well represented again this year on the cinders by an outstanding Track and Field team under Coach Carl Cooper. By mid-season, the team had posted a 6-1 record in dual meets, a second place finish at the Santa Barbara Relays and had defended their team title at the Texas Western Relays. Many individual performers were ranked high in the nation in their events. Leading the team were two All-Americans, sprinter Larry Dunn and discus thrower Karl Johnstone. Johnstone was second in the discus and Dunn third in the 220 yard dash in last spring ' s NCAA Championships at Philadelphia to score 14 points and give Arizona a ninth place finish. By mid-season Johnstone had already bettered his 1961 best TRACK CO-CAPTAINS: Captaining the Arizona Track squad this year were All-American sprinter Larry Dunn (left) and senior pole vaulter Dick Glover. Dunn holds school records in the 100 (9.4), R ow 3: Low White, Jay Ward, Tom Dalzell, Tim Pennington, Don Crampton, Ed Martensen, Mike Psaltis, Bob Morris, Bill Decker, Bill Barker. Row 4: Coach Carl Cooper, John Murphy (Mgr.), Mike Rueckhaus (Mgr.), Max Young, Craig Stanman, Mack McConnico, Manny Varela, Bob Hildt, John Fitz (Mgr.). mark with a throw of 182-111 2 and was shooting for Jim Burke ' s school record of 183-3. A new national collegiate record in the event was set on April 7 in Arizona Stadium, as Utah State ' s Glenn Passey whipped the platted 190-91 2 to defeat Johnstone and wipe out the old mark of set in 1953. Dunn was busy making his mark as one of the top sprinters in the nation by clashing to times of 9.6 in the century and 21.1 in the 220. He won the 100 yard dash at Santa Barbara over top competition with a wind aided 9.3 clocking and against Utah State broke the oldest school record in the books with a 48.11 clocking in the quarter mile. At Santa Barbara he also anchored the 440 yard relay team to a new school record of 41.2, and was awarded a trophy as the individual high scorer of the meet. 220 (20.7) and 440 (48.1) and finished third in the NCAA 100 in 1960 and the 220 last year. Glover is co-holder of the school mark of 14-81 2 in pole vault, set last year. (Left) Jack Hudson leads in the mile run against Utah, followed by John Lacy and Tee Cook (closest to curb). (Left) Senior pole vaulter Matt Hanhila is co-holder of the Arizona school record with a vault of 14-81 2. (Above) Frosh shot putter Mike Psaltis had a best mark of 50-11 for a new freshman record. (Left) Larry Dunn takes the baton from Steve Robbins to bring Ari- zona home victorious in the 440 yd. relay. - m sammeassin- - Aim. 1m., wirax. - - is VA IMOMar ' ,: ' W. • – a " , a 1p : riaataat rautrislaa, imam iowv=a= 4ra amart esamorna moirlawatalaro 41 .A1P1601 (Below) Football star Joe Hernandez was Arizona ' s top low hurdler, broad jumper, and ran the quarter mile. 280 Sophomore JC transfer Gayle Hopkins is shown setting a new school high jump record in this series of shots. First, he reads for his approach to the bar; next he ' s off; in the third shot, he ' s over the bar; and finally leaps for joy from the pit with a new school mark of 6-63 4. With not as much depth as the 1961 squad, close meets were the rule rather than the exception as are Wildcats took narrow wins over New Mexic (66-65), BYU (67-64) and Colorado ). Arizona also had a fine afternoon against national champions USC in a triangular with them and Arizona State, finishing second by 17 points with ASU third. The dual meet score (78-57 in favor of the Trojans) was the closes Arizona has ever come in ten previous meetings. The next week at Tempe, the Sun Devils got revenge by winning a three-way affair with the UA and Oregon State as Arizona could pick up only three firsts in finishing third. This set the stage for the season climax dual meet between the Cats and the Devils which Arizona has won for the last three years. New school record was set in the high jump by JC transfer Gayle Hopkins as he leaped in two different meets. Led by Hopkins ' 24-51 2, Arizona also had four men over 23 feet in the broad jump, Bill Decker (24-2), Dick Root ) and footballer Joe Hernandez ). Hernandez was a con- sistent winner in the low hurdles with a best of 23.8. Another JC transfer Bob Hildt, toured the high barriers in 14.4, second best on record at the UA. Backing up Dunn in the sprints was sophomore Steve Robbins who " doubled " against Utah State with a 9.8 100 and a stadium record tying 21.0 in the furlong, while Dunn was busy setting a school record in the 440. Behind Dunn ' s 48.1 in the quarter were Joe Hernandez at 48.4 and JC transfer Jay Ward at 48.6. Ed Martensen ' s mark of 14-8 in the pole vault, the best frosh mark in the nation, topped a quartet of Wildcat vaulters, Glover (14-73 4 ), Matt Hanhila (14-6) and Tom Kerr (14-2) over 14 feet in the event. The distances were paced by school record holder Jack Hud- son in the mile and two mile and aided by frosh Dick Singleton and sophomores John Lacy and Tee Cook. Hudson had a best of 4:08.5 in 1961. Sophomore Art Gardenswartz switched from the 440 to the 880 this season and was closing in on Hudson ' s school mark of 1:51.4 with an early 1:52.6 clocking. Shot putter Mike Psaltis ' 50-11 heave was the best ever by an Arizona freshman. Senior Pat Brown ' s javelin mark of 201-6 was the third best in Wildcat history. Runners burst from the strting blocks and sprint for the finish in the Arizona-Brigham Young dual meet. Arizona ' s Larry Dunn ( left) won in a wind aided time of 9.5. Steve Robbins of Arizona was second. To the right of Robbins is freshman Tom Phillips. Arizona half-milers (top left) trail a BYU runner during the first lap of the race. Art Garcienswartz (behind the BYU leader) came on to win with Walt Lewis (furtherest left) third. Also seen is Mack McCon- nie° (beside Lewis). Pole Vaulter Ed Martensen (top right) had the top frosh mark in the nation at 14-8. Bob Hildt (lower left) was Arizona ' s top high hurdler. Karl Johnstone (lower right) a 1961 All-American grimmaces as he gets off a 180 foot plus throw in the Utah State meet. 282 CROSS -CO JNTRY 1961 CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM: Row I: Jack Hudson, Dick Singleton, Tee Cook, Coach Carl Cooper. Row 2: Walt Lewis, John Tracy Kit Smith, Art Gardenswartz. The 1962 Arizona Rifle team was coached by Captain Nevin Baird. Collegiate competition was limited by the University not being in a conference but will pick up next year when the UA joins the Western Athletic Conference. In 1961 Arizona won the Border Conference title for the second year in a row. After a series of postal matches the first semester of this year, the Arizona big bore team opened the spring schedule by finishing second by two points at the annual Washington ' s Birthday Match held in Phoenix and sponsored by the Arizona National Guard. For the second year in a row Arizona ' s Cross-Country team went undefeated in dual meets. Although the abbreviated schedule included only meets with Phoenix College and Arizona State, the Wildcat Harriers won easily each time. Arizona again competed in the Aztec Invitational at San Diego on November 4 and placed fourth behind San Diego State, Camp Pendleton and Long Beach State. Dick Singleton, who was also the top dual meet performer, finished second at San Diego with a time of 16.00 for the 3.2 mile run. Dual victories were by 22-39 and 22-37 over Phoenix Col- lege and 19-43 and 20-42 over Arizona State. Coach Carl Cooper is looking forward to expanded competition next season in the new Western Athletic Conference. On March 1-2 the ROTC combined teams went to El Paso for the South-West Invitational small bore meet. The Wildcat shooters won the Arizona Open Gallery Cham- pionships held at the Mesa National Guard Armory on March 24-25. At this meet Doug Campbell won the 1st Master trophy, for the top agragate score of the match. Also at this meet, team member May Mickelson set a national record for women, firing 391 of a possible 400 with a .22 cal. rifle at 50 feet. The old mark was 388. RIFLE RIFLE TEAM: Row 1: Al Baker, Forster Cayce, Tom Keating, Todd Butterworth. Row 2: Sgt. John Schaeffer, George Moffat, May Mickelsen, Coach Captain Baird, Doug Campbell, Ken Spring. - 2 6 VARSITY WRESTLING: Row 1: Alex Kerstitch, Don Wilson, Don Wood, Randy Stevens, Bob Tanita, Frank Lukus, Steve Pinnell, Dick Goodman, Brian Masunaga. Row 2: Coach Bill Ismay, Gary Sackett, Matt Hanhila (Capt.), Jim Neveln, Mike Ulichny, Jerry Mordret, Ken Steen, Don Tomasek, Larry Benzick, Dave Gray. WRESTLING 1961-62 1961-62 WRESTLING RECORD This year ' s Arizona Wrestling team was labeled the " finest in history " by Coach Bill lsmay. The squad posted an 8-2 dual meet record and finished fifth in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Cham- pionships at Berkeley, California. Three of Ismay ' s grapplers went through the regular season undefeated. Senior Don Wood won nine matches, Steve Pinnell ten, and Larry Benzick, who joined the squad at mid-season, took all five of his. Benzick and heavyweight Earl Corley took second places in the Coast meet, while Pinnell was fourth. Good season marks were also posted by Captain Matt Hanhila at 9-1 and freshman Frank Lukus with an 11-1 record. An Arizona wrestler is close to a pin in action between the Wildcats and Phoenix College in Bear Down Gym. Arizona defeated the Bears 17-19 on the way to an 8-2 season record. ARIZONA 17 — PHOENIX COLLEGE 9 ARIZONA 15 — ARIZONA STATE 11 ARIZONA 11 — SAN DIEGO STATE 17 ARIZONA 24 — ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE 8 ARIZONA 20 — NEW MEXICO 6 ARIZONA 13 — AIR FORCE ACADEMY 16 ARIZONA 27 — ARIZONA STATE 3 ARIZONA 23 — PHOENIX COLLEGE 3 ARIZONA 23 — LONG BEACH STATE 3 ARIZONA 20 -- PHOENIX YMCA " WRISTLOCKERS " 8 Won 8, Lost 2 Matt Hanhila was captain of the 1962 Wrestling Team. One of the finest all-round athletes in school history, he has earned four letters in Wrestling and Track and two in Gymnastics in his career at Arizona. Sophomore Bill Zinkl led Arizona in scoring during the season and placed fourth in the Western States Championships and ninth in the NCAA meet in his specialty, the still rings. Bob Brown, a sophomore, had a best time of 4-1 in the rope climb placing him third in the Western States Championships and in a tie for ninth in the NCAA meet. GYMNASTICS 1962 1962 GYMNASTICS RECORD ARIZONA 102 — BRIGHAM YOUNG 25 ARIZONA 511 2 -- DENVER 751 2 ARIZONA 611 2 — SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 661 2 ARIZONA 91 — LONG BEACH STATE 37 ARIZONA 90 — SAN DIEGO STATE 38 ARIZONA 921 2 — EL CAMINO COLLEGE 291 2 ARIZONA 67 — COLORADO STATE COLLEGE 45 ARIZONA 611 2 — ARIZONA STATE 501 2 ARIZONA 611 2 ARIZONA STATE 501 2 Won 7, Lost 3 Arizona ' s Gymnastic team, under Coach Sam Bailie, capped its greatest season in the short history of the sport at the school by scoring in its first entry into the NCAA championships. The Wildcat Gymnasts racked up a 7-3 dual meet record, including a close 661 2-611 2 loss to national champion USC, and finished 19th out of 42 teams at the NCAA meet held in Albu- querque. Scoring for Arizona in the National meet were Bob Brown and Bill Zinkl, both placing ninth in their specialties. Arizona also placed fifth in the Western State Championships held at Sacramento and scored two dual victories over arch-rival Arizona State, both by identical scores. Captain of the 1962 team was Sam Holland, who was forced to leave school during the second semester. VARSITY GYMNASTICS: Row 1: Bob Vinyard, Tom Bradshaw, Sam Bailie. Row 2: Jim Shaw, Steve Doty, Sonny Higginbotham, Lew Bob Brown, Fred Shantz, Sam Holland (Capt.), Phil Imhoff, Frank Adams, Frank Burch, Ike Rhodes. Davis, Hal Eastin, Dave Slagle, Ernie Navarro, Jules Labuzan, Coach GOLF TEAM: Row I: Roger Garrett, Chuck Townsdin, Tom Finke. Row 2: Mickey Powers, Bill Farkas, Mike Rombold, Payne Palmer, Coach Fred Enke. Senior Mike Rombold finished second in the Western Amateur tournament and was named to honorable mention on the All- American golf team last season. GOLF 1962 Veteran Coach Fred Enke rates his 1962 Golf team as on par with the 1960 and 1961 squads, both of which placed seventh in the NCAA Championship tournament. . On the team were four returning lettermen, Mike Rombold, Payne Palmer, Tom Finke and Tim Sexson from the 1961 NCAA squad that posted a 14-3 season record. As the Desert went to press, Arizona was undefeated in 13 dual matches, including a 16-11 victory over Arizona State. A-State beat out Arizona for the 1961 Border Conference and placed second in the NCAA. Enke has been Arizona ' s only golf coach since he origi- nated the sport at the UA in 1935 and has a lifetime record of 166-74-6 including this season ' s partial mark. 1962 GOLF RECOR ARIZONA 13 — NEW MEXICO 8 ARIZONA 25 — PHOENIX COLLEGE 2 ARIZONA 24 —SAN DIEGO MARINES 3 ARIZONA 18 — SAN DIEGO MARINES 9 ARIZONA 221 2 — COLORADO STATE U. 41 2 ARIZONA — COLORADO STATE U. 21 2 ARIZONA — UTAH 131 2 ARIZONA — UTAH 51 2 ARIZONA — ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE 1 2 ARIZONA 25 WYOMING 2 ARIZONA — WYOMING 61 2 ARIZONA — LOS ANGELES STATE 61 2 ARIZONA 16 — ARIZONA STATE 11 Won 13, Lost 0 Payne Palmer, a senior, was one of Coach Enke ' s top golfers. He played in the 1961 NCAA Championships in which Arizona finished in seventh place. 286 Sophomore Paul Ostroy holds the Arizona school record of 51.4 1962 Swimming captain was senior Tom Krucker. He is the for the 100 yard freestyle. school record holder in the 50 yd. freestyle at 23.8. SWIMMING 1962 The Arizona swimming team faced a strong 1962 schedule with not quite as strong a team as the one that posted a 10-1 season and nearly rewrote the school record books in 1961. The Wildcat splashers opened the season with two losses to strong teams from Colorado State U. and Air Force Academy and then pulled the upset of the decade by defeating UCLA for the first time in 19 previous meetings between the schools, 48-47. They then evened the mark at 2-2 with an easy win over New Mexico Military Institute. Leading performers on this years squad were veterans Paul Ostroy and Tom Sawyer, and newcomer Don Madison. Madison knocked almost 10 seconds off the school record with a 2:22.2 clocking in the 200 yard butterfly. Sawyer improved on his own school record in the backstroke with a time of 2:16.2 for the 200 yard distance. Freestyle Ostroy holds the school mark of 51.4 in the 100 yard event anchored the 400 yard medley relay team to a new University standard of 4:00.1 against UCLA. Also on the team were Sawyer, Nate Free ' and Madiso n. The 400 yard freestyle relay of Captain Tom Krucker, Dan Mann, Madison and Ostroy was the margin of victory in the UCLA meet winnning by a length in 3:37.0. The school record set last year is 3:32.4. Remaining on the schedule was a home meet against Red- lands, and then the annual Easter trip to the West Coast for a series of six meets in six days against California schools. Arizona swept this series last season, in winning ten straight following a season opening loss to Air Force. 1962 SWIMMING RECORD (As of April 7) ARIZONA 23 — Colorado State U. 72 ARIZONA 34 — Air Force Academy 61 ARIZONA 48 — UCLA 47 ARIZONA 77 — New Mexico Military ..18 Won 2, Lost 2 VARSITY SWIMMING: Row 1: Don Madison, Hal Eastin, Richard Siegel, Tom Krucker (Capt.), Paul Ostroy, Toni Sawyer, Dan Mann, Coach Charles Ott. Row 2: Nate Free, Jim Hennigan, John Devner, Andy Dithridge, Bill Kimball, Ted Sweeting, Gary Williams. Row 3: Woodie McClure (Mgr.), Steve Taylor, John Mericule, Jim Cherry, Dick Lee, Ed Chambers, Bob Kelley, John Hopkins. TENNIS RECORD (As of April 8) ARIZONA 9 — SAN DIEGO MARINES ARIZONA 9 —SAN DIEGO MARINES 0 ARIZONA 7 —COLORADO STATE U ARIZONA 7 —COLORADO STATE U ARIZONA 12 — UTAH 0 ARIZONA 12 — UTAH 0 ARIZONA 7 — ARIZONA STATE 0 ARIZONA 9 —BRIGHAM YOUNG 0 ARIZONA 9 — BRIGHAM YOUNG 0 ARIZONA 9 — WYOMING 0 ARIZONA 9 — WYOMING 0 Won 11, Lost 0 TENNIS TEAM: Row I: Pete Barizon, Carter Lenoir, Charlie Berkenkamp, Dick Young, Rick Fried. Row 2: Willie Hernandez, Bill Lenoir, George Stoesser, Toby Shoop, Coach Dave Snyder. The Lenior brothers, Bill (left) and Carter, form the top doubles Three-year letterman, George Stoesser, a senior, posted an outstanding combination for the Wildcat tennis team. record in dual and tournament competition. 288 DAVE SNYDER Head Coach WILLIE HERNANDEZ ' I PETE BAR I ZON TENNIS 1962 The Arizona tennis team can easily be considered the strongest in the school history. Dave Snyder, in his fourth season as head coach, had veteran and experienced lineup for dual matches and tournaments with which to face the strongest schedule Arizona has ever played. By the middle of the dual meet schedule the Wildcats were yet to be scored upon in I I collegiate matches. However, the strongest part of the schedule was yet to come as Arizona was to face four of last year ' s NCAA top five teams in the span of one week, during the Spring trip to the West Coast. Ranking teams on the slate were: 1. UCLA; 2. USC; 3. California; 5. Stanford. Arizona also faced Southwest Conference champion Texas and powerful Trinity. With the talent available and the tough schedule Snyder felt that Arizona had a good chance to finish high in the NCAA Championships. Arizona was 13th last year. Leading the team was sophomore Bill Lenoir, who was ranked 15th in the nation and No. 1 in the Southwest. During last summer he made a round of the national matches and was titlist at the Dixieland and Tennessee Valley meets. Other standout performers were Willie Hernandez, a member of the Philippines Davis Cup team, a transfer from EAJC, and senior letter- man George Stoesser. Stoesser was NCAA consolation singles cham- pion, Border Conference singles and doubles winner, Kansas State Open and Ojai (Calif.) singles titlist last season. In the pre-season 16th Arizona Intercollegiate, the team of Lenoir- Hernandez won the doubles championship and Lenoir beat Hernandez 6-2, 7-5 for the singles championship. Arizona won the team title. Lettermen on the squad were Pete Barizon, Carter Lenoir and Richard Young, all Border Conference winners in 1961. Bill Lenoir, Arizona ' s outstanding tennis player, demonstrates the powerful two- handed stroke that has led him to top national rankings. TRA It RALS 196 62 BANNER POINT STANDINGS AS OF APRIL 1 1. Sigma Chi 860 2. Delta Chi 827 3. Kappa Sigma 799 4. Phi Gamma Delta 754 5. Phi Delta Theta 714 6. Zeta Beta Tau 631 7. Beta Theta Pi 627 8. Delta Upsilon 609 9. Kappa Alpha 588 10. Alpha Tau Omega 587 DORMITORY 1. Papago 508 2. Hopi 486 3. Cochise 436 4. Greenley 366 5. Arizona 361 RELIGIOUS 1. Wesley 478 2. Canterbury 369 3. Newman 308 4. Conservative Baptist 304 5. Baptist Student Union 275 Intramural Director Sam Bailie (right) discusses results of recent competition with assistant, Clay Diamos. GOLF 1. Delta Chi (27) 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (23) 3. Phi Delta Theta (14) Finals: George Boutell (SAE) defeated Bruce Seligman (Delta Chi) SWIMMING 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (68) 2. Sigma Chi (44) 3. Kappa Sigma (32) Winners: 100 yd. Freestyle—Dave Jeffrey (SAE) 54.1 200 yd. Freestyle—Dave Jeffery (SAE) 2:03.9 100 yd. Butterfly—Brent Lewis (Kappa Sigma) 1:02.9 100 yd. Backstroke—Pat Blake (Sigma Chi) 1:12.9 100 yd. Breastroke—Kent Dickinson (Sig Ep) 1:13.6 200 yd. Ind. Medley—Jon Devner (Barbs) 2:31.4 50 yd. Freestyle—Andy Dithridge (SAE) 24.6 200 yd. Medley Relay—Sigma Chi 1:56.7 200 yd. Freestyle Relay—Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 :40.8 Intramural record FLAG FOOTBALL 1. Delta Chi 2. Phi Delta Theta 3. Kappa Sigma Championship Game: Delta Chi 20, Phi Delta Theta 6 Tiff Hayden (with ball) of Phi Gamma Delta was chosen the Outstanding Intramural Athlete by vote of the Intra- mural managers. Art Gardenswartz, (right), Tau Delt, Kit Smith, Arizonan Hall finished first and second in cross-country. A pass goes incomplete in the Fiji-ZBT contest. CROSS COUNTRY 1. Wesley (65) 2. Sigma Chi (126) 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (130) Winners: 1. Art Gardenswartz (Tau Delta Phi) 19:56.4; 2. Kit Smith (Arizona Hall); 3. Elliot Jump (Delta Chi). 291 TENNIS 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (41) 2. Sigma Chi (39). 3. Delta Chi (31) Singles: Charles Berkenkamp (SAE) def. Brad Ogle ( Sigma Chi) 9-7, 6-4 Doubles: Jerry Gin and Dick Johnstrud (Wesley) def. Clay Diamos and Bill Urias (Delta Chi), 6-1, 6-1. HORSESHOES 1. Delta Chi and Phi Gamma Delta 2. Delta Tau Delta Singles: Bill Kinnison (Delta Tau Delta) Doubles: Mike Pierce and Roger Boll (Phi Gamma Delta) Gerry Gin and Dick Johnsrud of the Wesley Foundation won the Intramural tennis doubles championship. Bill Harriman of Kappa Sigma, wins the 100 yard dash in the Intra- mural track meet. He tied the meet record of 10.0 seconds. A close second is Lynn Livesay, Fiji. Intramural handball was won by Phi Delta Theta. TRACK 1. Delta Chi (75) 2. Sigma Chi (67) 3. Phi Gamma Delta (62) Winners: 100 Yd.—Bill Harriman (Kappa Sig) 10.0 220 Yd.--Harriman 22.8 440 Yd.—Mack McConnico (Sigma Chi) 52.5 880 Yd.—McConnico and Elliott Jump (Delta Chi) 2.03.1 Mile—I. Dick Singleton (Arizona Hall) 4.34.2 High Hurdles—Bob Hildt (Phi Gamma Delta) 15.4 Low Hurdles—Hildt 26.2 High Jump Jim Garrett (Delta Chi) and Tom Brown (SAE) 5 ' 9 " Broad Jump—Jim Claridge (Lambda Delta) 20 ' 5 " Pole Vault—Ed Martensen (Sigma Chi) 12 ' 0 " Shot Put—Mike Psaltis (ATO) 46 ' 71 2 " 880 Yd. Relay----(Phi Gamma Delta) 1.33.8 " Mile Medley Relay—(Delta Chi) 3:42.7 " ' Intramural Record Horseshoe winners, Mike Pierce and Roger Boll of Phi Gamma Delta check over a close shot. Action was fast and rough at the Intramural wrestling matches. The Alpha Tau Omega ' s John Alsever (standing) and Lou Webster were team championship went to Delta Chi. members of the house team that won the Intramural rifle ship. Alsever holds the trophy. BASKETBALL 1. Kappa Sigma 2. Sigma Chi 3. Phi Gamma Delta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon Championship Game: Kappa Sigma 52, Sigma Chi 42 POCKET BILLIARDS 1. Beta Theta Pi 2. Tau Delta Phi 3. Phi Kappa Theta Irv:W:W tS wi•RN nimmeter RIFLE 1. Alpha Tau Omega 2. Kappa Sigma 3. Beta Theta Pi George Boutell, SAE, won the Intramural golf title. WRESTLING 1. Delta Chi (105) 2. Sigma Chi (86) 3. Phi Delta Theta (74) Winners: 115—Buzz Gaines (Kappa Alpha) 123—Mike Rowe (Delta Chi) 130 Bob Shaw (Delta Tau Delta) 137—Lee Hanley (Phi Gamma Delta) 147—Joe Logan (Sigma Chi) 157—Don Tomasek (Lambda Chi Alpha) 167—John Mulay (Delta Upsilon) 177—Lou Uhl (Kappa Sigma) 191—Dave Knott (Sigma Chi) Hvt.—Brad Lowe (Kappa Alpha) 293 Pool sharks Leon Lancaster, Bill O ' Hale and Bill Hindered (right) defeated Lyle Payne for Table tennis winners were Dave Harold Poe won the pocket billiards tournament the paddle ball singles title. Both are Sigma Chi ' s. Lieberthal (right) and Larry Rosen- for Beta Theta Pi. thal of Zeta Beta Tau. HANDBALL TABLE TENNIS 1. Phi Delta Theta (43) 1. Zeta Beta Tau 2. Kappa Sigma (33) 2. Kappa Alpha 3. Sigma Chi (27) 3. Sigma Chi Singles—Doug Clark (Phi Delt) Singles: Carter Lenoir (Barbs) Doubles—Daugherty and Hunt (Kappa Sig) Doubles: Larry Rosenthal and Dave Lieberthal (ZBT) PADDLE BALL I. Sigma Chi (49) 2. Phi Delta Theta (27) 3. Kappa Sigma (21) Singles: Bill Hinderer (Sigma Chi) Doubles: Pete Ventres and Bob Sebree (Sigma Chi) LaCROSSE 1962 A new sport, Lacrosse, was brought to the University of Ari- zona this year. This ancient game, which was originated by the American Indians, was introduced to the campus by a group of players who had formerly competed in the sport in the East. Coach of the team was former footballer Carl Runk. Leading the squad were Co-Captains Jay Lehr, a former all-star goalie in the Ivy League, and Chuck McChesney. Runk began with a nucleus of about seven men with previous experience, and soon had a squad of over 30 working out each afternoon on the polo LACROSSE CLUB: Row I: Bob Boyd, Bob Merry, Chuck McChes- ney (Co-Capt.), Jay Lehr (Co-Capt.), Chris Williams, Willie Cooper, Cody Copeland, Steve Losey. Row 2: Pat Hollyday, Gardner Ostrom, field. With a nine game schedule this year, Runk is looking to establishing Lacrosse as a regular intercollegiate sport at the University in the near future. The young team surprised fans in their opening game at the polo field, losing a close 5-3 game to the strong Claremont (Calif.) Club. The next weekend Arizona gained its first victory, 10-3, over San Marino, then lost again to Claremont, 10-4, in games on the Coast. The remainder of the schedule included games against Colorado, Air Force Academy and Denver. Bruce Laybrack, Dick Orville, Sandy Clark, Paul Zampino, Bob Martin. Row 3: Coach Carl Runk, Van Selden, Pete Goff, Bob Badger, Neil Stroman, Robert Kasten, Pete Backus, Whit Lynn. WO EN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIA ION The Women ' s Recreation Association is open to all women students on the campus. Qualifications for membership is on a point system, 100 points needed for membership. One thousand points earned entitles a woman to membership in " A " Club and an " A " blanket. Woman ' s fall sports include swimming, table tennis, pool, tennis singles, and volleyball. The winter sports include archery, co-ed volleyball, basketball, folk dance, badmintion doubles, hockey, and bowling. The spring sports include pool, softball, tennis, and golf. Honoraries and clubs make up an integral part of the WRA program. The Women ' s Recreation Association provides special events which are the Spring Dance Concert, the Desert Mermaids Aquacada, and the WRA Banquet. WRA BOARD. Row 1: Barbara Fisk, Sandra Boonstra, Joanne Sears, Nancy Coyle, Pat Mail, Charlene Presley, Sandy Shehan. Row 2: Anne Williams, Susan Edwards, Sarah Wright, Dodie Orosco, Lucia Jones, Sharon Farquer, Irma Ficzeri, Valarie Card. Row 3: Beverly Gorlin, Sandy Hodge, Gloria Kalil, Mary Sayre, Linnea Hedlund, Ginny Edwards, Holly Hildreth. 295 1962 SPORTSWOMEN High point award went to Barbara Fisk. Sportswomen in 1962 were Nancy Coyle, Holly Hildreth, Barbara Fisk. WRA IONORARIES " A " CLUB PUTTERS " A " CLUB: Sandy Bonstra, Pat Gail, Kathy Cope, Mary PUTTERS: Row I: Alice Evans, Sandy Hodge, Virginia Luhrs, Sharron Slavin, Margaret Cummins. Moran. Row 2: Ashleigh Coldiron, Kathy Cope, Faye Loughry, Lucia Jones, Bonnie Brach. 296 BADMINTON CLU BADMINTON CLUB: Row 1: Ruth Brand, Sue Howley, Sandra Boonstra, Delores Oro sc o, Charlene Presley, Linda Chapman. Row 2: Jackie Brown, Mary LeRabke, advisor, Jeanne Charg, Lucia Jones, Jean Wheeling, Sharon Forguer, Irma Ficzeri. DESERT MERMAIDS MERMAIDS: Row 1: Molly Moore, Holly Hildreth, Gay Miller, June Morris, Joy Wolf, Joan Savage, Lee Weingarten, Pat Barden, Sue Blue, Susan Smith, Sherry Gibson, Patty Day. Row 2: Janice Davison ,Ann Thornton, Marilyn Schnur, Cindy Shadegg, Janet Branch, Betsy Croxson, Trudy Hendrickson, Suzi Schwerin, Sharon Turk, Linda DePinto, Barbara Fisk, Norma Nicol. Row 3: Mary Dean Whitehurst, Karen Reichert, Caroline King, Sandra Mc- Nichols, Helene Hweitt, Jean Wheelin, Laura Rose, Meredith McKee, Barbara Busacker, Bar- bara Flook, Kris Stohi, Karen Bergstrom, Miss Ruth Wynn, advisor. HOCKEY TEAM HOCKEY TEAM: Sandy Hodge, Sue Hawley, Sandy Boonstra, Natalie Davis, Susie Temkin, Jean Wheeling, Lucy Wilson, Charlene Presley, Sharon Farguer, Joanne Byrd, Paulette Hunt, Yvonne Gallego. 0 CHESTS ORCHESIS: Row 1: Lowella Bailey, Karen Hall, Jo Morley, Diane Dunlcel, Patti Horton. Row 2: Mary, Sayce, Jo Ann Landeros, Annette Benoit. Row 3: Judy Abbott, Kathy Graf, Marilee Garren. 297 INTRAMURAL TOL RNAMENTS TENNIS FINALISTS: Alcie Christer and Jane Severson. FOLK DANCE CLUB: Row 1: Karen Baumann, Pat Gates, Ruth Ann Moody, Bill Faust, Cliff Juber, Sandra Schmitz, Gerry Williams, Judy Johnson. Row 2: Linda Carnot, Barbara Berger, Sal Maraucci, Marilyn Rollins, Paul Barton, Miss Garner, advisor, Marsha Kempner, Dick Jones, Linda Chapman. William Telle would have found his match against the U of A archery winners. This member of the bowling team spins a fast, straight ball — a sure for a strike. VOLLEYBALL: Row 1: Sandy Hansen, Carol Hutt, Carol Hesser, Ruth Brand, Elaine Hardt. Row 2: Paulette Hunt, Sue Coppess, Nickie Williams, Jeanne Chang, Jackie Brown, Dawn Grinnell. Sharon Moran displays her skill on the putting green. Row I: Heighty Christy, Sally Anderson, Mary Lou Morgan, Janie Keever, Sandy Cartmell, Bunny Bechtel, Carolyn Steil, Ellen Hefner, Karmen, Marcia Lewin, Andrea Haas, Suzanne Starmer, Pat Tully. Barbara Knox, Maria Amato, Sylvia Franklin, Barbara Burnett, Row 2: Mary Helen Richardson, Gwynne Barthels, Maureen Mc- Sally Ordway. PANHElLENIC CO NCH, The Panhellenic Council directs rush every fall. It is comprised of five standing committees: Scholarship, Standards, Philanthropy, Public Relations, and Fraternity Education. This year the Scholarship Committee printed a booklet on scholarship compiled from ideas presented at Council meetings during the past two years. The pamphlets were distributed among sorority houses. The Council sponsored a workshop entitled " The Role of the College Woman Today. " Traditionally it joins with IFC to prepare Greek Week, six days of banquets, workshops, olympics, and a semi-formal dance, when awards for the week ' s activities are announced. Officers of the Council are: Gwynne Barthels, president; Jane Kar- men, vice president; and Carolyn O ' Neil, secretary-treasurer. GWYNNE BARTHELS Panhellenic President 302 iICIAL CO The Judicial Council rules on campus problems involving both sororities and fraternities. It is com- prised of seven Inter-fraternity Council members and three Panhellenic members. JU JUDICIAL COUNCIL: John Kyle, Pete Dunn, Carolyn O ' Neill, Rich Feldheim, Gwynne Barthels, " Corky " Olsen, Janie Karmen. RUSH COUNSELORS The main duty of the rush counselors is to assist rushees during the confusing process of rush. This year the Council made a major change in its rush- week procedure. Each counselor lived with a small group of rushees in the dormitories, answering ques- tions about sororities and rush. In the past, the coun- selors had not lived with the girls. As their counselors, the girls did not procldim their affiliations. Candidates for the Council are chosen by their own sororities. The Panhellenic Executive Committee then chooses the counselors upon the recommendation of the vice president. PANHELLENIC RUSH COUNSELORS: Diana Burk, Judy Fuller, Roz Rubinow, Nancy Clayton, Barbara Fisk, Carolyn O ' Neil, Diane Mensch, Jan Glover. 303 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 1071 North Moutain Avenue On the AEPhi social calendar was a Halloween party in October which was followed by two pledge- active parties and the Winter and Spring formals. In December, Kenny Porcras was crowned AEPhi Man. Those active on campus were Suzi Sloan, cheer- leader; Marilyn Mitchell, Religion in Life Week Pub- Boardlicity chairman; Amy Wasserman, Desert staff; Barbara Goldman, AWS Representative; Mary Shim- mel, Sophomore Class Council; Flo Newmark, AWS Standards Board Chairman; Carole Greene and Linda Hipsh, " Wilbur " Committee; Marcia Lewin, Pan- hellenic Philanthropy Chairman; Reva Gaines, Drum Majorette, Suzi Sloan and June Morris, Mermaids. Members of honoraries include Geri Finkelstein and Flo Newmark, Mortar Board; Benita Aftergut and Marilyn Mitchell, Spurs; Barbara Isenburg and Marilyn Mitchell, Alpha Lambda Delta. Others were Marcia Lewin, Sigma Alpha Eta; June Morris, Delta Psi Kappa; Judy Segel, Beta Beta Beta and Phi Kappa Phi; Geri Finkelstein, Who ' s Who; and Joyce Alex- ander, Orchesis. Active in University Players were Babs Block, secretary, and Marilyn Meyer, historian. House officers were: Phyllis Glickman, president; Janice Lehman, second vice president; Belle Yates, recording secretary; Geri Finkelstein, corresponding secretary; and Roberta Frazin, treasurer. Aftergut, Benita Alexander, Joyce Bain, Ellen Berman, Carol Block, Barbara Brodney, Roxanne Chiate, Stacy Degen, Ronna Deutsch, Sharon Ehrlich, Joan Falley, Barbara Fine, Carol Finkelstein, Gerri Frazen, Bobbie Gaines, Reva Geller, Glichman, Phyllis Goldman, Barbara Goodman, Gail Greenberg, Alana Greene, Carole Gross, Carla Gross, Mady Hillson, Marietta Hipsh, Linda Hoffman, Susan Horwitz, Linda Isenberg, Barbara Katcher, Brenda Kaufman, Susan Kawin, Sally Lynn Kositchek, Ellen 304 The fall out shelter goes here. ALPHA EPSILON PHI Koskoff, Marilyn Lantin, Linda Lehman, Janice Lew, Linda Madden, Nina Mallin, Judy Meyer, Marilyn Miller, Barbara Mitchell, Marilyn Morris, June Newmark, Flo Nollman, Debbie Orloff, Gloria Prince, Linda Ravitz, Susan Riekes, Nancy Rose, Catherine Ruhinow, Rosalind Ruble, Julie Schonwald, Jan Segel, Judy Seglin, Susan Shimmel, Mary Shockley, Peggy Siegel, Rhoda Sloan, Suzi Slotky, Bonnie Small, Donna Steinfeld, Vicki Wagner, Peggy Wasserman, Amy Winski, Susan Yates, Belle Young, Zalkin, Linda 2 A 305 Amado, Maria Amthor, Mary Angelus, Jane Bellotte, Dottie Borchers, Kathleen Bray, Judy Burnett, Barbara Butterworth, Terry Carlson, Lorie Christensen, Karen Chuppa, Rosalie Clayton, Nancy Conn, Phoebe Cooper, Diane Daniel, Frances Dawson, Julie Fordham, Ann Frazier, Jane Goodall, Ann Gregg, Mike Hendrie, Margaret Higley, Martha Hough, Diana Johnson, Brenda ALPHA CHI OMEGA W onder if it will do any good? 306 ALPHA CHI OMEGA A new addition to the Alpha Chi Omega house was completed second semester providing room for such functions as exchanges and parties. Social events included the Christmas formal at the Desert Inn where Jim Ingwalson was crowned A Chi 0 Dream Man, Pledge Open House, Mom and Dad ' s Day Luncheon, and the spring formal. Katie Papagurgiou, from Greece, was sponsored by the A Chi O ' s as their foreign exchange student. 1051 North Cherry Avenue Kegg, Barbara Klock, Cherry King, Jean Lacy, Bonita Lamb, LaVerne Lengenfelder, Betty Letzkus, Susan Lubbers, Lumkes, Betsy Mazurk, Verna McCoy, Pam McCraren, Liza Elers McKinney, Thelma Rose McNichols, Sondra Norburn, Gloria Owen, Trina Candy Potter, Sheila Reeves, Diane Reichert, Karen Reynolds, Alice Schlemmer, Suzanna Simmons, Betsy Skeldon, Nancy Slaughter, Natalie Swingler, Susan Tanner, Sandra Lee Todd, Paula Wertz, Barbara 307 1443 East First Street ALPHA DEL`? P This year A D Pi ' s social calendar included a Christmas party for underprivileged children given with the Fijis, an Apple Polisher ' s Dinner, several exchanges, the annual " Oakie and the Christmas formal at which, George Thompson, Phi Gamma Delta, was chosen the A D Pi Man. Participants in various campus activities include Connie McCarroll, Angel Flight, Mortar Board and ASUA Cabinet; Jane Karmen, Panhellenic Vice President, Angel Flight, and Chimes; Linda DePinto, Mermaids and Senior Class Vice Presi- dent; Betty Stewart and Brenda Sigeis, Beta Theta; Sharon Del Duca, secretary of Artist Series Com- mittee; Pam Reitsch, vice president of SNEA, and Judy Brockelsby, ASUA Cabinet secretary. Also in Mermaids were Lani LeBlanc, Barbara Schroll, Ann Thorton, and Marti McClanathan. Alpha Delta Pi officers were Linda DePinto, president; Sandy Lewis, vice president; Jeanette Matthews, treasurer; Lani LeBlanc, secretary. at :1, Alger, Blanc Alley, Ruth Bartlett, Mardelle Bauman, Pam Berkshire, Ellen Bredlow, Barbara Brockelsby, Judy Callender, Nancy Cartmell, Sandy Davis, Mary Del Duca, Sharon De Pinto, Linda Donovan, Alice Elmore, Genie Fennelly, Nancy Foster, Gail Fuller, Audrey Gammon, Dash Gaskill, Dorothy Given, Cordie Goar, Linda Kay Green, Susan Haas, Andrea Harrison, Carol Hire, Holly-Lee Hively, Salli Hoffland, Barbara Johns, Gail Johnson, Jane Karmen, Jane Kelley, Nancy Kershner, Cindy 308 " Sing along with Mitch! " Kimball, Margaret Kohlstaedt, Katie Ladd, Linda Larson, Fran Lewis, Sandy Loper, Pam Martin, Judy Marquette, Judy Matthew, Jeanette McCarroll, Connie McClanathan, Marti Moebius, Jo Ann Mondotte, Noelle Nelson, Sandee Nevin, Joan AL I) r A DELTA V Newcomb, Judy O ' Gara, Kathy Parker, Judy Parker, Olivia Perot, Merrilee Podolsky, Kitty Pruitt, Theresa Reitsch, Pamela Rodgers, Suzanne Rolfe, Pamela Schaeffer, Sharon Schott, Margaret Schroll, Barbara Scibella, Marsha Sexson, Vicki Sherman, Lynn Sigers, Brenda Slaughter, Ranch Smith, Suzanne Snipes, Karen Turner Sparks, Karen States, Maggie Stewart, Betty Rachel Swarthout, Barbara Thornton, Ann Towle, Christie Twist, Pans Walker, Kitty Weinberger, Arleen Wheeler, Nancy Williams, Sharon Williamson, Jane 309 4 Alio Aar AA oStitiisean Boileau, Linda Boileau, Sharon Brown, Evelyn Brown, Judy Coles, Nancy - Carlson, Karen i Louise rkhill, Marilyn Ciampa, Louise Cleaves. nrad, e Derby, Carlene Dieringer, ,eLrynSnharon Doran, Duane e Eorilcik Sara Folk, raal up, ZLztlidnaa Gallup, Sherry Gardenhire, Sandra GGeadrrnand,Karen Hamson, Holly per, Helen Kay Harris, Susan, Herlihy, Nancy Hoag, Stefanie Hodson, Sue Lynn Huether, Keith, Julie , Mary Lynn Kinney, Mar Love, Jean Mahoney, Virginia McFarland, Sue McLaughlin, Elese Mitchell, Pam Morris, o rris, Brenda Myers, Pam Needham, Nla Oltman, Alice 310 ALPHA OMICRON PT The AOPi ' s entertained their parents at a Mom and Dad ' s Day Tea, and celebrated the Christmas season with the winter formal held at the Ramada Inn, where Herb Smith, Alpha Tau Omega was crowned AOPi Guy. The dedication of their new sorority house highlighted the AOPi ' s year. House officers this year were: president, Nancy Herlihy; vice president, Marti Shideler; pledge trainer, Kathy English; treasurer, Julie Keith; recording secre- tary, Diane Burns; corresponding secretary, Pam Jameson. Participants in campus activities included: Pat Thompson, Traffic Court; Carole Haines, Freshman Orientatiaon Committee Chairman; Sandy Shehan, Junior Class Secretary, and Lana Gallup, Sophomore Class Treasurer. Alpha Omicron Pi ' s elected to campus honoraries were Pat Thompson and Deborah Skeels, Alpha Lambda Delta; Lana Gallup and Pat Thompson, Spurs; Carole Haines, Chimes; Sherry Gallup, Jeanie Love, and Laurie Bare, Sigma Alpha Iota; Lana Gallup, Tau Beta Sigma; Betsy Little and Carole Haines, Theta Sigma Phi, and Betsy Little and Nancy Herlihy, Who ' s Who. 1731 East Second Street Oltmans, June Pollman, Michele Pope, Barbara Prater, Judith Prater, Sue Raynolds, Ann Rhoades, Leslie Rhodes, Lorraine Riccobono, Helene Richey, Carol Schaub, Sandra Schlentz, Sandy Shehan, Sandy Shideler, Martha Simanton, Linda Skeels, Bobbie Spencer, Liz Sponheimer, Sandra Stanford, Pam Stanford, Sandra Thomas, Jane Thompson, Pat Thoreson, Susan Tomko, Carol Valentine, Julie Van Voorhis, Kitty Van Wagner, Ellen Wolter, Lew White, Mary Cae Wright, Phyllis Vaughan Linda Richter, Shirlee 311 ALPHA PHI At the Alpha Phi Christmas formal, " Snow Ball, " Tom !Keating, Kappa Sigma, was crowned Alpha Phi Man. Other events included the Apple Polisher ' s Dinner, a western party at Old Tucson, and the spring formal. Girls active on campus were Gloria Kalil, AWS Philanthropy Chairman and WRA Sportsleader; Karen Caine, Religion in Life Week Special Events Chairman; Barb Howard, Elections committee; Lucy Chewning and Judy Rinehart, Mermaids, and Barbara Hayes, University Players. Pam Merrill, Judy Ray and Suzi Winslow were on the Quadrille Team and members of the Rodeo Club along with Gail Scripps, Nickie Nicholson, and Pat Hancock. Honorary members included: Gloria Kalil, Chimes; Karen Caine, Judy Krivel, Pam Merrill, and Julie Peters, Spurs; Gail Scripps, Omicron Nu; Kim Elliot, Beta Beta Beta; Suzi Hoffman, Jody McCarty, and Kim Elliot, Pi Omega Pi, and Val Ridgeway, Psi Chi. Alpha Phi president, Gail Scripps, was assisted by Nancy Lewis, pledge trainer; Jody McCarty, scholarship chairman; Gwen Griffin, treasurer; and Carol McClellan, secretary. 1339 East First Street I think we pasted up the directions! Aggerbeck, Judy Arino, Freddie Ashley, Rosalyn Baker, Cherie 312 Barnett, Pat Bledsoe, Sue Boyle, Patty Brand, Ginny Buchwalter, Sue Burch, Rosemary Caine, Karen Clancy, Donna Chewing, Lucy Conwell, Gail Costich, Camm e Cram, Sue Crosby, Pat Cuthbertson, Alice Cuneo, Karen Davis, Kretchen Dehlinger, Donna De Rose, Bernie Durfee, Penny Elliott, Kim Fanoe, Susan Glick, Garrie Griffen, Gwen Hale, Sandy Halsted, Myra Hancock, Pat Harris, Margaret Hayes, Barbara Hodge, Sandra Hodges, Frances Hoffman, Suzi Howard, Barbara Kalil, Gloria Klarney, Terry Kennedy, Jackie Killen, Stephanie Krivel, Judy Lewis, Nancy Madera, Lynn Marshall, Maiya McCarty, Jodelle McClellan, Carol McCormick, Robin McQuary, Rebecca Merrill, Pamela Moore, Nancy Nelson, Jennifer Nemann, Katherine Nicholson, Coralee Obegi, Diane Parker, Diane Peters, Julie Ray, Georgia Rinehart, Judy Saunders, Sally Scripps, Gail Shaffer, Mary Jo Shaw, Judy Simpson, Joanne Smith, Diana Spring, Roxana Swaner, Joan Thomas, Donna Vincent, Camilla Walter, Karen Whiteman, Jinx Williamson, Judy Winslow, Susan Woodford, Judi Wright, Sharon 313 Anderson, Beverly Baker, Frances Bambauer, Suzanne Barkley, Marsha Bearse, Cathy Bennett, Connie Bennett, Karen Bennet, Sandy Rumpus, Carole Burch, Betty Carroth, Susan Church, Donna Clinter, Karen L. Contzen, Sally Contzen, Susan Crockett, Beth Davis, Joette Davis, Vicki Deddens, Mary Deddens, Jana Dishinger, Susan Donahue, Diane Edwards, Ann Edwards, Grace Ellis, Anna Fcnsky, Linda Farley, Diane Fergus, Gayle Gardner, Linda Griffith, Roberta Hage, Ann Hauer, Janice Hedlund, Linnea Hucker, Sally Jenkinson, Sue Ann Johnson, Karen Kenan, Charlotte Kirchoff, Carolyn Koenigstein, Lin Lackey, Jan Larrabee, Nickie Kominek, Maribeth Mb. Anyone for three handed bridge? 314 I OMEGA 1145 North Mountain Avenue CI- The Chi Omega ' s began the year by winning the WRA swimming trophy. At the Christmas for- mal, " Winter Wonderland, " they crowned Jon Storm as their Southern Gentleman. In addition, the Chi O ' s held a Christmas party for under- privileged children and sponsored the Social Sci- ence Award given on Women ' s Day. Other activi- ties included a Pledge-Active party, a Mom and Dad ' s Day Banquet, and the spring formal. Campus leaders included Sally Cline, AWS Vice President; Missy O ' Connell, WRA Secretary; Maydith Merz, Campus Life Editor of the Desert; Cha Kenan, AWS Handbook Editor and Desert Colleges Editor, and Betty Burch, Assistant CAV Chairman. Mortar Board members were Sally Cline, Phyllis Hudson, and Maydith Merz, treasurer. Others active were Cha Kenan, Chimes; Ann Hage, Bev Anderson, and Linda Nerrie, Spurs; Ann Hage, Alpha Lambda Delta; Phyllis Hudson, Pi Lambda Theta; Susan C ' arruth, Sigma Alpha Iota; Linnea Hedlund, president of Delta Psi Kappa, and Lin Koenigstein, Angel Flight. Officers were: president, Phyllis Hudson: vice president, Linda Nerrie; secretary, Linnea Hedlund; treasurer, Cha Kenan. Nerrie, Lynda Merz, Maydith Nishkian, Bonnie Norton, Sherry O ' Connell, Sandra Rawie, Judy Reif, Elisabeth Rose, Laura Lee Scharing, Valerie Shevlin, Mary Shoemake, Linda Smart, Barbara Smith, Lynne Stark, Sally Sturm, Mary Lou Tatroe, Sheila Thomson, Janie Tomek, Karin Tully, Diane Tully, Pat Wantz, Linda Wertman, Kenith White, Patricia Williams, Sue Mickelsen, Kay Mickelsen, Lucinda Mickelsen, May Mayne, Ginny Naughtin. Patricia Nemec, Dorothy 315 DELTA DELTA DELTA 1541 East Second Street The annual winter and spring formals were the major activities held by the Tri-Delt ' s this year. Other events included the traditional Founder ' s Day Party, the Apple Polishers ' Dinner, and a Mom and Dad ' s Day party. Leading the Tri-Delta ' s were their officers: presi- dent, Lynn Butler; vice president, Jay Simmons; treas- urer, Kathy Hayer; recording secretary, Sybil Cappel- letti; corresponding secretary, Mary Ann Hughes. Representing campus honoraries were Delta ' s Linda Wilkinson, Spurs; Kathy Hayer, Chimes, and Laurie Leavitt, Mortar Board and Who ' s Who. Active on campus were Kathy Hayer, ASUA Community Service Chairman; Linda Wilkinson, Desert staff; Barbara Fisk, WRA recording secretary, and Sara Wright, WRA sportsleader. Ann Darrow was Military Ball attendant, while other royalty in- cluded Linda Wilkinson, Mardi Gras attendant; Sybil Cappelletti, Sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega; Nancy Randolph, Crescent Queen of Lambda Chi Alpha, and Sue Lawrence, Sweetheart of Tau Delta Phi. Abbott, Gail Aldrich, Peggy Allen, Maxine Behrendt, Christy Bellinger, Nancy Bender, Mary Lou Berry, Gayle Brownewell, Ann Bryson, Nancy Burch, Anne Butler, Carolyn Butler, Nancy Carr, Susan Cooper Christensen, Sharon Clark, Sandra Daniels, Karen Darrow, Ann Davison, Jan Diehl, Dot Fisk, Barbara Fletcher, Ann 316 Don ' t know about these study tables; bridge is here to stay. Gearhart, Tai Gilbert, Kathleen Groenert, Sue Hill, Wandie Hokof, Joan Howard, Lynn Hughes, Mary Ann Kniesz, Joni Krans, Patricia LaValle, Janet Leavitt, Laurie Leeper, Barbara Leiby, Jane McNulty, Jane Murray, Rosalie Nelson, Linda Phillips, Barbara Pilkington, Pam Randolph, Nancy Randolph, Suzy Richardson, Bette Rowlands, Stephanie Schweitzer, Julie Shafer, Marti Sheldon, Luck Simmons, Joan Simpson, Susan Starmer, Susanne Sunkel, Dianne Taylor, Suzy Thompson, Suzanne Treadaway, Peggy Whitaker, Carolyn Wilkinson, Linda Williams, Julianne 317 Anderson, Sally Barthels, Gwynne Beatty, Paula Briggs, Mary Lynn Brown, Gail Brown, Nancy Burke, Florrie Card, Valerie Christenson, Cathy Cochella, Carol Collor, Gail Coyle, Nancy Daniels. Catherine De Maeyer, Marty DeMayer, Marty Dobric, Kathy Duffy, Nancy Duwe, Marilyn Flickinger, Jane Fuller, Judy Gantt, Penny Gray, Lynda Jean Guernsey, Karen Gulbransen, Bari Haas, Linda Hardy, Marilyn Harper, Jane Haught, Sarah Haynes, Sheila Heddon, Joni Heil, Rebecca Hendricksen, Gael Higgins, Sally Horn, Katherine Howie, Susan Jenks, Marie Johnson, Connie Jo Johnson, Karleen Johnson, Linda Kaufman, Judy Kelley, Kitty La Vetta, Reva Lee, Judy Lewis, Katie Long, Linda Long, Sidonia MacDonald, Marcia Manning, Muggsy Maull, Terry McFarland, Mary McMillan, Jeannie McMillan, Micheline McPheeters, Challiss Mills, Jane Mohr, Carol Murphy, Micky Murray, Judith Myers, Rosemary Myers, Sally Pearce, Charlene Pearce, Wendy Peltzer, Judith Pierce, Sally Porter, Cathie Powers, Joy Reist, Terry Rewick, Lee Ann Rhodes, Nancy Richards. Marilyn Ryburtt, Susie Schmielding, Julie Schult, Jill Sinclair, Suzie Slack, Sue Spearin, Susan Stewart, Peggy Stoler, Sharon Svob, Barbara Toreson, Carol Varnum, Diane Veitch, Margie 318 DELTA GAMMA 1448 East First Street The Delta Gamma ' s began the year with the com- pletion of the new addition to their house. Throughout the year, the DG ' s served the community by visiting the children at Arizona ' s School for the Deaf and Blind. At the annual Christmas formal, Gary Munk, Fiji, was chosen " DG Anchor Man. " Other house functions included the spring formal, a Founder ' s Day party, and exchanges. Sally Pierce represented the DG ' s as Homecoming Queen Attendant. DG ' s in honoraries were: Marilyn Duwe and Margie Vietch, Spurs; Connie Connelly, Chimes; Nancy Brown and Gwynne Barthels, Mortar Board; Gwynne Barthels and Linda Gray were in Angel Flight. Elected to Who ' s Who were Nancy Coyle, Judy Fuller, Gwynne Barthels, and Nancy Brown. Nancy also served as the National President of International Associated Women Students. I ' m here to borrow some chicken wire. DG ' s representing campus organizations included Nancy Coyle, WRA President; Judy Fuller, ASUA Secretary; Penny Gantt, Standards Board; Reva La- Vetter, Freshman Class Treasurer; Marilyn Vickers, Senior Class Secretary; Sally Myers, Junior Class Treasurer, and Gwynne Barthels, Panhellenic Presi- dent. Porn Pon Girls were Lynda Gray, Marilyn Richards, Linda Haas, and Judy Fuller. The Delta Gamma ' s president was Nancy Coyle, Micki McMillan, first vice president; Judy Fuller, second vice president; Linda Long, house manager. Vickers, Marilyn Walker, Sue Wilson, June Wilson, Lucy 319 GAMMA PHI BETA 1535 East First Street Armor, Anne Backus, Diane Matzatlan, here I come! Leading the Gamma Phi ' s through a successful were their officers: president, Gay Townsend; first vice president, Bobbi Stephenson; second vice president, Sharon Turk; record- ing secretary, Carol Clark; corresponding secretary, Judy Crouch. The Gamma Phi ' s won third prize for their Homecoming float and crowned Kappa Sigma Chuck Hooker Gamma Phi Man at the Christmas formal held at the Rancho Del Rio. Sorority members in campus organizations were Janet Seidenburg, ASUA Artist Series Chairman; Ruth Ann Morse, ASUA Social Life Chairman and Desert staff; Dee Ann Gray, SUAB secretary; Sharon Turk, AWS Civic Activities Chairman; Caryl Rambo, Junior Class Vice President and AWS Campus Activities Chairman; Kit Walker, AWS Social Chairman; Karen Gurley, Wildcat Society Editor, and Gage Dennett, AWS Treasurer. Gamma Phi royalty included Sally Barie, Home- coming Queen attendant, and Paula Welch, Miss Arizona, 1962. Chosen to Spurs were Janet Barrett, Mary Bienfang, Kathy Fletcher, Carol Hickman, Cindy Hicks, Judi Mahan, Mimi Riley, Marjane Ryals, Judy Vaughan, Barbara Knox, Paula Welch, Carolyn Bradley, treasurer, and Judy Edgar, historian. Representing Chimes were Gage Dennett, Caryl Rambo, Sharon Turk, Kit Walker, and Dee Ann Gray. Bailey, Wanda Barie, Sally 320 7- Barrett, Janet Beckley, Nancy Bienfang, Mary Bingham, Ann Black, Joanne Boles, Sharon Boysen, Lolita Carlson, Vicki Chandler, Jane Ann Clark. Carol Cowen, Judy Crouch, Judith Cumming, Mary Lou Deming, Penny Dennett, Gage Dunning, Sharon Edgar, Judy Ekblad, Joan Fletcher, Kathy Folk, Bobbi Foltz, Carolyn Gagnon, Gretchen Gallaher, Suzi Gordon, Gayle Gates, Karen Gates, Nan Griffiith, Susan Gurley, Karen Haas, Carolyn Hall, Susan Harris, Nancy Havelaar, Judy Hespen, Julienne Hill, Alene Hirt, Frances Howstnan, Alice Hughes. Marsha Hurlbut, Frances Ingraham. Lynne Kantzler. Dale KLuntra Susan Kent. Ruth Ann Kimberlin, Ma ry Rae Kraft, Judith Kraftmayer, Carol Lawson. Gillian Leach. Nancy Mahan. Judi McCoy, Amanda McCutchn, Carol McGrane, Melinda Metcalf, Connie Morse, Ruth Ann Murray. Ginnie Naughton, Jerre Nordale, Judy Noyes, Nancy Reagan, Sandy Rambo, Kay Reaves, Pattie Rice, Susan Riley, Mimi Rooker, Mickey Ryals, Marjane Smith. Karen Spitler. Linda Stabler. Joan Stephenson. Bobbi Tarnuizer. Mary Tisdale, Nancy Townsend, Gay Townsend, Pamela Turk. Sharon Vaughan. Judy Walcha, Lynne Walker, Kathy Walker, Kit Wangner, Carol Weaver, Charlene Weaver, Penni 321 a Atli it aft Aoki 1111 ' , ,....., • ,_2: Allebrand. Patti Anderson, Bonnie Anderson, Bonnie K. Anderson. Stephanie Arkush, Sharon Armstrong, Tammy Baker, Joyce Barber, Brenda Beeler, Barbe Bixler, Linda Bledsoe, Carol Jo Bonsey, Kay Branch, Janet Bringhurst, Lynn Browne, Donna Rae Bussey, Ann Callison. Suzanne Cantey, Thayer Catlin, Edith Catlin, Petite Chilberg, Marjorie Christy. Highly Claus, Lidia Clevenger, Sally Dykeman, J ill Duntley, Gerry Edwards, Susan Edwards, Virginia Gideon, Katherine Goebel, Mary Lynn Gonzalo, Frances Graham, Pat Greer, Rebecca Gwynn, Hilary Haddon, Sue Hale, Diana Hammond, Kathy Haskell, Phyllis Hastings, Jody Hawk e, Mary Hendry, Jill Hoak, Cyndy Hoak, Linda Holt, Linda Hooker, Marcia Hudson,-Jill Hunt, Sally Johnson, Joan Jorgensen, Anne Knapp, Ellyn Kuber, Jacqueline Lando n, Susan Latham, Linda Lawrence, Sally Lebrecht, Royanna Mangano, Lynne Mason, Susan Mensch, Diane Minas, Barbara Moulton, Kathryn Neat, Laura Nemitz, Gail Newburg, Susan Palm, Margaret Paul, Vicki Perkuhn, Sherilyn Pooler, Sue Redfern, Robin Richardson, Lucy Richardson, Mary Helen Ririe, Heather Rose, Betty Sarnways, Nancy Sand, Sara Scholfman, Mary Kay Scofield, Dee Ann Severson, Jane Shaw, Barbara Smith, Carol Smith, Ellen 322 The new addition to the Kappa Alpha Theta house was completed this year provid- ing additional rooms and space for its mem- bers. On the social calendar were the chart- ered bus trips for the Thetas and their dates to Mt. Lemmon, and to the Tombstone Hell- dorado Days. Don Kersey of Phi Gamma Delta was crowned " Theta Man " at the annual Christmas formal. Other events in- cluded the Spring formal and the National Founders Day Party. In addition, the Theta ' s Homecoming float won first place in Wom- en ' s Beauty division. The girls that were active on campus were: Mortar Board, Sally Schnur Forester, Joan Johnson, Petite Catlin, vice president, and Sue Pooler, president. Sally Schnur Forester also served as the National President of the Student Nurses Association. These four girls and Ann Jorgenson were picked for Who ' s Who. Chimes members were Mary Helen Richardson, president, Dianc Mensch and Sally Lawrence. Spurs were Edith Catlin, Gail Gunderson, Highty Christy and Dee Ann Scofield, vice president. Alpha Lambda Delta members were Dee Ann Scofield and Edie Catlin, president. Mary Kay Schoffman was president of Gamma Alpha Chi and Virginia Edwards was vice president of Beta Beta Beta. Other campus organizations were repre- sented by Sherilyn Perkuhn, president of Women ' s Pistol and Rifle Club; Sue Mason, Cheerleader; Highty Christy, SUAB Admin- istrations Chairman; Mary Helen Richard- son, Panhellenic Standards Board Chairman; Petite Catlin, AWS Standards Board Rules Committee; Pont Pon Girls, Ann Jorgenson, captain, Highty Christy, and Carol Jo Bled- soe. Sports leaders for WRA were Virginia Edwards, Jane Seeverson, and Sue Edwards. Theta Royalty included Joan Johnson, Homecoming Queen Attendant; Ann Jorgen- son, Military Ball Queen Attendant, and Karen Sorenson, Mardi Gras Queen. Kappa Alpha Theta house officers were Joan Johnson, president; Sue Pooler, first vice president; Virginia Edwards, second vice president; Linda Bixler, corresponding secretary; Mary Glenn Trachta, recording secretary; Kathy Gideon, treasurer. KAPPA ALPHA THETA 1050 North Mountain Avenue Walt wants to know why we didn ' t win. Sorenson, Karen Stayman, Jean Swan, Shari Taylor, Jackie Trachta, Mary Glenn Turner, Joan Vance, Valerie Younger, Diane 323 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1435 East Second Street Carl Gordon, Alpha Tau Omega, was crowned Kappa Man at the annual Christmas formal. Other social events included a tea for Mrs. Kirby, the housemother, the spring formal, and the Monmouth Duo held at Old Tucson with the Pi Beta Phis. Living with the Kappas this year was Ruth Henriques, a foreign exchange student from Copenhagen, Denmark. Kappas active in campus activities included Carolyn Peirce Ewing, AWS Secretary; Llew Howard, vice president of SUAB, Beth Earley, Chairman of SUAB News and Events committee, and Patsy Ackley, SUAB Assemblies Committee Chairman. Mermaids were Mary Conroy, Mary Dean Whitehurst, and Caroline King. Martha Klaiber and Mary Conroy served the University as Porn Pon girls, while Gaile Kenyon was on the Cheerleading squad. Merrilee Antrim, Donna Beggs, Wanda Keltner, Beth Earley and Cindy Monroe were Spurs, while JoAnn Branham and Carolyn Peirce Ewing were Chimes. Alpha Lambda Delta members were Wanda Keltner and Beth Earley. Angel Flight members were Mary Lou Doolen, president Susan Currie, Margaret Burton, JoAnn Branham, and Irene Carrillo. Mary Conroy was in Orchesis and Barbara Drinkwater Inderleid was a member of Pi Lambda Theta. Kappas picked for Who ' s Who were Mary Lou Doolen and Barbara Drinkwater Inderleid. Mary Patterson was the 1961 Home- coming Queen. Abbott, Diane Allen, Katheryn Alter, Anita Antrim, Merrilee Banks, Cathy Beadles, Barbara Beggs, Donnie Bell, Leslie Bendixen, Nancy Jo Booth, Barbara Booth, Beverly Bowman, Penny Branham, Jo Ann Brown, Marsha Burk, Diana Burton, Margaret Calvin, Barbara Carrillo, Irene Clover, Dee Conroy, Mary Conroy, Penny 324 ve, " r Corn, Binegts, Anne Coulter, Carole Craig, Julie Cummings, Currie, Susan Doolen, Mary Lou Drachman, u Joy Earley, rb e, N e y Eiscnbeiss, Cindy r Fenwick, Joanne Ferguson, Emmy Fernley, Dianne F Susan Fowler, Judy Gardner, Mary Ann Galvin, Mary Sue Gommel, Carroll Harris, Buttons Hassinger, Emily Hoffman, Vicki Holt, Sally Ann Howard, Llcw Humprey, Elizabeth Hyman, Toby Inderlied, Barbara Jones, Sharon Keltner, Wanda Kenyon, Guile King, Caroline Kinietz, Mary Klaiber, Martha Knowles, Janet Lambert, Donna Leu, Christie Liberty, Linda Little, Penny Loper, Judy Mattingly, Sharon McAfee, Sara McGarry, Diane McKenzie, Sue McMillan, Jamie Monroe, Cindy Morris, Elizabeth Myklestad, Notike, Sue Oliver, Janet Parke, Penny Parsons, Ann Parsons, Pam Peirce, Carolyn Perkin, Patricia Nona Raymond, Sally Renaud, Sara Roberts, Toni Robinson, Kathy Robinson, Pam Schofield, Mary Shack, Diane Smith, Lindley Sharic Stratton, Kathy Sullivan, 1-rances Thomas, Jamie Thomas, Margie Thompson, Barbara Thompson, Pat Tribble, Barbara Utke, Sharon Vial, Betsy Whitehurst, Mary Dean Wilson, Sharon Kit 325 Anderson, Judy Baker, Ann Bangle, Linda Bechtel, Bunny Biggam, Carolyn Blue, Susan Bowe, Barbara Buzzini, Carol Cheairs, Sue Cohn, Patti Collings, Robbie Cotterman, Linda Coulson, Susan Doubet, Nan DuPlain, Jan Edie, Pat Fenstermaker, Lois Flanagan, Kathy Gaylord, Donna Glover, Jan Greeley, Margaret Guirey, Rogue Gunn, Susie Hauskins, Judy Henry, Janice Hering, Sheri Hildreth, Holly Hodge, Judy Hood, Jane Irish, Anne Jones, Judy Jones, Nancy Kaufman, Klaire Keener, Avery Keil, Molly Kerr, Virginia Klumb, Kay Kohfeldt, Frances Landreth, Jane Leenhouts, Judy Longjohn, Bobbie Lubbers, Ruth Makaus, Carolyn Malone, Jan McKee, Meredith Meili, Marilyn Moller, Barbara Morris, Pamela Neely, Julie O ' Brien, Pat Oglesby, Ann O ' Neil, Carolyn Owen, Nancy Palmer, Susan Parchen, Judy Perry, Chryssee Postillion, Janice Poulsen, Pattie Price, Gail Raymond, Carole Rupnik, Daille Salant, Linda Sato, Suzanne Savage, Joan Simpson, Linda Slay, Linda Smith, Sharon Smith, Susan Spencer, Lynnda Stonehouse, Ann Terry, Clare Trickett, Linda Vanerka, Lynne Vignolo, Lynne Voss, Barbara Wall, Mary Weiner, Gwen Wheeler, Susan Wilmer, Gen Wilmer, Liz 326 P1 BETA P 1035 North Mountain Avenue Their Homecoming Float, " Sunrise of a Golden Age, " captured the Grand Sweepstakes award for the Pi Phi ' s. Other events included the Christmas formal, where Kappa Sigma Ted Reed was crowned Pi Phi Man, the Barn Dance, the Monmouth Duo with the Kappas, and the spring formal. Honoraries claiming Pi Phi ' s included: Alpha Lambda Delta, Bunny Bechtel, Patti Cohn, and Carolyn O ' Neil; Spurs, Patti Cohn, Heidi Ruston, Lois Fenstermaker, Janet Malone, Carolyn O ' Neil, Susie Sato, president, and Judy Hauskins, secretary; Chimes, Margie Tench•, vice president; and Angel Flight, Ruthie Lubbers, Judy Hodge, Joan Savage, Carole Raymond, vice president, and Margie Tench, historian. Active in campus organizations were Bunny Bechtel, CAV Chairman; Ann Oglesby, AWS Special Events Chairman; Lynne Vanerka, ASUA Election Committee Chairman; Carolyn O ' Neil, Panhellenic Secretary-Treasurer; Susan Palmer, ASUA Junior Councilwoman; Carole Raymond, Senior Class Treas- urer; and Sharon Smith, Freshman Class Secretary. Desert section editors were Lois Fenstermaker, Ad- ministration and Activities; Margie Tench, Organiza- tions; Robbie Collings, Copy; and Bobbie Longjohn, Greeks. Mermaids included Holly Hildreth, Donna Gaylord, Karen Bergstrom, Susan Smith, Susan Blue, Meredith McKee, Lynne Vignolo, Joan Savage, presi- dent, and Joy Wolf, Secretary. Joan Savage and Susan Palmer served as Pom Pon girls; Judy Hodge as varsity cheerleader; and Linda Marshman and Patti Poulsen as freshman cheerleaders. Pi Phi Royalty included Gen Wilmer, Hi and Smile Queen; Robbie Collings, Desert Queen; and Patti Poulsen, IFPC Queen Attendant. Joan Savage, Judy Hodge, Carole Raymond and Lynne Vanerka were elected to Who ' s Who. House officers were: President, Holly Hildreth; Vice President, Carole Raymond; Treasurer, Judy Leenhouts; Pledge Trainer, Robbie Collings; and House Manager, Linda Cotterman. Here ' s breakfast! Wolf, Joy Woods, Rene 327 ' Nr• ibM Arnold, Mary Barcus, Sara Busacker, Barbara Chapman, Betsy Chesnut, Parralee Connelly, Carole Doud, Mary n Douglas, Maryann Fisher, Kaye Fredenburg, Carol Fresh, Ellen Gately, Pat Goode, Pat Harsch, Karen PHI MU The Eta Iota Chapter of Phi Mu colonized on the UA campus this year. The following charter members led the group during their first year; Ginny Laughlin, Linda Pixley, Ellen Fresh, Mary Lou Morgan and Judy Peterson. Even though a new organization, the Phi Mus participated in UA events and held their Christmas formal to be traditionally known as " Silverbells. " They also enjoyed the Spring formal, exchanges and chapter events. Extending a helping hand, the girls gave a Halloween party for the Children at the Comstock Childrens Home. Active on campus were Barbara Busacker, Mermaids; Ronnie Wacker, president of Manzanita; Christina Troller, vice president of Manzanita; Pam Kroft, vice president of Rifle Pistol Club and AWS representative. Johnna Hart brought recognition to the sorority as a Military Ball Queen Attendant. Officers were Judy Lohrey, president; Harriot Hutchins, vice presi- dent; Ronnie Wacher, treasurer; Mimi Doud, secretary and Linda Pixley, pledge trainer. Has anyone fed the dog? Hart, Johnna Hefner, Filen Hilliard, Josephine Hopkins, Beth Hutchins, Harriot Jackson, Judi Ann Kwic, Charlotte Koshelek, Cindy Kropf, Pamela Lamb, Linda Laughlin, Virginia Lohrey, Judith Morgan, Mary Lou Noon, Barbara () ' Bannon, Miki Perry, Krista Pixley, Linda Ryan, Toni Stewart, Salle Troller, Chris Wacker, Ronnie 328 Alder, Evie Aronson, Karen Bachrach, Judy Bearman, Sandra Berk, Linda Bilgray, Betty SIGMA DELTA TAU The SDTs began the year by moving into their new sorority house which was completed in time for rush. The new house was the scene of many social events such as Pledge Presents, a tea for their house mother and their national president, a pledge-active party, and fraternity exchanges. Other social functions included the winter formal, " Misty Moments, " and the annual spring formal, " The Torchlight Ball. " Bev Gorlin served as a WRA board member and Judy Bach- rach was head of the Campus Blood Drive. Leading the Sigma Delta Taus this year were: Marilyn Goldman, president; Saranne Kaplan, first vice president; Diane Frank, second vice president; Jeneene Krantz, recording secretary; Marilu Ruskin, corresponding secretary and Bev Gorlin, house manager. 1322 East First Street Dorfman, Sue Dorn, Paula Frank, Diane Franklin, Sylvia Futterman, Linda Glenn, Lee Golaberg, Thelma Goldman, Marilyn Gorlin, Beverly Graze, Arlene Heuer, Bosalie I ittyman, Lynn Intander, Mariha Kaplan, Marian Kaplan, Suzanne Krantz, Jeneene Kusnen, Barbara Lewis, Diane Lieb, Linda Upsetter, Susan Postelnek, Joan Raben, Linda Rice, Jackie Rocklin, Athalia Rochlin, Naomi Rosenberg, Mary Ann Rothman, Jari Rubin, Eileen Ruskin, Marilee Schwartz, Janis Seder, Gerrie Sinstoss, Tale Simon, Lee Ann Smith, Sharyn Terman, Eileen 329 IFC COUNCIL: Row 1: Rich Feldheim, Ron Batiste, David Pretzer, Charles Sale, Terry Webb, Corky Olson, Steve Lawrence, Jon Peek, Dean Gaines, Goeffrey John, Vernan Ellis, Harry Furney, Dennis Nordeen. Row 2: Ralph Smith, Jeffery Mora, Clay Lambeth, Grant Logan, Jon Alquist, John McHann, Dave McCoy, Jon Wardrip, Howard Stagg, Jon Witzer, Jon Gyl, Rich Rea, Jim Sourant. Row 3: Ben Riggs, Doug Stanley, Jim Musgrove, Butch Schumaher, Bill Skov, Gary Case, Bob Hasseries, Pete Dunn, Steve Vogt, Robert Webb, Wayne Dawson, Maynard McDole, Alan Miles. Service to its members and to the University com- munity are the primary objectives of Interfraternity Council. The council sponsored various activities this year including the annual Kettle Drive for the Salva- tion Army, the Greek Program, and the Christmas party for underprivileged children. In addition, IFC acted as a co-ordinator for various fraternity func- tions such as intramurals and rush. The council also co-sponsored the annual Homecoming Parade, the Old West Rodeo, High School Senior Day, Mom and Dad ' s Day, and the Campus Chest Drive. IFC held a retreat for the fraternity presidents to discuss the fraternity system and ways to improve it. The dedication of the new " Fraternity Row, " sup- ported by IFC, was a milestone this year. Also, Alpha Kappa Lambda received their national charter. Dean Edwin Gaines, the new assistant Dean of Men, was the new advisor for IFC. Officers for 1961-62 were Jon Peek, Theta Chi, president; Geof John, Delta Upsilon, vice president; Mike O ' Harro, Alpha Tau Omega, secretary, and Steve Lawrence, Kappa Sigma, treasurer. IFC Interfraternity Council 330 IFPC Interfraternity Pledge Council Interfraternity Pledge Council, a counterpart of Inter- fraternity Council, is designed to unite the efforts of fraternity pledges in various annual projects and activities. This year, IFPC sponsored the Annual Pledge Pajama Race, won by Phi Gamma Delta, a Memorial Fountain Clean Up, the IFPC Dance where Tammy Armstrong was crowned Interfraternity Pledge Queen. The main project was the annual " Help Week. " By working on various chores throughout Tucson, U of A pledges earned $1,858, an all time record. This money was donated to St. Elizabeth of Hungary Clinic. For the third consecutive year, the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s pledge class won the Help Week Trophy for collecting the most money per pledge. Leading the Council this year was the president John Lyons, assisted by vice president, Mike Freedman; secretary, Bob Rush, and treasurer, Jim Otternes. IFPC President, John Lyons, and Dean Edwin Gaines, Advisor, discuss plans for the IFPC dance. IFPC COUNCIL: Row 1: David Pretzer, John Millikin, Gilbert Martinez, Gilbert Lopez, Timothy Corcoran, Todd Allan. Row 2: Dr. Edwin Gaines, Advisor, Dave Cox, Rick Zisook, Gene Scar- borough, Jeff Quiggle, Clyde Elrod, Dick Freedman, Richard Walker. Row 3: Rick Ulrich, Phil Girard, Rick Bugdanowitz, Jim Cohen, Dick Root, Kenneth Poe, Harold Tokuyama, Bill Flint, Ken Spring. Row 4: Wayne Stuhr, Rick Ireland, Jack Marp, Fred Embry, Arch Fulton, Chuck Doubet, Neil Pomeroy, Bob Rush, John Lyons, Robert Blease. 331 ACACIA Leading Acacia activities this year were their officers, Paul Slosser, president; Mel Chambers, vice president; Rod Southworth, treasurer; Bob Kaster, social chairman and Gary Martin, secretary. Acacia members moved into their new house this year which was completed in time for fall rush. The year was highlighted when the members received the trophy from national for the chapter showing the greatest growth. During Homecoming they won first prize for House Decorations. On the social calendar were the Christmas formal, the " Roaring Twenties " party, the traditional " Night on the Nile " party, and the annual Spring Formal, the " Black and Gold Ball. " Other activities included the " White Rabbit " party, the Christmas party for underprivileged children, carried out as a pledge class project, and the Help Week Campaign where John Milligan served aas Chairman for IFPC. 1450 North Cherry Avenue Akin, Richard Berneburg, Howard Briggs, Sam Bryson, Stuart Buckwald, Robert Carter, Larry Chambers, Mel Coulson, David Gibbons, Marshall Jennings, Tom Langham, Stan Littleton, Dave Martin, Richard Millikin, John Pittock, H ugh Slosser, Paul Southworth, Rod Szczech, Gerald Thomas, David Walker, Berkey Gotta find a date! 332 ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Rho members were kept busy on and off campus this year. Active members included Clayton Lambeth, president of Alpha Zeta; Charles Rush, Lou Bur leson and Clayton Lambeth, Alpha Tau Alpha; Eldon Buckner, Rifle Team; Tony Mellor, treasurer of 4-H Service Club; Bob Rush, IFPC secretary, and Charles Rush, President of Aggie Council. The social calendar included after game parties, exchanges, the Christmas formal on Mt. Lcmmon and the Luau. Participation in the campus Blood Drive, the Pledge Help Week, and the Campus Chest Drive kept all members busy. Clayton Lambeth served as president of Alpha Gamma Rho while assisting him were Charles Weader, vice president; Tony Mellor, secretary; Dewa in Lock- wood, treasurer; Charles Rush, house manager and Steve Vogt, pledge trainer. 445 East Fourth Street Ajeman, Cary Anderson, Stuart Archer, Thomas Buchner, Eldin Burleson, Lou Clausen, Marc Jeraigan, Lee Kerr, William Knoll, David Lambeth, Clayton Lockwood, Dewain Mellor, Tony It ' s about the hole in your boot. lid Moses, Darryl Robinson, Bill Rush, Charles Rush, Robert Seda, Lee Stuhr, Wayne Thomas, Gerald Varney, Don Vogt. Steve Wallace, Charles Weaver, Charles 333 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA The Alpha Beta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Lambda joined the growing list of fraternities on the UA campus this year when they received their charter from national officers. Activities in conjunction with this event highlighted first semester while other social gatherings included after game dances, the Christmas formal at the Desert Inn, the Hawaiian party and the annual swimming party. Members active on campus were Buck Schieb, Wildcat staff; Harry Furney, IFC schol- arship chairman; Larry Ostregan, Drill Team; Tom Anderson, Phi Eta Sigma; Linn Harbour, Phil Berra, Mike Walter and Rick Fulton, Wildcat Band. House officers were: president, Dennis Nordeen; vice president, Jerry Banta; secretary, Chuck Pomeroy and treasurer, Mike Potter. Anderson, Tom Banta, Jerry Batoon, Elnathan Benney, William Berra, Phil Billings, Bruce Crum, Robert Druliner, Doug Elrod, Clyde Fulton, Richard Furney, Harry Henderson, Calvin Jones, Howard Levy, Bernard Nordeen, Dennis Ozman, James Pike, Thomas Pomeroy, Chuck Potter, Michael Riggs, Richard Sands, Walter Scheib, Buck Souza, Manuel Ulrich, Richard Wong, Victor 621 North Park Avenue Don ' t know about these ROTC uni ' s. 334 Social events for Alpha Sig ' s the first semester included the traditional " Black and White " formal in December where Linda Sack was crowned Talisman Rose Queen. Besides after game parties, they held Mom and Dad ' s Day and Homecoming parties honoring the alums, the annual pledge party featuring a " Roaring Twenties " theme, and the Founder ' s Day Banquet. During second semester, special events included the Luau, the traditional " Washington ' s Birthday Hike " and the " Sig Bust. " Jon Alquist was Sports Editor of the Desert, a member of University Journalists, and assistant to the University Sports Information Director. Bill Russell was a member of Phi Delta Chi, while Art Bayles was the recipient of the Phelps Dodge Scholarship. Social events for Kappa Alpha Psi this year included a Home- coming dance, a pledge-active Christmas party, and the Annual Sweetheart Bail where Toni Anderson was chosen Queen. The members were kept busy this year by participating in intramural sports and by working on the Community Chest Drive. They are planning on moving into a fraternity house in the near future. Representing KAPsi were Robert Whaley, Sophos and Phi Eta Sigma; David Lee, Chemical Engineering Club; Alfred Wilkins AFROTC Drill Team and Alpha Tau Alpha. Harold Tomlin was elected Junior vice president for the Western province of the fraternity. ALPHA S.GMA KAPPA PSI Alquist, Jon Anderson, Christopher Bayles, Art Campos, Cardos Haggerty, Dennis Mateka, William Morookian, Joe Poe, Kenneth Stevens, Way Tokuijama, Harrold ViDeen, Garvin Ward, Douglas Batiste, Ronald Dorsey, Lynn Hill, Jimmie Hill, Willie Holt, Johnnie McCullough, Henry Preston, Lamond Sanders, Johnny Tomlin, Harold Whaley, George Whaley, Robert 335 THE DELTA SIG ]LTA SIGMA PHI 541 North Park Avenue Delta Sigma Phi social life was highlighted this year by the " Carnation Ball " where Carol Woodman was chosen Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl. Following this was the Spring formal and the annual Cave party. This year the fraternity won the Scholarship Improvement Award. Active men of the fraternity were Ned Ackerman and Roy Mulholland, Silver Wing; Lane Sickles, president and John Rohwer, vice president, Insurance Club ; John Goetz, varsity football and Woody McClure, varsity swimming. The members were under the leadership of John Rohwer, president; Jerry Monkman, vice president, Ned Ackerman, secretary and Carl Gindele, treasurer. ... but I ' ll be in Matzatlan then .. . Ackerman, Edward Alexander, Charles Binaski, John Crow, Lowell Daly, John Dickerson, Thomas Edwards, Tom " Hanns " Johnson, William Kindele, Carl Maroni, Harry McClure, Woody Merriman, Bill Mersereau, Robert Monkman, Charles Mulholland, Roy Orndolt, Richard Patterson, William Payette, David Payne, Thomas Pearson, Joe Puryear, Adolph Rohwer, John Sickles, Lane Smith, Chuck Snow, Jim Whigham, Jim Wood, Harry 336 KAPPA ALPHA A feature of the social calendar of the Kappa Alpha ' s was the annual Dixie Ball. Some of their other events included the Toga Party, Pajama Party, and the Christmas Formal. Members active on campus were Bert Ward, Editor of the Conservative Review; Maynard McDole and Wayne Dawson, Engineers Council; and Sheldon Stone, Chemical Engineers Club. Wayne Dawson was also vice president of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Brad Lowe was a member of the University wrestling team. Those in honoraries included Wayne Dawson, Pi Mu Epsilon and Phi Eta Sigma; James Cooper, Delta Sigma Pi and Phi Eta Sigma, and John Villar, Silver Wing. Officers were Wayne Dawson, president; Brad Lowe, vice president; Maynard McDole, secretary, and James Cooper, treasurer. 1515 East First Street Allison, Jim Avery, Alfred Bell, Bruce Blease, Robert Camp, Stephen Casillas, Ernie Coon, Malcom Cooper, James Dawson, Wayne Derby, Newton Diment, James Dingwall, Bennett Gaines, Haydon Hicks, Patrick Hoaglund, Richard Hornby, Richard Jacobs, Lionel Kearney, Kenneth Kerstitch, Alex Lowe, Bradford McDole, Maynard Morgan, George Olson, Charles Olson, Fred Pitzer, David Rakestraw, John Short, Harry Stone, Sheldon Thomas, John Villar, John Walker, James West, D avid Whiting, Robert Wingate, Dennis Wilson, Gary 337 LAMBDA DELTA Among the social activities which Lambda Delta participated in were the Christmas Formal, the annual Western Dance during Western Week, the Spring Formal, and the annual Mt. Lemmon Party. The members brought honor to the house by winning second place in mixed division for their homecoming float, " Seal of Progress. " Lambda Delta also won the Top Scholastic Award for the best fraternity grade aver- age and the Bicycle Race to Tempe sponsored by Alpha Tau Omega. Members were also kept busy throughout the year by participating actively in the intramurals pro- gram and the campus drives such as the Blood Drive, Community Chest, and the Easter Seal Drive. Fraternity officers this year were Craig Hanson, president; Jay Hoopes, vice president; Wayne Mortenson, secretary, and Larry Nichols, treasurer. 1308 East Speedway No! It will spoil your dinner! Barney, Glenn Brinkerhoff, Spencer Bryce, Ben Busby, Marvin Carter, Tom Goss, Nehemiah Hanchett, Keith Hansen, Craig McEwen, Scott Nichols, Larry Rosbach, Frank Smith, Ralph Shiflet, Larry Tsuya, Stephen 338 As well as a full program of exchanges, after-game parties and intramurals, Phi Kappa Theta also held traditional parties during the year. The Halloween Party, the Christmas Formal, the Gay 20 ' s Party, the Valentine ' s Day Massacre Party and the Spring Formal highlighted the social season. First semester the fraternity held its annual exchange with the Alpha Nu Chapter at Loyola University of Los Angeles. In activities on campus were Ralph Moore, Alpha Delta Sigma; John Mays, American Pharmaceutical Association; Bob Krongaard, Forestry Club; and Ted Glattke, Sigma Alpha Eta. Frank Haider was a member of the Wildcat baseball squad. House leaders were: Terry Webb, president; Charles Sale, vice president; Peter Senak, treasurer; Ted Glattke, secretary; and Orkin Wilhelm, house manager. D KAPPA THETA 1177 East Lester Street I wonder if the Greeks had this much trouble. Bommer, Gene Evan, George Feldman, Bob Haider, Frank Lopez, Gilbert Martinez, Adrian Mays, John Mazur, Frank Mooney, James Moore, Ralph Sale, Charles Senak, Peter Vettorel, Frank Webb, Terry Wilhelmi, Orran Wujcik, Bob 339 SIGMA ALPHA M The Sigma Alpha Mu Colony this year was led by Michael Katz, president; Dave Nathanson, vice president; Joel Adelman, secretary, and Alan Maltenfort, house manager. The group began the year by moving to their new location on First Street. Main events included the Spring and Winter Formals, various exchanges, fraternity open house, and intra- murals. Members of honoraries were: Robbie Steinberg, Phi Kappa Theta, Phi Mu Epsilon, and Tau Beta Pi; Alan Maltenfort and Joel Adelman, Silver Wing. Ken Spring served as the Publicity Chairman for Interfraternity Pledge Council and was also a member of the Varsity Rifle Team. 1501 East First Street Here comes the rabbit ... rabbit ... rabbit .. . Fiterman, Martin Katz, Michael Leiwant, Alan Levin, Jim Lipsky, Ronald Maltenfort, Alan Nlostel, Bennet Nathanson, David Pocras, Kenneth Pussell, Ron Satinsky, Harry Spring, Ken Steinberg, Isaac Summer, Laurence Adelman, Joel Austin, Alan Barth, Stuart Burstiner, Allen Collins, Michael Ellison, Harold 340 THETA CHI 906 North First Avenue A late Christmas Formal in March highlighted Theta Chi ' s second semester social calendar. Other social functions included the Spring formal, the Big Hat Party, and the Circle Bar X Party. Members active in campus activities were David Pretzer, IFC Advisor to IFPC; Bill Flint, International Relations Club; Gary Case, sophomore council and academic committee, and Jon Peek, Interfraternity Council President. Varsity sportsmen were Fred Freemon, track, and David Cochrane, swimming. Men in honoraries included: Larry Hall, Phi Eta Sigma and Tau Beta Pi; Jon Peek, Bobcats, Beta Beta Beta, and Who ' s Who; Gary Case, Phi Eta Sigma. Sophos were Gary Case and Alex Padilla. The house was led by their president, Dave Pretzer; vice president, Gary Case; secretary, Alex Padilla, and treasurer, Dave Stretmater. That ' s what you get for not paying your house bill!! Abbott, Dave Acosta, Gilbert Anderson, Joe Antonitz, Jay Bailey, Brian Blanchard, Jack Bunch, Alan Burner, Dale Carr, Mike Case, Gary Chambers, Robert Cochrane, David Coddington, Stewart Danenhauer, Ed Falkenhagen, Jan Flint, Bill Forsyth, Stephen Francom, Stanley Hall, Larry Izatt, John Kesner, John Osborn, Paul Padilla, Alex Peek, Jon Pomeroy, Neil Pretzer, David Pringle, Jeb Raymond, Frank Scussel, James Smith, Duane Solomon, Craig Stretmater, David Stoner, Mike Taylor, Wayne Wuestner, Ron 341 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega ' s began the year upon moving into their new fraternity house located on fraternity row. Under the leadership of Bob Taylor, president; Hank McFarland, vice president; Dick Ingraham, sec- retary, and Larry Hastings, house manager, ATO par- ticipated in many facets of fraternity life. The social calendar included such events as the Christmas Formal, the Pajama Party, the Roaring 20 ' s Party, the Beatnik Party, and the annual Muu Muu. The ATO ' S also sponsored the Bicycle Race to Tempe. Campus leaders included Bob Reade, ASUA Presi- dent; Pete Dunn, Sophomore Class President, and Ed Stuckenhoff, Head Cheerleader. In honoraries were Mike O ' Harro, president, Roy Stonecipher, Pete Dunn, Dick Hamilton, and Bob Kerrick, Traditions Com- mittee; Dan Kieller and Pete Dunn, Sophos, and Bob Reade, Bobcats. Bob Reade and Mike O ' Harro were also selected for Who ' s Who. In sports were Joe Skaisgir, varsity basketball and baseball; Tom Lavoy, freshman basketball, and Mike Psaltis, track. 1451 North Warren Avenue Hurry, my jaw hurts! 342 Alsever, John Alsever, Nick Anwiler, John Arico, Larry Bakken, Richard Beach, Sandy Bennett, Steve Bradford, Mike Bray, David Brooks, James Collins, Jack Carr, Mike Cordano, Jim Daniel, Wilton Davis, Franklin Ditzen, Jerry Dowd, Douglas Dowd, James Dunn. Pete Eastburn, Ronald Fell, Lin Fox, Mike Fulton, William Gibbons, Stu Gordon, Carlton Grinnell, Hugh Hall, Dave Hamilton, Richard Hastings, Lawrence Hay, Stephen Hollis, John Huson, Neil Ingraham, Richard Jeffryes, Allan Johnson, Lyle Joseph, Fred Keiller, Danny Kellogg, Paul Kerrich, Bob Klinger, Armand LaVoy, Tom Loeffler, George Mathiason, Mark McAteer, Tom McGrew, Reed Moir, Paul Moyer, Steve Muzzy, James Nelson, Jim O ' Harro, Mike Petry, Gary Psaltis, Michael Pyle, Darrel Quarelli, Charles Reade, Bob Recanzoni, Jay Reno, Ed Root, Dick Schoor, Glenn Shanahan, Robert Smith, Charles Sofro, Barney Stevenson, Dale Stout, Sam Stuckenhoff, Ed Taylor, Robert Trotter, Mick Varney, Phil Weaver, Lonnie Webster, Louis 343 Backward? BETA THETA PT Wonder when his Princess Charming is coming? Anderson, John Bastis, Frank Block, Carl Brammer, Bill Brown, Carlton Burk, Wayne Cannon, Hiram Cayce, Forster Chapman, Stephen Chelberg, Robert Corcoran, Timothy Curtis, Michael Dickson, Mike Dunlap, Dan Freeman, Rod Gladden, Ted Gunther,Dave Murray Kipperman, Bob Knox, Allen Knox, George 344 ETA THETA PI The new Beta Theta Pi house on fraternity row was the site of several social events in- cluding the Gangster Party and the Beta Fog- Cutter. Highlighting the year were the Christ- mas and Spring Formals. Betas who were active on campus included Mike Dickson, Assemblies Committee and Chain Gang; Forster Cayce, Club; Rich Rea, Interfraternity Council Rush Committee and Assemblies Committee. Participating in varsity sports were Dusty White and Randy Stevens, wrestling and Rich Lee, swimming. House officers were: Grant Logan, presi- dent; George Knox, vice president; Thomas White, secretary; and Frank Basits, treasurer. 1550 North Vine Avenue Knox, Gordon Kopald, Evan Lancaster, Leon Linton, Hugh Lee, Richard Logan, Grant Mann, Dan Mastin, Julien Morfit, Garry Mullett, Don Murphy, Michael Nicholls, Bill Nicholson, Chuck (Male, William Petrucciani, Robert Ralph, John Rea, Richard Read, Peter Rice, Dick Roberts, Ross Rust, Lawrence Sangston, Bob Smith, Jack Swan, Paul Torrington, Tim Vallone. Edward Velde, Thomas White, Derek White, Torn Winterbte, Pete Wright, Ron Wulffson, John 345 DELTA CHI 1701 East First Street The social calendar for Delta Chi included the Roman Toga Party, the Arabian Nites Party, the Western Party, and the Winter and Spring Formals. The house sponsored the traditional Christmas party for underprivileged chil- dren. They also were the Intramural Track Champions and Golf Champions. Members active on campus included John Mansour, Senior Class President; Russ Neilson, Tours Committee Chairman; Jerry Soma and John Jeffries, Blue Key; Bob Swanson, Beta Beta Beta; and Jerry Soma, vice president of Tau Beta Phi and Who ' s Who. Delta Chi athletes were Vern Alexander, Casey Saloney, Howard Breinig, John Carney, Carl Runk, and Al Navarette, football; Gary Tucker, basketball; Dennis Albright, frosh basketball; Jack Hudson, Eliot Jump, and Craig Stanman, track, Ernie Wall and Jim Ashton, frosh baseball. House officers were: John Switzer, president; Roy Baker, vice president; John Firestone, recording secre- tary; and Toni Hood, corresponding secretary. Brooks, Eddie Brown, Bill Bryant, Paul Bustatnante, Fredi Campbell, George Carter, Dick Clark, Henry Cleveland, Rod Confar, Tom Cox, Dave Daniels, William DeGroot, John Deniston, Douglas DiLorenzo, Fred Ernst, Michael Ferrell, Patrick Aiello, James Ashton, James Austin, Judge Baker, Roy Barizon, Peter Bays, Donald Berry, Mike Beyer, Paul Brake, Bill 346 Girard, Phil Greer, John Griffin, Frank Hagen, Robe rt Hilliard, Barton Honkamp, Michael Hood, Tom Hulick, Art Janse, Jan Jones, Donald Jump, Eliot Kay, Tom Lindsey, Bill Long, Bill Mansour, John McCain, Bob McClue, Sicl McClure, David McCormick, Patrick Morton, William Newell, Gary Nielson, Ed Perry, Tom Plummer, David Renfro, Robert Richards, David Rogers, Bob Schulte, Vincent Seligman, Bruce Silverman, Richard Soma, Gerald Stanton, Stephan Switzer, John Taft, David Taylor, Olaf Urias, Bill Vogel, Lorin Walker, Bill Wein, Philip Whitehouse, Richard Wright, Tom Yager, Dick Need a lot of help for my ROTC final ... 347 Badger, Kent Brichta, Roger Bruce, Don Carmen, Vic CleHand, Mike Dinnin, Roger Dussair, Kent Evers, Quentin Fick, Bob Fones, Don Fones, Kenneth Geary, William Gilbreath, Robert Girdler, Tom Grisaffe, George Howell, Frank Irvin, John Jensen, Pete Kinnison, William McClaran, Steve McGay, Dave Who was this? Meissner, Thomas Merchant, Allan Myers, Edward Neher, Fred Neubauer, William Osborn, John Otterness,1im Potter, John Pugh, Douglas Richards. George Richardson, Leonard Riggs, Ron Russell. Ronald Schmoll, Steve Schumacher, Robert Scott, John Sharp, Tom Shaw, Robert Smith, Thomas Thayer. Robert Thwaits, Gill Wardrip, Jon Williams, Gary Yocum, Sam 348 The Delta Tau Delta ' s began first semester by moving into a new fraternity house. It was not only a welcome change in living quarters but also served as a convenient location for social functions throughout the year. Annual parties included: The Christmas Sweetheart Formal, the Spring Formal, the Casino Party, the Shipwreck Party and the Hoodlum Party. The fraternity also participated in campus charity drives and intram urals. Members in honoraries were Doug Pugh and George Grisaffe, Silver Wing; Bruce Burkhart, Beta Beta Beta; Frank Householder, president of Kappa Kappa Psi; Bill Kinnison, Alpha Zeta and Scabbard and Blade. Those active in campus organizations included Jon Wardrip, Interfraternity Public Relations Chairman and Who ' s Who; and Kent Badger, Univer- sity Debate Team. Representing the Delts in athletics were Dave McCoy, golf; Bob Shaw, wrestling; and Gary Williams, swimming. Leading the Delta Tau Deltas was their president Jon Wardrip, assisted by Gill Thwaits, vice president; Ed Myers, corresponding secretary, and John Patter, treasurer. DEL " A ' AL D ' LTA 1625 East Drach man Street Go, pledges, Goy 349 DELTA UPSILON 1023 North Tyndall Avenue What a way to walk out! 1023 North Tyndall is a new address for the Delta Upsilons this year. The house has been redecorated to give more rooms and space for its members. DU ' s were awarded the trophy from national headquarters for the outstanding new chapter. The social calendar included such events as the Christmas Formal " Winter Fantasy, " the Spring Formal " Sundowner, " the Blue and Gold Ball, and the Pajama Party. Active members were Geof John, vice president of Blue Key and vice president of Interfraternity Council; Jim Patton, Chain Gang; John Lyons, Sophos and presi- dent of Interfraternity Pledge Council; Steve Pinnell, Sophos and president of Phi Eta Sigma; Everett Johnson, president of Theta Tau and president of Engineers Coun- cil, and George Shore, Marketing Club president. Andy Norris was Mardi Gras King and Ev Johnson and Geof John were chosen for Who ' s Who. In sports were George Stoesser, tennis; Andy Norris, track, and Steve Pinnell, wrestling. House officers were Bill Harlow, president; Jim Harrigan, vice president; Everett Johnson, treasurer; John Kramer, recording secretary, and Geof John, cor- responding secretary. Aitken, Bob Baar, Otto Baldwin, David Beyers, Ed Buss, Jim Chambers, Ed Clikeman, Pete Deines, Rick Delaney, Jay Dinsmore, Philip Elliot, Gordon Gerrie, Andrew 350 How ' d the Pi Phi arrow get in here! Girdler, Louis Goldblatt, Neal Guertner, Gary Harlow, William Harn, James Harrigan, Jim Hellsten, William John, Geoffrey Johnson, Everett Kennelly, Bill Komorous, Donald Kubeck, Ron Kramer, John Lyon, John Lyons, John McCahill, Leonard McGurren, Henry Mack, Larry Makos, Mel Mikita, Tim Norris, Andy Pajas, Richard Patton, James Pinnell, Steve Rood, Jack Shore, George Smithe, Kirby Sopko, Terry Stoesser, George Strasburg, Tom Sullivan, Ron Swayze, James Whitaker, Michael Williams, Grant Wright, Heath 351 Well, I ' d say it was between Edlund and McGrath. Bray, Elgin Brisco, J im Brown, Ron Butterworth, Todd Carriveau, Ron Chenoweth, Creg Cochran, Nick Colwell, James Champion, Don Day, Robert Daugherty, David Daugherty, Mike Doolittle, David Deming, Cecil Dixon, Robert Elias, John Elner, Stewart Erwin, Bill Fickas, Don Fifer, Harvey Fifield, Fred Foster, Gar y Gardner, Alfred Gilman, Bill Greco, Mike Hall, Pete Harvey, Dye Harriman, Peyton Hawes, Ernest Hooker, Chuck Houghton, Tom Huntsberry, Steve Ingwalson, James Ireland, Richard Israel, Waldo Jeffries, Jim Johnson, Alan Johnstone, Karl Keating, Tom Kumpe, Jim Lanham, Bruce Larriva, Richard Lawrence, Stephen Lewis, Brent Luglan, Dan Lundberg, Bill Mariscal, Bob McGrath, Donald Meyer, Tim Nelson, Dave Noll, William Orrock, Dennis Overland, Bernie Pendleton, Nat Pennington, Gary Randall, Wayne Read, Ted Rhodes, ' de Rice, Larry Ridgway, Terry 352 KAPPA SIGMA 1325 East Speedway Under the leadership of Bill Walker, president, Jim Speer, vice- president, Nui Deming, secretary, and Chuck Sullivan, treasurer, the Kappa Sigs participated in many facets of fraternity life. Their social calendar included such events as the Luau, the Christmas and Spring formals, the Bowery Dance and the Klondike Stomp. Aside from these events were various after football game parties and the Christmas party given for under-privileged children. Kappa Sigmas were basketball champions in Intramurals. They also sponsored the Pi Phis in the annual Powderpuff softball game with the Thetas. Active members were Steve Lawrence, Bobcats and Interfraternity Council treasurer; Don McGrath, Chain Gang, Traditions Commit- tee, and Junior Councilman; Dan Luglan and Bill Walker, Traditions Committee; and Mike Cagalj, Bobcats. Chuck Hooker was chosen Gamma Phi Beta Man and Ted Read was Pi Beta Phi Man. Selected for Who ' s Who was Mike Cagalj. Riley, Leonard Risner, Bill Rogers, Mike Searle, Dan Sherman. James Shipley. Doyle Smith, Tom Speer, Jim Stull, Dick Sullivan, Charlie Torey, Phillip Uhl, Louis Unholz, Jack Walker, Bill Workman, Fred Willey, Bill 353 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 1645 East Speedway Asher, William Barris, Ronald Batson, Randy Bishop, Elby Bowen, Ted Cheney, William Lambda Chi social events included the Christmas and Spring formals, and Gay 90 ' s party, and the Western party. Others were the Mardi Gras party and the Hawaiian party. Active in community service, the Lambda Chis kidnapped and ransomed all of the sorority housemothers and gave the money to the Community Service Drive. They also participated in the Salvation Army Kettle Drive, the Tucson Mental Health Drive and Help Week. For these services the chapter received the second place Public Relations Trophy from the national headquarters. In campus honoraries and activities were Barrie Wight, Phi Eta Sigma; Jerry Eckerts, Alpha Zeta secretary, Gamma Sigma Delta, and Alpha Phi Omega; Don Webb, Tau Beta Pi; Andy Berry, Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Bob Christofk, Publicity Committee sub-chairman and Desert business staff; Ted Bowen, Desert business manager and Board of Publications; and Bill Moening, Wilbur Com- mittee. In sports were Bill Moening, Swimming and Don Tomasek, wrestling team. Lambda Chi officers were Jerry Rudd, president; Barrie Wight, vice presi- dent; Larry Rodish, secretary, and Dick Wehner, treasurer. Christofk, Bob Clampitt, Stuart Dickson, Tom Dulaney, Richard Eckert, Jerry Erskine, Blain Fenster, Charles Ford, John Forwood, Dave Green, Tim Gruendyke, Richard Haag, Jim Hartman, John Hazen, Thomas Heider, Robert Hettinger, Larry Householder, Andy Hunter, James Jackson, Donald Keller, Kent LaBelle, Gerald 354 McVay, Mike Miller, Mike Moening, William Moulton, Steve Poopsie " Powell, Mike Rodish, Edward Rudd, Jerry Sals, Stephen Schumann, Richard Skifano, Tony Slobin, Mathew Is it sanforized? Stagg, Howard St. Clair, Dennis Sudgen, John Tomasek, Don Undiano, John Vaughn, Donald Walbert, James Walden, Bob Webb, Don Webb, Norman Webner, Richard Whitacre, Jerry Wight, Barrie Wolf, Bill 355 PH DELTA -TETA 638 East Third Street Agee, William Leading Phi Delta Thetas this year were Mike Goldwater, president; John Wikle, secretary; Tim Pennington, treasurer, and J. R. Luton, house manager. Special events were the High Noon party, the Polynesian party, and the Prohibition party. Others were the Christmas and Spring formals, the Pajama party and the Stalag 17 party. Service projects included the Christmas party for the mentally ill children and the Lambda Chi Alpha Community Service Project of which they were winners. They placed second with their float " Flush the Miners " in the Homecoming parade. Active on campus and in honoraries were Bill Skov, Election Committee and Sophos; Mike Goldwater and John Mallery, Blue Key; Doug Clark and Larry Stewart, Traditions. Phi Delt varsity sportsmen were Joe Hernandez, Walt Mince, and Dave Long, varsity football; John Mallory and Tim Pennington, track; and Tim Sexon, golf. Bayless, Bob Bruce, Cicardi Burke, Larry Carlson, Glenn Clark, Douglas Collette, William Cox, Terry Crowell, Paul Davis, Robert Davison, William Doerflinger, Dave Dole, Charles Doyle, Michael Dow, Richard Edstrom, Dave Evans, Dan Evans, Robert Farrell, John Frans, Richard Funderberg, Jay Geigir, Jerry Glass, John Goodman, Fred Goldwater, Mike Audi, Richard Bates, Jelfrey 356 Groezinger, Beck Hahn, Karl Hand, Peter Hawkinson, David Hollenbeck, Richard Jaslin, Robert Jayred, Thomas Jean, Stewart Johnson, Mike King, Mike Knorpp, Walter Kotwica, Roland Layties, Fred Lewton, George Lichter, Robert Madison, Finlay Istallery, John Maynard, Larry Moran, Dan Morken, Robert O ' Brien, Mike Paluselli, Daniel Paquette, George Pennington, Tim Pilkington, Jack Post, Allen Ragland, Hank Ray, Bill Saffer, Bob Sexon, Tim Sipes, Richard Skov, Bill Smith, Brent Speights, Paul Stein, Herb Stempel, Frank Stewart, Larry Sturman, Brian Swall, Roger Ward, Skip Webb, Lou Wikle, John a ( -46 Now, about disarmament . . 357 PHI GAMMA DELTA During first semester, the Fijis held the annual Mount Lemmon Steak Fry, the Black Dirt Barn Dance, and the Christmas formal. Second semester included the Spring formal, the Suppressed Desires Dance, the Roman Toga party, the Fiji Islander, and the Purple Garter. The fraternity participated in the Blood Drive, the Community Chest Drive, and the Salvation Army Clothes Drive. They won the first place trophy in the Men ' s Division in the Home- coming F loat Parade and placed first in the annual Pledge Pajama Race. Fijis active on campus were Jim Sakrison, president of Traditions Committee; Walt Knotts, president of " A " Club; Don Benzel, SUAB Public Relations Committee Chairman; and Bob Lynch, president of Representatives Council. Royalty inclu ded Monte Clausen, Most Eligible Bachelor, and Floyd James, Mardi Gras King Attendant. In honoraries were John Renner and Vern Ellis, vice- president, Bobcats; Eddie Wilson and Jim Sharp, Blue Key; Bobbie Dicus, Jim Sakrison, Monte Clauson, and Boots Bergstrom, president, Chain Gang; Tee Cook, Roger Ball, Dave Payne, Chris Crieth, Roger Garrett, and Paul Hollo- way, Sophos. Elected to Who ' s Who were John Renner and Eddie Wilson. Athletes were Tom Finke, golf; Vern Ellis and Lee Hanley, wrestling; Scott McCartney, Chris Crieth, and Tom Krucker, captain, swimming; Tee Cook, track; Eddie Wilson, baseball; Monte Clauson and Dan Breck, basketball; John Renner, Walt Knotts, Eddie Pollard, Dave Arekhini, and Ted Christi, football. Also in football were Eddie Wilson and Bob Garis who received All-American Honorable Mention. House officers were Vern Ellis, president; Rick Allen, treasurer; Jim Sharp, recording secretary; and Vince San Angelo, corresponding secretary. Dawson, Gary Dicus, Robert Doolen, Bud Downey, Gary Downey, William Ellis, Vernon Enloe, Norris Ewing, Ron Ewing, Russell Fifield, Robert Fritsch, Jim Garrett, Roger Allen, Rick Armer, Walter Benzel, Don Bergstrom, Boots Boll, Roger Bowles, Thomas Bradbury, Jim Breck, Dan Burton, Lee Butler, Nelson Chapman, Wayne Chester, Wally Churchill, Clint Cook, Tee Creith, Chris Davis, Charles My contacts! 358 1801 East First Street Pm GAMMA DELTA. Glenn, Lloyd Graves, Bill Haley, John Hanley, Lee Hiatt, Chuck Hildreth, Gene Hildt, Robert Hughes, Bart Hume, Joseph Johns, Dave Jonrowe, Roger Kirk, James Klein. James Walt Krucker, Tom Landon, Hal Livesay, Lynn Long, Jon Lynch, Robert MacAllister, Robert McCartney, Scott Morgan, Steve Morrison, Mike Norris, James Olsen, Brad Olyphant, Chuck Owing. Fred Parnell, David Peterson, James Rathwell. Pete Renner, John Richard, Neil Richards. Walter Richter. Dean Ricks, Leon Robinson, Al Rowe, David Rustand, Warren Sakrison, Jim Steves, Bert Taylor, James Taylor, Robert Teed, Jerry Teorey, Toby Tewksbury, William Thompson, George Townsdin, Chuck Wilson, Edward 359 Adamoli, Mark Ayers, John Barke, Bill Beaver, Steve Benjamin, Craig Bigalow, Vaughn Bradshaw, Marvin Brennison, William Briscoe, William Brody, Michael Bromfield, John Carey, Chuck ' HI KAPPA. PSI Crane, Van Davidson, Phil Donnelly, Paul Dunbar, Allan Englund, Walt Erickson, Jon Friend, Roger Gilbert, Wally Goff, Darius Hanson, Mason Heller, Richard Holden, Willian Horsey, Charles Howey, Charles Hyland, James Jacoby, Peter Killen, John Lauricella, John Mackey, David Martin, Robert Maurer, John McHann, John Merry, Robert Milner, Keith Moak, Art Moller, Al Moran, Peter Olson, Mick Riley, James Rolfe, Harry Rose, Norman Saunders, Richard Seltzer, Bill Thomas, Bruce Williams, Hank 360 P -II KAPPA PSI Phi Kappa Psis began the year by moving into their new house located on fraternity row. Highlighting first semester ' s social calendar was the Christmas formal and the Pajamarino. Sec- ond semester activities included the Spring for- mal and the Streets of Paris party. The Phi Psis also held a Christmas party for under-privi- ledged children. Participating in campus activities were Dick Heller, Interfraternity Judicial Council, and Court Crane, Interfraternity Council Traditions Chairman. In October, Nick Olsen was chosen Smile King. House president this year was John McHann assisted by Dick Heller, vice president; Court Crane, treasurer, and Phil Davidson and Chuck Howey, secretaries. 1449 North Cherry Avenue Best way to study. 361 PI KAPPA ALPHA 1525 East Drachman Street Behan, Alan Blount, Hugh Brandt, Conrad Buchanan, Charles Carpenter, Gerald Cherry, Jim Crawford, Steve Cunningham, Gary Cuppe, Don Currie, Bill Dow, Paul Engl ish, Michael Finnern, John Gaut, Jerry Hasseries, Bob Hibbs, John Hoger, Norman Hopkins, Stephen Hull, Kenneth Hunter, Les Kyl, Jon LaRue, Charles Liddicoat, Albert Lombard, Mike Addonizio, Anthony Allen, Todd Beers, Morrison ga 362 I give up! In September, Pi Kappa Alphas moved into a new fraternity house and increased their mem- bership. During Help Week, the pledges won the Pledge Help Week trophy for the third con- secutive year and will have permanent posses- sion of it. Men active in campus activities and honor- aries included Jon Kyl, Sophos, Pi Kappa Delta, and Interfraternity Judicial Council; Ed Peabody, Alpha Phi Omega; Bill Suhonen, Phi Mu Alpha; Ron Mercer, Delta Sigma Pi; Bill Currie, Beta Beta Beta, and Bob Hasseries, Student Religion Council President and Who ' s Who. Others were John Hibbs, Todd Allen, and Steve Potter, president, Silver Wing; Bill Sortman and Steve Crawford, Kappa Kappa Psi; Neal Sshmitt and Alan Behall, Arnold Air Society; and Mike Mulchay, Jon Kyl, Bob Maitrejean, and Gordon Blount, University Debate Team. The outstanding social events were the Hal- loween Masquerade, the Christmas and Spring formals, the Pajama party, the Barbary Coast party and the Founders Day Banquet. JoAnn Branham, of Kappa Kappa Gamma, was chosen Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl at the Dream Girl formal. Maitrejean, John Mathern, Larry McManus, Joseph McSweeney, Jerry Mercer, Ron Miller, Harry Miller, Lowell Mulchay, Michael Peabody, Eddie Potter, Steven Richards, Fenelon Schield, Mario Schmidt, Neel Suhonen, William Valenzuela. Wortman, Bill Zech, John Ziada, Farm ' 363 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1509 East Second Street Sig Alpha social events included; the Hawaiian Luau, Christmas formal at the Ramada Inn, Pajama Party, and the Patio Parties. The fraternity also participated in the Blood Drive and in the Foreign Exchange program. Patrick Kelly-Rogers, from Ireland, was their exchange student. Among SAE ' s campus leaders were Mike Carroll, Public Relations Chairman; Stan Pugmire, Rodeo Business Man- ager; Jim Sourant, IFC Rush Chairman; Tom Russell Wildcat Circulation Manager; Phil Edlund, Junior Council- man; Mo Hanhila, ASUA vice president; John Gaskin, Junior class president, and Max Young Freshman class vice president. Members of Campus honoraries included: John Blom, Larry Harris, Chip URen, Chuck Hall, Pete Raubenheimer, Tom Russell, Mike Carroll, Larry Mast, and Sherwin Scott, vice president, Sophos; Phil Edlund, John Gaskin, Art Colangelo, Mike Kelly, Bill Heflin, and Jim Jones, vice president, Chain Gang; Stan Pugmire, Hal Eastin, Jay Stuckey, and Jim Sourant, president, Bobcats; and Mo Hanhila, Blue Key. Selected for Who ' s Who were Mo Hanhila and Jay Stuckey. Varsity sportsmen were Craig Starkey, Ken Cook, Skip Townsend, Steve Kerr, and Hal Feasel, football; Larry Harris and Regis Dauk, basketball; Sherwin Scott, George Mies, Bob Russell, and Gerry Rose, baseball; Hal Eastin and Mo Hanhila, gymnastics; Tom Brown, Tom Dalzell, Max Young, Mo Hanhila, Jay Ward, and Fred Embry, track; Payne Palmer, Mike Rombold, George Joch, George Boutell, and Phil Edlund, golf. House officers were Larry Betts, president; George Mitchell, vice president, and Ken Harris, treasurer. Allen, John Baird, David Berge, Brent Are the lions restless tonight? 364 Berkcnkamp, Charles Bethel, Ted Blom, John Bridewell, Bob Brown, Terry Burggraaf. Pieter Carlson, Richard Carroll, Mike Cassell, Bill Dalzell, J im Dalzell. Thomas Dank. Regis Dithridge, Andy Doran, Donny Doubet, Chuck Eastin, Harold Edlund, Phil Embry, Fred Erenfeld, Peter Feasel, Hal Fitchett, Dan Fitzgerald, Mike Flores, Dick Ganiglia, Jerry Gantham, Bob Gilbert, Huey Goodridge, James Grant, Jim Hale, Danny Hall, Charles Hanhila, Matt Harris, Kenneth Harris, Larry Harris, Randolph Hartman, Tim Hesser, Pete Howard, Rodger Ivey, Bill Joch, George Johnson, Richard Jury, Bill Kelly, Mike Kelly-Rogers, Patrick Kerr, Steve Ladigo, Pete Lynch, Richard Mast, Larry McClelland, Bruce McIntyre, William McPhee, John Miller, Tom Mitchell, George Moffatt, John Morrison, Larry Moser, Allen Moutran, Alan Norman, Jim Parker, Tom Patterson, Dan Peckham, John Price, Bud Ratibenheimer, Pete Rogers, James Rombold, Mike Rose, Jerry Russell, Bob Sackett, Gary Sanders, Rick Savage, Jim Short, Rex Spencer, Wally Stephenson, John Stuckey, Jay Thornton, Cole Turner, Ricky Valenzuela, Robert Wesley, Jim West, Pat Wetmore, Charles Williams, Robert 365 SIGMA CH_ Addlesberger, Roger Anderson, Make Arnold, John Bartlett, Joe Bellandi, Bruce Blake, Patrick Bohnet, Richard Bretz, Robert Brimmel, John Brookhart, Ted Brown, Jim Buckner, Harry Conner. Pat Conover, George Crofts, Louis Davenport, Richard Desk, Gary Decker, Paul Dempster, Larry Dillon, John Estes, Edward Ferguson, Jell Frank, Mason Fried, Richard Fritz, Gene Fritz, Jack Fritz, Jeffrey Fuller, Ted Garner, Jeffrey Garringer, Dan Goar, Jim Hall, William Halland, Jack Hartman, Bob Hassett, Chandler Hennigan, Mike Harman, Dennis Hill, Skip Hinderer, William Houser, Peter Hubbard, Thomas Hunter, Charles Hutchinson, Fred Jacobson, Jay Kaminski, harry Kenyon, Robert Kinerk, Burton Klotsche, John Knott, David Kyte, Bill Lawson, William Lehman, Nelson Le Provost, John Lewis, Jeff Logan, Joe Long, Joe Long, Lance rti 1510 East First Street 366 Among the social events Sigma Chi participated in were the Beat- nik party, Okie Stomp, Sweetheart Dance, South Sea Islander, and Mt. Lemmon party. The Beta Chi chapter also held the second annual Derby Day at which various stunts were performed by members of sororities competing for trophies. The chapter was also awarded the Province Balfour Cup from the national fraternity. In honoraries were Tom Sawyer, Dave Knott, Fred Nuetzel, Chuck Hunter, Pete Houser, Tom Hubbard, Phil Pokorny, Jay Jacobson, Mickey Powers, Jeff Fritz, Brad Ogle, Don Wade, and Jon Underwood, president, Sophos; Nel Lehman, Butch Schumacher, Bob Mills, and Chuck Serlis, Chain Gang; John Brimmell and George Conover, Bobcats; Kirk Young, Blue Key; and Jim Musgrove, Who ' s Who. Others serving the University were Tom Hubbard, SUAB sub-committee chairman; Butch Schumacker, Elections Committee, Lisle Payne, president of Greenlee Hall; and Chuck Serlis, Associate Justice of the Traffic Court. In sports were Dennis Underwood, Jack Halland, Dave Knott, Bob Sloesser, Mike O ' Mahoney, John Briscel, Bruce Bellandi, Ted Sweeting, Joe Mermis, Jeff Garner, Mike Brim and Dave Desonia, football; Bob Maxwell, Don Wade, Butch Schumacher, Craig Morrison, Bill Welch, Lance Long, Ed Estes, Phil Pokorny, and Jeff Lewis, baseball; Kirk Young, Bill Nicholson, Bob Bretz, Pete Houser, and Jeff Lewis, basketball; Rick Fried, tennis; Dick Dillon, Jay Jaycobson, and Mickey Powers, golf; Mac McConnico and Jim Williams, track; and Dennis Harman, Jeff Fritz, and Ted Brookhart, wrestling. House officers were Dan Garringer, president; Frank White, vice president; Butch Schumacher, treasurer. McName e, Steve Mermis, Joe Mills, Bob Moiso, Jerome Monroe, Michael Montgomery, Michael Morgan, Tom Morrison, Craig Musgrove, Jim Nagle. Mike Nuetzel, Fred Ogle, Brad O ' Neil, David Pacheco, Rudy Patton, Tom Payne, Lisle Pokorny, Phil Powers, Mickey Quiggle, Jeff Roepke, Peter Sawyer, Tom Scarborough, Gene Schumacher, Palmer Sebree, Bob Seiler, Steven Serlis, Charles Shultz, John Skelton, Dan Smiley, Pete Smith, Frederick Stevens, Russell Sweeting, Ted Thompson, Andy Turner, Douglas Underwood, Dennis Underwood, Jon Upjohn, William Vaughn, David Vaughn, Steve Ventres, Pete Wade, Don Walker, Jonnie Wayne, Ken Wehling, Curtis Welch, Bill White, Frank Williams, Jim Young, Kirk Madison, Donald Martensen, Ed Maxwell, Bob McConnico, James McDonald, Craig 367 SIGMA NU Sigma Nu officers this year were " Corky " Olsen, presi- dent; Pete Backus, vice president; John Peters, treasurer, and Gary Harwin, house manager. Highlighting the social events this year was the White Rose Christmas formal where, Pi Phi, Judy Hodge, was chosen White Rose Queen. Others included the Beach- comber and the Prohibition Party. Along with Alpha Omicron Pi, the members gave a Christmas party for under- priviledged children. They also won a third place award for their float in the Homecoming parade. Those active on campus were Ford Burkhart, Wildcat Photo Editor, Olsen, ASUA Senior Councilman; Mike Larriva, ASUA Traffic Court Chief Justice; Ed Tarr, Freshman Class president; Buck Benson, Sophomore Class vice president, and Jim Edwards, Gordy Medill, Bob Coutchie and Dave Hossler, Chairman, ASUA Rally Com- mittee. Sigma Nu was presented in men ' s honoraries by: " Corky " Olsen, Bill Priebe, Ford Burkhart, Buck Benson, Jim Kennedy, and David Hossler, Traditions Committee; Fort Burkhart and Bill Priebe, Chain Gang; Mike Larriva, Jeff Truxal, and Russ Norris, Tau Beta Phi; Buck Benson, Sophos; " Corky " Olsen, secretary of Blue Key, and Ford Burkhart, Sigma Delta Tau president. Chosen to Who ' s Who were Olsen. Sportsmen were Norm Altshuler, Grant Waltke, Andy Anderson, Jim Umbeck, and Jim Nichols, baseball; Norm Lofton and Harris Arlinsky, football; Buck Benson, Hal Tune, and Bill Kimball, swimming; and Bob Klepinger, golf. Abbott, Bob Altshuler, Norm Anderson, Arvid Arlinsky, Harris Armstrong, John Ashton, Hal Backus, Peter Becker, Don Bell, Tom Benson, Buck Berglind, Dave Braden, Bob 1402 North Cherry Avenue Brown, Lang Brown, Pete Chapman, Dick Charters, Bruce Clarey, Fred Clark, Larry Conger, Brad Conlisk, Les Coutchie, Bob Crotsley, Dick De La Graza, Rudy Duffy, Blair Edwards, Jim Eight-11y, Lee Fisher, Jeffery Foster, Nate Garretson, Walt Gay, Dell Gray, Chuck Gray, Dave Harwin, Gary Hilkemeyer, Jim Horton, Charles Hustler, Dave 368 Hughes, James Ingold, Bob Jorgenson, Jeff Kasten, Bob Kennedy, Jim Kerin, Larry Kimball, Bill Klepinger, Bob Kotovic, Bob Kuhn, Rudy Leonard, Dwight Lofton, Norm Lovitt, Dave Lundin, John Lynn, Whit McClary, Scott McCoy, Steve McEachen, Gary Medill, Gordy Merchant, John Modica, Rob Montgomery, Fred Moss, Larry Nicho ls, Jim Olson, Corky Perius, William Peters, John Pope, Bruce Priebe, Bill Reilly, Bill Richards, Gary Ridenour, Larry Roberts, Bud Rogers, Bill Romero, Bob Shaff, Bob Sharp, Bill Shuttleworth, Ken Smith, Lee Sprangler, Rick Stargell, Mike Tarr, Ed Tigrett, John Truxal, Jeff Tune, Hal Umbeck, Jim Wagner, Karl Waltke, Grant The bubble gum goes here. Some date! SIGMA PHI EPSILON On the social scene for the Sig Eps, the highlight of the first semester ' s activities was the annual Christmas formal held at the Bagdad Inn, where Kathy Porter, Delta Gamma, was chosen Diamond Princess. Other functions included the Toga party, Cave party, Pajama party, Spring formal, and the Night Club party. In addition, the fraternity also participated in the Heart Fund Drive. Together with the Tri Delts, they held their annual Christmas party for orphans. Sig Eps active in campus organizations and honor- aries were Paul Chuppa, SUAB President, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Who ' s Who: Wayne Benesch and Don Car- penter, Sophos; Gene Westhafer, Desert Assistant Sports Editor; Ron Nicholson, Cheerleader; Everett Upham, Alpha Kappa Psi: Don Carpenter, Phi Mu Epsilon; and Dave Barclay, Arnold Air Society. Members in athletics were Craig Reitz, Kent Dickin- son, and Alex Wilson, swimming; Jim Dearing and Frank Gankas, baseball; Tom Kerr, track; and Neal Stroman, lacrosse. Officers were Bob Webb, president; Al Quick, vice president; Dave Barclay, secretary; and Dick Mapes, pledge trainer. 1420 North Vine Avenue Say! that ' s wet! Alexander, John Barclay, David Basye, Richard Benesch, Wayne Brandenburg, Stan Chuppa, Paul Covey, Richard Cunningham, Walt 370 Curran, Robert Davison, Curtis Dearing, James Detweiler, Kenneth Diamond, Sheldon Dickinson, Kent Flint. Dave Fuhrman, Pete Fuller, Gary Fulton. Arch Gankas, Franklin Garrett, Don Garrison, Ray Gerig, Warren Goedhart, Nils Graham, Don Gunther, Chuck Hall, James Harness, Jay Janiin, Blaine Jeleski, James Johnson, Daryl Kerr, Thomas Kindig, Alex Kirchheimer, Tom Kruse, Jim Mapes, Richard Melton, John Miles, Alan Miller, Donald Nicholson, Ron Parker, Richard Parotino, Peter Pyle, Thomas Quick, Al Reitz, Craig Rinker, Ron Schutt Ted Schwori, Bill Shreve, Tom Smith, Robert Staiger, Bob Stelle, Doug Stone, Harold Stroman, Neil Swan, Joe Thomson, David Turbyfill, Ron Upham, Everett Verne, Charlie Wagner, Judson Walls, Leonard Webb, Robert Weible, Dennis Westhafer, Gene Wilcox, Grant Wilson, Alex Wright, Jeff Wright, Sidney Zampieri, Marty 371 " AU DELTA. Pfi r Leading the Tau Delta Phi ' s this year were Rich Feldheim, president; Larry Levin, first vice president; Al Abrams, second vice president; Ken Waldman, secretary; Casey Blitt, treasurer, and Sam Goodman, house manager. Tau Delts began the year upon moving into a new fraternity house. Soon after, they held the annual Luau at the Tanque Verde Guest Ranch. Other events included the Winter formal, at which Sue Lawrence, Delta Delta Delta, was crowned Tau Delta Phi Snow Queen, the Spring formal, the Pledge-Active party and the Alumni party. In March, they gave their annual party for underprivi- leged children. This year the members were awarded the Chapter Improvement trophy from their national fraternity. Active in campus organizationsand honoraries were Rich Feldheim, Blue Key president; Casey Blitt and Len Karp, Chain Gang; Paul Ostroy, Lou Morgan, Steve Tofel, Bart Chiate, Art Gardenswartz, and Joel Stein, secretary-treasurer, Sophos; Al D ' Ancona, ASUA Publicity Chairman; Rich Feldheim, Ed Goodman, Al Richie, secretary-treasurer, Traditions Committee; Len Karp, ASUA Public Relatio ns chairman; Casey Blitt, Associate Justice of the Traffic Court, and Larry Levin, Assistant to ASUA president. Chosen to Who ' s Who were Rich Feldheim and Larry Levin. Agins, Dave Ascher, Peter Baker, Chester Belman, Fred Blitt, Casey Bliwas. Ron Brandt, Ronny Cassirer, Frank Morgan, Lou Nathanson, Leonard Orman, Stanley Ostroy, Paul Passcal, Roy Porter, Richard Ramruas, Marshall Riche, Alan Riklin, Alan Rueckhaus, Mike Sadoff, Ron Seglin, Mike Silverman, Art Singer, Jerold Sloss, Richard Sonn, Samuel Stein, Joel Struass, Steve Timbanard, Jeff Tuikoll, Leon Tofel, Richard Tofel, Steve Waldman, Kenneth Waloschin, Steve Wexler, Barry Yallen, Bert Yontef, Roger Chiate, Barton Chiate, Gary D ' Ancona, Al Deutsch, Larry Dietz, Chuck Dubin, Dave Edberg, Barry Feldheim, Rich Fine, Cecil Fish, Milton Frank, Jack Friedman, Michael Garderswartz, Art Goodfarb, Jay Goodman, Eddy Green, Hal Green, Kenneth Greenberg, Raymond Greenberg, Leonard Herron, William Joseph, David Kahn, Robert Kallenberg, Jeff Karp, Leonard Korn, Bob Koss, Bob Kozlen, Vernon Leonard, David Lerner, Alan Levin, Lawrence Lieberman, Larry Marcus, Pete Minher, Jeffrey Mordka, Maurice 372 ZETA BETA TAU 1501 East Drachman Street The Zeta Beta Taus moved into their new fraternity house in September. Al though busy in moving, they par- ticipated actively in campus life. Social functions included the Jungle party, Pledge-Active Beatnik party and the Winter Mist Formal. Second semester, twenty pledges were initiated. as In campus activities were Mickey Turken and Joe Siegman, varsity cheer- leaders; Jeff Mora, Artist Series Com- mittee; Gary Abromovitz, Social Life Committee; Bob Grinpas, freshman Class Council; and Bill Gould, Dave Rosen, and Ron Raven, Elections Com- mittee. Mickey Turken served on Tra- ditions Committee and Joseph Eron was a member of Alpha Phi Omega. Participants in Arizona sports in- cluded Don Fielder, freshman football; Bob Burke, varsity basketball; and Ed Hart, varsity baseball. Leading the fraternity was Stanley Glickman, president, assisted by Mark Horne, vice president; Jeff Mora, secre- tary, and Harry Stern, treasurer. Abromovitz, Gary Bugdanowitz, Rick Cohn, Bill Cohon, Mel Cole, Marshall Epp, Paul Eton, Joe Fincberg, Donald Finerman, Jess Franzel, Cliff Freiberg, Mickey Garfinkel, Larry Goodman, Richard Gottlieb, Richard Hart, John Kashman, Howard Katcher, Michael Kaufman, Richard Klein, John Lederer, Bill Mnookin, Barry Mora, Jeffrey Obedin, Mel Pearlstein, Lynn Rosenbaum, Lanny Rosenthal, David Rosenthal, Larry Rosenzweig, Burke Ross, Ron Rowe, Gene Ruderman, Alan Schlesinger, Robert Schneider, Jim Shenkarow, Max Siegman, Joseph Silverman, Ted Sorock, Robert Spitzer, Stephen Steers, Ron Taisch, Ro n Turken, Mickey Zelitkson, Tod RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL The newly revised Residence Hall Council sponsored the third annual Intermountain Association of College and Uni- versity Residence Halls Convention in an effort to fully con- sider the problems of campus and hall life. Attempts were made to promote better relationships between hall residents and scholarship trophies were awarded by the Council to the men ' s and women ' s dorms with the highest scholastic averages. Active participants in Religion and Life Week and the International Forum, the Council sponsored a breakfast, exchanges, and both fall and spring dances. Officers of the Council are Peter Reiter, president; Jody Hanson, vice president; Elaine Neher, secretary; Gerald McEwen, treasurer; John Yount, social chairman; and the advisors are Dean Millicent Demmin and Dean Mel Erickson. Informal council meetings produced many ideas and plans for future interdorm activities. RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL: Row I: Terry Groener, Lisle Payne. Row 2: Milly Galigher, Elaine Neher, Mariann Barry, Chris Troller. Row 3: Don Smith, Marilynn Johnson, Trish Ernst, Christina Dabney, Penny Deming. Row 4: Peter Reiter, Bill Cook, William Genderman, Bob Smith, Gerald McEwen, John Yount, Rex Schrader, Eduardo Correa, Toby Shoop, Jody Hanson, Beaver Kendall. 374 COCONINO HA LL Southwestern atmosphere provided the background for Coconino Hall ' s annual taco party. Other festivities were a Halloween party, an April Fool ' s costume party, a reception for Mom and Dad ' s Day, a senior and officers steak dinner in May, and exchanges. Traditional Sunday morning breakfasts were enjoyed by all residents. Coconino Hall, completed in 1955, houses many music students. Bunky Johnson was president and Mrs. Edna Snider was Head Resident of the dorm. Piano music is very relaxing after school for Coconino residents and guests. COCONINO HALL: Row 1: Mary Briggs, Jacque Diller, Pat McGhee, Donna Lambert. Row 2: Carol Swartz, Sandi Wason, Cathy Christ- mann, Donna Clancy, Edie Heflin, Judy McLaughlin, Connie Hall. Row 3: Shelley Grant, Norma Valdin, Frances Gonzalo, Hilary Gwenn, Margaret Lewis, Janet Barrett, Patty Day, Phoebe Dow, Kathy Orr, Patricia Johnston, Regina Kahn, Terri Jeremin, Marilynn Snoddy. Row 4: Mary Jo Shaffer, Monie Wiggs, Jean Stayman, Marilyn Johnson. 375 HUACHUCA HALL Skits written by different corridors were put on by Huachuca Hall for entertainment at the annual Valentine Party. Exchanges and annual parties for Christmas and Halloween were Huachuca Hall activities this year in addition to participation in Religion in Life Week events. Many hours were spent working with Kaibab Hall on a float for the Homecoming parade. Huachuca officers were Milly Galligher, president; Jane Joser, vice president; Judy Goff, secretary; Nancy Beckley, treasurer; Pam Krops, AWS representative; and Ann Pearson, social chairman. " Signing in " is nightly the dorm ritual observed by the residents of Huachuca Hall. HUACHUCA HALL: Row I: Carol Fassnacht, Elaine Olsen, Joy Pett, Ann Grant, Norma Riebling, Miriam Fortes, Randy Richardson, Jacque Hood, Kathleen Glancy, Milly Galigher. Row 2: Marilyn Jen- kins, Sheryl Trittle, Pam Franklin, Vicki Carlson, Karen Vercellino, Sylvia Metcalf, Virginia Wilbanks, Ruth Fernandez. Row 3: Bobbie Longjohn, Betty Caraway, Bette Herron, Kathy Knight, Abby Bern- stein, Lynn Merritt, Karen Babson, Toby Reynolds, Martha Sharp, Jan Henry. 376 KAIBAB HALL One of the more recently completed campus residence halls, Kaibab Hall held Open House, and served refreshments for Mom and Dad ' s Day. Beginning early in the year, much time was spent working with Huachuca Hall on a Homecoming float. During Religion in Life Week, Kaibab resi- dents had an exchange with Yavapai, Huachuca, and Graham Halls at Mohave Hall. Highlight of the year was the Christmas dinner party. New Head Resident of Kaibab, Mrs. Lillian Mallard worked with officers Mary Jane Reynolds, president; Barbara Juhl, vice president; Gail Gorden, secretary; Sally Jones, AWS representative; Cynthia Kershner, treasurer; and Geraldine Montoya, social chairman in planning Kaibab activities this year. Phones in Kaibab Hall were made for two people to listen and one to talk, weren ' t they? KAIBAB HALL: Row 1: Judy Durham, Kathi Novak, Bonnie Dentino, Jones. Row 3: Valerie Perrine, Nancy Tisdale, Norma Jean Pick, Joy Geller, Nancy Noyes, Maryann Weiss, Judy Mirman. Row 2: Barbara Schmitz, Julie Hill, Dixie Goodman, Barbara Juhl. Geraldine Montoya, Martha Bahl, Dixie Rotch, Marolyn Peterson, Iva MANZANITA HALL Part of the newest women ' s dorm on campus, Manzanita Hall, com- posed entirely of Arizona girls, began its year by decorating for Mom and Dad ' s Day. Enthusiasm continued through the year as Manzanita cap- tured second place in Homecoming decorations and won the Residence Hall Council trophy for top scholarship. Manzanita officers were Ronnie Wacker, president; Chris Troller, vice president; Dixie Berry, secretary; Judy Vaughn, treasurer; Judy Edgar, AWS representative; and Linda Mangum, social chairman; and Mrs. Ester Spencer, head resident. Informal bridge games never cease. MANZANITA HALL: Row I: Sarah Haught, Kitty Walker, Flo Newmark, Ronnie Wacker, Charlotte Kwic, Marilyn Mitchell, Mar- garet Carter, Mary Ellen Plinski, Elaine Bruce, Agredano Marta. Row 2: Marilyn Emerson, Bonny Briskman, Roberta Jean Acedo, Judy Lohrey, Nancy Gilbert, Marilyn Garrett, Janet Schlosser, Lynda Rig- gins, Jan Huddleston, Judi Mahan. Row 3: Mary Romero, Bernice Bendalin, Elaine Scott, Judy Wise, Vicki Steinfeld, Chris Troller, Andrea Davis, Betty Benedict, Marty Perri], Mary Busenbark, Pat Phelps. Row 4: Sharon Qtke, Margie Hamp, Diane Farley, Patti Hor- ton, Joan Falik, Sue Dircks, Joan Dorsey, Trudi Snider. Row 5: Pat Rittgers, Marjory Williams, Marie Lim, Bonnie Puemala, Maxine Allen, Dola Hallock, Judy Abbott, Dottie Diehl, Mary Ann Smith, Audrey Long, Becky Ingraham, Lynne Ewing, Lisa Fuller. 378 MOHAVE HALL Mohave and Manzanita Hall colla borated on Homecoming decorations enabled them to win second place in the UA competition. In addition to this project, Mohave, in conjunction with Papago Lodge, have a Christmas party for the children at a local orphanage and sponsored toy and food drives. Residents of Mohave attended exchanges with Hopi, Navaho, and Santa Cruz men ' s halls, planned a Mom and Dad ' s Day reception, partici- pated in Religion in Life Week, and campaigned for their candidates for campus royalty. Leading Mohave girls in these projects were officers Christina Dabney, president; Virginia Robertson, vice president; Anne DeMott, secretary; Georgia Pantelis, treasurer; and Pat Sheridan, AWS representative. Surprise packages are always welcome. MOHAVE HALL: Row I: Nancy Furman, Barbara Beadles, Beth Wooster, Linda Fensky, Judy Stong, Susan Kreisler, Kaaren Maris, Karen P ach, Fritzi Warren, Sandy Bank, Judy Rinehart. Row 2: Micky Murphy, Lovell Welsh, Mary Erickson, Elizabeth Dorman, Sue Prater, Toby Butler, Barbara Tabolsky, Bev Dineff, Jan Tremble, Carol Dawn Krissman. Row 3: Kathy Walker, Terry Maull, Dora Medina, Donna Church, Joan Smillie, Marilyn Smith. Lynn McKay, Maureen Groper, Pat Sheridan, Lynn Kennedy. Row 4: Lolita Boysen, Bev Forman, Sally Stark, Connie Ruckle, Linda Rice, Sue Speck, Judy Anderson, Christina Dabney, Pam Nuetzel, Sue Hollinger. 379 MARICOPA ALL On an experimental basis, Maricopa Hall was com- posed of 130 freshman out-of-state girls this year. This new idea was an attempt to better acquaint freshman girls with each other, and with more representative resi- dent hall government. Maricopa residents decorated their dorm for Home- coming and Mom and Dad ' s Day, and participated in exchanges and an end-of-the-year party. Christmas stock- ings were made for a local organization and a tea was held for various University guests. President of Maricopa was Pat Ernst and Head Resident was Mrs. Helen Worley. Wasn ' t this a 2:00 night? MARICOPA HALL: Row 1: Mary Dean Whitehurst, Jo Macdonald, Linda Mitchell, Sue Batt, Heidi Stevens, Linda Gardner, Joy Powers, Teri McCurry, Gail Cornell, Karen Bacon, Anne Nichols, Sandie Ellis, Jill Neely. Row 2: Susan Blue, Diane Bishop, Helene Riccobono, Patty Naughtin, Charlotte Cleveland, Peggy Shoekley, Nancy Riekes, Cathy Rose, Janie Harper, Challis McPheeters. Row 3: Pam Weber, Shirlee Richter, Sherry Erickson, Holly Golightly, Steffy Rolands, Gayle Berry, Rozie Brodney, Carol Fine, Susy Feldman. Row 4: Ellen Savage, Ann Baker, Miki O ' Bannon, Julie Sargis. 380 GILA HALL Gila Hall, home for more than 160 out-of-state girls, started the school year with Homecoming and Mom and Dad ' s Day decorations. New activities, this year were a taco dinner in the patio, a spring picnic at Baranada Guest Ranch and a banquet dinner at the Student Union. Corridors competed for the best Christmas decorations and set the spirit for a festive Christmas party. Gila Hall invited Coconino Hall for a guest exchange during Religion in Life Week. E xecution of all Gila ' s activities was guided by officers Flori Burke, president; Mary Ann Kendall, vice president; Sue Hodson, secretary; Angela Grove, treasurer; Gretchen Thomas, AWS representative; and Helene Hewitt, social chairman. Quiet scenes around Gila Hall provide good places to study and talk. GILA HALL: Row I: Sue Newman, Connie Herne, Cindy Rady, Linda Zalker, Diane Parker, Janice Davidson, Florrie Burke, Helene Hewett, Suzi Banks, Fran Bible, Margie Wicker, Ruth Lytle, Carla Ludwig, Sharon Bowman. Row 2: Julie Bell, Alice Donovan, Ellen Berkshire, Brooke Crawford, Jere Brill, Rosemary Jenkin, Jennifer Heavenridge. Ann Dawson, Lynn Last, Janice Hanson, Judy Cavelle Bair, Patricia Shrader. Row 3: Louise Burwell, May Dowelen,• Judy Marquiet, Evelyn Davis, Barbara Butler, Mary Alice Barmore, Sharon Mattingly, Averil Kaye Grimwook, Vicki Lynn Huether, Beaver Ken- dale. Row 4: Betty Shipman, Nancy Setter, Susie Hall Dianne Surratt, Janie Mullen, Berni DeRose, Phyllis Harris, Cynthia Miller, Carla Gross, Sue Williams, Gretchen Thomas, Penny West, Marti Bray, Ellen Kositcher. 381 PIMA HALL Pima Hall, the only cooperative dorm on campus, is operated entirely by its residents through their various duties. Official matters were handled by Ruth Davis, house manager and Sylvia Payett, Business Manager, bought household supplies. Christmas and spring formals, a Mom and Dad ' s Day dinner, a Homecoming buffet, and a faculty tea, were planned by Sheryl Higgins, social chairman. Enthusiastic participation in Tag Day helped Pima Hall to win the trophy for collecting the most money. Elaine Neher was president of Pima with Ann Pratt, vice president; Jo Ann Stevenson, secretary; Ellen Lorance, treasurer; Marcia Malone, AWS Representative; and Frances Van Slyke, head resident. PIMA HALL: Row 1: Hattie Miller, Jo An Stevenson, Eleanor Van Tilborg, Bonnye Snyder, Mary Gooch, Penny Garcia, Miriam De la Vina, Dawn Masunager. Row 2: Ruth Davis, Cheryl Higgins, Martha Craft, Lorena Merrill, Lynn Buzby, Jewel Ann Pratt, Judy Jo Johnson, Cooperative duties keep Pima Hall residents busy. Nancy Hale, Ellen Lorance, Sylvia Payette, Fran Reilly, Olga Acosta, Elaine Neher, Marjorie Pointer, Bonnie Pratt, Susan Woodruff, Mary Lou Benson, RoMay Dickey, Mrs. Frances Van Slyde. 382 YAVA AI I ALL Dressed in native costume, the eight foreign student residents of Yavapai Hall gave entertainment typical of their native countries for the Yavapai Christmas party. Business meetings of this centrally located dorm, under the leadership of Marcia Daniels, president, usually were followed by singing, and refreshments in an effort to bring the residents and the officers closer together. Specific jobs were assigned to each corridor for Yava- pai work day. Refreshments were served on Morn and Dad ' s Day and a Homecoming for parents and alumni. Officers of Yavapai Hall were Marcia Daniels, presi- dent; Penny Dening, vice president; Gaye Miller, AWS representative; and Kay Priest, secretary. YAVAPAI HALL: Row 1: Lynda Nelson, Bobbi Folk, Faye Loughry, Bev Shearer, Sandra Martin, Marjorie Gallen, Balvina Sotela, Diane Burling, Francie Baker, Diane Obegi, Lynne McCormick. Row 2: Lee Ann Slaton, Ann Gletcher, Karen Daniels, Holly Hoertz, Mary Arm- strong, Terry Betterworth, Phyllis Forger, JoAnne Marley, Cristy Queen, Mary Needham. Row 3: Catherine Daniels, Penny Durfee, Brenda Yudin, Marsha Daniels, Nancy Mathias, Jane Landreth, Carol Hull, Frances Ply, Ellen Yarnell, Sue Walker, Christie Leu. Row 4: Sally Saunders, Cammie Costich, Judy Stoakes, Kay Priest, Patty Poulsen, Trudy Jo Hendrickson, Carol Grimm, Penny Deming. Row 5: Judy Doan, Susie Gunn, Marietta Hillson, Carol Paradise, Pam Dedrick, Dot Stanton, Natalie McGee. 383 YUMA HALL Yoon Hak Soon, the Korean girl adopted by Yuma Hall girls is sup- ported by them through the Foster Parent ' s plan. Other foreign countries represented by girls living in Yuma are Peru, Brazil, Tripoli, Turkey, the Philippines, and Niaragua. Olympia Vivas-Robles, a foreign exchange student from Nicaragua, was an attendant to the Homecoming Queen. A new adaptation for Christmas giving was used by Yuma girls who exchanged gifts which were toys and then donated them to the Christmas drive. President of Yuma Hall was Jody Hanson and other officers were Molly Dickson, vice president; Lynn Whitmas, secretary; Evelyn Wing, treasurer; Ann Utley, AWS representative; Jo Ann Roach, social chairman; and Wendy DeFoe, scholarship chairman. Switch board operator, Leni Gitlin makes sure Yuma Hall girls receive their telephone calls. YUMA HALL: Row 1: Mary Demchak, Sue Hickel, Leslie Speer, Myrna Delgado, Dawn Grinnell, Ann Adams. Row 3: Sally Melvin, Jan Simmons, Frances Daniel, Sharon McGenty, Connie Jo Johnson, Barbara Brown, Shirlee Saffer, Capi Pike, Jo Anne Whelpley, Gail Janet Hamilton, Jo Reddicard. Row 2: Judy Darnall, Becky Evans, George, Helen Fellows, Ruth Alley, Jan Painter. Row 4: Elaine Louise Hays, Anne Utley, Charlotte Herlocker, Lynne Whitman, Williams, Ellen Williams, Ellen Hefner, Sandi Storm. Susie Littlejohn, Gigi Harrington, Barbara Kent, Barbara Busacker, 384 ARIZONA HALL The highest scholastic average of second semester, 1961, for residence halls was earned by Arizona Hall. Along with its scholastic achievements, Arizona Hall enjoyed various social activities this year. The annual Hallo- ween exchange with the Phrateres, the Christmas party and intramural basketball provided relief from studies. The officers were: Bill Gunderman, president; Mike Pyzel vice presi- dent; Ray Prettyman, secretary-treasurer; and Winston Scott, intramurals manager. Hall life touches areas of study and culture in addition to relaxation. ARIZONA HALL: Row 1: Bob Frans, Mike Pyzel, Torn Minyard, Gil Fuentes, Mark Rowland, Bill Gunderman, Larry Dempster. Paul Osborne, Don Wilson, Glen Wardes. Row 2: David Guidera, Row 4: Victor Garate, Bernard Schmitz, Jerry Whitehead, Art Allen, Terry Talaswaima, Steve Bolander, Rudy Garcia, Harold Pottebaum, Jim Blankenburg. Ed Hardy. Row 3: John Bennie, Gordon Thompson, Paul Fitzpatrick, 385 APACHE HA Philanthropic projects of Apache Hall centered around Christmas-time. Residents presented annual Christmas presents to their Head Resident, Ed Roberts, and to their janitor and his family. Built in 1956 at Fifth Street and Highland Avenue, Apache Hall has 90 rooms and 180 residents. A new addition this year is a special study room. Acting on official matters this year for Apache were officers Bill Cook, presi- dent; Dennis St. John, vice president; Ed Schaus, secretary-treasurer; Dick Foster, social chairman; John Hosfield, Intramural manager. Conform to individuality! _AL APACHE HALL: Row 1: Thomas Hickey, Bruce Simon, Frankie Revbel, Harvey Greenstein, Martin Fiterman, Jack Gorski, John Hosfield. Row 2: Robert Crowe, Rodney Gordon, Clifford Landy, Pete Kiefer, Joe Nedley, Tony Lazzari, Brian Power. Row 3: N. Lycoudes, K. H. Dunbar, C. L. Heatherly, R. A. Foster, Wm. Cook, Don Bar- rington, Bill Nebeker. Row 4: Neil Perlman, Brian Green, Jim Cul- bertson, Tom Andel, Tom Evans, David Nevins, Kelly Cook, Frank Pisut, Gary McPherson, Duke Dayne, Dewey Weber, Gerald Wardy, Bob Mahn, Dennis St. John. 386 SANTA CRUZ HALL Santa Cruz Hall was well represented in Arizona athletics this year. Among the many sportsmen were Pete Barbizon and Toby Shoop, tennis; Tee Cook, cross country track; Mike Davy, golf; Rex Wilson and Bill Welsh, baseball; and John Mallery, track. With this support Santa Cruz placed second in intramural sports. One of the newer halls built five years ago, Santa Cruz accommodates 182 men on three floors in 91 rooms. Toby Shoop, president was assisted in executive matters by Paul Pugliese, vice president; Larry Goo, secretary- treasurer and social chairman; and Bob Reed, intramural chairman. Head resident was Dr. Melvin Rhoades and Jerry Spellbring was his assistant. Education is our only interest. SANTA CRUZ HALL: Row 1: John Williams, Robert Reed, Larry Reed, Bob Avary, Skip Ward, Frank Stempel. Row 2: Ken Roberts, Harold Cousland, Ron Harvey, Cody Copeland, Les Collins, Hap Carlisle. Row 3: Michael West, Jim Hartman, Ron Bergamo, Dee Harkins, Bob Fiore, David Metzel, Tom Simondi. Row 4: Larry Gio, Bob Earle, John Pfeffer, Bennet Mostel, Richard Eckman. 387 GRAHAlVii: HALL Part of the $1,000,000 structure opened in 1956, Graham Hall had two thirds of its residents participating in campus sports. Bobby Thompson and Bob Garris represented the football team; Joe Skaisgir and Wes Flynn, the basketball team. Trackster Larry Dunn also resided in Graham. Many of Graham ' s residents participated in campus activi- ties. Peter Reiter and Bob Smithwere members of the Residence Hall Council. Bob Muller was a representative on the Sophomore Council and Steve Copple worked on the International Forum. The Community service project of Graham Hall this year was a Christmas party for the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind. Officers were Peter Reiter, president; Bob Smith, vice president and treasurer; Joe Skaisgir, secretary; and Bob Schlosser, social chairman. Head resi- dent was William Foster, assistant dean of BPA. I wonder if he could beat a royal flush? GRAHAM HALL: Row 1: August Hart, Roger Tuttle, Russell Hatch, Rosen, Jeff Katz, Guy Avalio, John Fouse, John Bowman, Mike Dave Areghini, Gene Dahlquist, Rick Sanders, Mike Breenls, John O ' Mahoney, Tom Jordan, Richard Burke. Row 4: Bob Smith, Ed Goetz. Row 2: Tim Sullivan, Bob Muller, Mel Marcus, Bob Monis, Jackson, Peter Reiter, Carl Meier, Mike Cashion, Warren Livingston, Leroy Meng, Gerry Zeman, Walt Nielsen, Robert Winters. Row 3: Fred Norm Lofton, Gene Kindred, Rozz Roberts, Chester Franecke. 388 GREENLEE HALL Hong Kong, Iran, and Burma were represented by three foreign students in Greenlee Hall. Located at Highland and Fourth near the bio- logical sciences, this building is well situated for University activities. The three story hall houses 173 boys. Participating in intramural sports and picnicing were the highlights of the year. Money was collected for a special Christmas project. The officers of Greenlee were Lisle Payne, president; John Copa, vice president; Steve Guast, secretary treasuurer; and Michal Joy, social chair- man. Aids for studying are conveniently located. GREENLEE HALL: Row 1: Rick Matey, Robert Dukes, Lonnie White, Mike Kurtz, Gene Anderson, Marshall Rice. Row 2: Kenneth Laucett, James Taylor, Leslie Rhuart, John Kennedy, Mohammed Tammami, Donald Miller, Charles Willoughby. Row 3: Clyde Sharp, Bud Barnes, Dave Lytle, George Rouff, Richard Kaufman, Jon Coppa, Jerry Joy. Row 4: David Boyer, Richard Bruckner, Chris Messec, Lisle Payne, Larry Kaminski, Thomas Somerville, Dick Forsythe, Ron Thompson, Beau Hydrick. 389 = - 24-AV ' s ••• a: " " " " • ' - " 2147:. :23t - ••••• HOPI LODGE Hopi Lodge residents won first place in intramural league basketball this year and third place in football. Dorm exchanges were with Mohave and Gila. Built in 1946 as a temporary home for returning G. I. students, it is still in operation at full capacity. Terry Groener, president, guided Hopi Lodge in official matters with the help of Butch Kroh, treasurer; Harii Germundson, social chairman; and Martin Massengall, Head Resident. Hopi harmony distresses studious residents. HOPI HALL: Row 1: Dee Schwartz, David Brilhart, Victor Hoyos, Earnest Clish, David Day, Jay Grenig. Row 4: Steve Todd, Les Larry Tualla, John Wilkie, Dan Roe, John Mansour. Row 2: John Anderson, Philip Darbury, Ron Anderson, Terry Groener, John Waltz, Myron Henderson, Jerry Scott, Jim Elliott, Don McDonald, Augsburger, James Hill, Fred Linsenmeyer. Row 5: Jim Cox, Bill Jack Becker. Row 3: Ronald Bowser, James Kirksey, Bruce Mortenson, Dabney, Wilbur Sanford, But ch Kroh, Austin Liddicoat. 390 COCHISE HALL Residents of Cochise Hall, the largest men ' s hall on campus, received first prize for their original Homecoming house decorations. Enthusiastic participation in the Blood Drive resulted in Cochise Hall winning second place in this activity. Participation in interdorm sports was directed by Rod Miller, intramurals manager. Cochise officers were John Yount, president; Pete Nemeth, vice presi- dent; Emery Hirschler, secretary-treasurer; and Mitch Trainer, social chairm an. Mrs. George Herrick is the head resident. Highlights of the year were the Christmas Party, an annual steak fry, and the sponsorship of the Senior Banquet. Determined doubles partners return with zest. of c6f ' 4;4410111111.7471frizi4relanainssa7i COCHISE HALL: Row 1: Jay Addy, N ' guelta Bosso, Brian Guthrie, John Bloodhark, John Enneking, Norman Linn, Edward Frisch, John Yount, Ernest Urias, Pete Nemeth, Dean Mollberg, Brant Foote, Jim Jacobson, Larry Cunningham, Richard Hyer. Row 2: J. S. Sebuya, Jerry Wienke, Cliff Juber, Rodney J. Miller, Mitchell Fainer, John Thorup, Sam Hunter, Richard Owensby, Paul Lauricella, Ralph Bernal, Loren Paripovich, Bob Hillman, Russ Fraser, Pete Lyons, Kurt Weiler. Row 3: Robert Weiler, Carl Waxman, John Wallace, Fred Kirchner, Emery Hirschler, Robert Gildersleeve, Bill Hewett, Wayne King, Dwight Paradise, Doug Dye, Jose Rochin, Garth Farver, John Ellis, Richard Backus, Dale Schumacher, Sheldon Publicover. 391 PINAL HALL Constructed in 1949 to house 78 men, Pinal Hall is located in the southwest corner of the stadium. First semester, 1960, Pinal placed second in scholarship. Other events included participation in intramural sports and exchanges with other halls during Religion in Life Week. Heading Pinal Hall were the officers: Jerry McEwen, president; Tom Cargen, vice president; Dean Del Favero, secretary; George Iannella, treasurer; and Ray Healy, social chairman. Hope I ' ll be ready when she picks me up. PINAL HALL: Row 1: Joe Yanz, Jerry McEwen, Dean Del Favero, Salas, Jose Ballesteros, David Reuther, Kregg H. Bodily, George Richard Beaufeaux, Hank Higuera. Row 2: Bill Honeck, Fernando Iannella. NAVAJO HALL: Row I: Jimmy Jue, Ron Wagar, Steven Lev, Tim Gamoll, Richard John, Jim Trow, Joe Barrales. Row 2: Jim Robinson, Jon Lavell, Richard Babcock, Robert H igginbotham, James Armer, NAVAJO HALL A fund was collected in Navajo Hall, at the beginning of the year, to finance all the year ' s activities. An informal Hallo- ween exchange was co-sponsored with Mohave, they also had a Christmas party. S. L. Smith was Head Resident of the dorm in the South- east corner of Bear Down Gym. Officers were president, Harlowe Peterson; vice president, Jeff LaVell; secretary-treasurer, Ed Correa, and social Chair- man, Ken Wilmer. Odie Kelly, Anthony Willoughby, Eduardo Correa, Tony Garcia, Harlow Peterson, Mario De La Ossa, George Priniski. STADL_ M HALL East Stadium Hall ' s twenty two rooms serve not only as housing for 32 men, but also for visiting professors, athletic teams, and conventons. Built in 1946 on the northeast corner of the athletic stadium, this hall serves as temporary housing for incoming students many of whom later transfer to fraternity houses. This year ' s officers were Rex Schrader, president; Irving Singman, vice president; Fred Peppe, secretary; Jerry McGee, social chairman; and Todd Stowell, intramurals manager. STADIUM HALL: Row 1: Philip Ostrone, Thom Snodgrass, Tim Speed, Melvin Coznofsky, Pat Maginnis, Sam Benenati, Brian Quadt. McGann, Fred Sigman, Jerry Lieberman. Row 2: Fred King, John Row 3: Rex Schrader, Robert Damon, Head Resident. 393 PAPAGO LODGE Papago Hall, pioneer on campus in several fields was the first men ' s hall to do public relatons work as a service organization in cooperation with the city of Tucson. Other service projects co-sponsored by Papago Lodge and other halls were a party for the Arizona Children ' s Home and food distribution to needy families. A new idea initiated by Papago residents this year was the comprehensive study of scholarship. Files containing lists of courses taken by upperclassmen aided lower classmen in their studies. Papago Lodge officers were Don Smith, president; John Libby, vice president; and Jerry Tolle Head Resident. PAPAGO LODGE: Row 1: Reginald Sellas, Ed Adams, Christopher Dwayne Willard, Raymond Reese. Row 4: John Carden, Gary Phelps, Helms, Ronald Colonna, Dick Goehrig, Jerry Sunkees, Bill Hubartt. Larry Runke, Frank Simmons, Charles McCauley, Lewis Burtl ess, Row 2: Jerry Tolle, Chris McGuire, William Decker, Howard Jones, Bob Wahl. Row 5: Tom O ' Kane, James Dunn, John Devere, Mark Robert Esparza, John Porter, Tatsuo Motegi. Row 3: Jack Menges, Hanna. Doug Whitneybell, Dillard Williams, Don Smith, Al Wallendorf, 394 POLO VI__,LAGE Family life was stressed in picnics, games, clubs, and informal get- togethers at the Polo Village. Reconditioned in 1946, these apartments were adapted for young married couples interested in schoolwork, jobs, families, and activities. Projects offered at the village are designed for all ages. Easter and Halloween parties were held in the polo field for the children and adult fes- tivities included the Christmas party and Spring dance. A community hall is available for studying and summer recreation programs. The Polo Village was governed by Richard Hess, mayor; Kurt Feltner, vice mayor; Jacqueline Anne Riggs; and Barbara Simpson, treasurer. Many married students live in the attractive Polo Village homes. POLO VILLAGE: Row 1: Mrs. Richard Johnson, Mrs. Rodger Pauline Brabant, Mrs. William Simpson. Row 3: Tom Taylor, Curnutt, Mrs. Jacqueline Anne Riggs. Row 2: Mrs. Larry Jim Walters, Richard J. Hess, Kurt Feltner, Joseph Werner. Sullivan, Mrs. Rosemary Matus, Mrs. Janis A. Means, Mrs. 395 RELIGIOUS GROUPS STUDENT RELIGION COUNCIL The Student Religion Council meets every week during the school year. SRC represents the link between the Tucson ministers and the soror- ities, fraternities and dormitories by sponsoring speakers who discuss their religion with the respective groups. The council was in charge of the All University picnic, Religion In Life Week and the Arizona Intercollegiate Religious Con- ference. All unaffiliated university students are welcome to attend any of the several denomina- tional meetings. STUDENT RELIGION COUNCIL OFFICERS: Stephanie Smith, Mrs. Leon Bear, advisor; Lou Morgan, Bob Hasseries, Bill Collinsworth. Student Religion Council makes plans for the coming " Religion in Life Week. " 397 RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK Highlighting Religion in Life Week were the five guest speakers who conducted discussions during the week. Chaplain Crowther is at the present time the Episcopal at UCLA. Rabbi Isaiah Zeldin is the spiritual leader of Tempe Emanuel in Beverly Hills, California. Dr. Kenneth S. Armstrong who repre- sented the Nazarenes during the week is the Admin- istrative Vice President of Pasadena College. Rev. Peter H. Newport, S.J. is presently working as West- ern Regional Director of the Apostleship of Prayer. Dr. Armin J. Hill is the Dean of the College of Physical and Engineering Sciences at Brigham Young University. Religion In Life Week is an annual program directed by the Student Religion Council, the University Pastors ' Fellowship and the University Forum Commit- tee. The theme, " As you think— so you are, " was carried out in dormitory and Greek exchanges, forum discus- sions, a religious book display, and a collection of religious paintings. The week began with the introduction of the speakers at the RIL Week Banquet. Rev. Peter H. Newport, S.J. discusses the Religion in Life Week theme, " As You Think — So You Are, " at the opening dinner banquet. 398 WESLEY FOUNDATION The Wesley Foundation is open to University students of the Methodist faith. Under the lead- ership of President Becky Evans, the group strives to stimulate growth in the Christian faith. In- cluded in the year ' s activities weer a between semester retreat, daily worship and meditation periods. WESLEY: Row 1: Judy McLaugh- lin, Coni Church, Leland Scott, Becky Evans, Carol Fassnacht, Nat- alie McGee, Charlotte Cleveland. Row 2: William T. Benney, Ann Adams, Dionicia Camarena, Mil- dred Craig, Harmut Schindehuette, Rod Nelson, Steve Southerland, Larry Mathern Row 3: Steve Craw- ford, Bruce Butler, Terry Hayden, Don Finch, Michael T. Gibson, Tony Yeung, Steve Joe, John Dagley. LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA Lambda Delta Sigma is a com- bined religious and social organi- zation open to all girls on cam- pus. Weekly business meetings are held Monday night. Once a month a dinner is held by the members with a guest speaker. LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA: Row 1: Eileen Coons, Jan Gardner, Dolores Trabuse, Penny Wray, Jo- anne Cardon. Row 2: Judi Sinks, Betty Oliver, Darlene Busby, Elayne Hardt, Sharon Coons, Mrs. H. Clyde Davis. Row 3: Dena Curtis, Marlene Rogers, Ruth Barney, Karen Scott, Anona Despain, Stephanie Smith, Kay Hardy, Phyllis Rener. HILLEL FOUNDATION The Hillel Foundation is the Student Religious Center for all members of the Jewish faith on the campus. Under the leadership of President Jess Finerman, the students partici- pated in religious ' and cultural activi- ties, which included lectures and meetings. Highlighting the year ' s events was the Hant.-:- l-lop and a retreat. HILLEL: Row 1: Joseph Eron, Arlene Graze, Isabelle Fleischer, Carol Criss- man, Shiela Kressler, Judith Lerner, Lou Morgan. Row 2: Dave Bilgray, Larry Rosenthal, Ellen Bernstein, Linda Lantin, Jess Finerman, William Herron, Rita Irwin. Row 3: Casey Blitt, Mike Friedman, Bruce New- mark, Peter Reiter, Hershal Priff, Dick Goodman. 399 BAHA ' I YOUTH ORGANIZATION Any student at the University who is interested in the Baha ' i World Faith may become a member of the Baha ' i Youth Organization. Under the leadership of President Hollis Stewart, the group held fireside chats on Sunday evenings, public meetings and discussion groups. BAHA ' I: Row 1: Dr. Abbas I. Baghdadi, Michelle Moran, Behzad Rohani. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union is open to any member of the Baptist Church. The purpose of the organization is to promote social and spirit- ual growth of the students. This is done through Bible studies, devotional meetings and intra- mural activities. Special events included a Christmas banquet for international students, a steak fry and participation in a State Spring Retreat. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Row 1: Jim Solley, Donna Duncan, Delphia Mauer, Sue Woodhouse, Carla Sands, Valerie Davison, Gene Anderson. Row 2: Kok Kwai See-Tho, Kenneth Yu, Moon Yee, Bill Collinsworth, Brian Bunney, Bill Watson, John B. Carney, Steven Dowdle. EPISCOPAL STUDENT CENTER Membership is open to all Episcopal students enrolled in the university. Under the direction of President Michael Lawless, the group partici- pated in various activities including a retreat, service project, weekly meetings and a Christmas dance. EPISCOPAL STUDENT CENTER: Row 1: Richard Eckman, Lynda Nelson, Mary Shunway, Jane Price, Ann Schermerhorn, Sue Ferrell, Penny Perkins, William B. Knapp. Row 2: Harry Nicholls, Fred Lorenzen, Kennard Wellner, Fred J. Montgomery, Rev. Keith Karietner, Michael J. Lawless, Charles Lewis, Richard Burton. 400 LATTER DAY SAINTS INSTITUTE The Latter Day Saints Insti- tute is the student religious center for those of the Mormon faith. Under the co-leadership of Jay Hoopes and Suzanne Smith, the group sponsored " firesides, " re- ligious services and institute ban- quets. Post-football dances were held during the fall. LATTER DAY SAINTS INSTITUTE CLUB: Row 1 kneeling: Hal Reeb, Loren Parsons, Ken Bourne, Larry Gardanier, Leon Ricks, Bob Rogers, Jay Hoopes, Jerry Gibson, Kathy Davis, John Riggs. Row 2 sitting: Dolores Trabulse, Irlys Swanson, Candy Ripley, Deanne Merrill, Regina Russel, Lana Hartman, Martha Hays, Marlene Rogers, Bonnie Pratt, Jan Gardner, Joanne Cardon, Pat Phelps, Marsha Malone, Carol Wagg. Row I standing: Bishop H. C. Davis, John Daly, Sharon Coons, Anona Despain, Phyllis Reneer, Kay Hardy, J eanie Merrill, Janet Goodman, Elaine Hardt, Suzanne Smith, Jackie McCrae, Bonnie Sage, Elaine Brewer, Penny Wray, Gayle Crismon, Ruth Barney, Stephanie Smith, Pat Deeley, Betty Joe Wilson, Lorena Merrill, Cathy Davis, Leah Mortenson, Marily Jones, Judy Sinks, Robin Matheson, Associate Institute Director Melvin D. Rogers. Row 2 standing: Elder Christensen, Steve Davidson, Vic Parsons, John Izatt, Doug Dye, Larry Bond, Ben Bryce, Scott McEuen, Jim Claridge, Marven Busby, Howard Gardner, Jay Pryor, Kent Downey, Fred Ashe, Ron Crismon. Row 3 standing: Jan Janse, Kreg Bodily, Elder Mattenson, Jerry Jaccard, Norman Hunt, Denton Barney, Ned Ellsworth, Ralph Smith, Art Eagar, Art Brimhall, Ronald Green- hall, Burton Rogers, Herman Nelson, Robert Hall. CONVERVATIVE BAPTIST Under the leadership of President Fred Morse, the Conservative Bap- tist Student Center held a daily re- ligious program at their house. Bible studies and social events filled the calendars of the fifty-fi. - members. The Student Center is open londay through Friday. CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST: Ron ' I: Byran Timbers, Jerry Fogletance, Don Frazier, Duane Stark, Baker Cochran, Doug Ralston, Alan Austin, Dick Hallenback, Dick Buehrcr, Mr. Darling. Row 2: Jeree Nugent, Linda Lundwall, Bonnie Gong, Judy Morse, Elaine Bruse, Carol Andrist, Marjorie Pointer, Faith Acuntius, Lou Ann English, Carol Hall, Dixie Berry, Phyllis Carpenter, Nancy Lugars, Pat Ralston, Mrs. Darling. Row 3: Rev. David Beal, pastor; Leroy Earhart, Merlyn Bee, Fred Morse, Paul Cavner, Rex Schrader, Doug Robinson, Ron Abbott, Gene Caywood, Lester Conlisk, Fred Harris, Maury Staples. 401 UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Row 1: Nancy Eales, Marilyn Gilbert, Leta Eskew, Susan Krebs, Susan Carleton, Vicky Verity, Linda Cuison, Anne Williams, Ruth Anne Lopp. Row 2: Newton Derby, Bill Norris, Steve Parker, Bill Litts, Jim Palmer, Cal Doner, John Hanson, Ron Schumann, Mary Ruth Prose, Robert Geller, Presbyterian Student Pastor. Row 3: Ken VanHorn, Bob Brown, John Sandsbury, Walter Sands, Jim Wallis, Bill Jaap, Gerry Williams, Don MacArthur. Row 4: Jim Frannea, Charles Bryfogle, George Gibson. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION Meetings, dinners and lectures are held by the Christian Science Organization during the year to bring together the members of this faith. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Row 1: Jerry Santee, Cinda Mickelsen, Kay Mickelsen, Harriet Hutchins, Thelma McKinney. Row 2: Toby Teorey, Diane Mensch, Alice Oltman, Becky Snoke, May Mick- elsen, Steve MacNamar., CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP The Christian Fellowship is an inter-denominational group of students, which have been active on campus for over a decade. The group strives to promote Chris- tian Fellowship and spiritual growth through Bible study, daily group prayer and weekly meetings. CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Row 1: Doug Howard Jones. Row 2: Daniel Muna, Jack Lindloff, Holland, James Korvah, Betty, Lou Holland, O ' Mara White, Arnold Rollin. 402 NEWMAN CLUB Open to all Catholic students at the University of Arizona, the Newman Club fosters the spiritual, intellec- tual and social interests of the members. Communion breakfasts, the Newman Awards Banquet and the Le Bal Masque were a few of the activities held during the year. Highlighting the lecture series was Clare Booth Luce. NEWMAN CLUB. Row 1: Louise Ciampa, Parralee Chestnut, Joan Pace, Sharon Boyle, Judy Fontaine, Jackie Traher, Dorothy Delbridge, Mary LeBeau, Martha Patch, Kathleen Walsh. Row 2: Anita Armijo. Freddi Ann Arino, Balvina Sotelo, Diane Obegi, Gloria Kalil, Cathy Reidy, Susie Strickland. Rosemary Jenkin, Brooke Crawford, Barbara Sherman, Krista Perry, .1 ' Dehlinger. Row 3: Edward Myer, Joe Manning, Robert Frakes, Gloria Jacobs, Anna Aguirre, Margie Nunez, Louis McDermott, Donald Puccini, Elizabeth Burgett. Charles Biles, Michael Harris, Marie Parise, Cathy Lange, Donna Harshbarger, Bessie Jean Ruley, advisor. Row 4: Walter Higgins, Julieta Salvatierra, Jeannett Mander, Anita Molina, Diana Conley, Diane Lyons, Carol Coltrin, Sue Altentaler, Janice Surina, Anne Marchant, Sue Daggett, Nanette Silvestri, Neil Struman, Fr. Frederic F. Curry, chaplain. Row 5: Adrian Martinez, Rosalee Spaulding, Christopher J. Conway, Louis Nunez, Tony Adams, Terry Alwine, John T. Geary, Michael Murray, Ralph Moore, Donald Barry, Jane Hanson, William Honeck, Kenneth Lewis. Row 6: Jim Wise, Tom Nash, Conrad Caldwell, Charles Coltrin. Row 7: Bob Flaherty, Alan Fulton, Richard Krepel, Tim Carroll, Jim Bunker. George Kalil, Richard Lee Lohr, Denny Eastman, Victor Hoyos, Joseph E. Lougee, Paul D. Lauricella, Frank J. Conley, Fred J. Dardis. 403 ! CLUBS SKI CLUB The Ski Club promotes interest in snow skiing, water skiing and ice skat- ing, by instructing beginners, support- ing members in competitive events, and sponsoring trips to skiing areas in Ari- zona The club holds a spring dinner dance for its members and their guests. SKI CLUB: Row 1: Camilla Vincent, Judy Bair, Jane Angelus, Carlene Conradi, Linda Gardner, Sherry Smith, Teri Mc- Curry. Row 2: Paul J. P. Nevai, Charles Robison, Mike Darcy, Faye Loughry, Maiya Marshall, Betty Shipman, Mary Ann Kendall, Mike O ' Donoghue. Row 3: Fred Lorenzen, Joe Wagner, Lee Wein- garten, Ken Coiner. QUADRILLE TEAM Quadrille Team is composed of UA coeds who perform pre- cision drill maneuvers on horse- back. Exhibitions are put on at various guest ranches in the Tucson area, along with partici- pation in annual activities such as the UA Homecoming Parade, Tucson ' s Fiesta de los Vaqueros Parade and Rodeo and the UA Rodeo. QUADRILLE TEAM: Row I: Charlotte Quihuis, Suz Winslow, Susie Everett, Rebecca Herring, Julianne Williams, Barbara Bous- chor, Claudia Bickle, Judy Nordale. Row 2: Paulette Stewart, Betsy Coulter, Bonnie Nishkian, Karen Hoaglund, Mary Needham, Judy Ray, Cindy Miller, Pam Merrill, Phyllis Harris. FOIL AND MASK Members of Foil and Mask increased their fencing knowF ige and skills through actual perfcz mance in com- petitive meets with the University of Chihuahua, Mexico and Arizona State University. A special event was the UA-Tucson YMCA Invitational Tour- nament in which men ' s and women ' s teams from Texas, New Mexico, Cali- fornia and Arizona vied for top honors. FOIL AND MASK: Row Lorie Carl- son, Missy O ' Connell, Marilyn Goldman, Beverly Gorlin, Lenore Milberg, Sue Schroder, Gerry Lemley. Row 2: Judy Epstein, Rosalie Chuppa, Anne White, Sue Coppes, Cindy Strayer, Yvonne Gallego, Linda McLean. 405 UNIVERSITY 4-H Members of the University Service 4-H Club work closely with younger groups and share their experience and knowledge of 4-H with them. The main projects this year were the sponsorship of a 4-H Club for the Arizona Chil- dren ' s Home, a Junior Leader Field Day for the instruction and entertain- ment of outstanding high school 4-H workers, and a money raising campaign to send Junior Leaders to National 4-H Camp in Michigan. UNIVERSITY 4-H: Row 1: Barbara Butler, Mellor, Court Seger, Ruth Ann Moody, Janet Gerry Lemley, Bonnye Snyder, Evelyn Davis, Dorsey, Vicky Grennan, Guy Price, Philip Ruth Davis, Cheryl Higgins. Row 2: Tony Bond. BLOCK AND BRIDLE The Block and Bridle Club sponsored a western Bar-B-Que in conjunction with the Hereford and Angus Field Days held this year. Members also entered the Little Arizona National Livestock Contest, where they were judged on their ability to show the animals they had trained. BLOCK AND BRIDLE: Row I: Karen Kinkaid, Cora Lynn Libby, Ruth Ann Moody, Phil Lewis, Ellan Richmond, Howard Stauffer, Nancy Kelly, Pamela Merrill, Sue Winslow, Janet Blake. Row 2: W. S. Van Arsdell, Mary Ann Finch, Jon Peek, Kirk Barnette, Douglas Chadwick, Bill Bell, Jeb Pringle, Ken Allen, Gilbert Martinez, Marcia Deem, Wally Armer. Row 3: Tom Husted, Doug McMillan, Clint Nuttall, J. L. Tool, James L. Halberg, Guy Price, Lee Jernigan, Ted Krautter, Brad DeSpain, Phil Knight, Tom O ' Kane. 406 INTERNATIONAL, RELATIONS CLUB Information concerning world-wide problems is brought to the U of A campus through panel discussions and prominent speakers sponsored by the International Relations Club. Members participated in weekly coffee hours that were held to discuss current issues. The Regional Conference of IRC and the College News Conference are both vital parts of International Relations Club activities. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB: Row 1: Bill Kucera, Bob Daigle, Nat Pavlobich, Russ Weir, Mack Reynolds. Row 2: Hussein Peter Reiter, Charles McClellan. Row 3: Lou McDermott, Norma Riebling, Winnie Dailey, Linda Kay Whale, Mostafa Bayat. PRE-MED CLUB The Pre-Med Club sponsors various movies and speakers during the year to promote interest in the pre-medical cur- riculum. They also support and maintain a library of medical literature and research material. One of the major social events of the club is the annual spring banquet held in honor of those students accepted into medical school. PRE-MED CLUB: Row 1: Mark Stanberry, Jon Coppa, Tony Billings, John Mansour, Tom Lutz, Ruddell Byrd. Row 2.. Richard Goodman, Hershall Priff, Mary Anne McCue, Frances Reilly, Judith Learner, Charlotte Allman, Carol Lawrence, Linda Thompson, Treebark, Nick Williams, Jim Herwig, Nick Bonacci. Row 3: Haydon Gaines, Jere Teed, Douglas Foster, Robert Higginbotham, Lewis Daugherty, Walter Washington, Peter Monheit, Ryandal Wilson, Wayne Price, Mike Kurtz, Ron Brown, Pete Garcia. Row 4: John Hodger, Daniel Mann, Jay Guy Allender, Phu Minh Hoa, Hartmut Schindehuette, Bob Temple, Louis F. Brichta, Ron Harvey, Ward Anderson, Eugene S. Kuklin, Michael Tom, Tony Young, Franklin Gee. 407 CONSERVATIVE CLUB The aim of the Conservative Club is to expose students to the conservative view- point. Its membership is non-partisan. The Conservatives publish a monthly paper, the Conservative Review. They bring prominent speakers to Tucson, show films to campus and civic groups, back candidates for office, and promote the sale of conservative literature. CONSERVATIVE CLUB. Row 1: Moon Yee, Roger Rickdall, Betsy Chapman, Sally Schulz, Bonnie Denn, Jere Teed, Dave Hem- mel. Ron ' 3: Philip Whitehead, Gary Wilker- son, Elliot Mackey, Allan Comba, Charles Partington, Arthur Holmes. Row 3: Stephen M. Young, Stephen L. Sala, Denny Eastman, William Turner, Bob Earle, Dave Odom. " A " CLUB The University now has a mascot, thanks to the " A " Club who obtained Rufus II, the wildcat, and sponsored the contest for his name. The University of Arizona Lettermen ' s Club participated in Senior Day, Spring Sports Day, and works to promote school spirit and create interest in intercollegiate sports events. " A " CLUB: Row 1: Vern Alexander, James Craig Morrison, Bob Garis, Walt Mince, Jack Halland, John Smull, John Mallery. Row 2: Walt Knotts, Toby Schoop, George Mies, Virgil Grant, Gary Kenley, Ken Cook, Craig Starkey. Row 3: Eddie Pollard, David Knott, Paul Ostroy, Jim Singleton, Larry Williams, Tee Cook, Vern Ellis. PEMM CLUB To finance a loan for a physical educa- tion major, the PEMM Club sells refresh- ments at the Southwestern Invitationaland the Arizona Open Tennis Tournaments. A fall Taco Party held to introduce faculty and students and the annual camp- ing trip to Oracle were the social events. PEMM CLUB: Row 1: Sharon Farquer, Pat Mail, Carol Williams, Sandy Boonstra, Sera- fina Grace, Robin McCormick, Irma Ficzeri. Row 2: Linda Chapman, Jeanne Chang, Mary Slavin, Yvonne Gallego, Sue Daggett, June Morris, Lucia Jones, Camille Berry. Row 3: Leonora Gallardo, Marilyn Goldman, Char- lene Presley, Sue Schroder, Posie Ochoa. 408 RODEO CLUB The UA Rodeo team competed in various Inter - Collegiate Rodeos throughout the Southwest region. A member of the National Collegiate Rodeo Association, the team competes on a national level in the NIRA finals. On campus, the club completely super- vised Western Week, and the k SUA Rodeo. RODEO CLUB: Row 1: Billy Millis, Nancy Williamson, Karen Kinkaid, Pat Goodwin, Pamela Merrill, Shirlee Saffer, Phil Lewis. Row 2: Fred Gorrell, Tony Laos, John Wright, Bert Teskey, Tex Crider, Douglas Gremel. Row 3: Dennis Reiners, Tom Edwards, Rennie Thomas, Dick Carlisle, Jim Simpson, Stan Pugmire. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Each year the University Players sponsor a scholarship for a drama major. This year they plan to increase their scholarship program. The promotion of dramatic produc- tions on campus is also a chief function of the players. They sell tickets, pub- licize, and provide refreshments for departmental productions. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS: Row 1: Mary Patterson, Marilyn Meyer, Barbara Block, Suzy Lawrence, Barbara Hayes, Sue Jenk- inson. Row 2: Lanny Landon, Roy Dono- hue, Karen Kinkaid, Edgar D. Sabbeth, Rolland L. Heiss, Veronica Horner, Jeffrey Hornecker. CHEMICAL ENGINEERS CLUB High School Senior Night and a number of special programs for those in the Chemical Engineering field com- prise the activities of the Chemical Engineers Club. A picnic for club mem- bers was the main social event. CHEMICAL ENGINEERS CLUB: Row : Kal Miller, David Metzel, Virginia Mahoney, Lola Mc Nally, Stan Perrill, David Lee. Row 2: Scott Mansfield, Robert Damon, Ron Brown, R. M. Edwards, Bill Bradbury, Rudy Rogers, Don White. Row 3: Gurrar Johanson, Joe Flanagan, Barry Cooper, Roth Darel, Vijayendra Kumar, Jerry Akin. 409 PRE-VETERINARY SOCIETY The Pre-Veterinary Society strives to unify pre-vet students, and provide an opportunity for them to survey the field of veterinary medicine through speakers, films, and field trips. Members cooperate with the Aggie Council on Aggie Day and their Fall Festival. PRE-VETERINARY SOCIETY: Row 1: Claud Blackmore, Pat Frailey, Doug Chadwick, Tom O ' Kane, Charles Fenzi. Row 2: Don Miller, Bill Robinson, Bob Bleuse, Burt Tesky, Larry Geller. STUDENT NURSES ' ASSOCIATION The Student Nurses ' Association began the year by working during registration for money to send a dele- gate to the national convention. Later they sponsored movies and speakers on the nursing profession and co-sponsored the cancer prevention films for campus women. Sally Forster, officer of the University Student Nurses ' Association was elected National President of SN A. STUDENT NURSES ' ASSOCIATION: Row I: Christy Behrendt, Geraldine Buthod, Marielyn Emerson, Kathleen Walsh, Kathleen Messer, Sandra Wicker. Row 2: Diane Burling, Billie Bloom, Mariann Barry, Caryll Collins, Jane Price, Kathleen McCarthy. RAMBLERS The aim of the Ramblers is to ex- plore the mountain area around Tucson and generate interest in hiking and caving. Members hiked each weekend and during spring vacation participated in a nine day expedition. Weekly meetings include slide pro- grams depicting mountain climbing in various countries. RAMBLERS: Row I: Jack Lissack, Larry Knapman, Don Morris, Ray Bahm, John Bradner, Dan Jones. Row 2: David Criddle, Annita Harlan, Thomas Harlan, Joanna Coleman, John McComb, Rosa- lind Gustafson, Terry Gustafson, Paul Good. 410 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB: Row I: Mohamed El Naggar, Jack Nyunt Swe, Professor Joseph C. Shirley, Hanid Agah, Professor Loyal Gryting, Wahib Wahah, Aziz Hamden, Haneed Ullah Khan. Row 2: Olympia Vivas-Robelo, Raquel Turner, Annie Danglade, Joan Dorsey, Ulla Aaltonen, Evkine Papazian, Lilo Winkler, Ruth Henrizues, Ainia Elkagry Salem, Nansoo L. Juhon, Sherron Leno. Row 3: C. L. Keswani, Masood a, Bhalli, Vijay Soi, Mostafa Bayat, Hussein Rajabuioun, Farhang Pirzadeh, Ung Meng INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB Students of all countries strive for mutual understanding in social, educational and eco- nomic levels through the International Stu- dents Club. Members participate in a varied and educational program which stresses per- sonal knowledge of each other ' s ideals and goals. Kruy, A. Hamid Hotaki, Behzad Rohani, Kyaw Win, A. 0. Abdul- Samad, Mohamed Hulim Ibrahim Salem, Ahmed Mohamed Abdou ZamZam, Mohamed M. El-Afandi. Row 4: Michael Greene, Filipe do Lucio, Cliff Juber, Vijayendra Kumar, Aziz Ahmed, Phu Mimh Hoa, Mohamed Bderi, Sang H. Choo, Tran Van Khoi, Hartmut Schindehutte, Kasheed Mohanned, Abdel Ghanty Tartoussieh, Rashad A. Khalifah. CHINESE STUDENTS ' CLUB The University Chinese Students ' Club participated in the Convention of Chinese Students Intercollegiate Organization. For the benefit of its own members and students at large the club also organized panel discussions, various service projects, and a Scholarship Fund. CHINESE CLUB: Row I: Tiao Hus Chang, Moon Yee, Phu Min- hhoa, Virginia Gee, Teddie Lee, Rebekah Lim, Evelyn Wing, Tony Yeung. Row 2: Kok Kwai See-Tho, Stanley Dea, Jinny Juw, Jim Fong, Francis Yang, Kenneth Yu, Frank- lin Gee, Victor Wong. Row 3: James Leong, Albert Lee, Michael Tom, Jimmy Lee, George Dea, Dick Tang. 411 AGGIE HOUSE In conjunction with the Agricul- tural College, the Aggie House works on projects and programs throughout the year which aid agri- cultural students in gaining a broad- er knowledge of their field. Social events included various exchanges with dorms and sorori- ties, Christmas and Spring Formals, and the informal Winter Festival. AGGIE HOUSE: Row 1: John Berger, Sam Stedman. Row 2: Mike Hill, Alfred Miller, Brian Masunaga. Row 3: Bob Robinson, Doug Clark, Carl Benson. Row 4: Mike Jacobson, Gail Deal, Tom Smith, Ken Roelofson, Mike Lindsay, Jim Montgomery, Larry Chrisco. Row 5: Jim Luckett, Frank Hunt, Bill Johnson, Bill Sears, Dave Clark. Row 6: Ted Liese, Rodger Lotz. PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES Phrateres provides the Tucson woman with an organization in which they can maintain a closer association with other students and campus activities. Their serv- ice projects this year included the Hi and Smile Week and Dance, Christmas and Easter parties for the Yaqui Indians, a St. Patrick ' s Day party for the Veteran ' s Hos- pital and the completion of a sur- vey for the National Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation. PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES: Row 1: Anne Williams, Carol Williams, Carol Schmidt, Barbara Ward, Sarah Walker, Susan Finney, Sue Daggett, Linda Stitzer. Row 2: Caryl] Collins, Jean Buck- waiter, Molly Gimmestad, Eileena Wood, Margot Orona, Jackie Weiss, Bonita Gilson, Valerie Davi- son, Peggy Schroder. Row 3: Kris Born, Vicki Steinburg, Judy Ewing, Sherry Brockman, Gayle Beach, Diane Hanson, Peg Cadmus, Margie Wagner, Carolyn Ide. 412 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS This organization, whose members have a speaking knowledge of French, provides monthly activities including two French dinners, a Christmas party featuring European specialties and French movies. Every effort is made to encourage students to use their French outside of the classroom and awards are presented in conjunction with II-q5 at a picnic in May to the most outstanding students of the department. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS: Row 1: Olympia Sandra Selover, Sally Ann Holt, Dr. Helen Vivas-Robelo, Sandra Schmitz, Judy Beren, Goldsmith. Row 3: Dr. Robert Hammond, Dr. Sheila Kessler, Chryssee Perry. Row 2: Evelyn Loyal A.T. Gryting, Dr. Arthur H. Beattie, Dr. Copeland, Harriet Hurchens, Judy Darnall, Charles I. Rosenberg, Charles L. Janssens. AIR FORCE DRILL TEAM As a branch of the Arnold Air Society, an association of advanced ROTC cadets, the Air Force ROTC drill team participated in national drill competition throughout the year. Their pre- cision marching unit placed first in the Rocky Mountain Drill Meet, and first and third in the Sunshine Drill Meet held at Davis Monthan in connection with Aero-Space in Arizona Days. AIR FORCE DRILL TEAM: Row 1: Edward Ornelas, Lawrence D. Ostergren, Ronald Gerhart, Kenneth Marcoux, Joe Pywackett, John Shelby, Edward R. Lansdale, Logan Wren, John Hostetter, John Choate. Ron ' 2: Dee Nason, Ralph Wege, Tom Currie, Paul B. Price, Bob Patrick, Chip Tobey, William H. Gauchat, Bruce Schwimmer, Timothy Ide. Row 3: Bill Ware, Pete Fuhrman, Alan Gibbens, Ray Wilbey, Ron Cornell, Alfred Wilkins, Dave Held, Bill Harris, Dave Blakeman. MARKETING CLUB The Marketing Club is comprised of outstanding students from the BPA College who are interested spe- cifically in the field of marketing. The annual Southern Arizona Busi- ness Machine and Office Equipment show is sponsored by the Marketing Club and this year members con- ducted a research project of the market potential of business ma- chines in Southern Arizona. CLUB: Row 1: Pete Roepke, Bryant Upjohn, Robert Hartman, George Shore, John Brimmel. Row 2: Maurice Minerbi, Thomas Witt, Vaughne Kowalski, Matt Slobin, Jack Fritz, Bill Couch. Row 3: John Gilmour, John Menhant, Fulton Marshall, Tom Kasmer, Gregory Dean, James Gore. 413 ADVERTM []-[1((--6 Row 1: Ruby Henry, Martha Schrubb, Eva Powell, Carol Markland, Barbara Whitt, Jean Eidmann. Row 2: Jim Martin, Ruth Lubbers, Dorothy Greeson, Ruth Zeller, Maxine Cook, Pat Snodgrass, Mabel Condit. Row 3: Bob Carey, Jim Graves, Barbara Robson, Faye Taylor, Charlotte Woodford, Roger Honomical, Lillian Harper, Gloria Lommell. E . A775,nCitiqED -ff_5)11; ON THE CAMPUS OFFERING A COMPLETE LINE OF BOOKS AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES 416 Row 1: David Lange, John Terry, Steve Copple, Joyce Van Reenen, Rita Mosiman, Lee Williams, Paul Crawford, Arthur Bayles. Row 2: Charles Ventres, Robert Elmange, Robert Ballis, Carl Williams, Alvan Arnold, James Seal, Michael Heard. PHELPS DODGE SCHOLARSHIPS Included in the above picture are 15 of the 16 Phelps Dodge Scholarship recipients currently attending the University of Arizona. Missing from the picture is Ralph A. Baker. 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 $1,000 per year and are available only to graduates of Arizona High Schools. The two postgraduate scholarships at $1,200 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 studying Mining and Metallurgy at the University of Arizona, each scholarship being valued at $1,000 per year. The choice of the recipients of the afore-mentioned fourteen scholarships is made by the Scholarship Com- mittee of the University of Arizona from competing applicants on the basis of high scholarship, high promise of ability, personality, character and l eadership. Following are the recipients of the undergraduate and post-graduate general Phelps Dodge Scholarships for the 1961-1962 academic year: PHELPS DODGE FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIPS: Robert J. Ballis Freshman Robert L. Elmange Junior Steven D. Copple Freshman Rita E. Mosiman Junior Michael H. Heard Sophomore John 13,.Terry Senior David L. Lange Sophomore Joyce E. Van Reenen ' Senior James G. Seal -- Post-graduate at University of Arizona Lee R. Williams, Jr. — Post-graduate at University of Arizona PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION ENGINEERING SCHOLARSHIPS: Arthur A. Bayles Junior Alvan J. Arnold Senior Carl E. Williams Junior L. Paul Crawford Senior In addition to the above regular Phelps Dodge Scholarship program at the University of Arizona, Phelps Dodge Foundation sponsors five four-year Phelps Dodge Merit Scholarships which are awarded each year by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. These scholarships are awarded nationally to five male high school seniors who intend to major in engineering at any one of 33 specified colleges or universities which list includes the University of Arizona. At present the recipients of two of these scholarships are attending the University of Arizona, as follows: PHELPS DODGE MERIT SCHOLARSHIPS: Charles S Ventres Sophomore Ralph A. Baker Senior PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION Ajo Bisbee Douglas Morenci 417 imagination has no beginning._ no end... Today ' s astonishing progress in electronics is no accident—for the field has attracted the kind of imaginative people who have always set the bench marks for man ' s progress. Hughes was built by people like these. They are prepared to cut away old restraints; to plunge ahead to new discovery; to build and prove the " impossible. " In just ten years they have made Hughes one of America ' s leading producers of advanced electronics. Creating a new world with ELECTRONICS AUGHES HUGHES AIRCIPAP7 COMPANY Hughes Aircraft Company, Culver City, El Segundo, Fullerton.Oceanside, Newport Beach, Malibu, Los Angeles, California. Tucson. Arizona 418 0311 O., Parh Opposite of Motoring 7 3 MNOR,2 °OG:L9 1$1 1111 ;1 hrie1 1.1:1, ' William J. " Bill " Wheeler ginuoiet 111101i7i4114. i7NasanitikiN111111111 litisiottimuNifillt ' ,wings mg WU . 111 imoia.fire tamo. (KL■lik11111) STORE TUCSON ' S NEWEST BOOK STORE Featuring NIELS ' DRUG SPEEDWAY AT COUNTRY CLUB EA 5-2623 LARGEST PAPERBACK BOOK DISPLAY IN ARIZONA AND EDUCATIONAL, HARD COVER, JUVENILES 1734 E. SPEEDWAY 325-8911 419 :„..agtagagr ' ' , For That Needed Natural Energy— It ' s SHAMROCK DAIRY FOODS, More Natural Vita- mins, More Pro- teins, More Solids and More Honest Goodness. SERVING ARIZONA SINCE AT YOUR DOOR-AT YOUR STORE 420 Gail Conwell shows John Baker some of the attractive blouses available at ... " Photographing University students for 24 years " AN DV A N 199 N. STONE AVE. " Finer things for men and women " __X r umfit-90k phetecip ci? CD o 1720 E. SPEEDWAY BLVD. Phone EA 7-0102 Produced and distributed by ikAulailng and Sunday [evening 421 GREETINGS From COMPANY Superior, Arizona and its wholly-owned Subsidiary SAN MAKVt_ (i):il7c!):1=,)41?1:% OR ' )) (( ))Jt San Manuel, Arizona 422 Patty Poulsen and Jay Kee Jacobson. It pays to own Lincoln, Mercury and Continental 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. ER 1 OT Stone and Pennington James E. Durbin, Manager 0 N f= 423 Marjane Ryals EAMES ' APPAREL 1(pi Mobil wry If anyone can save it, Woody can. WOODY ' S SERV. CE 11150 East 6th Street GAS 0 OIL o TU EATS o REPAIRS 1020 NORTH PAR!( AVENUE Quiet and Attractive Pay on our E1ASY MUMS The place to stay for students and their friends as well as for Mom and Dad. Just two blocks from the campus. GEROXIMO HOTE JEWELERS CORNER CONGRESS AND STONE TUCSON, ARIZONA YOUR CHOICE AT ONLY 424 STORE FOR MEN TUCSON, ARIZONA C ' S featuring the finest TOWKI and CAMPUS Styles of Traditional, Natural Shoulder and Conventional Clothing and Furnishings • Hathaway Shirts e IZOD Sportswear • Byford English Hosiery and Sweaters • Clarks of England Shoes • Fabrini Coats and Jackets • Towne King Sweaters and Knitwear • Neckwear by Talbott, Rivitz, Reis, Renleigh • Embassy Row and Duncan Park Clothing Use our convenient Parking at the Rear of the Store 940 EAST THIRD STREET PHONE MA 4-1951 Ho me of 7] ' ' ' E» ' mous Hamburgoi- 2545 n. SPA SWAY 945 N. STONE 3Mi E. 22nd CRAYCROFT SPEEDWAY U 425 The home of over 97,000 satisfied customers ovte cusromos• itiN6RiSt. MA 3-2511: - Phil Edlund and Donnie Beggs Mills and warehouses at: TUCSON PHOENIX MESA TEMPE CASA GRANDE GLENDALE SAFFORD Irving and friends AR L N G COM I ' M 426 M. WHACAY gar3 " Set lour Duds In Suds " at • 0.1k). df):„ LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING 1119 East Sixth Street ri Labc ' :__,) LI qc 1 ' 1 L.11 427 CONSOLIDATED COPPER COMPANY Inspiration, Gila County, Arizona 428 M )T Constructkm Conn pany On the Camous .0. accomplishments past achievements Administration Building Women ' s Building Liberal Arts Student Union Auditorium Library Addition Fine Arts Center Mines and Metallurgy Aeronautical Building Infirmary Papago Lodge Hopi Lodge Biological Sciences East Stadium Apache Hall Santa Cruz Hall Manzanita Hall Mohave Hall Geology Building Anthropology Building Under Construction Student Union Addition Plant Sciences Building Geology Student Union " Building a Bigger and Better Arizona Since 1929 " 429 Sue Pooler The finest in machinery from ... R ®1 TA r o T 70 N. 6th Ave. MA 3-3691 Chuck Olyphant and Kathy Gideon choose from the selection of U of A class rings at. . UNIN FRSITY 7,117.--DO 835 N. Park Ave. " Opposite Campus " Speedway and Park Ave. Phone MA 2-8865 For 30 Years o FOUNTAIN SERVICE • PRESCRIPTIONS o COSMETICS o MAGAZINES Serving The University Area dObAWSOK " 5 [DWG 51rouE " SERVICE YOU WILL LIKE " Arizona ' s largest and most modern UNIIVERSITY BARBER SHOP 915 East 3rd 922 East 3rd Cooled by Refrigeration 430 Dining Room and Cocktails TV in All Rooms Rooms Air Conditioned Heated Swimming Pool Curio Shop Wide Lawns and Sun Patios ST RANCH GE 3301 Miracle Mile Tel phone MAin 4-8261 ARIZONA ICE CO SI 0 R,,AG E OMPANY Cathy Christenson, Sue Radtke, Jerry Eckert, and Howard Stagg know that the best ice is Crystal Ice from. . . 431 0 2 GRE,A11 ' LEVY( STORES To SERVE YOU._ DOWNTOWN Scott 8, Pennington EEL CON 369 Broadway -1 C1074_ 432 LITHOGRAPHING INC- Vonrid 2:1(W[ID $i1]@ ft Contorf oftrialRy Is 0, kt, MI 0 L1TUCL1( [ Congratulations to Graduating Class of 1962 " Everything in Concrete " Tomorrow ' s Floors Today — Terrazzo University Tennis Courts DAMRON CONCRETE CONTRA NO COMPANY 1225 Alvernon Way EA 7-6258 434 MO RS TO MK OUT 624.1 2C0 622-9103 S pl-7,1 L ] 1 L ' = University students find a true Oriental atmosphere and " The Best " in Chinese food at Jerry Lee ' s Ming House. The Arizona Bank The Bank of Tucson First National Bank of Arizona Southern Arizona Bank and Trust Company Valley National Bank -11L(q he EDITOR PATTI VELIZ LIBERAL ARTS PRE-LAW TUCSON, ARIZONA pvOlde fee V.0201ii reg ART EDITOR TOM WIPER FINE ARTS GRADUATE STUDENT TUCSON, ARIZONA BUSINESS MANAGER TED BOWEN LIBERAL ARTS PRAGMATISM TUCSON, ARIZONA OKA L7,TAATI-- PHOENKX )? ) ID) 1 AX-11 1-_`!A Fountain - Bar Special Dining Room Service Famous $1.00 Complete Sunday Dinner Jim Aiello and Diana Burk BROADWAY DRIVE-IN 2343 East Broadway UNIVERSITY DRUG on the square Lynn Buzhy shows Kay Priest and Maureen McKeever an item from the fine selection at ... 438 aUFEW V. -- S JEWELERS 60 EAST CONGRESS STREET o EL CON Flowers by 0 L 3 3600 E. Speedway Phone EA 5-2634 Featuring Tucson ' s Finest Selection of .. . Diamonds Watches Precious Jewelry Sterling Silver China - Crystal Gifts THE Plus These Convenient Locations MR MUIR 033 EAST Gth ST. (BETWEEN PARK FREMONT) o 2527 North Stone o 2723 North Campbell Near Campbell Plaza o 4852 East Speedway Across from Pinecrest Center o 5630 East Broadway Opposite Saveco o 4403 East Broadway Near Columbus Blvd. o 5336 East 22nd Street Near County Fair Shopping Center o 1229 South Cherry In Pueblo Plaza o 2338 S. 6th Avenue In Soleng Center o 700 W. Congress In Save Mart itth, COe m LUMBER cfb, BR ICKMAN OWNED OPERATED P an) PANTS •• SKIRTS BLOUSES • SWEATERS SPORT SHIRTS • ■ F.Alj SERVING TUCSON SINCE 1890 JOC_NOX FitO E (71-21:_r - 210 E. 7th St. • 4545 E. Speedway r , Eve Strickler WOW! MILES PAM° Mild TEUVISIONI CENTNL1, hoc° 48 E. PENNINGTON • EL CON 400 NORTH FOURTH AVENUE TUCSON, ARIZONA MA 2-4884 TUCSON WAREHOUSL CO. ay ower 411,1i N. MOVING STORAGE PACKING SHIPPING. Moving in at Sig Ep house Truck Rental by Hour, Day, Week Laurie Friscoe Cleaneri, atm aeigoairPto at University Square — Since 1926 110 EAST SIXTH STREET 153 SOUTH PLUMER Home Owned Since 1892 440 40 ' ARIZONA BOOK STORE 815-817 North Park Tucson, Arizona College Texts and Supplies Complete Self Service No Lines — No Waiting Complete A Jilt() Supply Company . 30 Years of Sincere Service BRANCHES: CASA GRANDE 139 W. First CHANDLER 151 S. Arizona COOLIDGE 466 W. Central DOUGLAS 1133 G Ave. MESA 56 S. Robson 9622 Apache Trail NOGALES 300 Arroyo Blvd. PHOENIX 501 W. Van Buren 1813 Indian School Rd. TUCSON .530 N. Stone 1133 N. Alvernon 3156 N. 1st 1434 S. 6th 5028 E. 22nd MAIN OFFICE: 530 NORTH STONE AVENUE, TUCSON, ARIZONA PHONE 622-8851 Serving Arizona 441 Plus 500 in Dry Cleaning — Sterile Protection for Laundry — both are nations of Quality — both are exclusive in son at Oliver ' s. The Park k 6th branch is near the campus and there are 12 additional Tucson locations. is the KEYNOTE of our BUSINESS LAUNDRY A DRY CLEANERS John Lundin and Judy Hodge are being shown by Ron Leeds a fine example of the beautiful rings to be seen at .. . IRONEL JEWE ERS 55 E. PENNINGTON STREET TUCSON, ARIZONA PHONE MAIN Congratulations Graduates Best wishes and success to all students of the University of Arizona THE TUCSON GAS, :LCTIZIC LIGHT AND POWER COMPANY Your Investor-Owned, Tax Paying Utility THELMAS ... conveniently located on the square .. For Appointments, Call MA 3-9282 442 " Make Your Store A Friendly One. And You ' ll Live Forever " CARLOS C. JACOME A short formal, ideal for dining and dancing, from Jacome ' s collection of formals and semi-formals is modeled by Marilyn Richards. STONE PENNINGTON TUCSON, ARIZONA Don McGrath and Dee Ann Scofield admire the grace and beauty of the unsurpassed Cadillac. " ON TUCSON ' S BUSY BROADWAY " 443 AT) n " EYES of IVY " 27 W. CONGRESS Featuring CONTINENTAL and NATURAL SHOULDER Clothing and Accessories . . . Best Milk On Campus Or Off That Is ! Reach for Quality Dairy Foods From JA RV ... Tucson ' s Hometown Dairy Since 1921 l ' ima ' s president, J. M. Sakrison, has con- vinced Mary Helen Richardson that " it does make a difference where you save. " Earn more for your money with insured safety at home-owned .. . MA AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 3777 East Broadway t 151 North Stone Avenue at Alameda TUCSON TYPOGRAPHIC SERVICE, INC. Trade Typographers for THE DESERT 444 F ' T ' AMP ' 110 CA 2 -:JON FRIIA 536 N. 4th Ave. Bari Gulbransen, George Conover, Judy Teague, and Bob Kenyon choose from the delicious selection of food at ... (2-) SERVING ARIZONA 53 YEARS PHOENIX - GLOBE - MIAMI SCOTTSDALE - TUCSON CASA GRANDE - GLENDALE TEMPE - WICKENBURG JACK ROWE FRED ROSEN ' S mat 9expodleci Ca4 .25eale4 3500 E. Speedway Tucson, Arizona 327-3449 JAGUAR ROLLS-ROYCE ENGLISH FORD AUSTIN-HEALEY MG VOLVO MIDGET SPRITE TRIUMPH TH ASH-_ON COMPANY, INC. Contractors Engineers 2025 East 22nd Street P. 0. Box 7065 TUCSON, ARIZONA . . . helping the University to grow 446 PROFESSIONAL PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHERS ON STAFF FOR Students . Facuhy Staff STUDENTS .. FACULTY tez STAFF Located For Your Convenience in the Student Union Bldg. Lower Level For Appt. Call MA 48181 -- Ext. 756 Interior Of Your New On•Campus Portrait Studio Personalized Portraiture for Your Loved Ones For Any Occasion ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCEMENT • PUBLICITY PURPOSES 0 WEDDING FORMALS and or CANDIDS 0 STUDENT ELECTIONS 0 NATURAL COLOR — HAND OILS — GOLD TONE or SUMER IONE — 447 FACULTY INDEX BOARD OF REGENTS Babbitt, John G. 32 Boysen, Vivian L. 32 Bradford, Elwood W. 32 Chambers, George W. 32 Dick, W. W. 32 Fannin, Paul J., Gov. 32,94 Laney, Lynn 32 Levy, Leon 32 Miller, C. D. 32 Morris, Samuel H. 32 FACULTY AND STAFF - A — AAmodt, Agnes Marie 224 Afek, Luella B. 224 Aigler, Ralph W. 201 Akmajian, Diran 193 Allen, James D. 36 Allen, Ruth A. 197 Alstad, George W. 157 Altman, Elenore 193 Andersen, Andreas S. 191 Anderson, Duwayne M. 157 Anderson, Jeannette 57 Anderson, Warren H. 191 Angus, Robert C. 157 Anthony, James R. 193 Anthony, John K. 222 Anthony, John W. 222 Armstrong, Inez L. 224 Altson, Bernardyne K. 161 Aveni, Anthony 243 Ayers, Donald M. 212 - B - Bailey, Julia P. 156 Bailey, William E. 192 Bailie, Samuel 23 1,270,285 Baird, Niven J. 233,283 Baker, Eldon 192 Baker, Howard 156 Baker, Robert G. 38 Baker, Simon 161 Baltensperger, Arden 156 Barkley, Margaret 197 Barnes, William 201 Barreca, Frank 192 Bartlett, Neil 206 Beal, David, Rev. 401 Bear, Mrs. Leon 397 Beatson, James 212 Beattie, Arthur 212,413 Becker, Stewart 184 Bell, May T. 224 Bellee, Ernest 184 Bennett, Fleming 38 Bermosk, Loretta 224 Bills, Francis 249 Blackburn, Jack B 184 Bloom, John 193 Bond, Royce A. 36 Books, Alice 197 Brewer, Willis 229,226,227 Briggs, Robert E. 156 Browder, Jane 224 Brown, Dolores 216 Brown, Claude H. 201 Browning, Sanuel R. 184 Bryan, Walker 156 Buccolo, Joseph P., Capt. 233 Buchhauser, Andrew 193 Buckman, Carl J. 184 Bueche, Clifford, Major 234 Buol, Stanley 157 Burkhart, Leland 156 Burroughs, Robert C. 192 Burton, Lloyd 229 Butler, David 35 Butler, George 157 — C — Cabat, Ernest 161 Cahill, James 234 Caldwell, June 23 Caldwell, Mary E. 229 Call, Rex V. 161 Campbell, Barbara 23 Capsuto, Lillian 37 Card, Mary 37 Carley, James F. 222 Carlson, Karen L. 34,89,44 Carmichael, Ancel 233 Carnevale, Jessie B. 215,170 Carney, John B. 184 Carr, Sherwood 35 Carroll, John A. 39 Carruth, Laurence 157 Chace, James E. 161,167 Chadwick, Lionel T. 191 Chappel, Merwin R., M.D. 38 Charley, John 234 Childs, R. Barney 12,229 Chiles, Chester 161 Chin, Lincoln 228,229 Christensen, Harvey D. 184 Christopherson, Victor 197 Church, Edna 193 Clausen, M. Richard 44,48,36,231,252 Cliff, Brent 157 Cohn, Harvey 206 Cole, Jack R. 229 Condite, Mary 37 Conley, Eugene T. 193 Cook, John A. 191 Cook, Maxine 36 Cooper, Carl W. 231,264,179,178,283 Coopwood, William K. 231,273 Cornfiled, Stan 212 Corrie, I. Henrietta 157 Corrin, Myron L. 218 Cote, Duane K. 291 Coulter, Jcsse L. 233 Coulter, Pearl P. 224 Cox, Lillian 36 Cross, B. K. 184 Cross, Jack L. 38 Crowell, Robert A. 252 Cunningham, John 222 Cunningham, N. Patricia 211 Curry, Rev. Frederick 403 - D - Damon, Paul E. 222 Damon, Robert 222,393,408 Davis, Bishop H. C. 401 Davis, Monte 184 Day, Arden D. 156 Deal, Ralph 35 DeBoe, William C. 234 Demmin, Millicent 34 Denniston, Douglas 191 Dial, Betty Ann 230 Dickerman, Jeannettte 36 Diven, Richard H. 156 Dotson, Jay C. 222 Downey, Col. William 232,234 Draper, George E. 157 Drevdahl, Elmer 222 DuBois, Robert L. 222 E— Edwards, Richard M. 222 Egeman, M. 222 Eidmann, Jean B. 37 Emrick, Roy M. 208 England, Gene 192 Enke, Fred A. 231 Erickson, Melvin C. 34 Evan, Joan 38 - F Fain, Samuel 193 Faith, Richard 193 Fazio, Steve 156 Ferdon, Edwin N. Jr. 38 Fernando, Quintus 218,246 Ferrell, Sue 38 Ferris, John G. 222 Fink, William H. 161 Fogle, John 37 Folkner, Joseph 156 Foltz, Jack . 161 Ford, Bob 231 Forrester. James D. 221,222 Fousel, Kenneth D. 234 Freedman, Donald 184 Frieser, Henry 218,246 Frevert, Richard K. 135 Frikart, John 161 Fruchtman, Efrim 133 Fuller, Wallace 157 Furnas, E. Jane 224 Gaines, Edwin M. 44,49,34,236,330,331 Garner, Agnes 230 Gatewood, Robert 402 Geoffrion, Ann 243 Gibbings, Frank T. 231 Gibbs, Phyllis 212 Gifford, Gilbert 161 Gilkerson, Talitha 38 Goldsmith, Helen 212,413 Gonzales, John 35 Good, Margaret 37 Gorman, Shirley Ann 60,230 Green, Ellery 191 Green, Paul 161 Green, Thomas 201 Greve, Lois 36 Gryting, Loyal A. T... 212,413,407 Gliney, Adeline 38 Reuben 218 -H Hale, William 156 Hall, Ruth 196 Hall, Thomas 201,252 Hambenne, Joseph 161 Hammond, Robert 413 Harlan, J. Allen 161 Harmeson, Carol Lee 192 Harrenstein, Howard 184 Harris, William 231 Harrold, Mike 36 Harshbarger, John 222 Harvill, Richard A. .... 30,31,32,89 Haury, Emil W. 38 Hausenbauer, Charles R. 184 Hansma, Jack 231 Hayden, John W. 184 Hayden, Harry 233 Hayes, J. Kenneth 35 Hcck, Gordon 191 Heldt, Carl 191 Henderson, David 161 Henry, Richard 36 Henthorn, Elizabeth 156 Herman, Jane 36 Hertz, Lewis 39 Hibbs, Eithel 230 Hill, James S. 157 Hinds, Hubert 156 Hinton, Harwood 39 Hoag, Jack P. 161 Hoffman, Paul 39 Hoflich, Harold 161 Hooper, Jefferson 161 Hotchkiss, Alida 197 Houston, Robert L. 35 Howard, Russell 161 Howe, Jack 192,194 Howell, Robert 233 Hubbert, Farris 156 Hudson, Phillip 161 Huebl, Robert 37 Huffman, Billy 213 Hull, George 155 Husted, Margaret 35 Hutching, Barbara 192 — I — Irwin, Joan 201 Irwin, Charles 234 - Jackimiak, Leona Ann 230 Jaffe, Gail 192 James, Newton 39 Janssens, Charles 413 Janssen, Robert 245 Jensen, Mildren 197 Johnson, Alfred 38,195 Johnson, Donald 191 Johnson, Henry 81,193 Johnson, Marvin 36 Johnson, Wilma 197 Jones, Charmayne 36 Jones, Faye 197 Joyce, Allen 184 - K — Karietner, Keith Rev. 400 Kaemlein, Wilma 38 Keating Kenneth 222 Keen, Allen 35 Keller, Anne 156 Kelley, Alec 218 Kelley, N. S. 184 Kelso, Maurice 157 Kelso, Minor 233 Keyser, John M. 233 Kidwell, Richard 161 Kight, Mary Ann 197 King, William H. 231 Kircher, Henry 156 Kirk, Walter 161,166 Klein, Raymond 167 Kline, Beatrice 197 Klint, Hugo 38 Knopp, Nelda 230 Knorr, Philip 157 Krumlauf, Harry 222 Kurnick, Allen 156 Kuykendall, J. Richard 156 -L- Lane, Alb ert Lange, Carol Langen, Herbert Larsen, Gorden Larson, Bruce LaRue, Jim Learning, George Leavitt, Ernest Lee, Jack Lee, Thomas Lenoir, James Lenzner, Major Gen. Emil Lewis, Ralph Lindsay, Venice Linta, Edward Little, Sidney Littlewood, Mary Livermore, Shaw Loerpabel, William Loizides, Katherine Lommel, Gloria Loveday, Douglas Loveday, Paul Lukensmeyer, Lillian Lynn, Klonda Lyons, John D. - M - Magness, Charles 231,252 Mahar, James 211 Maier, Rober 157 Maltman, Jack R. 245 Malone, Kasper 193 Marciniak, Ronald 231 Marcoux, Heliodore 184 Markland, Ben 192 Marks, Lorna 36 Marroney, Peter 79 Marshall, Robert 161 Lacy, Willard 222 Lafferty, John 192 Lance, John F. 222 156 36 161 32 231,266,267 253,258 161 38 82 195 201 184 231 35 231 190,191 230 160,161,170 222 37 37 157 161 38 192 200,201 Martin, Hollis 161 Martin, James 37 Martin, Thomas 183 Marvel, Carl 218 Mason, Katherine 224 Massengale, Martin 156 Matt, Eugene 234 Mauldin, Robert 233 Mayo, Evans 222 McAlister, Dean 156 McCaughey, Joseph 157 McClelland, Joseph 157 McCleneghan, Thomas 161 McCormick, Fred 39 McCormick, J. Byron 201 McCoy, Leahmae 212 McCuish, Anna Margaret 37 McCullough, Edgar 222 McDonald, Alice 36 McGlothlin, Joann 36 McGregor, Samuel 157 McKnight, Robert 157 McLaughlin, Philip 231,252 McMillan, Sanuel C. 33 Mees, Quentin 184 Melsa, James 184 Melton, Mark 222 Menzie, Elmer 157 Merriam, Kemper 161,167 Mesick, Benjamin 164 Metcalfe, Darrel 155 Meyers, Louis 252 Miles, Henry 184 Milks, Donald 184 Miller, Donna 230 Miller, Halsey 222 Miller, Richard 161 Miller, Sherman 48,75 Mills, John 192 Mitcham, Thomas 222 Monroe, Morgan 36 Moonen, Henk 37 Moore, Hollis 172 Moreton, Dorothy 36 Morris, Thomas 222 Muir, A. Laurence 206 Mulligan, Raymond 215,161 Mulvaney, James 218 Murcardo, Rodney 139 Murphy, Daniel 222 Murphy, Kenneth 35 Myers, Harold 154 Myers, Louis 161,167 -N- Nabours, Robert 184 Natonek, Anne 230 Nelson, F. Eugene 156 Nordby, Gene 184 N ugent, Robert 33,49,89,107 Nuttycomb, Ronald 37 -0- Oebker, Norman 156 O ' Neill, John 161 Ott, Charles 231,287 Ough, Marguerite 193 Overton, Norman 233 P Park, John 184 Parks, Edwin 184 Pavlich, Mary 230 Paylore, Patricia 38 Perran, Frank 184 Perry, James 184 Peters, Martha 35 Pfuehler, Susan 197 Phillips, Walter 156 Picard, Joseph 229,231 Pilgrim, Mary 230 Piper, Doris 38 Pistor, William 150,252 Poland, Robert 38 Post, Roy 184 Powell, Donald 38 Pressley, Elias 156 Price, Marjorie Ann 230 Pye, Willard 222 Queen, Stuart 161 Quinn, Robert 197 -R — Rabke, Mary 230 Rappeport, Jack 201 Ratte, Charles 222 Ray, Howard 156 Reed, Raymond 156 Reich, Sheldon 191 Reid, Bobby 156 Resnick, Sol 157 Rhodes, Herbert 95 Ridge, Warren 271 Roberson, G. Walton 36 Roberts, Edward N. 184 Robinette, Grace 38 Robson, John 231 Rodier, Joanne 224 Rodzen, Roger 50 Rogers, Melvin 401 Rogers, Willard 184 Rollins, Franklin 156 Rosaldo, Renato 206 Rosenberg, Charles 413 Roseveare, George 222 Ross, Andrew 184 Ross, Edna 224 Rouse, Darlene 37 Rowden, Jake 231 Rowe, P. B. 157 Roy, Francis 49,205 Risley, Bessie 197,403 Rupley, John 218 Rush, Andrew 191 Russell, Gordon 184 Rykken, Marjorie 224 -s-- Salanave, Leon 212 Sammarco, Anita 193 Sampson, James 234 Sancet, Frank 272,273 Sc haeffer, John 233 Schaefer, John 218 Schmidt, Andrew 161 Schmitz, Henry 192 Schmutz, Evin 157 Schneider, Donald 156 Schell, Catherine 127 Schonhorst, Melvin 156 Schreiber, Joseph 222 Schroeder, Lynn 191 Schultz, William 211 Schumaker, Virginia 37 Scott, James 191 Scott, Leland Rev. 399 Seale, Robert 184 Seeley, Millard 218 Sellars, Laura 38 Shand, Grace 224 Sharp, Anna Mae 193 Shields, Currin V. 206 Shimadate, Toshisada 242 Shirey, Warren 35,212 Shirley, Joseph 407 Shoults, Sanford 161 Shrum, Susan 215 Siebecker, Dorothy 38 Silberman, Bernard 211 Simonian, Vartkes 229,227 Singer, Harry 39 Skibitzke, Herbert 222 Sloane, Richard 184 Slonaker, A. Louis 34,48,89 Smith, Charles 201 Smith, Frieda 224 Smith, Howard 157 Smith, Martha 215 Snyder, David 231,288,289 Soltys, Frank 70,231,252 Sorensen, Glodys 224 Souden, James 19 Sparks, George 192 Speight, James 231 Staininger, Helen 224 Stanberry, Chauncy 157 Standrer, Lonnie 157 Stanfield, Alice 156 Stanley, Ernest 156 Steelink, Cornelius 218 Stinson, Donald 197 Stith, Lee 156 Stone, William 35 Stott, Gerald 156 Streets, Rubert 156 Strickland, Dorothy 193 Strickler, Glen 161 Stripling, Ruth 39 Stromberg, Frances 39 Stubbs, Frederick 222 Stull, J. Warren 156 Svob, Robert 231,252 Swegle, Wayne 234 -T — Taft, Donald 161 Talbott, Nathan 211 Tate, Harvey 156 Tatsch, Jim 243 Taylor, Bruce 156 Taylor, F aye 37 Thomas, Floyd 201 Thompson, Ethel 197 Thompson, Raymond 212 Titley, Spencer 222 Titt, Edwin 184 Tocci, Vincent 234 Toland, Florence 161 Tolle, Jerry 394 Tormey, Thomas 201 Trautman, Robert 156 Tribolet, Charles 36,44,48 Trimble, John 35 Tucker, Thomas 157 — V Van Arsdell, William,...156,155,406 Van Sant, W. Ralph 156 Van Slyck, Willard 201 Van Slyke, Frances 382 Varney, Bill 31,50 Vavich, Mitchell 156 Voight, Robert 156 Voris, Mark 191 Vosskuhler, Max 35 — W — Wagle, Robert 157 Wait, John 184 Walker, Walter 222 Wallace, Nick 231 Wallraff, Charles 212,206 Ward, Douglas 35 Wasson, Barnabas 191 Weatherly, Betty Jean 36 Weaver, Lynn 184 Weinkauf, Mary 38 Wellborn, Cecil 38 Werner, Floyd 157 Weston, James 161 White, Donald 222 Whitman, Caroline 224 Wilcox, Marion 184 Williamson, Edward 233 Wilkes, Jim 36 Wilkinson, Jimmy 234 Williams, John 159 Williams, Samuel 190 Wilson, Andrew 161 Wilson, Carole 193 Wilson, David 157 Wilson, Jean 34 Windsor, David L. 35 Wise, Edward 218 Wolanin, Mary 224 Wood, Mary Adele 197 Wood, Paul 248 Woodford, Charlotte 37 Woods, Richard 231 Wozny, Michael 184 Wright, Neal 157 Wyckoff, Ralph 249 Wymore, A. Wayne 184 Wynn, Ruth 230 - Y Yoakum, Edwin 234 Yoshino, I. Roger 215 Young, James 161 - z- Zapotocky, Joseph 229,227 Zylks, Connie 35 ST L DENT INDEX - A ---- Aaltonen, Ulla Maija .... 207,407 Abbott, David Nolan 341 Abbott, Dianne E. 324 Abbott, Judy Louise 371 Abbott, Marion Gail 316 Abbott, Robert L. 368,401 Abey, Bert Edward 208 Abdul-Samad, A. 0. 407 Aborn, John F. 72 Abou-Zamzam Ahmed M. 407 Abrams, Susan K. 173,310 Abromovitz, Gary B. 374 Acedo, Roberta J. 378 Ackley, Mary P. 46,50 Acosta, Garcia Olga 382 Acosta, Gilbert G. 185,341 Acuna, Augustine R. 273 Acuntius, Faith A. 401 Adamoli, Mark Adams 360 Adams, Anthony Adams, Donald E. 394 Adams, Elizabeth A. 399,384 Adams, Lewis Dwight 285 Adams, Mar garet J. 211,74 Adams, Sarah K. 216 Addlesperger, Charle 366 Addonizio, Anthony J. 362 Addy, Jay Rolston 391 Adelman, Joel S. 340 Aftergut, Benita Fae 63 Aftergut, Mervin L. 207 Agah, Hamid 185,407 Agee, William LeRoy 356 Aggerbeck, Judith A. 312 Agins, David B. 372 Agredano, Marta 207 Aguirre, Anna Cobina 403 Ahmad, Aziz 407 Aiello, James A. 207,346 Akin, Jerry Earl 408 Albright, Dennis G. 271 Albright, Noreen P. 225 Aldrich, Helen M. 173,316 Alexander, John 370 Alexander, Vern L.....254,413,261 Alger, Judith B. 47,308 Algert, Norman E. 229,228 Alker, Hollie J. 310 Allebrand, Patti A. 372 Allen, Arthur M. Jr. 385 Allen, Garverich L. 207,358 Allen, John R. 364 Allen Kathryn Eliz. 324 Allen, Kenneth Lee 406 Allen, Maxine Eliz. 378,316 Allen, Todd Robert 331,362 Allender, Jay Guy 407 Alley, Ruth Diane 308,384 Allison, Jim Westly 337 Allman, Charlotte J. 407 Almand, George Wm. 227,229 Alquist, Jon W. 70,330 Alsever, John D. 207,343,293 Alsever, Robert N. 343 Altentaler, Susan 403 Alter, Anita Dianne 324 Altshuler, Norman L. 368 Alwina, Terry 403 Amado, Maria A. 306,620,306 Amthor, Mary E. 306 Andel, Thomas James 386 Andersen, Bonnie Gay 322 Andersen, Ward Wm. 407 Anderson, Arvid G. 368 Anderson, Beverly A. 63,314 Anderson, Bonnie K. 322 Anderson, Carl 341,188 Anderson, Jean 400 Anderson, John M. 344 Anderson, Judith L. 379,326 Anderson, Leslie H. 390 Anderson, Michael C. 366 Anderson, Ronald A. 390 Anderson, Rudolph E. 389 Anderson, Sally A. ....171,148,318 Anderson, Stephanie 322 Anderson, Stuart Lee 156,159 Andrew, Mary S. 161,168 Andrews, Marie 173 Andrist, Carol Jean 401 Angelus, Jane Lou 306,409 Anglin, Linda 225 Antonitz, Julius 341 Antrim, Merrilee J.....46,47,63,324 Anwiler, John F. 343 Archer, Thomas F. 156 Areghini, David G. 63,254,388 Arico, Larry Lee 343 Arino, Frederica 173,403,312 Arkush, Sharon L. 322 Arlinsky, Harris 368 Armagost, Leon Ray 170 Armer, James C. Jr. 393 Armer, Walter D. Jr. 358,406 Armijo, Anita I. 173,403 Armor, Anne 320 Armstrong, John M. .162,66,368 Armstrong, Mary K. 383 Armstrong, Tamsinn L. 322,144,108 Arnold, John W. 366 Arnold, Mary Janet 328 Arvizu, Armando M. 162 Ascher, Peter Dobbs 372 Ash, Fred Jennings 401 Ashcraft, Judith Ann 229 Asher, William R. 354 Ashley, Rosalyn 312 Ashton, Harold W. 368 Ashton, James Joseph 346 Atonna, Peter G. 185 Audi, Richard F. 356 Augsburger, John G. 390 Austin, Alan R. 340,401 Austin, Diane M. 161,170 Austin, Irvin A. 346 Avary, Robert D. 387 Avery, Alfred Glenn 337 Avolio, Guy Ronald 388,264 Ayres, John M. 360 Azelton, Philip W. 84 Azimi, Azim I. 222 - B - Baat, Susan Lee 380 Babcock, Richard N. 393 Bachrach, Judith E. 47 Backer, Carroll Ann 72 Backus, Diane Jean 320 Backus, Peter G. 368,294 Backus, Richard I. 391 Bacon, Karen E. 380 Badger, Kent H. 348 Badger, Robt. Carl 294 Baer, Otto 350 Baghdadi, Abbas I. 400 Bahl, Martha Jane 377 Bahm, Raymond John 410 Bailey, Brian D. 341 Bailey, Wanda L. 320 Bair, Judith Cavell 409,381 Baird, David Harlin 364 Baker, Alfred Braxto 283 Baker, Ann V. 380,326 Baker, Cherie Sue 312 Baker, Chester G. 372 Baker, Frances Marie 383,314 Baker, Joyce Lynn 322 Baker, Larry K. 235 Baker, Ralph A. 185,188 Baker, Richard John 187,189 Baker, Ronald Wayne 162,233 Baker, Roy Wilson 346 Bakken, Richard C. 343 Baldwin, David 0. 350 Ballesteros, Jose C. 185,392 Bambauer, Suzanne C. 71,314 Bangle, Linda Sue 326 Bank, Sandra 379 Banks, Catherine K. 324 Banks, Suzanne L. 381 Barber, Brenda L. 322 Bare, Laurie Wanda 84 Barchfield, Carl Fre. 170 Barclay, Ralph D. 370 Barcus, Sara Jane 328 Barden, Thomas A. 170 Barre, Sarah A. 235,137,138,60,320 Barizon. Peter P. 207.346.289.288 Barker, William L. 360,279 Barkley, Marsha L. 314 Barmore, Mary Alice 197,381 Barnes, Merle Lynden 389 Barnett, Patricia A. 313 Barnette, Kirk M. 406 Barney, Denton R. 401 Barney, Glen F. 156,338 Barney, Ruth 401 Barrales, Joe Tena 234,393 Barrett, Janet M. 63,375,321 Barrett, Robert E. 170 Barringer, Donald P. 387 Barris, Ronald Roy 354 Barry, Donald Edward 403 Barry, Mariann J. 374,410,62 Barth, Stuart I. 201,340 Barthels, Gwynne E. 44,54,173,49,235,59,318,303 Bartlett, Joseph F. 366 Bartlett, Mardelle E. 308 Bassin, Stanley L. 173 Bastis, Francis R. 344 Basye, Richard E. 162,370 Bates, Lionel J. 356 Batiste, Ronald R. 264,330 Batson, Randol G. 354 Bauman, Pamela Agnes 308 Baumann, Karen A. 207 Baumgart, Sally 177 Baxter, Joyce D. 196 Bayat, Mostaga 207,407,409 Bayless, Robt. L. 356 Bayne, Edwin Andrew 277 Bays, Donald Ray 346 Bderi, Mohamed B. 407 Beach, Edward Gray 343 Beach, Gayle Louise 412 Beadles, Barbara J. 379,324 Bearze, Catherine B. 314 Beatty, Paula C. 173,318 Beaufeaux, Richard ..392,229,228 Beaver, Stephen Rbt. 360 Bebee, Lynda C. 173 Bechtel, Ellen May 65,326 Becker, Donald E. 368 Becker, Edward J. 207 Becker, John 390 Becker, Ronald E. 84 Beckley, Nancy Ellen 321 Becraft, Stephen J. 265 Bee, Merlyn James 401 Beers, Morrison D. Jr. 362 Beggs, Donnie P. 46,324 Behall, Alan L. 235,234,362 Behrendt, Christy L. 410,316 Bell, Beryl Leslie 134,324 Bell, Boyd Wm. 406,159 Bell, Bruce Douglas 337 Bell, Imogene A. 225 Bell, Julie Ann 381 Bell, Marjory Ann 173 Bell, Thomas D. 368 Bellandi, Bruce H. 366,264 Bellinger, Nancy C. 173,316 Bellotte, Dorothy 306 Bendalin, Bernice 378 Behnan, Fred Nestor 372 Bender, Marylou 316 Bendixen, Nancy J. 324 Benedict, Betty Ann 378 Benenati, Samuel Rbt. 393 Benesch, Wayne C. 370,63 Benjamin, Craig R. 360 Bennett, Alma L. 191 Bennett, Connie G. 314 Bennett, Darrell F. 227 Bennett, James 343 Bennett, Karen Lee 168,314 Bennett, Ronald V. 185,188 Bennett, Sandra D. 314 Benney, William Tom 399 Bennie, John 385 Benson, Carl Edward 156,412 Benson, Cremin 0. 368,265,62 Benson, Mary Lou 382 Benson, Robt. Frank 66 Benton, Roger W 156 Benzel, Donald Wm. ....50,51,358 Benzick, Larry D. 284 Berg, Barbara Joan 174,78 Bergamo, Ronald J. 387 Berge, Brent C. 162,364 Berger, John 412 Berglind, David G. 162,368 Bergstrom, Charles A. 358,60 Berk, Robert Adam 267 Berkenkamp, Charles 365,288 Berkshire, Ellen A. 308,381 Bernal, Ralph R. 391 Bernstein, Abagail B. 376 Bernstein, Barry A. 273 Bernstein, Ellen H. 399 Berry, Camille Diane 409 Berry, Dixie Louise 401 Berry, Douglas W. 264 Berry, Gayle Lynne ....47,380,316 Berry, Robt. Michael 346 Bethel, Ted J. 365 Beyer, Paul Kountz 346 Beyers, Edward Oscar 350 Bhalli, Masood Ahmad 407 Bible, Frances 381 Bickel, Claudia A. 405 Bienfang, Mary E. 63,321 Bigalow, Vaughan A. 360 Biggam, Carolyn Ann 326 Bigham, Dianne Marie 84 Bikerman, Michael 223 Biles, Charles M. 403 Bilgray, David N. 399 Billings, Anthony C. 407 Billings, Patricia B. 207 Billings, Richard B. 207 Bingham, Patricia A. 321 Bishop, Elby Darrell 354 Bishop, Constance D. 380 Bixler, Linda L. 208,322 Black, Joanne Marie 321 Blackman, Garnet M. 225 Blackmore, Claude E. 410 Blake, Janet Ada 406 Blake, Patrick Rbt. 208,366 Blakeman, David M. 413 Blanchard, Jack W. 208,341 Blankenburg, James W. 385 Blease, Robert Roger 331,337,410 Bledsoe, Carol J. 322,265 Bledsoe, Susan 313 Blitt, Casey David ....49,399,372,60 Bliwas, Ronald Lee 372 Block, Barbara 408,134 Block, Carl C. 344 Bloodhark, John 391 Blom, John Durward 46,365 Bloom, Billye J. 410 Blount, Hugh G. 194,362 Blue, Susan Chandler 380,326 Bluestone, Victor B. 208 Bodily, Kregg Hogan 392,401 Bohnet, Richard H. 366 Boileau, Linda Ann 310 Boileau, Sharon L. 310 Bolander, Shyrl S. 385 Boles, Sharon Lee 321 Bolerjack, Bill Lee 191 Boll, Roger Wayne 63,65,358,62,292 Bombel, George A. 162,164,169,233 Bommer, Gene A. 339 Bonacci, Nick Louis 407 Bond, Arthur P. 406 Bond, Larry Keith 401 Bondioli, John Edw. 65 Bonsey, Kay Dian 322 Boonstra, Sandra M. 409 Booth, Barbara Anne 62,324 Booth, Beverly Jean 324 Booth, George E. Jr. 208 Borchard, John V. 156 Borchers, Kathleen 306 Born, Betty K. 65,412 Borowiec, Matthew Wm. 201 372 Branham, Jo Ann ....46,235,60,324 Brar, Amarjit S. 185 Bray, David B. 162,343 Bray, Elgin A. 352 Bray, Judith Ann 306 Bray, Martha Ann 381 Breck, William Dan 358,268,269,267 Breckler, William E. 254 Bredloe, Barbara Ann 67,308 Breenls, Mike 388 Breinig, Howard R. 254,262 Brennison, Wm. Eugene 360 Bretz, Robert Howe 366,271 Brewer, Margaret E. 401 Brichta, Louis F. 407 Brichta, Roger L. 348 Bricker, Edward H. 264 Bridewell, Robert W. 365 Bridges, John David _208,158,234 Briggs, Mary Helen 375,52 Briggs, Mary Lynn 319 Brilhart, David Neil 389 Brill, Jere Jan 381 Brimhall, Arthur R. 401 Brimmell, John F. 162,233,366,59,413 Bringhurst, Lynne P. 322 Brinkerhoff, Spencer 185,189,339 188 Briscoe, James W. 352 Briscoe, John Ed. 254 Briscoe, Wm. Robert 185,360 Briskman, Bonny Sue 328 Brockelsby, Judies L. 308,52 Brockman, Sherry R. 412 Brodney, Rozann G. 380 Brody, Michael S. 360 B romfield, John R. 360 Brookhart, Theodore 366 Brooks, Beverly A. 174 Brooks, Edwin E. Jr. 233,346 Brooks, James B, 343 Brooks, Sarah S. 230 Brown, Barbara Ann 384 Brown, Barbara Mann 191 Brown, Carlton E. 344 Brown, Evelyn H. 310 Brown, Gail Diane 318 Brown, James W. 366 Brown, Jane P. 174 Brown, Judith K. 310 Brown, Lewis L. 368 Brown, Luther 3rd 162 Brown, Marsha Kay 324 Brown, Nancy Ellen 54,208,59,318 Brown, Peter H. ................ 368 Brown, Robt. Eugene 285 Brown, Robert F. 402 Brown, Ronald Owen 352,407,408 Brown, Terry Allen 365 Brown, Wm. Henry Jr. 346,273,275 Browne, Alexander C. 273 Browne, Donna Rae 322 Brownwell, Patricia 47,316 Bruce, Cicardi A. Jr. 356 Bruce, Donald Howard 348 Bruce, Mary Elaine 328,401 Bruckner, Richard N. 389 Brunk, Michael D. 264 Bryant, Paul French 346 Bryce, Ben N. 338,401 Bryfogle, R. Charles 402 Bryson, Nancy W. 174,316 Bubala, Joseph E. 254 Buchanan, Charles W. 362 Buckner, Harry P. 366 Buckwald, Robert D. 162 Buckwalter, Jean L. 63,67,65,412 Buchwalter, Sue 313 Buehrer, Richard I. 401 Bugdanowitz, Richard 331,374 Bumpus, Carole Nan 314 Bunch, Alan McKinley 341 Bunch, James R. 208,215,212 Bunker, James F. 403 Bunney, Brian Lewis 158,400 Burch, Agnes Ann 174,316 Burch, Betty P. 314 Burch, Frank Kimball 285 Burch, Rosemary E. 313 Burgett, Elizabeth A. 174,403 Burggraaf, Pieter S. 365 Burk, Diana S. 208,303,324 Burk, Donald Wayne 344 Burke, Florence Reed 381,318 Burke, John Patrick 78 Burke, Lawrence Jsph. 256 Burke, Richard Alan 388 Burkhart, Ford N . 74 Burling, Diane P. 383,410 Burner, Dale Richard 341 Burnett, Barbara A. 306,134 Burns, Jack Patton 189 Burns, Thomas B. Jr. 233 Burr, Milton E. Jr. 162 Burris, Grace Mary 230 Burrows, Barbara A. 177 Burstiner, Allen Ira 340 Burton, Richard Mich. 400 Burtless, Lewis G. 394 Burton, Lee Handley 162,358 Burton, Lloyd 229 Burton, Margaret L. 174,324 Burwell, Louise B. 381 Busacker, Barbara E. 384,328 Busby, Marven Leland 338,401 Busenbark, Mary F. 378 Buss, James Harvey 350 Bussey, Janis Ann 322 Bustamante, Fredi M. 346 Bustamante, Rudy 44 Buthod, Geraldine H. 225,410 Butlerfi Barbara J. 406,381 Butler, Bruce Wm. 185,399 Butler, Carolyn T. 174,316 Butler, L. Nelson III 350 Butler, Nancy Jane 316 Butler, Toby Shelton 379 Butterworth, Terry A. 306,383 Butterworth, Todd A 352,283 Buzby, Lynn Virginia 382 Buzzini, Carol Lee 326 Byrd A. Ruddell 407 c Cadmus, Margaret L. 412 Cagalj, Mitchell J. 54,59 Cain, Sidney C. 169 Caine, Karen Louise 63,313 Calahan, George 223 Caldwell, Conrad C. 403 Callender, Nancy L. 174,308 Callison, Suzanne 322 Calta, Godfrey A. 254 Calvin, Barbara Ann 324 Calvin, Christine 199 Camarena, Dionicia 399 Camie, John Joseph 254 Camp, Robert Stephen 337 Campbell, George L. 346 Campbell, Robert D. 283 Caniglia, Gerald A. 208,365 Cannon, Hiram A. 344 Cantey, Thayer 322 Cappelletti, Sybil A. 148 Caraway, Betty W. 376 Card, Helen Valerie 318 Card, Michael S. 162 Carden, John Klock 394 Cardon, Joanne L. 401 Carey, Charles E. 360 Carleton, Susan R. 402 Carlisle, Charles R. 208,216 Carlisle, Dick 408 Carlisle, Robert L. 387 Carlson, Glenn H. 356 Carlson, Karin Ann 310 Carlson, Loris Ann 306,405 Carlson, Richard H. 365 Carlson, Vicki J. 67,376,321 Carman, Victor C. 348 Carney, John B. Jr. 400 Carney, John T. Jr. 235,254 Carpenter, Donald D. 63 Carpenter, Gerald E. 362 Carpenter, Phyllis J. 401 Carr, Michael Louis 341,343 Carr, Richard E. 170 Carr, Susanne C. 197,316 Carrillo, Irene D. 235,324 Carriveau, Ronald S. 352 Carroll, F. Michael 51,63,365,50 Carroll, Timothy B. 403 Carruth, Susan W. 174,84,134,314 Carter, Margaret L. 378 Carter, Richard G. 346 Carter, Tommy Joe 338 Cartmell, Sandra Lee 46,308 Cartwright, Jackson 156 Case, Gary Russell 46,63,65,341,62,330 Cashion, Michael E. 208,388 Casillas, Ernest Y. 337 Cassel, William M. 365 Cassirer, Frank C. 372 Catherall, Michael H. 163 Catlin, Edith Mary 63,322,65 Catlin S. Petite .54,174,322,52,59 Cavner, J. Paul 401 Cayce, Forster S. 156,344,283 Caywood, Walter E. 401 Celli, Thomas 273 Chadwick, Douglas P. 410,406 Chadwick, Harriet M. 310 Chadwick, Louise B. 174,310 Chambers, Robert E. 350,287 Chambers, Robert G. 341 Chandler, Jane A. 174,321 Chang, Hsiung C. 411 Chang, Jeanne Chu 409 Chapman, Betsy Lynn 409,328 Chapman, Harry D. III 170 Chapman, Linda Leta 409 Chapman, Richard Wm. 368 Chapman, Stephen A. 344 Chapman, Wayne A. ..44,174,358 Chard, Robert A. 201 Charters, Bruce H. 368 Chatwick, Doug 158 Chavez, Anthony E. 162 Cheairs, Sue Ellen 326 Cheatham, Linda Jean 138 Chelberg, John Rbt. 344 Cheney, William T. 354 Chenoweth, Greg R. 352 Cherry, James R. 362,287 Cheske, Stanley L. 163 Chesnut, Parralee M. 403,328 Ches ser, Jon Eli 264 Chester. Gilbert W. 358 Chewning, Lucile Ann 174,313 Chiate, Barton M. 372 Chiate, Gary Alan 372 Chilberg, Marjorie J. 322 Choate, John Stephen 413 Choo, Sang Hyun 407 Chrisco, Larry J. 412,159 Christensen, Karen L. 306 Christensen, Sharon 316 Christenson, C. C. 174,318 Christmann, Catherin 375 Christofk, Robert R. 47,354 Christy, Mary Marsha 50,51,265,322 Christy, Teodore R. 254,261,263 Chuppa, Paul A. ....50,54,370,31 Chuppa, Rosalie Jean 306,405 Church, Constance J. 399 Church, Donna Lee 64,379,314 Churchill, Clinton R. 358 Ciampa, Louise 403,310 Clampitt, Stuart M. 354 Clancy, Donna Jane 375,313 Clarey, Frederick J. 368 Claridge, James Duan 401 Clark, Carol Jean 321 Clark, David Elson 412 Clark, Douglas H. Jr. 356 Clark, Douglas 0. 412 Clark, Henry C. III 174,346 Clark, Laurence P. 368 Clark, Sandra S. 191,316 Clark, Terry Eugene 222 Clarkson, Curtis W. 222,221,223 Claus, Lidia Elena 322 Clausen, Marc Edward 156 Clausen, Monte C. 96,141,270,268,267 Clayton, Nancy A. 208,306,303 Cleaves, Linda M. 310 Clelland, Michael R. 348 Cleveland, Charlotte 399,380 Cleveland, Rodney H. 346 Clevenger, Sara L. 322 Clikeman, Peter A. 350 Cline, Barry B. 201 Cline, Edward P. 189 Cline, Sally E. 53,54,50,59 Clinter, Karen L. 314 Clish, Ernest G. Jr. 390 Cloeman, Joanne 410 Close, James Andrew 234 Clover, Dee Ann 324 Coady, Diana Jean 191 Cochella, Carol Eliz. 318 Cochran, Louis B. 401 Cochran, Norris W. 352 Cochrane, David R. 341 Coddington, Stewart 163,169,341 Cohen, James Philip 331 Cohon, Melvin L. 374 Cohn, Patti Jo 63,65,326 Cohn, William Lee 374 Coiner, Kenneth Chas. 409,166 Colangelo, Arthur R. 60,61 Colbert, Maria Y 174 Cole, Marshall Bert 374 Colell, Bruce R. 209 Coleman, Charles D. 188 Coles, Nancy Lynn 310 Collette, William R. 185,232,234,356 Collings, Robbie 174,71,132,109,134,326 Collins, Caryl ' L. 412,410 Collins, Donald J. 215,188 Collins, Jackson Guy 343 Collins, Leslie M. 387 Collins, Michael 340 Collingsworth, Wm. Lee 400,397 Collor, Gail H. 163,318 Colonna, Ronald R. 158,394 Coltrin, Carol C. 403 Coltrin, Charles B. 403 Colwell, James Wm. 352 Comba, Alan Randolph 409 Confar, Thomas G. 346 Conger, Bradley Hall 368 Conley, Diana Joan 403 Conley, Francis Jos. 403 Conlisk, Lester C. 368,401 Conn, Phoebe Jane 306,138 Connelly, Carole 328 Connelly, Paul 360 Conner, Earl Pat 366 Conover, George S. 209,366,59 Conradi, Carlene 409,310 Conradi, Dennis W. 186,187 Conroy, Mary 265,324 Conroy, Penelope T. 324 Contzen, Sally Lyle 314 Contzen, Susie Marie 314 Conway, Christopher 403 Conwell, Gail 313 Bosse, A. J. 391 Bostic, Carlton R. 246 Bourne, Kenneth J. 401 Bouschor, Barbara L. 142,405 Boutell, George Wrig 293 Bowe, Barbara Lyn 174,326 Bowen, Ted B. 48,208,69,354 Bowles, Thomas Edw. 358 Bowman, John Thomas 388 Bowman, Penny Donna 324 Bowman, Sharon Ann 381 Bowser, Ronald E. 390 Boyd, R. David 294 Boyer, Charles G. 191,81 Boyer, David George 234,389 Boyer, Edgar 271 Boyle, Patricia F. 313 Boyle, Sharon Rose 403 Boys en, Lolita Lynn 379,321 Braatz, Robert W. 223 Bradbury, James C. 358 Bradbury, Wm. Scott 408 Braden, Robert M. 368 Bradford, Michael E. 343 Bradley, Carolyn A. 63,46 Bradner, John Jr. 410 Bradshaw, Marvin Rbt. 360 Bradshaw, Thomas H. 285 Bragg, Rodney Lees 159 Brake, Leland S. 346 Brammer, James Wm. 344 Branch, Janet Lewis 322 Brand, Virginia M. 313 Brandenburg, Stanley 370 Brandt, Conrad R. 362 Brandt, Ronald Wm. Cook, Chas. Anthony 233 Cook, Charles E. 267 Cook, Kenneth Joe ....254,413,261 Cook, Lew Roy 201 Cook, Theadore Lee 358,413,63,279,280,283 Cook, Wm. Foster 164,386,374 Coon, Malcolm S. 337 Coons, Sharon Lee 401 Cooper, Alex L. 163 Cooper, Barry A. 408 Cooper, Diane Eliz. 306 Cooper, James K. 163,337 Cooper, Janice I. 165,168,167 Cooper, Wilson Edw 294 Copeland, Evelyn G. 413 Copeland, Thomas A. 387,294 Coppa, Jon B. 209,212,389,407 Coppess, Susan Kay 405 Corcoran, Timothy J 331,344 Cordano, Jim John 343 Corkhill, Marilyn A. 310 Corn, Betty Jane 325 Cornell, Gail Diane 380 Cornell, Keith R 413 Corrales, Hector M. Correa, Eduardo Q.....156,374,393 Costich, Margaret C. 383,313 Cotterman, Linda 326 Cottrell, Ronald G. 158,23 4 Couch, Wm. Stone 164,169,413 Coulson, Susan C. 326 Coulter, Carole 173,325 Coulter, Elizabeth E. 405 Coulter, Toni P. 224 Cousland, Harold R. 387 Coutchie, Robert S. 368 Covey, Richard H. 370 Cowen, Judith A. 197,321 Cox, David L. 331,346 Cox, James Murray 390 Cox, Randall T. 356 Coyle, Nancy Ann 54,174,318 Coznofsky, Melvin 393 Craft, Martha M. 382 Craig, Julie Ann 325 Craig, Mildred 399 Cram, Susan Wright 313 Crampton, Don Paul 352,279 Crane, Van Courtney 360 Crawford, Brooke M. 403,381 Crawford, Hal W. 212 Crawford, Leslie P. 223,188 Crawford, Stephen P. 399,362 Creith, Richard C. 358,63 Crenshaw, Bernardine 209 Criddle, Ernest David 410 Crider, Louis Henry 408 Crimmon, Gayle 401 Crismon, Ronald L. 201,401 Crockett, Mary E. 197,314 Crofts, Louis F. 366 Crosby, Patricia Ann 52, 313 Crotsley, Richard E. 368 Crouch, Judith Ann 174,321 Crowe, Robert Lewis 386 Crowell, David N. 209 Crowell, Paul 356 Cruz, Ernest R. 216,229 Cuison, Linda 402 Culbertson, James T. 386 Cuneo, Karen Jane 313 Cumming, Mary Lou 175,321 Cummings, Anne S. 325 Cunningham, Gary L. 362 Cunningham, Larry L. 391 Cunningham, Walter T. 370 Cuppe, Donald Lenes 362 Curran, Robert D. 371 Currie, Susan E. 209,325 Currie, Thomas Rollo 413 Currie, Wm. Ernest 362 Curtis, Michael A. 344 Cuthbertson, Alice A. 313 - D - Daasch, Edward F. 271 Dabney, Christina G. 374,379 Dabney, William B. 390 Daggett, Susan Mary 409,412,403,230 Dagley, John Carl 399 Dahlquist, Eugene M. 254,388,273 Daigle, Robert V. 409 Dailey, Elsie M. 175 Dailey, Winifred L. 409 Daly, John Wm. Jr. 401,62 Dalzell, James Edwin 365 Dalzell, Thomas S. 365,279 D Ancona, Alfred E. 372,62 Danenhauer, Edwin H 341 Danglade, Anne S. 407 Daniel, Frances Kay 164,168,306,384 Daniel, Wilton J. 185,343 Daniels, Catherine L. 383,318 Daniels, Karen Lee 383,316 Daniels, Marsha E. 383 Daniels, William E. 191,346 Darbury, Philip 390 Darcy, Michael L 409 Dardis, Frederic J. 403 Darel, Roth 408 Darnall, Judith Lee Darrow, A. Ann 175,235,140,97,316 Daugherty, David J. 253 Daugherty, Louis E. 407 Daugherty, Michael 352 Dauk, Regis Albert 365,267 Davenport, Richard E. 366 Davidson, John S. 401 Davidson, Lester 48,163,73 Davidson, Philip H. 360 Davis, Andrea Lee 66,378 Davis, Bobby Don 81 Davis, Charles H. 358 Davis, Franklin R. Jr. 209,343,285 Davis, Gretchen F. 313 Davis, Joette M. 175,314 Davis, Kathy 401 Davis, Margaret E. 406,381 Davis, Mary Jeanette 308,199 Davis, Robert E. 356 Davis, Roberta Ann 175 Davis, Ruth Leona 382,67,406,62 Davis, Thomas J. 202,277 Davis, Vicki Ann 314 Davison, Curtis P. Jr. 381,316 Davison, Valerie A. 400,412 Davison, William M. 356 Dawson, Ann K. 381 Dawson, Gary Lee 358,277 Dawson, Julie 306 Dawson, Wayne Edw. 215,337,330 Day, John David 390 Day, Marshall Robt. 252,209,333 Day, Patricia Louise 375 Dayne, Duke 386 Dea, George J. 411 Dea, Stanley Jepong 215,189,411,188 Deak, Gary Frank 366,277 Deal, Gail 412 Dean, Gregory B. 413 Dearing, James W. 371 Decker, Paul W. 163,233,366 Decker, William Jae 394,267,279 Dedders, Jane 314 Deddens, Mary P. 314 Dedrick, Mary Pamela 383 Deeley, Pat 401 Deem, Marcia Lu 406 Dees, Jean R. 175 Degroot, John Alden 346 Dehlinger, Donna M. 403,313 Deines, Frederick W. 350 Dela, Graza Rudolph 368 Delaney, John Joseph 350 De la Ossa, Mario H. 393 DeLavina, Miriam 216,382 Delbridge, Dorothy E. 175,403 Del Duca, Sharon C. 46,308 Del Favero, Dean E. 392 Delfs, Thomas E. 163 Delgado, Myrna Ann 384 De Lucio, Felipe A. 407 Demaeyer, Martha L. 318 Demchak, Mary M. Deming, Penelope A.._383,374,321 Deming, Robt. Nui 352 De Mott, Harriet A. 163,168 Dempster, Larry L. 385,366 De Nardo, Joseph M. 163,161,162 Deniston, Douglas R. 346 Denn, Bonnie B. 409 Dennett, Gage 53,60,52,321 Dennis, Diane Eliz. 144 Dennis, Harry J. 209 Dentino, Bonnie Rae 377 De Pinto, Linda D. 175,58,308 Derby, Lynn 310 Derby, Newton B. 185,337,402 Derose, Bernadette L. 381,313 De Sonia, Dave H 264 Despain, Anona 401 De Spain, Charles B. 406 Detweiler, Kenneth L. ....185,371 Deutsch, Larry N. 372 Devere, John Thomas 394 Devlin, Sarabelle M. 191 Devner, Jon Lawrence 287 De Vore, James C. 185 Diamond, Kenneth B. 202 Diamond, Sheldon D. 371 Diamos, Clay G. 270 Diaz, Adolfo F. 227,229,228 Dice, Mary Jane 175 Dickason, Thomas C. 354 Dickey, Carol Fay S. 225 Dickey, John Robert 234 Dickey, Romay Jean 382 Dickinson, Kent 371 Dickson, Michael M. 344,60 Dicus, Robt. Lawrence 358,60 Diehl, Dorothy May 378,316 Dieringer, Sharon M. 310 Dietz, Charles B. 372 Diller, Jacqueline L. 375 Dillon, J. Richard 163,366 Di Lorenzo, Fred L. 185,346 Diment James E. Jr. 337 Dineff, Beverly E. 379 Dingwall, Bennett T.._164,233,337 Dinnin, Roger Edward 340 Dinsmore, Philip W. 350 Dircks, Margo Suzann 378 Dishinger, Susan M. 314 Dithridge, Andrew M 365,287 Ditzen, Jerald Edw. 343 Dixon, Robert Leslie 352 Doan, Judith L. 383 Dobrick, Katherine L. 192,318 Doerflinger, David A. 356 Dole, Chas. Herbert 356 Dolgaard, Keith E. 164 Donahue, Diane Carol 314 Doner, Howard Calving 402 Donohue, Rory James 78,408 Donovan, Alice L. 308,381 Doolan, James F. 227 Doolen, Edward Wm. 358,271 Doolen, Mary L. 54„175,235,325 Doolittle. David H. 352 Dora, Judythe Anne 325 Doran, Donald D. 365 Doran, Duane Ellan 310 D ' Orazio, Joan C. 310 Dorman, Elda Eliz. 379 Dorsey, Janet Eileen 406 Dorsey, Joan 175,378,407,138 Doty, Stephen Alan 285 Doubet, Charles R. 331,365 Doubet, Nan C. 326 Doud, Mary Madeleine 328 Dougherty, Bernard J. 209 Douglas, Edward W. 202 Douglas, Maryann 328 Douglas, Robert V. 264 Douglass, Lloyd L. 254 Douglass, Rebecca J. 175 Dow, Jo Ann M. 175 Dow, Paul Albert 362 Dow, Phoebe Ann 375 Dow, Richard A. 185,66,356 Dowd, Douglas F. 233,343 Dowd, James Patrick 343 Dowdle, Steven Leon 400 Downey, Gary Edward 358 Downey, William G. Jr. 358 Doyle, Michael E. 356 Drachman, Joy J. ' 325 Draper, Richard P. 227,228 Drudge, Barbara Kay 65 Dryden, Penelope 164 Dubin, David Joel 372 Dubuy, Henry E. 197,235,234 Du Cote, Audrey M. 199 Duffey, Nancy J. 175,318 Duffy, Arthur B. Jr. 386 Duke, Diane 310 Dukes, Robert J. Jr. 389 Dulaney, Richard P. 354 Dunbar, Allan Robt. 185,360 Dunbar, David L. 170 Dunbar, Kimball H. 387 Duncan, Donna Ann 400 Dunlap, Daniel S. 344 Dunn, Jimmie Ellis Dunn, Larry Wayne 279,280,281 Dunn, Peter George 44,63,66,343,62,330,303 Dunning, Sharon B. 209,321 Duntley, Geraldine M. 322 Duplain, Jan Eliz. 326 Durfee, Penelope A. 383,313 Durham, Judith E. 377 Dussair, Robt. Kent 164,348 Duwe, Marilyn Irene ....63,62,318 Dye, Samuel Douglas. 391,401 Dykeman, Jill 322 Dyson, Richard F. 210 - E - Eagar, Arthur Lloyd 401 Eales, Nancy Ann 402 Earhart, LeRoy K. 187,401 Earle, Robert 387,409 Earley, Mary Beth 50,51,63,65,325 Eastburn, Ronald J. 343 Eastin, Harold E. 175,365,59,285,287 Eastman, Denny E. 409,403 Eckert, Jerry B. 44,156,354 Eckert, Richard L. 229,228 Eckman, Richard 0. 400,387 Economidis, Thomas 192 Edberg, Barry 164,372 Edgar, Judith Ann 63,52,321 Edgington, Norman C. 164 Edie, Patricia Ann 326 Edlund, Philip A. 44,45,365,60,166 Edstrom, David John 356 Edwards, Ann 314 Edwards, Grace C. 314 Edwards, James K. 47,368 Edwards, Paul T. 156 Edwards, Richard M. 408 Edwards, Susan 175,322 Edwards, Thomas A. 408 Edwards, Virginia M. 210,322 Elgin, Joseph J. Jr. 164 Eighny, Lee W. 368 Eisenbeiss, Carol L. 325 Eisenfeld, Sidney 175 Ekblad, Joan M. 210,235,321 El-Afandi, Mohamed H. 407 Elers, Liza 179,306 Elias, John B. 352 Elliott, Clifford R. 229,228 Elliott, Gordon N. 156,350 Elliott, James M. 390 Elliott, Kim 313 Ellis, Anna C. 314 Ellis, John William 369 Ellis, Robert E. 156 Ellis, Sandra Lee W. 380 Ellis, Vernon Dean 164,358,413,59,330 Ellison, Harold C. 340 Ellisworth, Jean Ned 401 Elmore, Genie Teague 308 El Naggar Mohamed M. 407 Elner, Steward C. 352 Elrod, Clyde A. 331 Elzey, Michael B. 185 Embry, Fred Aylette 331,365 Emerson, Marielyn V. 378,410 Eng, Jean Sue 229 Engel, Barbara A. 175 English, Lou Ann 401 English, Michael J. 362 English, Pat Van 157,159 Englund, Walter D. 360 Enloe, Norris C. 358 Enneking, John 391 Epp, Paul Morris 374 Eppenberger, K. C. 210 Eppstein, Robert W. ....39,202,204 Epstein, Judith Ann 405 Erbe, Nancy Ann 325 Erenfeld, Peter H. 365 Erickson, Jon Martin 360 Erickson, Mary 379 Erickson, Sheralyn V. 380,310 Ernst, Michael Roger 346 Ernst, Patricia Ann 374 Eron, Joseph H. 399,374 Erskine, Blain F. 185,354 Erwin, William M. 352 Eskew, Leta J. 402 Esparza, Robt. A. 394 Estabrook, Dean M. 84 Estes, Edward W. 366,273 Estrada, Nick P. 185,186,187 Ettinger, Leonard J. 223 Evan, George 164,339 Evans, Daniel 210,356 Evans, Rebecca L. 210,399,384 Evans, Robert John 356 Evans, Thomas Redd 386 Everett, Joyce J. 175 Everett, Susan Marie 405 Evers, Quentin H. 340 Ewart, Phillip S. 192,84 Ewing, Judith Ann 412,138 Ewing, Rebecca L. 378 Ewing, Ronald A. 358 Ewing, Russell C. 358 F- Fahey, John James 170 Fainer, Mitchell 391 Fairholf, Lawrence 264 Fales, Nancy Bolst 62 Falik, Joan Rita 175,378 Falkenhagen, Jan F. 185,341 Falkow, Richard S. 234 Fall, Irma J. 168 Fanoe, Susan Jean 313 Farley, Diane 378,314 Farman, Richard Robt. 267 Farquer, Sharon B. 409 Farrell, John David 356 Farver, Gary Gene 391 Fassnacht, Carol J. 376,399 Faucett, Kennth Ray 389 Faulks, Jimmy Don 254,259 Feasel, Hal B. 165,254,365 Feil, Lin Bernard 343 Feldheim, Richard M. 58,54,165,66,372,330,303 Feldman, Rhoda L. 80 Feldman, Robert H. 165,339 Feldman, Robert M. 235 Fellows, Helen C. 210,384 Feltner, Kurt C. 395 Fenelon, Ronald H. 223 Fennelly, Nancy L. 308 Fenn, Lloyd B. 157 Fensky, ' Linda Jane 379,314 Fenstermaker, Lois A.._..63,70,326 Fenwick, JoAnne 325 Fenzi, Chas. Cammillo 410 Fergus, Gayle R. 314 Ferguson, Anna Lee 211 Ferguson, Emily Jane 325 Ferguson, Jeffry 0. 366 Fernandez, Carmen R. 376 Fernley, Diane 325 Ferrell, Oscar Lugo 185 Ferrell, Sterling P. 346 Fick, Robert Charles 348 Fickas, Donald E. 352 Ficzeri, Irma E. 409 Fiedler, Donald B. 264 Fifer, Harvey Ralph 352 Fifield, Fred L. 352 Fifield, Robert W. Jr. 46,358 Fike, Richard E. 210 Filer, Armand Jay 185 Filiatrault, Thomas 165 Finch, Don Kent 399 Finch, Mary Ann 406 Fine, Carol 380 Fine, Cecil 372 Fineberg, Donald 374 Finerman, Jesse Roy .......... 39-9,374 Fink, Pauline F. 175 Finkelstein, G. R. .......... 55,176,59 Susan Lynn 325 nnern, John D. 362 Finney, Mary Susan Finster, Charles D. Fiore, Robert Steve Fischer, Douglas R. Fish, Milton Myron Fisher, Jeffrey X. Fisher, Kaye Anna Fisk, Barbara G Fitchett, Dan Lewis Fiterman, Martin M. Fitz, John Edward Fitzgerald, Michael Fitzpatrick, Paul J. Flaherty, Robt. Thom. Flanagan, Joseph E. Flanagan, Kathleen Fleischer, Isabelle Flemming, Timothy P Fletcher, Ann Lenore Fletcher, Kathy Ann Flickinger, James R. Flickinger, Jane Ann Flint, Bill Flint, David Bryant Flint, Valerie H. Flores, Dick Gus Flynn, Wesley T. .268,266,267,269 Fogltance, Jerry C. 401 Foiles, Carl L. 208 Folk, Roberta Rae 383,321 Folk, Sara Herron 310 Foltz, Carolyn Jean 321 Fones, Kenneth K. 348 Fones, Donald W. 348 Fong, James Y. 411 Fontaine, Judith Mar 403 Foote, Garvin B. 341 Forbes, Joyce Elmer 270,268,267 Ford, John Robert 354 Fordham, Rebecca Ann 306 Forger, Phyllis Jean 383 Forman, Beverly Luci 379 Forster, James G. 229 Forster, Sally S. 55,59 Forsyth, Stephen F. 341,62 Forsythe, Richard N. 265,389 Fortes, Miriam 376 Forwood, David F. 354 Foster, Douglas 407 Foster, Gail Adele 308 Foster, Gary Leon 352 Foster, James Lewis 271 Foster, Nathan R. 368 Foster, Richard A. 368 Foster, Thomas C. 202 Fouse, John Glenn .388,264,277 Fowler, Judith M. 176,325 Fox, Janice Louise 210 Fox, Kenneth N. 186 Fox, R. Michael 343 Frailey, Patricia P. 410 Frakes, Robert 403 Frakes, Zada Lynne 310 Francom, Paul Glen 187 Francom, Stanley G. 341 Franecke, Louis S. 388 Frank, Jack Lee 372 Frank, Mason Larry 366 Franklin, Pamela Ann 376 Franklin, Wm. S. 170 Frannea, Jim L. 402 Frans, Robt. Paul 385 Franz, Richard H. 356 Franzel, Clifford B. 374 Fraps, Virginia Lee 211 Fraser, Harold R. 391 Frazier, Donald S. 401 Frazier, Jane Anne 306 Fredenburg, Carol M. 197,328 Free, Nathan Allen 287 Freedman, Richard S. 331 Freeman, Norman R. 1I 344 Freer, Patricia Jane 168 Freiberg, Murray 141,374 Fresh, Ellen Lea 328 Fried, L. Richard Jr. 366,288 Friedman, Michael A. 400,372 Friend, Roger K. 360 Frisch, Edw. Gustav 391 Fritsch, James Edw. 358 Fritz, Jack H. 165,366,413 Fritz, Jeffrey R. 366,63 Fritz, Robert Paul 366 Frye, Wm. Keith 267 Fuchs, Elaine R. 192 Fuentes, Gilberto E. 385 Fuhrman, Peter John 371,413 Fuller, Audrey Ellen 308,378 Fuller, Gary James 371 Fuller, Joan Anne 67 Fuller, Judith C. 210,212,265,318,303 Fuller, Theodore J. 366 Fulton, Alan William 403 Fulton, Arch William 331,371 Fulton, William John 343 Funderburg, John K. 356 Furman, Nancy Eliz. 379 Furney, Harry Ray 330 - G -- Gabriel, Richard T. 192 Gagnon, Gretchen A. 321 Gaines, Haydon D. 337,407 Galigher, Mildred Ann 376,374 Gallagher, George M. 161,164,170 Gallagher, Suzanne C. 321 Gallardo, Leonor N. 409 Gallego, Yvonne E. 409,405 Gallen, Marjorie Fay 385 Gallup, Lana Jo 62,310 Gallup, Sherry A. 192,310 Galvin, Mary Susan 325 Gammon, Daphne J. 308 Gankas, Franklin C. 371 Gann, Raymond H. 186 Gantt, Penelope Jo 52,318 Garate, Victor 385 Garcia, Anthony 393,264 Garcia, Penelope Y. 382 Garcia, Peter L. 385,407 Gard, Louise H. 165,168 Gardanier, Lawrence 158,401 Gardenhire, Sandra A. 62,310 Gardenswartz, Art. I 372,63,291,279,282,293 Gardner, Alfred L. 210,352 Gardner, Emmit H. 401 Gardner, Jam es B. 165 Gardner, Janette 401 Gardner, Linda H. 409,380,314 Gardner, Mary Ann 210,216,325 Gardner, Sara J. H. 210,212 Garfinkel, Larry A. 374 Garis, Robert C. 255,254,413,259,262 Garner, Jeffrey T. 366 Garretson, Walter H. Garrett, Donald C. Garrett, Marilyn Lee Garrett, Roger Earl Garringer, Danny Lee Garrison, Roy Earl Garrison, Walter Gaskill, Dorothy Gaskin, John Edwards 328 176,321 321 413 362 368 197,326 317 403 348 411,407 411 356 410 377 384 186 413 371 310 350 74 413 202 343 402 401 158 399 Gideon, Katherine L. 176,322 Giesecke, A. Henry 186 Gilbert, Houston 365 Gilbert, Kathleen V. 317 Gilbert, Marilyn 402 Gilbert, Nancy Ann 197,378 Gilbert, Walter E. Jr. 360 Gilbreath, Robt. Gate 348 Gildersleeve, Robert 391 Gillespie, Gary L. 85 Gillespie, John S. 176 Gillespie, Ronald 227,229,228 Gilman, William E. 352 Gilmour, John Fyler 161,164,169,413 Gilson, Bonita L. 412 Gimbel, Si William 264 Gimmestad, Molly C..._.63,67,412 Gin, Jerry Ben 292 Gio, Larry 387 Girard, Phillip R. 331,342 Girdler, Louis Tracy 351 Girdler, Tom Mercer 348 Gitlin, Ellen Sue 62,384 Given, Cordie L. 308 Gladden, Theodore C. 344 Glancy, Kathleen E. 376 Glass, John Burns 356 Glenn, Lloyd W. 358 Glick, Garrie Lynn 313 Glickman, Phyllis R. 210 Glover, Jan Souther 303,326 Glover, Richard M. 233,279 Goar, James Dickie 67,366,413 Goar, Linda Kay 308 Goebel, Mary Lynn 322 Goedhart, Nils David 371 Goehrig, Richard Geo. 394 Goetz, John Herman 254,388 Goff, Darius 360,294 Goldberg, Norton 227,229 Goldblatt, Neal G. 351 Goldman, Marilyn H. 409,405 Goldman, Roberta Sue 383 Goldwater, Michael P. 165,356,58 Gommel, Carroll Jane 325 Gonzalo, Frances Ann 322,375 Gooch, Mary Ellen 382 Good, Paul Lawrence 410 Goodall, Erlita Ann 306 Goode, Patricia 328 Goodfarb, Jay M. 372 Goodfellow, Michael 165,233 Goodman, Edward C. 66,372 Goodman, Frances E. 377 Goodman, Fred Grey 356 Goodman, Gail H. 52 Goodman, Janet 401 Goodman, Richard A. 399,374,407,284 Goodpaster, Harold D. 186 Goodridge, James K. 365 Goodwin, Patricia M. 408 Gordon, Carlton Jr. ....343,148,62 Gordon, Gayle 321 Gordon, Rodney Gene 386 Goretcki, Jack G. 387 Gorlin, Beverly H. 405,62 Gorrell, Frederick T. 408 Gorry, Thomas R. 254 Goss, Nehemiah Hoten 338 Gottlieb, Richard D. 374 Goullabian, Herbert ..186,215,188 Grace, Serafina N. 409 Graff, Ellen J. M. 176 Graham, Donald E. 371 Graham, Patricia Ann 322 Graham, Peter R. 233 Grant, Ann Catherine 376 Grant, James M. 365 Grant Shelley M. 375 Grant, Virgil Edw. Jr. 254,413 Grantham, Robert A. 365 Graves, William T. 210,358 Gray, Charles Vance 368 Gray, David Mac G. 368,284 Gray, David Roger 189 Gray, Dee Ann 50,60 Gray, Gary Webster 229 Gray, Linda Pearl 176 Gray, Lynda Jean 235,265,318 Graze, Arlene Ellen 399 Greco, Michael Robt. 352 412,134 354 387 65 372 368 328 210,303,316 365 386,340 279 365 305 403 408 326 399 170 383,316 63,321 233 318 331,341 371 152 365 368 371 378 63,358,62 366 371 233 308 Gately, Patricia Ann Gates, Karen H. Gates, Nancy Jeane Gauchat, William H. Gout, Jerry Gay, Orville Dell Gaylord, Donna J. Gearhart, Martha A. Geary, John T. Geary, William V. Gee, Franklin Gee, Virginia Geiger, Jerome A. Geller, Lawrence H. Geller, Rita Joy George, Gail Garnet Gerdes, Richard C. Gerhart, Ronald Mark Gerig, Warren Chas. Gernard, Karen Gayle Gerrie, Andrew A. Gershaw, David Alan Gibbens, Clifford A. Gibbons, Boyd IA. Gibbons, Stuart Edw. Gibson, George M. III Gibson, Jerry Gibson, Michael Scot Gibson, Michael T. Greeley, Margaret S. 326 Green, Brian Mack 386 Green, Harold L. 372 Green, Kenneth S. 373 Green, Mary Susan 308 Green, Timothy M. 354 Greenberg, Raymond A. 373 Green, Carole Joyce 66,134 Greene, Michael D. 407 Greenhalgh, Ronald J. 401 Greenstein, Harvey G. 386 Greer, John H. 347 Greer, Rebecca L. 176,322 Greger, Clarke Henry 62 Gregg, Michael E. 306 Gremel, Douglas B. 233,408 Grenig, Jay Edward 390 Grennan, Victoria 406 Griffin, Frank J. C. 347 Griffin, Gwendolyn G. 313 Griffin, James C. 170 Griffin. Roberta 314 Griffith, Susan K. 321 Grimm. Carolyn May 383 Grimwood, Averil K. 381 Grinnell, Dawn C. 384 Grinnell, F. Hugh 186,343 Grisaffe, George C. 234,348 Groenert, Suzanne L. 176,317 Groener, Jack Terry 374,390 Groezinger, Leland 357 Groper, Maureen Jane 379 Grosenbach, John D. 227,229 Gross, Carla Jeanne 381 Gross, David E. 233 Gross, Walter H. 229,228 Grossmann, Louise 52 Gruenberg, Leonard S. 373 Gruendyke, Richard L. 210,354 Guernsey, Karen L. 315 Guertner, Gary Lee 351 Guganig, James H. 164 Guidera, David Jeff 385 Guirey, Caroline R. 64,326 Gulbransen, Buie 318 Gunderman, William 0 385 Gunn, Susan Alice 383,326 Gunther, Charles E. 371 Gunther, Dave M. 344 Gunther, Linda Lee 383 Gurley, Mary Karen _210,75,321 Gustafson, Rosalind 410 Gustafson, Susan J. 148 Gustafson, Terry A. 410 Guthrie, Brian Hugh 391 Gutierrez, Luis G. 273 Gwynn, Mary Hilary 322,375 H Haag, James Martin 354 Haas, Andrea Carol 308 Haas, Carolyn 321 Haas, Linda Lee .265,148,318,145 Haddon, Suzanne Dyer 322 Hadley, Charles 22 Hage, Elizabeth Ann 63,225,65,225,62,314 Hagen, Robert A. 347 Hahn, Karl Austin Jr. 337 Haider, Frank J. 339 Haimov, Haim 186 Haines, Carole A. .211,74,60,52 Halberg, James L. 406 Hale, Diana Helen 165,322 Hale, Edwin D. 365 Hale, Mary Strand 199 Hale, Nancy Eliz. 382 Hale, Sandra Lynne 176,313 Haley, John Richard 358,277 Hall, Brenda Sue 381 Hall, Charles W. 365,63 Hall, Connie Lorane 375 Hall, David C. 343 Hall, James Leslie 371 Hall, Larry J. 341 Hall, Peter Murphy 352 Hall, Richard Kirtle 233 Hall, Susan 321 Hall, Thomas Jay 194 Hall, Wilbert W. 165 Hall, William L. 366 Hallam], Jack D 165,254,366,413 Hallock, Dola R. 378 Halsted, Myra Jean 313 Hamdan, Abdul Aziz S. 407 Hamilton, Frieda B. 211 Hamilton, Janet L. 384 Hamilton, Richard L. 165,343 Hammel, David J. 222,409,223 Hammond, Kathryn L 322 Hamp, Marjorie Ann 378 Hamson, Holly P. 310 Hanchett, Keith S. 338 Hancock, Mildred P. 210 Hancock, Patricia 313 Hand, Peter Bernard 357 Haney, John E. 48,73 Hanhila, Matt 0. Jr. 42,44,48, 55,176,49,233,365,58,279 280 284 Hanley, Lee Thomas 358 Hanna, Mark W. 394 Hansen, Craig Ole 338 Hanson, Diane E. 412 Hanson, Eldon 202 Hanson, Jane Mary 403 Hanson, Janice Lynn 381 Hanson, Johanna L. 210,374 Hanson, John G. 402 Hanson, Terrence M. 360 Hardt, August V. 189,388 Hardt, Elayne Jeanne 401 Hardy, Evelyn K. 385,401 Hardy, Marjorie M. 318 Harkins, Dee X. 387 Harlan, Annita S. 410 Harlan, Thomas 410 Harlow, William C. 351 Harman, Dennis E. 157,366 Harmon, Gary L. 165,235,234 Hain, James M. 351 Harness, Jay Kenneth 371 Harper, Helen Kay 310 Harper, Jane A. 380,318 Harper, Lilah Jones 225 Harrizan, James D. Jr. Harriman, Wm. Peyton 352,292,279 Harrington, Susie A. 383 Harris, Alfred E. 401 Harris, Evelyn J. 177 Harris, Kenneth R. 176,365 Harris, Lawrence R.....365,267,63 Harris, Margaret R. 313 Harris, Marilyn L. 325 Harris, Michael John 403 Harris, Nancy Gail 321 Harris, Phyllis W. 405,381 Harris, Randolph C. 365 Harris, Susan Alice 310 Harris, William Rbt. 413 Harrison, Carol F. 308 Harsch, Karen Ann 328 Harshbarger, Donna M. 403 Hart, Cornelius B. 264 Hart, John Henry 374 Hart, Johnna L. 140,97,328 Hartman, James A. 365 Hartman, John M. 210,354 Hartman, Lana Kae 401 Hartman, Robert Smit 387,366,413 Harvey, Joe D. 352 Harvey, Ronald LeRoy 387,407 Harwin, Gary D. 165,368 Hasher, Thomas A. 210 Haskell, Phyllis A. 176,235,322 Hasseries, Robert A. 44,54,210,397,362,330 Hassett, Chandled J. 366 Hassinger, Emily A. 325 Hastings, Lawrence F. 165,343 Hastings, Melinda Jo 322 Hatch, Russell P. 254,388 Hauer, Janice 314 Naught, Sarah V. 378,318 Naughton, Linda Eliz. 216 Haushalter, Karl A. 234 Hauskins, Judith Ann ..63,134,326 Havelaar, Judith 321 Hawes, Ernest E. Jr. 165,352 Hawgood, Grant B. 277 Hawk, Michael Eug. 264 Hawke, Mary K. 46,322 Hawke, Robert H. 213 Hawkinson, David F. 357 Hawley, William B. 170 Hay, Stephen M. 343 Hayden , Clifford Lee 291 Hayden, Terrence Hugh 399 Hayer, Kathleen 46,47,60 Hayes, Barbara C. 408,313 Hayes, J. Kenneth 35 Hayes, Martha Alice 401 Haynes, John L. 166 Haynes, Sheila 318 Hayes, Helen Louise 384 Hazen, Thomas Carl 354 Head, Alan L. 271 Head, Norma Jean 213 Healy, Raymond V.....213,235,234 Heatherly, Charles L. 386 Heavenridge, Jennifer 381 Hedding, Warren Edw. 273 Heddon, Jon Antisdel 318 Hedlund, Linnea A. 230,314 Heep, Mary Ellen 138 Heflin, Edith Jo 375 Hefner, Ellen F. 176,384,134,328 Heider, Robert E. 354 Heil, Rebecca Ruth 318 Heinkel, Carol 108 Reiss, Rolland Lee 408 Heist, Theodore A. 213 Held, David John 413 Heller, Richard S. 360 Hellsten, William B. 176,351 Helms, Christopher L. 394 Hemming, Wm. Page II 186,187 Henderson, Larry E. 157 Henderson, Myron Rex 390 Hendricksen, Gael E. 318 Hendrickson, Peter S. 165 Hendrickson, Trudy J. 383 Hendrie, Margaret G. 306 Hendry, Gillean R. 322 Hennigan, James M. 366,287 Henriques, Ruth 407 376 Henry, Janet Bernice 326 Henry, Janice Irene Henry, Sharon 177 202 Herbert, Richard J. Heredia, Amelina 213,216 326 Hering, Sharon Irene Herlihy, Nancy M. 213,55,310 Herlocker, Charlotte 164,384 Hernandez, Joe M. 255,254,256, 259,262,263,261,260,279,280 Hernandez, Jose Luz 177 Hernandez, Willie 289,288 Herne, Constance A. 381 Herron, William J. 376,399,373 Herring, Rebecca 405 Herwig, James H. 407 Hespen, Julienne L. 321 Hess, Richard J. 395 Hesser, Peter Mac 365,277 Hettinger, Lawrence 354 Hewitt, William D. 391 Hewitt, Helene Ruth 381 Hiatt, Charles M. 358 Hibbs, Harry Richard 165 Hibbs, John Harold 362 Hickey, Susan Ruth 384 Hickey, Thomas G. 386 Hickman, Carol Ann 63 Hicks, Patrick J. 337 Higginbotham, M. D. 285 Higginbotham, Robert 393,407 Higgins, Cheryl M. 63,382,67,406 Higgins, Sally Edit h 318 Higgins, Walter T. Jr. 403 Higley, Martha L. 306 Higuera, Henry C. 392 Hildreth, Eugene A. 358 Hildreth, Margaret H. 326 Hildt, Robert Boyce 358,279,282 Hilkemeyer, James J. 368 Hill, Alene K. 177,321 Hill, Evelyn Lewanda 3.17 Hill, James Lawrence 390 Hill, Joe Robert 84 Hill, Julie Rowena 377 Hill, Melba J. 62 Hill, Michael Olan 412 Hill, Monte James 366 Hilliard, Barton V. 347 Hilliard, Josephine 328 Hillman, Edwin Rbt. 391 Hillson, Marietta D. 383 Hinchee, Harold Howe 170 Hinderer, Wm. Patrick 165,366,264 Hipsch, Linda Elaine 52 Hire, Holly Lu 308 Hirschler, Emery L. 162,391 Hirt, Frances C. 321 Hively, Salli Ann 308 Hoag, Stefanie B. 310 Hoaglund, Karen L. 405 Hoagland, Richard A. 337 Hoak, Cynthia Aileen 322 Hoak, Linda H. 322,148 Hodge, Judith L. 177,235,165,148,55,326 Hodson, Susan 310 Hodgers, Johnnie H. 241 Hodges, Carl N. 241 Hodges, Charles W. 170 Hodges, Frances Lee 313 Hodson, Susan 310 Hoecker, E. Grant 157 Hoelz, Holly Anne 66,383 Hoffland, Barbara L. 308 Hoffman, Charles R. 188 Hoffman, Mary V. 325 Hoffman, Susanne L. 313 Hofmann, Harry D. 63 Hogan, David K. 223 Hoger, Norman G. 362 Hokuf, Joan N. 197,199,317 Holden, Jeff P. 264 Holden, William B. 360 Holland, Dougla s 402 Holland, Sam Avis 285 Hollenbeck, Richard 357 Holliker, Charles D. 277 Hollinger, Susan Jo 379 Hollis, John Eldon 343 Holloway, Paul W. 63 Hollyday, Este F. 294 Holmes, Arthur R. 409 Holmes, Justin Allen 170 Holt, Sally Ann 213,413,325 Holt, Donna Kay 52 Holt, Linda Dee 322 Honeck, Wm. Charles 392,403 Honkamp, Michael R. 342 Hood, Jacqueline Kay 376 Hood, Jane 177,326 Hood, Thomas Wm. 347 Hooker, George C. 352,148 Hooker, Marcia Lynn 177,322 Hooker, N. Martha 165,169 Hoopes, Jay Nat 189,401 Hopkins, Elizabeth D. 328 Hopkins, Gayle Patri 279,281 Hopkins, John 287 Hopkins, Stephen D. 362 Horn, Katherine Jean 318 Hornby, Richard Dvd. 337 Hornecker, Jeffrey C. 408 Horner, Veronica Ann 408 Horsey, Charles Lee 360 Horton, Charles R. 368 Horton, Patricia L. 378 Horwitz, Lynda R. 177 Hosfield, John N. Jr. 158,186 Hossler, Dave 368 Hostetter, John B. 413 Hotaki, Abdul Hamid 170,407 Hough, Diana Leigh 306 Hough, Melinda Ann 199 Houghton, Thomas M. 352 Houser, Peter Cox 63,366 Housewright, Vernon 215 Householder, Andrew L. 354 Howard, Barbara Rae 46,313 Howard, Llewellyn R. 50,325 Howard, Rodger Lee 365 Howard Sarah Lynn 317 Howell, Frank Edward 192,348 Howell, Terry L. 84 Howey, Charles Edw. 360 Howie, Susan May 318 Howsmon, Alice Ann 177,321 Hoyos, Victor 390,403 Hubartt, William D. 394 Hubbard, Thomas M. 63,366 Hubbard, Veronica M. 216 Hucker, Sharon Ann 314 Huddleston, Janice A. 378,62 Hudson, Dwight G. 254 Hudson, Edwin Jack 279,280,283 Hudson, Jill Adler 322 Hudson, Murray F. 344 Hudson, Pete Henry 233 Hudson, Phyllis R. 55 Huerta, Joe E. 213 Huerther, Vicki Lynn 381,310 Hughes, Barton M. 358,271 Hughes, James Ray 192,369 Hughes, Marsha Gail 321 Hughes, Mary Ann 317 Huhnke, Frances S. 212 Hulick, Norman A. 347 Hull, Carol Lynn 383 Hull, Kenneth H. 362 Hume, Joseph L. 358 Humphrey, Elizabeth 325 Hunsaker, Ralph E. 204 Hunt, Frank Neil 412 Hunt, Helen H. 177 Hunt, Kenneth E. 273 Hunt, Quince Norman 401 Hunt, Sally Louise 322 Hunter, Chas. Hayward 366,63 Hunter, Glenn S. Jr. 391 Hunter, James J. III 354 Hunter, Leslie G. 362 Hunts, Larry David 194 Huntsberry, Jon S. 352,277 Hurlbut, Frances L. 177,321 Huson, Neil Gordon 165,343 Husted, Warren Torn 406 Hutchins, Harriot E...._413,402,328 Hutchinson, Edwin D. 188 Hutchison, Fred A. 366 Hyde, Charles Leo 186 Hydrick, Robert Lee 389 Hyer, Richard V. 391 Hyland, James A. 360 Hyman, Toby Ruth 325 - I - Jannella, George 392 Ide, Carolyn Louise 412 Ide, Timothy Edward 413 Imhoff, Herwart 285 Inderlied, Barbara D. 177,55,46,325 Ingold, Robert F. Jr. 369 Ingraham, Lynne Anne _378,321 Ingraham, Richard L. .343 Ingwalson, James A. 166,162,352,148 Ireland, Richard C. 331,352 Irick, Linda C. 44,48,53,166,49,89,52,59,55 Irish, Anne Theresa 67,326 Irvin, John Huntley 348 Irving, Levis 264 Irwin, Rita P. 399 Ismay, Bill Bruce 284 Israel, Waldo W. 352 Ivey, William H. 365 Izatt, John 0. II 341,401 J- Jaap, William M. 402 Jaccard, Jerry Louis 401 Jackson, Charles G. 157 Jackson, Charles G. 157 Jackson, Donald Hall 354 Jackson, Ed. Tatlow 388 Jackson, Judith Ann 328 Jacobs, Gloria Elise 403 Jacobs, Lionel M. 337 Jacobson, James Pat 65,391 Jacobson, Jay Kee 366,63 Jacobson, Michael C. 412 Jacoby, Peteer Jay 360 Jaggi, Rodolfo 223 James, Steven F. 233 Janda, John C. 213 Janin, Blaine C. 371 Janse, Jan Peter 347,401 Janssen, Menssen 223 Jay, Norman Keith 158 Jayred, Thomas M. 357 Jean, Andrew S. 357 Jeffers, Shirley R. 225 Jeffries, Edwin J. 352 Jeffries, John Edgar 141,58 Jeffryes, Allan E. 343 Jeleski, James G. 371 Jenkin, Rosemary Ann .403,381 Jenkins, Marilyn 376 Jenkinson, Sue A. 177,408,314 Jenks, Marie H. 318 Jensen, Peter Lyman 348 Jeremin, Terri 375 Jernigan, Lee A. 406 Joch, George Edward 365 Jockers, Nancy R. 197 Joe, Stephen 399 Johanson, Gunnar I 408 John, D. Geoffrey 44,58,213,351,55,330 Johns, David Homer 186,358 Johns, Gail 308 Johns. Richard C. 393 Johnson, Alan Vern 393 Johnson, Alan Vern 353 Johnson, Albert J. 271 Johnson, Arthur Wm. I 412 Johnson, Brenda J 306,140,97 Johnson, Constance J. 384,318 Johnson, Daryl F. 371 Johnson, Everett C. 44,186,187,351,55 Johnson, Isaac A. Jr. 84 Johnson, Jane 308 Johnson, Joan K. 213,235,322,137,97,138,59,56 Johnson, Judy Jo 382 Johnson, Karen R. 314 Johnson, Karleen E. 318 Johnson, Linda F. 177,318 Johnson, Lyle Walter 343 Johnson, Marilynn I 177,375,374 Johnson, Michael A. 357 Johnson, Richard A. .202,365,277 Johnson, Robert L. 202,204 Johnson, Wendell A. 186,188 Johnsrud, Richard M. 292 Johnston, Judith W. 177 Johnston, Patricia A. 375 Johnstone, Karl S. .352,279,282 Jones, Dallas R. 186 Jones, Daniel L. 410 Jones, Donald W. 312,347 Jones, Howard Craig 394,402 Jones, Iva Louise 377 Jones, James Milton 60 Jones, Judith E. 197,326 Jones, Lucia Jean 409 Jones, Mary Lenorah 401 Jones, Nancy Anne 326 Jones, Pauline L. 197 Jones, Richard D. 202 Jones, Robert M. 234 Jones, Sharon Kay 325 Jonrowe, Roger K. 358 Jordan, Thomas Joseph 388 Jorgensen, Anne K. 193,322,140,265,56 Jorgenson, Jeffrey J. 369 Joseph, David M. 373 Joseph, Fredrick J. 353 Joslin, Robert Frede 357 Joves, H. Jose Luis 223 Joy, Gerald Alan 389 Juber, Clifford J. 391,407 Jue, Jimmy 65,393,411 Juhl, Barbara Ellen 377 Juhon, Nansoo Lee 407 Jump, Robert Eliot 347 Jurlin Filomena 178 Jury, William H. 166,365 - K - Kafader, Judith Ann 265 Kahn Regina 375 Kahn, Robert Gene 373 Kalil, Gloria E. 403,60,52,313 Kallenberg, Jeffrey 372 Kaller, Bruce E. 166 Kaminski Edward L. 366,389 Kantzler, Elizabeth 324 Karabatsos, Theodore 162 Karmen, Jane L. 47,235,308,60,303 Karp, Leonard I. 47,373,60 Kashman, Howard A. 214,374 Kassner Tom Ross 413 Kasten, Robert W. Jr 369,62,294 Katafiasz, Thomas R. 227,229,228 Katcher, Michael 0. 374 Katz, Jeffry 388 Katz, Michael Norman 340 Kaufman, Judith Ann 178,318 Kaufman, Klaire B. 326 Kaufman, Richard I. 374,389 Kay, Thomas T. 347 Kearney, Kenneth L. 337 Keating, Thomas Wm 352,149 Keck, John Edward 214 Keener, Avery Ann 326 Kegg, Barbara Jean 306 Keil, Molly David 326 Keiller, Danny Lee 65,343,63 Keith, Julie M. 310 Keller, Albert Kent 354 Keller, Janice I. 199 Kelley, Katherine A 318 Kelley, Nancy Lee 47,308 Kelley, Richard T. 166 Kellner, Richard Lee 164 Kellogg, Paul L., III 343 Kelly, James Michael 365,60 Kelly, Nancy Jane 406,62 Kelly, Odie Wayland 393 Kelly, Robert 287 Keltner, Wanda L. 63,67,52,325 Kenan, Charlotte A. 70,71,314 Kendall, Mary Ann Kenley, Gary Markham 254,413,261,260 Kennedy, Jacqueline 313 Kennedy, John Donat 389 Kennedy, Louis J., Jr. 369 Kennedy, Patricia L. 379 Kennelly, Wm. J. 166,351 Kenny, Bernard M. 186 Kenski, Henry Conrad 194 Kent, Barbara J. 384 Kent, Ruth Ann 321 Kenyon, Gaile Lynn 265,52,325 Kenyon, Robert Henry 166,366 Kepner, Carolyn E. 178,161 Kerin Edward L. 369 Kerr, Edith Virginia 326 Kerr, Steven Geo. 254,365,261 Kerr, Thomas H. 371,279 Kerrick, Robt. V. 343 Kersey, Donald H. 149 Kershner, Cynthia S. 308 Kerstitch, Alexander 377,284 Kesner, John 166,341 Kessler, Nancy L. 229,227 Kessler, Sheila G. 399,413 Keswani, Chandroo L. 158,407 Khalifah, Rashad A. H. 407 Khan, Hameedullah 407 Khoi, Tran Van 407 Khoshbin, Joan C. 187,214 Khosravi, Abdol R. 157 Kiefer, Peter Gail 387 Killen, John Robt. 360 Killen, Stephanie A. 313 Kimball, Margaret A. 309 Kimball, William C. 369,287 Kimberlin, Mary R. 67,321 Kindig, Charles A. 371 Kindred, Elmer Eug. 388,264 Kinerk, Burton J. 202,366 Kinerk, Nancy B. 178 King, Caroline L. 325 King, Frederick R. 393 King, Kay Ellen 214 King, John Wm. 157,155 King, Keith A. 178 King, Kenneth W. 166,391 King, Michael 357 King, Richard M. 228,227,229 Kingsbury, Keith M. 187,186 Kinietz, Mary F. 325 Kinkaid, Karen Kay 406,408 Kinney, Mary Lynn 310 Kinnison, Wm. Allen 348 Kipperman, Robert H. 344 Kirchheimer, Thomas 371 Kirchner, Frederick 391 Kirchoff, Carolyn J. 314 Kirk, James M. 358,271 Kirkpatrick, Carol A. 84 Kirksey, James Macon 390 Kitchin, James W. 170 Klaiber, Martha E. _214,265, 325 Klamm, Susan Lee 321 Klarney, Terry 313 Klassen, Vuryl Jess 215 Klein, James Donnell 358 Klein, John Van 166,374 Klekner, John A. 166,164 Klepinger, Robert 369 Kline, Charles R. 214 Klinger, Armand D. 166,343 Klock, Cherry 306 Klotsche, John C. 366 Klug, Jean Jewel 306 Klumb, Kay Louise 326 Knapman, Larry N 157,410 Knapman, Susan S. 214 Knapp, Ellyn Bruce 197,322 Knapp, William B. 480 Kniesz, Joan Ann 317 Knight, Carol Kay 376 Knight, Phillip C. 406 Knorpp, Walter B., Jr. Knott, David Keith 254,366,413,260,261 Knotts, Walter S. 222,254,358,413,263,58 Knowles, Ida Janet 178,325 Knox, Barbara Ruth 63,65 Knox, George W., Jr. 344 Knox, Gordon, Jr. 345 Knox, Walter A. 344 Koenigstein, Linda L. 235 Kohfeldt, Frances A. 326 Kohlstaedt, Kathleen 308 Kominek, Maribeth 314 Komorous, Donald J. 351 Koningsor, Robt. L., Jr. 158 Kopald, Evan L. 345 Kopec, Donald F. 229,228 Korn, Robert S. 373 Korvah, James S. 402 Koshelek, Cynthia D. 328 Kositchek, Ellen Lou 381 Koskoff, Marilyn Sue 305 Koss, Robert Edward 178,373 Kosser, Tommy Joe 254,257 Kotovic, Robt. Harris 369 Kotwich, Roland N. 357 Kowalski, Vaughne C. 161,168,169,71,413 Kozlen, Vernon Clark 373 Kraft, Judith F. 321 Kraftmeyer, Carole A. 321 Krajenke, Robt. Wm. 72 Kramer, John Joseph 351 Krans, Patricia Ann 317 Krautter, Carl Edw. J. 406 Krebs, Susan D. 402 Kreisler, Susan Gail 379 Krehnke, David 169 Krepel, Richard Pat 403 Kriegh, James 189 Krissman, Carol D. 399,379 Krivel, Judith Anne 63 Krivel, Richard W. 313 Kroh, Clarence E. 390 Kroh, Clayton Kay 187 Kropf, Pamela M. 52,328 Krucker, Thomas F. 214,358,287 Kruse, James August 371 Kruy, Ung Meng 407 Kubeck, Ronald C. 381 Kuber, Jacqueline E. 322 Kucera, William Dean 409 Kuhn, Margaret H. 178 Kuhn, Rudolf, Jr. 369 Kuhlin, Eugene S. 407 Kumar, Vijayendra ....407,408,223 Kumpe, James C. 352 Kurtz, Michael Louis 389.407 Kwic, Charlotte J. 378,328 Kyl, Jon Llewellyn 63,194,362,303,330 Kyte, Wm. Joseph 366 L- La Belle, Gerald G. 354 LaBrack, Bruce W. 294 Labuzan, Jules M. 285 Lackey, Arrie Jan 314 Lacy, Bonita Gay 306 Lacy, John C. 279,280,283 Ladd, Linda Lou 197,308 Ladigo, Peter Allan 365 Laird, Hugh Edward 228,229 Lamb, Connie L. 306 Lamb, Edithmae W. 178 Lamb, Linda Elaine 328 Lambert, Donna Lee 375,325 Lambeth, Clayton L.._157,159,330 Lambeth, Nada Jo G. 67 Lancaster, Leon Parr 345,294 Landon, Harold F. 358,408 Landon, Susan P. 322 Landreth, Jane E. 383,326 Landry, Clifford J. 386 Lang, Vaughn Olin 170 Lange, Catherine Jul. 403 Lange, Thomas R. 235 Langhus, Adrian M. 188 Lanham, Bruce Albert 352 Lansdale, Edward R. 234,413 Lantin, Linda Lou 399,305 Laos, Anthony George 408 Larrabee, Virginia 314 Larriva, Michael T. 44.49,56 Larriva, Richard 187,352 Larson, Frances M. 309 La Rue, Charles L. 362 Laser, Doris Jean 178 Latham, Linda Ann 322 Laughlin, Virginia 328 Lauricella, John Rbt. 166,360 Lauricella, Paul D. 391,403 La Valle, Janet Ann 317 La Vell, Jon J. 187,393 La Vetter, Reva 64,318 Law, Diane R. 178 Lawless, Michael J. 164,400 Lawrence, Carol M. 407 Lawrence, Sally J. 322,132,109,60,134 Lawrence, Stephen S. 166,352,59,330 Lawrence, Suzanne M. ... 408,149 Lawrence, Ted 264 Lawson, Gillian A. 321 Lawson, Peter 159 Lawson, Wm. Robert 366 Lazzari, Anthony F. 387 Leach, Nancy Lynn 321 Leavitt, Laura D. 193,59,56,134,317 Le Beau, Mary Ellen 403 Lebrecht, Royanna .194,322,108 Lederer, William A. 374 Lee, David C. 408 Lee, Jimmy Lai Get ....228,411,229 Lee, Judith Boyce 318 Lee, Ping 229,227 Lee, Richard Roy, Jr. 345,287 Lee, Theodora 411 Leenhouts, Judith K. 326 Leeper, Barbara Jean 317 Legler, Randall Phar 393 Lehman, Janice M 305 Lehman, Nelson 366 Lehr, Jay Herbert 294 Leihy, Jane Gillan 317 Leigh, Linda Eliz 317 Leiwant, Alan Jon 340 Lemley, Geraldine E. _406,405 Lengenfelder, Eliz H. 168,306 Leno, Sherron Kay 407 Lenoir, James C. 288 Lenoir, William Jeff 289,288 Leonard, David J. 214,373 Leonard, Dwight W. 369 Leong, James T. 214,208 Leprevost, John C. 366 Lerner, Alan Merle 373 Lerner, Judith Diane ....399,65,407 Lernerfi, Sonia Carol 62 Letzkus, Susan 306 Leu, Christine L. 383,325 Lever, Quinta Joy 0. 225 Levin, James Philip 340 Levin, Lawrence R. 42,44,214,373,56 Lewallen, Calvert H. 305 Lewis, Brent L. 352 Lewis, Charles Allen....164,400,235 Lewis, Jeffrey Hugh 366,277 Lewis, Judith J. Lewis, Kenneth J. 166,403 Lewis, Margaret Ann 375 Lewis, Nancy Lee 313 Lewis, Phillip M. 406,408,159,155 Lewis, Sandra S. 178,309 Lewis, Thomas J. 235 Lewis, Walter D. 279,282,283 Lewton, George 357 Libby, Cora Evelyn 144,406 Libby, John P. 158 Liberty, Linda L. 325 Lichtenberger, T. G. 166 Lichter, Robert Jean 357 Liddicoat, Albert M. 362 Liddicoat, Austin H. 166,390 Lieberman, Jerome 393 Lieberman, Laurence 373 Lieberthal, David H. 294 Lien, Joan Sleger 178 Liese, Theodore B. M. 412 Light, Charles James Lim, John 227,229 Lim, Marie E. 178,378 Lim, Maude Luella W. 229,227 Lim, Rebekah Wan-H 441 Lindell, John H. III 161,164 Lindemann, Laura M. 166 Lindloff, Jack S. 402 Lindsay, James Rbt. 170 Lindsey, Michael Lee 412 Lindsey, William B. 347 Linn, Norman 391 Linnemann, Horst 0. 164 Linsenmeyer, Fred J. 390 Linton, Hugh Walter 345 Lipper, Linda Lee 178 Lippmann, Jay Irwin 214 Lipsky, Ronald J. 340 Lissack, John Wm. 410 Little, Mary Eliz. 216,211,67,56,310 Little, Penelope Ann 325 Littlejohn, Susie A. 384 Litts, Bill 402 Livesay, Richard L. _358,292,279 Livingston, Donald E. 234 Lochen, Allen H. 189 Loeffler, George B. 343 Lofton, Gale N. 254,369,388 Loftus, William C. 202 Logan, Grant R. 193,345,330 Logan, Joseph S. 366 Lohr, Richard Lee 403 Lohrey, Judith Ann ..378,199,328 Lombard, Mike Andrew 362 Long, Elizabeth M. 378 Long, John David 254 Long, Jon Edward 358 Long, Jonathan Robt. 366 Long, Lane Leon 366,273 Long, Linda 179,318 Long, Martha Jane 193 Long, Robert Earl 170 Long, Sidonia Luisa 318 Long, William H. 347 Longjohn, Barbara A. 376,72,67,62,326 Lopp, Ruth Ann 197,402 Loper, Judith L. 325 Loper, Pamela Anne 309 Lopez, Gilbert A. 331,339 Lorance, Ellen M. 382 Lorenzen, Fred Josep 400,409 Losey, Roger Stephen 294 Lotz, Roger Colton 412 Lougee, Joseph E. 403 Loughry, Faye Ambler 383,409 Love, Jean Louise 310 Lovitt, David M. Jr. 369 Lowe, Bradford W. ..166,169,337 Lubbers, Judith A. 306 Lubbers. Ruth Ann 179,235,326 Lucked, James H. 412 Ludwig, Carla Karen 381 Lugers, Nancy Lynne 401 Luglan, Daniel David 352 Lukus, Frank W. 284 Lumkes, Elizabeth H. 306 Lundberg, William J. 352 Lundin, John E. 216,233,369 Lundwall, Linda Ann 401 Lutz, Patricia Ann 193 Lutz, Thomas W. 407 Luyties, Frederic A. 357 Lynch, Richard W. 365 Lynch, Robert S. 44,50,358 Lynn, Donna Joyce 194 Lynn, Whitney G. 294 Lyon, John Walter 216,331,351 Lyons, John Daniel 194,351,108,63,62 Lyons, Diane Marie 403 Lyons, Peter Bruce 63,65,391 Lyons, Thomas P. 277 Lytle, Cornelia B. 198 Lytle, David King 389 Lytle, Helen Ruth 381 - M - McAfee, Sara Jane 325 McArthur, Robert D. 402 McAteer, Thomas K. 343 McCague, Jane L. 179 McCahill, Leonard J. 351 McCain, John Robert 347 McCarroll, Constance 42,44,179,235,59,56,309 McCarter, Peter A. 59 McCarthy, Kathleen 410 McCartney, Herbert 359 McCarty, Jodelle 0. 313 McCauley, Chas. A. 394 McCay, David Vance 62,330 McChesney, Charles 216,294 McClanathan, Martha .... 309 McClaran, Steven C. 348 McClary, William S. 187,369 McClellan, Carol Ann 313 McClellan, Charles 409 McClelland, Bruce 365 McClue, Sidney G. 347 McClure, David 0. 216,347 McClure, William W. 287 McComb, John A. ....186,410,188 McConnell, Vance Y. 277 McConnico, James B. 367,279,282 McCormack, Francis 188 McCormick, Lynne H. 383 McCormick, Patrick 347 McCormick, Robin M 409,313 McCowan, Phil 63 McCoy, Amanda L. 321 McCoy, Patricia A. 306 McCoy, Steve Lew 369 McCrae, Jackie 401 McCue, M ary Anne E 407 McCurry, Teri Dee 409,380 McCusker, Robt. John 189 McCutchan, Carol A. 321 McDermott, Louis M. 403,409 McDole, Matthew M. 187,189,337,330 McDonald, Craig A. 367 McDonald, Donald E. 390 McDonald, Dorothy J. 380 McDonald, Marcia 318 McEachen, Gary A. 369 McEuen, Scott J. 401 McEwen, Gerold H. 338,392 McFarland, Mary A. 318 McFarland, Sally A. 310 McGann, Timothy C. 393,264 McGarry, Mary Diane 325 McGee, Natalie Gay 399,67,383 McGentry, Sharen C. 392 MeGhee, Patricia A. 375 McGill, Judith M. 179 McGillicuddy, T. J. 202 McGowan, David R. 157 McGowan, Rosemary K. 198 McGrane, Melinda 321 McGrath, Donald 44,45,66,352,60 McGraw, Kenneth E. 187 McGrew, Richard R. 343 McGuire, Christopher 394 McGurren, Henry J. 351 McHann, John C. 187,360,330 McHenry, Susan P. 179 McHenry, Carl W 228,227,229 McIntyre, Wm. Clarke 167,365 McKay, Jacquelynn 379 McKee, Meredith Ann 326 McKenzie, Sara Sue 325 McKinney, Thelma R. 216,306,402 McLaren, Bruce S. 487 McLaughlin, Elese A. 310 McLaughlin, Judith ....375,399,65 McLean, Linda Mae 405 McManus, Joseph P. 363 McMichael, Thomas J. 216 McMillan, Douglas B. 406 McMillan, Jamie L. 325 McMillan, Jean K. 318 McMillan, Micheline 179,318 McNally, Lola Joy 408 McNamee, Stephen M. 367 McNary, John H. 157 McNichols, Sandra L. 306 McNulty, Jane Anne 317 McPhee, John Ross, Jr. 365 McPheeters, Challis 380,318 McPherson, Gary L. 386 McQuary, Rebecca 313 McRee, Griffith, John 363 McVay, John Michael 355 MacAllister, Robt. T. 359 MacDonald, Marcia 179 Mack, Larry H. 351 Mackey, David Vance 360 Mackey, Elliott M. 166,409 MacNamar, Steve 402 MacNeil, John D. 194 Madden, Nina Andrea 305 Madera, Lynda Diane 313 Madison, Donald Lynn _367,287 Madison, Finlay 357 Maginnis, Robert P. 393 Magner. James John 64 Mahan, Judith Lynne 63,378,321 Mahn, Bob 386 Mahoney, Virginia E. 408,310 Mail, Patricia D. 409,230 Main, Lawrence A. 279 Maitrejean, John P. 194,363 Makus, Carolyn V. 326 Makos, Melvyn Aaron 351,277 Mallery, John Allen 179,357,413,58 Mallin, Judith S. 305 Malmberg, Peter A. 158 Malone, Janet Eliz. 63,71,326 Malone, Marsha 67,65,401,52 Maltenfort, Alan H. 234,340 Mander, J. Veronica 403 Mangano, Marilyn S. 322 Mangum, Linda Lee 65 Manhard, Thomas S. 162 Mann, Daniel M. 345,407,287 Manning, Joe 403,62 Manning, Marjorie A. 318 Mansfield, Scott 408 Mansour, Johnny G. 44,58,216,347,390,407 Mansur, Richard W. 166,228,229 Mapes, Richard P. 371 Marchant, Anne Marie 403 Marcoux, Kenneth A. 167,413 Marcus, Melvyn L. 388 Marcus, Peter M. 373 Maris, Kaaren Sue 379 Mariscal, Robt. Frank 352 Marler, Delphia C. 400 Marley, Jo Anne 383 Marp, Jack 331 Marquette, Judith G. 381,309 Marr, James E. 187,186 Marsh, Barbara D. 216 Marshall, Maiya M. 409,313 Marshall, Robert Wm. 164,167 Martensen, Edwin J. 367,279,282 Martin, Judy K. 309 Martin, Robert Dean 360,294 Martin, Sandra B. 383 Martinez, Adrian 339,403 Martinez, Aurelior 273,275 Martinez, Gilbert J. 331,406 Mason, Michael T. 277 Mason, Susan Claire 322,265 Mast, Lawrence E. 365,63 Mastin, Julian B. Jr. 345 Masunaga, Brian S. 412,284 Masunaga, Dawn H. 382 Matey, James Richard 389 Mathern, Joseph L. 363,399 Mathias, Nancy Jane 383 Mathiason, Mark 0. 343 Mathison, Jacqueline 401 Matthews M. Jeanette 179,309 Mattingly, Sharon G. 381,325 Mau11, Terry Ferrell 379,318 Maurer, John C 360 Maxwell, Robert G. 367 273,274,275 Mayer, Kenneth D. 234 Mayes, Barrie Dean 227,229 Maynard, Larry Max 357 Maynard, Rodger M. 223 Mayne, Mary V. 315 Mays, John Francis 339 Mazur, Frank Peter 339 Mazurek, Verna L. 306 Mead, Elizabeth M. 179 Meaker, Arthur L. 202 Means, James A. 187,188 Medi11, David Gordon 369 Medina, Baez Dora 379 Meier, Carl Basil 388,264 Meili, Marilyn 193,326 Meissner, Thomas W. 348 Mellor, Clinton L. Jr. 406 Melton, John C. 321 Melvin, Sally Ruth 383 Meng, LeRoy W. 388 Menges, Jack Elvin 394 Mensch, Diane _322,402,60,303 Mercer, Ronald C. 363 Merchant, Alan 348 Merchant, John W. ....167,369,413 Mericle, John Edward 287 Mermis, Joseph A. 367,264 Merrill, Beryl M. 382 Merrill, Deanne 401 Merrill, Jeanie 401 Merrill, Lorena 401 Merrill, Pamela A. 63,132,109,406,405,408,134,313 Merritt, Lynn S. 376 Merry Robert K. 360,294 Merz, Maydith ....198,70,59,56,315 Messec J. Christian 234,389 Messer, Kathleen 410 Metcalf, Connie G. 321 Metcalf, Sylvia A. 376 Metzel, David Henry 408 Meyer, Marilyn L. 408,305 Meyer, Timothy J. 352 Mickelsen, Carolyn A. . 402,315 Mickelsen, Lucinda E. 216,402,315 Mickelsen, Marilyn A. 402,315,283 Mies, George M. 413,273 Mikita, George T. 351 Milberg, Lenore Joel 405 Miles, Alan Alfred 371,330 Miller, Alfred E. 412 Miller, Barbara F. 305 Miller, Cynthia C. 405,381 Miller, Donald D. 389,410 Miller, Donald F. 371 Miller, Ellen 216 Miller, Gay G. 52 Miller, Harriett F. 382 Miller, Harry Booth 363 Miller, Jackie P. 264 Miller, Kalman J. _223,215,408 Miller, Lowell Stan 363 Miller, Michael H. 355 Miller, Rodney J. 391 Miller, Thomas A. 365 Millikin, John P. 331 Mills, Billy Ray 408 Mills, Martha Jane 318 Mills, Robert R. 367,60 Milner, Keith Ernest 167,360 Minas, Barbara Jo 322 Mince, Walter R. 255,254,413,258 Minerbi, Maurice A. 170,413 Minuhhoa, Phu 411,407 Minich, Barry C. 227 Minker, Stephen J. 373 Minyard, Thomas E. Jr. 383 Mirman, Judith Ann 377 Mitchell, Edward G. 223,188 Mitchell, George H. 216,365 Mitchell, Linda 380 Mitchell, Marilyn S. ....63,378,305 Mitchell, Pamela J. 310 Mittendorf, Eliz. Ann 84 Mittino, John Angelo 170 Moak, Arthur Edward 360 Mnookin, Barry Alan 374 Modica, Robert I. 369 Moebius, JoAnn Carol 309 Moening, Wm. Charles 66,355,62 Moffat, George P. III 283 Moffatt, John Howard 365 Mohammed Kasheed 157,407 Mohr, Carol Anne 318 Moir, Paul Douglas 343 Moiso, James Jerome 367 Molina, Anita 403 Mollberg, Dean 391 Moller, Allan Scott 360 Moller, Barbara S. 179,326 Mondotte, Noelle K. 309 Mondt, Loren Edward 167 Monheit, Peter E. 407 Monroe, Cynthia 63,325 Monroe, George M. 369 Montgomery, Fred L. 217,164 Montgomery, Fredric 400,369 Montgomery, Jim 412 Montgomery, Michael 367 Montoya, Geraldine A. 377 Moody, Ruth Ann 406 Moon, Mary Jane 67 Mooney, James P. 339 Moore, Jess W. Jr. 167,166 Moore, Nancy Jean 313 Moore, Ralph Jerry 162,339,403 Moore, William Alex 167 Mora, Jeffrey Guy 374,330 Moran, Daniel Edward 357 Moran, Michalle D. 400 Moran, Peter C. 360 Mordka, Maurice 217,373 Mordret, Gerard L. 254,284 Morfit, Thomas G. Jr. 345 Morgan, George W. Jr. 337 Morgan, Louis Aaron 46,63,339,397,67,373 Morgan, Mary Lou 328 Morgan, Steven W. 359 Morgan, Thomas D. 367 Morken, Robert A. 357 Morris, Brenda L. 310 Morris, Don Peter 410 Morris, Elizabeth H. 217,325 Morris, June Ilene 168,409,230,305 Morris, Pamela J. 326 Morris, Robert K. 264,388,279 Morrison, James C. _367,413,273 Morrison, June M. 215,168 Morrison, Larry B. 365 Morrison, Michael S. 359 Morse, Fred R. 401 Morse, Jo Ann 62 Morse, John W. 168,66 Morse, Judith Ann 401 Morse, Ruth Ann 47,50,71,321 Mortensen, Irval L. 203,204 Mortensen, Leah 401 Mortenson, Delbert B. 390 Morton, William S. 78,347 Moser, Allen Snead 365 Moser, Arthur Glenn 203 Mosiman, Rita E. 84 Moss, John Lawrence 369 Mostel, Bennett A. 387,340 Motamedi, Ismail 187 Moulton, Kathryn E. 322 Moulton, Stephen V. 355 Moulton, Stephen V. 81 Moutran, Alan Wayne 365,264,277 Moyer, Robert Steven 343 Mulchay, Michael V. 363 Mullen, Jane Louise 381 Muller, Paul 62 Muller, Robt. Joseph 388 Mullett, Donald H. 345 Muna, Daniel 402 Munk, Gary Eldroe 149 Murphy, Elizabeth T. 67 Murphy, John J. 158,159,279 Murphy, Michael 0 345 Murphy, Michelle M. 379,318 Murray, Judith Karen 318 Murray, Michael W. 403 Murray, Rosalie Jean 317 Murray, Virginia R. 321 Musgrove, James B. 217,367,56.330 Musso, David Walter 170 Mustacci, Frank Ted 203 Muzzy, James 343 Myers, Edw. Mm. 348,403 Myers, Pamela Jean 310 Myers, Priscilla C. 61,310 Myers, Rosemary 179,318 Myklestad, Ingrid 64,325 N- Nabours, James M. 193 Nagle, Michael D. 367 Nash, Thomas H. 403,166 Nason, Merton Dunham 413 Nathanson, David 340 Nathanson, Leon 373 Naughtin, Patricia A. 370,315 Naughton, Jerre Anne 62,321 Navarette, Al Frank 254 Navarro, Frank E. 285 Neat, Laura Frances 322 Nebeker, Bill J. 386 Nedley, Joseph A. 387 Needham, Mary Ellen 405,383,310 Neely, Jill 380 Neely, Julie 179,326 Neher, Fred W. 168,348 Neher, Julia E. 180,382,374 Nelson, Gary K. 203 Nelson, Herman V. 401 Nelson, James B. 168,343 Nelson, Jennifer L. 313 Nelson, Louis N. 65 Nelson, Lynda Kay .400,383,317 Nelson, Peter G. 180,215,212,233 Nelson, Rodney Lee 399 Nelson, Sandra Dee 309 Nelson, Wm. Bischoff 168,162 Newmann, Katherine 313 Nemec, Dorothy Ann 315 Nemeth, Peter John 391 Nemitz, Gail Marie 322 Nerrie, Linda Janet 63,315 Neubauer, William N. 348 Nevai, Paul John P. 409 Neveln, James Milton 284 Nevin, Joan Gloria 309 Nevins, David 386 Newburg, Susan 193,322 Newcomb, Judith Ann 1 34,309 Newell, Gareth Elkin 347 Newhouse, Norman S. 84 Newkirk, Hartley E. 235 Newman, Suzanne 381 Newmark, Bruce 399 Newmark, Florence 0. 217,52,59,378,305 Ng, Peter Ngan 228 Nicholls, Wm. Bruce 345 Nichols, Anne 380 Nichols, Billy Jack 62 Nichols, James B. 369,277 Nichols, Larry M. 400,338 Nicholson, Charles C. 345 Nicholson, Cora Lee 180,313 Nicholson, Ronald J. 371,265 Nicholson, William 271 Nielsen, Edward S. 374 Nielsen, Walter Ring 388,264 Nishkian, Bonnie D. 405,315 Noll, Wm. Niven 352 Nollman, Deborah P. 305 Noon , Barbara Helen 328 Norburn, Gloria V. 306 Nordale, Judith Ann 405,321 Nordeen, Dennis W. 187,330 Norman, James Edw. 365 Norris, Andrew D. III 351,144 Norris, James D. 228,359,229 Norris, William Paul 402 Norton, Sherry L. 315 Nottke, Sue Ellen 325 Novak, Kathi 377 Noyes, Nancy Jane 377,321 Nuetzel, Fred Chas. 63,367 Nuetzel, Pamela Ann 379 Nugent, Jerre T. 401 Nunez, Louis P. 403 Nunez, Margaret Ann 403 Nuttall, Arthur C. 406 Nygaard, John A. 187,188 Nygaard. Paul A. 188 0 - Obegi, Diane May ....403,383,313 Obedin, Melvyn C. 374 O ' Bannon, Michael J. 380,328 O ' Brien, James M. 357 O ' Brien, Patricia A. 180,326 Oc hoa, Rosita G. 409 O ' Connell, Sandra E.._198,405,315 Odenwelder, Robert W. 254 Odom, David Malcolm 409 O ' Donoughue, J. Michael 409 O ' Dowd, John Sande 203 Oelssner, Siegfried 164 O ' Gara, Kathleen 309 Ogle, George B. 367,63 Oglesby, Ann 326 O ' Hale, William D. 345,294 O ' Hanlon, John F. 188 O ' Harro, Michael G. 168,66,343,56 O ' Kane, Tom 394,410,406 Oliver, Janet P. 325 Oliver, Jimmy Lee Sr. 264 Olsen, Alfred J. 45,44,58,217,194,369,56,330,303 Olsen, Bradford M. 359 Olsen, Elaine Bird 376 Olson, Charles N. 337 Olson, Frederick F. 337 Olson, Nicholas Roy 92,360 Oltmans, Alice E. 402,310 Oltmans, June C. 138,311 Olyphant, John V. B. 357 O ' Mahony, Michael F. 254,388 O ' Neil, Carolyn C. 63,303,326 O ' Neill, David Brian 367 Oppenheim, Samuel A. 212 Orloff, Gloria Ruth 180,305 Orman, Stanley B. 373 Ordoff, Richard A. 223 Ornelas. Edward J. 413 Orona, Margot T. 412 Orr, Kathryn Louise 375 Orrock, Rolland D. 352 Orth, Joan B. 180 Orville, Richard E. 294 Osborn, John Moore 348 Osborne, Paul S. 385,341 Ostergren, Lawrence 413 Ostrom, Philip G. 393,294 Ostroy, Paul Robert 46,63,373,413,62,287 Otterness, James 0. 348 Overland, Bernie J. 189,352 Owen, Nancy L. 180,326 Owen, Trina Alberta 306 Owensby, James Richard 391 Owings, Frederic H. 359 Ozmun, James David 254 - P - Pace, Joan B. C. 403 Pacheco, Rudy Geo. 367 Padilla, Alexander 63,341,62 Painter, Janet Eliz. 67,384 Pajas, Richard 351 Palacios, Edward 277 Palm, Margaret C. 217,322 Palmer, F. Payne 286 Palmer, Richard J. 402 Palmer, Susan Kern 46,45,44,326 Paluselli, Dante E. 357 Pantelis, Georgia 180 Papazian, Evkine 407,229 Paquette, George L. 357 Paradise, Carol June 383 Paradise, Dwight Rbt. 391 Parchen, Judith Ann 326 Paripovich, Loren D. 391 Parise, Marie E. 403 Park, John 189 Parke, Mary Anne 217,325 Parker, Diane 381,313 Parker, Judith Ellen 309 Parker L. Olivia 180,309 Parker, Richard S. 371 Parker, Steven Lewis 402 Parker, Thomas Cary 365 Parnell, David 359 Parotino, Peter John 371 Parrill, Eugene 188 Parsons, Ann 325 Parsons, Bonnie S. 217 Parsons, Pamela Mae 325 Parsons, Robert Loren 401 Parsons, Victor C. 401 Partington, Charles 409 Pascal, Roy H. 373 Pass, Mark Oliver 66 Patch, Martha Jane 403 Patera, Richard A. 273 Paterson, Gordon R. 223 Patrick, John Simeon 158 Patrick, Robert G. 413 Patten, Torn C. 367 Patterson, Daniel J. _115,365,188 Patterson, Mary E. 136,101,408,138 Patterson, William 217 Patton, Jame s Lloyd 351 Paul, Victoria L. 322 Pavlovich, Natalie S. _1.25,409 Payette, Sylvia Joy 382 Payne, David Duane 47,63 Payne, Lisle Warren 47,67.367,389,374,264 Payne, Susan T. 203 Peabody, Edwin E. Jr. 158,362 Peacock, Frederick F. 168 Pearce, Charlene C. 318 Pearlstein, Lynn M. 374 Pearse, Wendy 318 Peckham, John Henry 365 Pecoraro P. Garth 234 Peddieord, Jo Ann 180,384 Pedersen Lars 203 Pederson, James Edw. 359 Peek, Jonathan E. 44,158,49,66, 341,406,59,56,155,330 Pcipelman, John 169 Peirce, Carolyn L. 53,71,60,52,325 Peltzer, Judith Lee 318 Pender, George A. 217 Pendleton, Nathaniel 188,352 Pennington, Gary H. 352 Pennington, Timothy 188,232,233,357,279 Perez, Adolfo M. 188 Perim, William M. 369 Perkin, Patricia K. 325 Perkins, Penelope A. 400 Perkuhn, Dorothy S. 180,322 Perlman, Neil 386 Perot, Merrilee, W. 199,309 Perril, Martha Eliz. 378 Perril, Stanley Wm. 408 Perrine, Valerie R. 377 Perry, Chryssee M. _117,413,326 Perry, Krista Ann 403,52,328 Perry, Olive Jean 177 Perry, Wayne H. 347 Pert, Donald John 254 Peters, John Texas 47,369 Peters, Julienne R. 46,63,313 Peterson, Harlow R. 393 Peterson, Marolyn B. 217,377 Petrucciani, Robert 345 Petry, Karl Gary 343 Pett, Joy Anne 376 Pettigood, Ken 217 Pfeffer, John 387 Phelps, Gary Sherman 394 Phelps, Patricia L. 401,378 Phillips, Barbara L. 52,317 Phillips, Thomas A. .. 264,279,281 Pick, Norma Jean 47,377 Pickart, Scott Alan 271 Pierce, Janet B. 227 Pierce, Michael C. 235,292 Pierce, Sally L. 194,137,138,318 Pike, Carol Joyce 384 Pilkinton, Jack Edw. 357 Pilkington, Pamela 317 Pinnell, Steve 65,66,351,63,284 Pirzadeh, Farhang 188,407 Pischke, Lamonte D. 159 Pisut, Frank 386 Pittman. Robt. Edw. 228 Pitzer, David L. 337 Pixley, Linda Jane 138,328 Piziali, Nona C. 325 Plinski, Mary F 378 Plummer, David Scott 188,347 Ply, Frances R. 383 Pocras, Kenneth B. 168,340,149 Podolsky, Catherine 309 Joe, Joseph Kenneth 331 Pointer, Marjorie G. 382,401 Pokorny, Philip E. 367,63 Polit, Samuel Angel 277 Pollard, Edw. J. 254,413,263 Pollman, Michele A. 311 Pomeroy, Barbara C. 194 Pomeroy, Horace B. 168,166 Pomeroy, Neil K. 331,341 Pooler, Sue E. 180,59,322,57 Pope, Barbara V. 180,311 Pope, Bruce 369 Porras, Carlos F. 180,216 Porter, Cathie Sue 318 Porter, Jared Robert 180,216 Porter, John Richard 394 Porter, Richard F. 373 Post, Allen Cookman 357 Postillion, Janice 326 Pottebaum, Harold D. 385 Potter, John W. 168,348 Potter, Robert A. 194 Potter, Sheila M. 180,306 Potter, Steven C. 234,363 Poulsen, Patricia E. __109,383,326 Powell, Michael Burn 355 Power. Brian L. 158,386 Powers, James M. 367,63 Powers, Joy Louise 380,318 Powers, Wm. Riley 277 Prater, Judith A. 217,311 Prater, Susan 379,311 Pratt, Bonnie 401 Pratt, Jewell Ann 382 Pratt La Vonne 382 Presley, Chaarlene M. 409 Pretzer, David M. 331,341,330 Price, Edward C. 365 Price Gail F. 72,326 Price, Guy Mager 406 Price, Jane K. 225,400,410 Price, Lowell Wayne 65,407 Price, Paul Benjamin 413 Price, Ralph Stuart 180 Priebe, Wm. Edw. 66,369 Priest, Kay Linda 383 Priff, Hershall 399,407 Prince, Linda Kay 305 Pringle, James Ben 351,406 Priniski, Geo. Stan 393 Procter, Richard A. 203 Prose, Maryruth 402 Pruitt, Theresa M. 309 Pryor, Jay Floyd 401 Psaltis, James M. 343,279,280 Publicover, Sheldon 391 Puccini, Donald Emil 403 Pugh, Douglas H. II 348 Pugmire, Stanley L. 408,59 Pundari, Nagubandi 223 Pyle, Darrel Edwin 343 Pyle, Thomas E. 169,371 Pywackett, John S. 413 Pyzel, Michael B. 385 - Q - Quadt, Brian Travers 393 Quarrelli, Charles D 343 Queen, Cristy Ann 383 Quick, Albert T. 217,371 Quiggle, Jeffrey J. 331,67,367 Quihuis, Charlotte A 142,405 R- Rabago, Richard 158,159 Rady, Cynthia Susan 381 Ragland, John H. 168,3 57 Rahn, Gwendolyn L. 180 Rajabyoun, Hossein 158,407 Rakestraw, John A. 337 Ralph, John Thomas 345 Ralston, Douglas A. 401 Rambo, Caryl Lynn 61,60,321 Rambo, Kay A. 321 Ramras, Ivan Marshall 373 Randall, Wayne Chas. 352 Randolph, Nancy A. .198,149,317 Randolph, Susan E. 138,317 Raper, Tom Leon 188 Rathwell, Peter John 359 Raubenheimer, Louis 365,63 Ravitz, Susan Ruth 305 Rawie, Judith Jane 62,315 Ray, Georgia Ruth 313 Ray, Judith Anne 405 Ray, William Eugene 357 Raymond, Carole A. 198,58,235,57,326 Raymond, Frank H. 46,341 Raymond, Sally Ann 325 Raynolds, Ellen Ann 311 Rea, R. Richard 345,330 Read, Edwin Lewis 168,352,149,166 Read, Peter Kip 345 Reade, Robert M. 44,48,43,49,89,343,50,59,57 Reagan, Sandra Jay 321 Reaves, Mary P. 321 Recanzone, Jay E. 217,343 Redfern, Roberta K. 322 Reeb, Harold Henry 401 Reed, John William 168,187 Reed, Larry Bartlett 387 Reed, Robert Donald 387 Rees, Philip Wayne 235 Reese, Jane Ann 217 Reese, Raymond H. 394 Reeves, Andrew S. 81 Reeves, Diane 306 Reichert, Karen A. 198,306,199 Reidy, Rozana Marie 403 Reif, Elizabeth M. 225,315 Reilly, Frances Jo 382,407 Reilly, John Wm. 396 Reiners, Dennis W. 408 Reist, Terry Ann 318 Reiter, Peter C. 44,49,217,399,388,374,409 Reitsch, Pamela 180,309 Reitz, Craig Nelson 371 Renaud, Sara Benhem 325 Rendes, Andrew M. 223 Reneer, Phyllis 401,134 Renfro, Robert G. Renner, John Arthur 233,254,256,359,262,59,57 Resnick, David R. 159 Reuther, David W. 267,392 Rewick, Lee Ann 318 Reybel, Francis 386 Reynolds, Alice Byrd 306 Reynolds, Osborne M. 47,409 Reynolds, Toby Luann 376 Reynolds, William R. 273 Rhoades, Leslie Jo 311 Rhodes, Ike Smith 352,285 Rhodes, Lorraine Ann 311 Rhodes, Nancy Ann 318 Rhohani, Behzed 407 Rhuart, Leslie H. II 389 Riccobono, Helene S. 380,311 Rice, Larry Lee 352 Rice, Mary Linda 379 Rice, Richard Allen 345 Rice, Robert M. 187,389 Rice, Susan Leigh 321 Rich, Joseph T. Jr. 203 Richard Kenyon E. 233 Richard, Neil F. 359 Richards, David Lee 347 Richards, Fenelon A. 363 Richards, Gary E. 369 Richards, George A. 348 Richards, Marilyn E. 198,132,109,265,134,318 Richards, Walter L. 359 Richardson, Bette A 376,317 Richardson, James 223 Richardson, Leonard 348 Richardson, Lucy 322 Richardson, Mary H. . 60,235,322 Riche, Alan B. 373 Richey, Carol Lee 311 Richmond, Ellen 406,155 Richter, Dean B 359 Richter, Shirlee L. 380,311 Rickdall, Roger L. 168,409 Ricks, Leon H. 359,401 Ridenour, Walter L. 369 Ridgway, Terry R. 170,352,166 Riebling, Norma Riekes, Nancy Ann Riggins, Lynda Mae Riggs, Benjamin L. Riggs, John B. Riggs, Richard W. Riggs, Ronald B. Riklin, Michael Joseph Riley, James P. Riley, Leonard Allen Riley, Meredith F. Rinehart, Jeanne C. Rinehart, Judith H. Rinker, Ronald D. Ripley, Abby Karen Ririe, Heather B. Risner, Wm. Joseph Rittgers, Patricia R. Rivera, Antonio T. Rivera, Gilbert 0. Roach, JoAnn Gail Robbins, Stephen P. .279,280,281 Roberts, Kenneth L. 387 Roberts, Ross M. 345,389 227,229 Roberts, Robert C. 67,325 Roberts, Toni Jeanne 277 Roberts, Wayne A. 359 Robinson, Alven L. 401 Robinson, Douglas M. 393 Robinson, James Hayn 325 Robinson, Kathleen 325 Robinson, Pamela J. 412 Robinson, Robt. Ray 158,410 Robinson, William H. 409 Robison, Charles Wm 391 Rochin, Jose Roque 170 Roden, Mary Ellen 309 Rodgers, Suzanne B. 188,355 Rodish, Edward L. 228 Rodriguez, Robert L. 217 Roe, Judith Kay 390 Roe, Martin Dan 412 Roelofson, Kenneth J. 169,367,413 Rocpke, Peter H. 401 Rogers, Charles B. 203,365 Rogers, James E. 180 Rogers, Judy Marie Rogers, J. Patrick Kelly 365 Rogers, Marlene D. 401,149 Rogers, Michael B. 353 Rogers, Robert Karl 46,158,347,401 Rogers, Rudy E. 408 369 Rogers, William K. Rohanina, Jafabadi B. 189,400 169 Rohwer, John R. 360 Rolfe, Harry R. 309 Rolfe, Pamela Palmer Rollin, Douglas A. 402 365,286 Rombold, Michael G. 378 Romero, Mary M. Romero, Robt. Wm. 369 Rooker, Michele Ann 321 Root, Richard James 331,343,279 Rosbach, Frank J. 338 Rose, Betty Jeanne 322 Rose, Catherine G. 380,305 Rose, Chas. Kimball 203 Rose, George P. 365 Rose, Laura Lee 217,315 Rose, Norman Henry 360 Rosen, Fred 388 Rosen, Harvey D. 149 Rosenbaum, Alan M. 374 Rosenblum, Norman 203,204 Rosenthal, David S. 374 Rosenthal, Larry S. 399,374,294 Rosenthal, Susan 198 Rosenzweig, Burke 374 Ross, Ronald 374 Roth, Dixie Ann 180,377 Rothschild, Ann F. 47,50 Rouff, George A. 389 Rousseau, Thomas C. 164 Rowe, Alan C. 158 Rowe, David S. 359 Rowe, Emily Suzanne 225 Rowe, Eugene L. 169,374 Rowland, Mark C. 385 Rowlands, Stephanie 380,317 Rubel, Julie Ann 305 Rubinow, Jay 66 Rubinow, Rosalind B. 180,303,305 376,409 380,305 378 330 401 188 348 373 360 353 321 198 379,313 371 401 322 353 198,378 217 158 65 Ruckle, Constance D. 279 Rudd, Jerry B. 169,355 Rudd, Noel C. 273 Ruderman, Alan N. 374 Rueckhaus, Michael M.....373,279 Rund, Jack Robert 351 Runk, Carl Anthony .254,262,294 Runke, Lawrence Carl 394 Rupnik, Daille B. 194,67,326 Rush, Robert E. 331 Russel, Thomas A. 75,188 Russell, Regina Lynn 401 Russell, Robert K. 348,365 Russell, Ronald W. 340 Russell, Tom Edward 188,63 Russell, William F. 229,228 Rust, Lawrence Warne 345 Rustland, Warren S. 359,271 Ruston, Heidi Louise 63 Ryals, B. Marjane 46,132,109,134,321 Ryan, Cynthia Anne 328 Ryburn, Susanna Moss 318 --S- Sabbeth, Edgar D. 408 Sack, Linda Claudia 150 Sackett, Gary Ward ....141,365,284 Sadoff, Ronald Bruce 47,373 Saffer, Robert Glenn 357 Saffer, Shirlee Ann 408,383 Saga, Bannie 401 St. Clair, Dennis R. 355 St. John, Dennis R. 158,386 Sakrison, James M. 66,359,60 Sala, Stephen Lewis 355,409 Salant, Rosalind R. 72,326 Salas, Fernando M. 392,64 Saldamando, Bertha L. 198 Sale, Charles Arthur 339,330 Saleh, Abdullatiff A. 407 Salem, Mohamed Halim 407 Salony, William John 254 Salvatierra, Julieta 403 Samways, Nancy Lyn 322 Sanchez, Aizcorbe V. 223,188 Sand, Sarah J. 322 Sanders, Reginald, II 254 Sanders, Richard E. 365,388 Sands, Edgar Louis 194,233 Sands, Karla 400 Sands, Walter Allan 402 Sanford, Wilbur C. 390 Sangston, Robert B. 345 Sansbury, John R. 402 Santa Cruz, Fernando 264 Santee, Sonnia Lee 401 Saperstein, Gerald T. 162 Sargis, Julia 380 Satinsky, Harry David 340 Sato, Suzanne N. 63,52,326 Satin, Morton Robt. 273 Saunders, Don E. 188 Saunders, Richard N. 360 Saunders, Sarah F. 383 Savage, Ellen Marie 380 Savage, James R. 365 Savage, Joan 180,235,265,57,326 Sawyer, Tom Croft Scarborough, Gene A. ....331,367 Schaeffer, Sharon Y. 309 Scharing, Valerie E. 180,315 Schaub, Sandra M. 311 Schaus, Edward Henry 169,161,164,169 Schermerhorn, Ann K. 400 Schield, Marlo Rae 363 Schindehutte, Hartmu 399,407 Schlemmer, Suzanna M. 306 Schlentz, Mary C. 311 Schlesinger, Robert 374 Schlosser, Janet G. 378 Schlosser, Robt. A. 254 Schmidt, Carol Sue 412 Schmieding, Julia A. 318 Schmitt, Neel George 235,363 Schmitz, Barbara F. 377 Schmitz, Bernard C. 385 Schmitz, Sandra E. 413 Schmoll, Steven K. 348 Schneider, Daniel L. 273,274 Schneider, James E. 374 Schoenberg, Charles 273,274 Schoffman, Mary Kay 198,104,322 Schofield, Mary Lane 322,325 Schonwald, Jan Clare 305 Schorr, Glenn John 343 Schott, Margaret C. 309 Schottler, George R. 223 Schrader, Rex De Foe 393,401,374 Schroder, Peggy J. 412 Schroll, Barbara M. 309 Schroter, Susan C. 409,405 Schiff, Theodore 371 Schult, Jill Louise 318 Schultz, Alan F. 84 Schulte, Vincent J. 347 Schulz, Sally Jean 409 Schumacher, Dale N. 391,62 Schumacher, Palmer E. 46,367,330 Schumacher, Robert H. 348 Schumann, Richard B. 169,355 Schumann, Ron 402 Schwager, Adam Rbt. 254 Schwartz, Barbara F. 180 Schwartz, Judith Ann 181 Schwartz, Lee Chas. 390 Schweitzer, Julie 310 Schwori, William E. 371 Scibella, Marsha A. 309 Schwimmer, Bruce M. 413 Scofield, Dee Ann 47,63,65 Scott, Elaine 378 Scott, Jerry Wayne 390,273 Scott, John Joseph 348 Scott, Sherwin N. 63,273 Scripps, Gail 198,313 Scussel, James Thom. 341 Seal, James G. 215 Seal, Patricia V. 181 Searle, Dan Howland 353 Sears, William 412 Sebree, Robert H. 367 Sebuya, J. S. 391 See, Tho Kok Kwai 189,400,411 Segade, Gustav V. 44,216 Segar, Floyd Leonard Segel, Judith S. 217,138,305 Seger, Courtland H. 406 Seglin, Michael 0 373 Seglin, Susan Gail 305 Seguin, Suzanne M. 181 Seidenberg, Janet E. 46,235 Seiler, Steven L. 367 Sellas, Reginald E. 394,227,229 Seligman, Bruce R. 349 Selover, Sandra J. 413 Seltzer, Wm. George 360 Senak, Peter, Jr. 189,339 Serlis, Charles H. 367 Severson, Jane B. 322 Sexson, Tim James 357,233 Sexson, Vicki 309 Seymour, James J. 234 Shack, Diane M. 325 Shackleford, Ray K. 264 Shafer, Martha Jo 317 Shaff, Robert Leland 369 Shaffer, Mary J. 375,313 Shanahan, Robert P. 343 Shantz, Fred J. 285 Sharp, Clyde T. 389 Sharp, Floyd Olen 159 Sharp, James Edgar 169,58 Sharp, Martha Ruth 376 Sharp, Thomas Norman 348 Sharp, Wm. Legg 369 Sharpe, Marilyn J. 52 Shaw, Barbara J. 322 Shaw, James R. 285 Shaw, Judy 313 Shaw, Neil G. 216 Shaw, Robert T. 348 Shea, Joseph D. 2 21,223 Shearer, Beverly J. 383 Shehan, Sandra N. 61,134,311 Sheldon, Luice G. 317 Shenkarow, Maxwell H. 374 Sherid, N. Patricia 64,379 Sherman, Barbara H. 403 Sherman, Carole Lynn 309 Sherman, James A. 353,223 Sherrill, Kathryn K. 216 Shevlin, Mary V. 315 Shideler, Martha A. 218,311 Shiflet, Larry W. 338 Shimmel, Mary 305 Shipley, Doyle Elmer 353 Shipman, Betty Bruce 409,381 Shockley, Peggy 380,305 Shoemake, Linda Jane 315 Shoop, Lloyd T. 218,413,374,288 Shore, George W. 169,161,351,413 Short, Harry Neil 337 Short, Mary Kay 52 Short, Rex Conn 365 Short, Robert D 170 Shrader, Patricia J. 381 Shreve, Thomas A. 371 Shultz, John D. 367 Shumway, Mary R. 400 Shuttleworth, K. C. 369 Sickafoose, Carole K. 235,138 Sickles, Lane B. 169 Siegel, Rhoda G. 181,305 Siegel, Richard H. 287 Siegman, Joseph M. 374,265 Sigers, Brenda Joye 309 Sigman, Fred 393 Silverman, Arthur H. 373 Silverman, Richard H. 169,347 Silverman, Thedore 169,374 Silvestri, Nanette M. 403 Siamanton, Mary Linda 311 Simmons, Frank R. 394 Simmons, Glenna Eliz. 306,383 Simmons, Jean M. 317 Simon, Bruce 386 Sirnondi, Thomas Edw. 387,235 Simpler, David M. 235,234 Simpson, James Rodne 408 Simpson, Joanne D. 313 Simpson, Linda Mary 326 Simpson, Susan L. 317 Sinclair, Gregory K. 228,227,229 Sindy, Mary Cath 218 Singer, Howard N. 204 Singer, Jerold M. 373 Singleton, James Tom 169,413 Singleton, Richard 279,283 Singleton, Warren R. 254 Sinks, Judith Eliz. 401 Siordia, Louis F. 229,228 Sipes, Carnell 159 Sipes, Richard Allen 357 Skaisgir, Joe G. 266,269,267,273 Skeels, Deborah Jane 311 Skeldon, Nancy 218,306 Skelton, Daniel B. 367 Skifano, Anthony J. 355 Skousen, Richard E. 203,204 Skov, Wm. Donald 357,63,330 Slack, Susan J. 169,318 Slade, Samuel B. Jr. 273 Slagle, David 285 Slaton, Lee Ann 383 Slaughter, Natalie S. 306,52 Slaughter, Randi P. 309 Slavin, Mary C. 409 Slay, Linda Anne 326 Sloan, Susan Beth 265,150,305 Slobin, Matthew 169,355,413 Sloss, Richard M. 373 Slotky, Bonnie Ellen 305 Small, Donna Frances 305 Smart, Barbara E. 218,315 Smiley, Kathleen A. 228,227 Smiley, Peter Glynn 367 Smillie, Joan 379 Smith, Carol Eliz. 322 Smith, Charles Roger 343 Smith, Darrell 189,291 Smith, Diana Allen 313 Smith, Donald Keith 394,374 Smith, Donald N. 169,234 Smith, Edwyn D. 188 Smith, Ellen Adams 322 Smith, Frederick P. 367 Smith, Harold D. 189 Smith, Herbert D. 150 Smith, Harvey M. 189 Smith, Jack R. 345 Smith, Jacquelyn Ann 181,67 Smith, Jeanne Adell 199 Smith, Jimmie Allen 181 Smith, Joel LeRoy 369 Smith, Karen Ann 321 Smith, Kit 279,283 Smith, Lindley Reed 325 Smith, Luther Brent 357 Smith, Lynne E. 138,315 Smith, Marilyn Kay 379 Smith, Mary Ann 378 Smith, Mary Ellen 194 Smith, Ralph M. 338,401,330 Smith, Robert A. Jr. 388,374 Smith, Robert L. 159 Smith, Robert W. 162,371,44 Smith, Sharon C. 326 Smith, Sharon L. 64 Smith, Sherry M. 409 Smith, Sondra Lee 181 Smith, Stephanie 397,401 Smith, Susan 326 Smith, Suzanne 401 Smith, Suzanne M. 309 Smith, Thomas A. 412 Smith, Thomas Edw. 353 Smithe, Kirby M. 351 Smitt, Sigvard H. 234 Smotkin, Alan Melvyn 194 Small, John Wm. 254,413 Snider, Truda Elisa 378 Snipes, Karen T. 181,309 Snipes, Roger L. 189 Snoddy, Marilyn E 375 Snodgrass, John Kent 393 Snoke, Elizabeth R. 181,402 Snyder, Bonavere E. 382,406 Sofro, Barney 343 Soi, Vijay Kumar 407 Solley, Jimmy L. 400 Solomon, Creighton R. 341 Soma, Gerald N. 189,188,212,215,186,347,58,57 Somerville, Tom 389 Sonn, Samuel Edward 373 Sopko, Terry Lee 351 Sorenson, Karen L. 144 Sorock, Robert Bruce 374 Sorrells, Ruth Ann 181 Sotelo, Balvina M. 403,383 Sotomayor, Ernest 0. 170 Sotomayor, Robert R. 159 Sourant, James D. 59,330 South, Linda Wilma 63 South, Zary J. 233 Spangler, Wm. Rick 369 Sparks, Karen S. 309 Spaulding, John D. 221,223 Spaulding, Rosalee A. 403 Spearin, Susan Gay 318 Speck, Susan Ann 379 Speed, John Evarts 393 Speer, James E. 353 Speer, Leslie 383 Speight, James R. 264 Speights, Paul K. 357 Spencer, Elizabeth J. 311 Spencer, Lynnda E. 326 Spencer, Wallace H. 365 Spitler, Linda Anne 64,321 Spitzer, Stephen C. 374 Sponheimer, Sandra L. 311 Spranger, Marjorie A. 198 Spring, Kenneth B. ....331,340,283 Spring, Roxanna K. 313 Stabler, Joan IL,. 321 Staehlin, Rogers M. 46 Stagg, Howard J. 355.330 Stahly, John D. 189 Staiger, Robert T. 371 Stanberry, Mark C. 65,407 Stanford. Pamela E. 311 Stanford, Sandra R. 311 Stanley, Dorothy Ann ...229,227 Stanley, Douglas S. 66,330 Stanley, Howard M. 188 Stanman, Craig D. 279 Stanton, Dorothy E. 383 Stanton, Stephen S. 347 Staples, Maurice W. 84,401 Stargell, Michael L. 369 Stark, Duane L. 401 Stark, Sally 379,315 Starkey, Craig W. 254,413 Starmer, Suzanne 170,317 - T - Tabolsky, Barbara Ann 379 Tadano, Thomas Nobuo 60 Taft, David Andrew 347 Taisch, Ronald Sam 374 Takahashi, Lloyd 246 Taiaswaima, Terry 385 Tammami, Mohammed 389 Tang, Dick Chue 411 Tanita, Robert M. 284 Tanner, Sandra Lee 182,306 Tapper, Harvey M. 170 Tarnutzer, Mary L. 321 Tarr, Edwin Arthur 64,369 Tartoussieh, Abdelgh 407 Taylor, James M. 359,389 Taylor, Olaf George 347 Taylor, Robert Allen 359 Taylor, Robert P. 189 Taylor, Stephen Geo. 287 Taylor, Susan J. 317 Taylor, Wayne Boyce 341 Teed, Jere M. 359,409,407 Temple, Robert Jay 65,407 Tench, Marjorie L. 47,235,71,72,60 Teorey, Toby J . 235,359,402 Terence, Malcolm L. 75 Terry, Agnes Clare 236 Terry, John B. 189,188 Teskey, Bert Thomas 408 Tewksbury, William J. 170,359 Thayer, Robert L. 348 Thikoll, Leon A. 203 Thomas Bruce Howard 360 Thomas, Donna Jane 313 Thomas, Gretchen 52,381 Thomas, Jaynie Ann 325,311 Thomas, John G 337 Thomas, Marjorie Ann 325 Thomas, Ronald E. 408 Thomas, Violet S. 182 Thompson, Andrew C. 170,367 Thompson, Barbara L. 325 Thompson, David R. 371 Thompson, Edmund L. 159 Thompson, Gordon I. 385 Thompson, Helen C. 199 Thompson, Lee S. 359,150 Thompson, Linda A. M 182,407 Thompson, Patricia A. 49,311 Thompson, Patricia S. 325 Thompson, Robt. Lee 255,254,261,258,257,262,263 Thompson, Ronald K. 389 Thompson, Suzanne 317 Thompson, Caroline J. 315 Thoreson, Janis S. 199,311 331 Thornton, Ann C. 309 353 Thornton, Eston Cole 365 315 Thorson, William L. 170 357 Thorup, John S. 391 355 Thwaits, Prior G. 348 363 Tigrett, John Burton 369 353 Tijoriwala, Anilkuma 170 62,325 Tilt, Judith L. 218 181 Timbanard, Jeffrey 218,273 188 Timbers, Bryan Peeple 401 351 Timlin, Jerome Paul 170 388 Tisdale, Nancy Kay 377,321 340 Tobey, Carl Payne Jr. 413 199 Tocci, Vincent R. 234 394 Todd, Paula Kay 218,212,306 317 Todd Stephen L. 390 403 Tofel, Richard M. 373 381 Tofel, Steven Lee 373,63 399 Tokuyama, Hideki H. 331,62 181,318 Tom, Michael 411,407 357 Tomasek, Donald T. 355,284 371 Tomek, Karin 315 345 Tomko, Carol Jean 311 313 Tone, Thomas Edward 223 313 Tool, Jerry Lee 406 401 Toreson, Carol Ann 318 309 Torrey, Philip H. 170,353 375 Torrington, Timothy 345 235 Tosto, Lee Cocco 273 235,351 Towle, Christie 309 189,407 Townsdin, Charles L. 359 Townsend, Garold E. 254 Townsend, Grace 182,321 Townsend, Pamela N. 321 Trabulse, Dolores C. 401 Trachta, Mary G. 218 Traher, Jacqueline R. 403 Travis, Sharon J. 182 Treadway, Peggy C. 317 Tremble, Janis 379 Tremor, Barbara F. 225 Tribble, Barbara J. 182,325 Trickett, Linda C. 326 Troller, Christine E. 47,374,378,328 Trotter, Thomas M. 343 Trow, James Duane 393 Truxal, Geoffrey B. 170,369 Tsuya, Stephen Y. 338 Tualla, Larry G. 390 Tucker, Gary Edwin 267 Tuikoll, Leon 373 Tully, Carole Diane 108,315 Tully, Patricia Dawn 315 Tune, Harold Noble 369 Turbyfill, Jack R. 371 Turk, Sharon Ruth 60,321 Turken, Meyer David .66,374,265 Turner, Douglas S. 367 Turner, Karla F. 218 Turner, Raquel Alma 407 Turner, Richmond K. 365 Turner, William C. 409 Tuttle, Roger W. 388 Tuttle, Sheryl A. 376 Twist, Pamela Mary 309 Uhl, Louis Charles 353 Uhrhane, Susan N. 199 Ulichny, Michael Rbt. 284 Ulrich, Richard Chas. 331 Umbeck, Frederick J. 369,273 Underdown, Gary E. 159,155 Underwood, Dennis L. 170 254 367,262 Underwood, Jon Owen 63,367 Undiano, John L. 189,355 Unholz, John Robert 353 Upham, Everett L. 371 Upjohn, William B. Jr. 67,367,413 Uren, Lester John 63 Urias, Ernest Pena 391 Urias, William B. 170,347 Utke, Sharon Lee 378,325 Utley, Anne Eliz. 384 V Valdin, Norma Kay 375 Valentine, Julie C. 311 Valenzuela, Humberto 363 Valenzuela, Robert M. 365 Vallone, Edward B. 345 Vanerka, Lynne R. 46,182,57,326 Vanek, Tim Donald 170 Van Every, Charles 159 Van Horn, Kenneth G. 402 Van Reenen, Joyce E., 50,51,218,211,74,59,57 Van Tilborg, Edith E. 382,67 Van Voorhis, C. 194,311 Van Wagner, Ellen 311 Varela, Manuel 279 Varney, Philip Allen 343 Varnum, Diane Lynn 318 Vaughan, Judy Louise 63,321 Vaughan, Linda 0. 311 Vaughn, David Lee 189,367 Vaughn, Donald Alex 355 Vaughn, Steve H. 367 Veitch, Margaret E. 318 Velde, Thomas Leslie 345 Veliz, Patricia 48,69,60 Ventres, Pete J. 367 Vercellino, Karen L. 376 Verity, Vicky L. 212,402 Verkamp, John George (170 Verne, Charles A. 371 Vettorel, Frank J. 339,62 Vial, Elizabeth B. 325 Vickers, Marilyn 182,58,318 Videen, Garven Wayne 203 Vignolo, Carol Lynne 326 Villar, John Alden 337 Vincent, Camilla L. 409,313 Vincent, John W. 273 Vinyard, Robert L. 285 Vivas, Robelo Olympia 218,211,413,137,407 Vogel, Lorin Black 347 Voght, Stephen J. 150,330 Vokac, David R. 170,166 Vork, Karen Rhea 84 Voss, Barbara Ann 326 Vucichevich, Radovan 204 - w - Wacker, Ronnie L. 378,328 Wade, Donald Edward 63,367 Wade, Norman C. 204 Wagar, Ronald James 189,187,393 Wagg, Carol 401 Wagner, Edward Joseph 409 Wagner, Judson B. 371 Wagner, Karl Fonda 369 Wagner, Margaret A. 182,67,412,305 Wahl, Bob 394 Wahsh, Wahib Tewfik 407 Walbert, Richard James ....171,355 Walcha, Lynne M. 182,321 Walden, Robert John 355 Waldman, Kenneth M. 373 Waldorf, Ronald C. 227,229 Walker, James R. 331,337 Walker, Jonnie Craig 367 Walker, Katherine H. 378,309 Walker, Kathleen M. 379,321 Walker, Kennalee C. 235 Walker, Mary E. 60,52,321 Walker, Sarah 168,412,138 Walker, Sue Ann 383,319 Walker, Susan A. 171,169 Walker, William C. 347 Walker, Wm. 0. 353 Wall, Mary Melicent 326 Wallace, John P. 391 Wallendorf, Alan J. 394 Walls, Leonard J. 371 Waloschin, Steve 373 Walsh, Kathleen Ann 403,410 Walter, Karen Sue 313 Walters, James F. 395 Waltke, Grant S. 369,273 Waltz, John 390 Wagoner, Carol Jean 321 Wantz, Linda Raye 315 Ward, Barbara Ann 412 Ward, Jay 279 Ward, Michael Wm. 387,357 Ward, Van Alfred 171,164 Warden, Glenn Donald 385 Wardrip, Jon P. ....219,348,57,330 Wardy, Gerald 386 Ware, Wm. Fuchs 413 Warner, Lyle G. 215 Warren, Fritzie 379 Washington, Walter T. 407 Wason, Sandra Jean 63,375,165 Wasserman, Amy Joan 305 Watson, Clarence W. 189,400,188 Waxman, Carl Joseph 391 Wayne, Kenneth J. 367 Weaver, Kathleen Pen 321 Weaver, Lois Charlene ....182,321 Weaver, Lonnie E. 235,343 Webb, Donald L. Jr. 189,355 Webb, Laura 235,151 Webb, Louis C. 253,273 Webb, Norman Lott 158,355 Webb, Robert Wm. 371,330 Webb, Terry D. 339,330 Weber, Dewey 386 Weber, Pamela Ann 380 Weber, Philip M. 182 Webker, Jack C. 169,170 Webster, Louis F. 171,343,293 Wege, Ralph 413 Wehling, Curtis K. 171,367 Wehner, Richard Wm. 355 Wehrman, Jean L 225 Weible, Dennis Floyd 371 Weiler, Kurt Walter 65,391 Weiler, Robert Wm. 169,391 Wein, Philip Harris 347 Weinberger, Arleen K. 309 Weiner, Gwendolyn 219,326 Weiner, Ronald A. 219 States, Margaret Ann 309 Stauffer, Howard 406 Stayman, Jean Marion 375 Stead, William G. 218 Stedman, Samuel W. 412 Steen, Kenneth W. 284 Steers, Ronald B. 374 Stein, Herbert R. 357 Stein, Joel David 373,63 Steinberg, Isaac R. 189,212,215,186,340,188 Steinberg, Linda R. 144,412 Steinfeld, Vicki Ann 181,378,305 Stelle, Douglas C. 371 Stempel, Frank Jr. 387,357 Stephens. Arthur W. 223 Stephenson, Barbara 321 Stephenson, John C. 365,277 Sterling, Donald E. 170 Sterman, Albert 181 Stern, Robert B. 228 Stevens, Heidi U 380 Stevens, Robert Ray 284 Stevens, Russell L. 367 Stevenson, Dale A. 343 Stevenson, Jo Ann 382 Steves, Bert Jerome 359 Stewart, Betty R. 199,309 Stewart, Lawrence M. 66,357 Stewart. Margaret E. 181,318 Stewart, Paulette 405 Stewart, Salle K. 328 Stillman, Sharee 325 Stitzer, Linda Ann 412 Stoaks, Judith Ann 383 Stoesser, George B. 351,288 Stoler, Sharon Jane 318 Stone, David B. 170 Stone, Harold W. 371 Stone, Selden Earl 337 Stonehouse, Elizabeth 326 Stoner, Michael G. 341 Storm, Jonathan D. 150 Storm, Nancy S. 246 Storm, Sandra Lucile 168,364 Stong, Judy Carlile 142,379 Stout, Samuel Elmore 343 Strasburg, Thomas T. 351 Stratton, Mary K. 325 Strauss, Steven M. 373 Strayer, Lucinda Rae 405 Stretmater, David A. 341 Strickland, Susan E. 403 Stroman, William 0. 371,403 Stuart, George R. 170,169 Stuckenhoff, Harry E. 66,343,98,265 Stuckey, Jay C. ....170,365,59,57 Stuhr, Wayne Stull, Richard J. II Sturm, Mary Lou Sturman, Brian Jaye Sugden, John Roger Suhonen, William H. Sullivan, Charles F. Sullivan, Frances D. Sullivan, Judith Ann Sullivan, Neil J. Sullivan, Ronald W. Sullivan, Tim Summers, Laurence Lee Summers, Sharon Sue Sunkees, Gerald Lee Sunkel, Mary Dianne Surina, Janice C. Surratt, Eugenia D. Sutherland, Stephen Svob, Barbara S. Swall, Roger Keith Swan, Joseph B. Jr. Swan, Paul C. Jr. Swaner, Joan Kay Swanson, Joan Kay Swanson, Irlys Swartwout, Barbara Swartz, Carol Jean Swartz, Thomas Wm. Swayze, James Clark Swe, Nyunt N. S. Sweeting, Ted Gerald 367,264,287 Swingler, Susan L. 306 Switzer, John F. 170,347,330 Szarek, George J. Jr 229 67,409 84 409 204 412,52 377 63,151 367,273 400 395 315 306 365 306,383 337 387 171,365 381 70,371 171,365 373 409 63,65 182,309 326 383 228,355,229 317 351 405 345 141,367 408 194 228,229 158,389 264,279 402 150,315 385 409 158 204,347 380,325 337 384,313 394 381 410 391 375 65,355 357 Weingarten, Helen L. Weinzapfel, Mary J. Weir, Russell Guy Weiss, Horton C. Weiss, Jacqueline S. Weiss, Maryann Welch, Paula Lou Welch, William M. Wellner, Kennard A Werner, Joseph F. Wertman, Kenith L Wertz, Barbara Wesley, James J. Wesley, Mary Ellen West, David Daniel West, Michael West, Patrick John West, Penelope Lee Westhafer, Francis E. Wetmore, Charles B Wexler, Barry Joel Whale, Linda Kay Whaley, Robert Wheeler, Nancy D Wheeler, Sheralyn S. Whelpley, Joanne C. Whitacre, Jerry D. Whitaker, Carolyn A Whitaker, Michael D. White, Anne White, Derek Arthur White, Frank E. White, Frederick Don White, John Fdererick White, Lawrence White, Lonnie Lee White, Lou Virges White, O ' Mara Jr. White, Patricia C. Whitehead, Jerry W. Whitehead, Philip C. Whitehead, Ralph D. Whitehouse, Richard Whitehurst, Mary D Whiting, Robert Whitman, Lynne Whitneybell, Douglas Wicker, Marjorie Kay Wicker, Sandra Sue Wienke, Jerald D. Wiggs, Monie Ann Wight, Barrie Wikle, John Lee Wilbanks, Virginia 376 Wilbey, Ray 413 Wilcox, Grant E. 371,62 Wild, Donald R. 189 Wilhelmi, Orran 339 Wilkerson, Gary W. 219,409 Wilkie, John Dickson 390 Wilkins, Alfred J. 413 Wilkinson, Linda Ann . 47,63,317 Willard, Oran D. 393 Willey, William Ed. 353 Williams, Anne M. 63,402,412 Williams, Carl E. Jr. 223 Williams, Carol J. 182,409,412 Williams, Chris Paul 159 Williams, Dillard G. 394 Williams, Elaine D. 384 Williams, Ellen 384 Williams, Gary Edw. 348,287 Williams, Gerald W. 402 Williams, Grant T. 351 Williams, Henry D. 360 Williams, James C. 369 Williams, John R. 387 Williams, Julianne Williams, Larry D. 182,233,254,413,259,258,262 Williams, Lee Roy Jr. 188 Williams, Marjory V. 140,97 Williams, Ralph H. 319 Williams, Robert H. 365 Williams, Sharon L. 182,309 Williams, Sue 381,315 Williamson, Judith 313 Williamson, Nancy 408,309 Willoughy, Anthony 393 Willoughby, Charles 389 Wilmer, Elizabeth S. 164,138,326 Wilmer, Genevieve R. 92,326 Wilmsen, Susan I. 199 Wilson, Betty Jo 401 Wilson, Don Ellis 385,284 Wilson, Edward A. 182,255,254, 359,261,263,262,57 Wilson, Gary Wells 337 Wilson, Janice Mary 46,67 Wilson, Jean Eileen 49,230 Wilson, June A. 199,144,319 Wilson, Lucy Pierson 319 Wilson, Philip W. 264 Wilson, Randal 407 Wilson, Rex Steven 277 Wilson, Sharon G. 182,142,150,325 Wilson, William A. 371 Wimberly, Edward P. 264 Wimberly, Edward P. 264 Win, Kyaw 407 Wing, Evelyn Soho 411 Wingate, Dennis H. 337 Winkler, Lilo 407 Winski, Susan G. 305 Winslow, Mary B. 182 Winslow, Susan F. 406,405,313 Winter, Judy Anne 229,227 Winter, Karen L. 219 Winterble, Peter G 345 Winters, Robert C. 388 Wiper, Tom 69 Wise, James F. Jr. 403 Wise, Judith Jane 378 Wisner, Norman W. 171 Witt, Thomas W. 171,413 Witz, Margaret A. 182,325 Wolf, Joyanne 199,326 Wolf, William W. 355 Wolter, Lillian Eliz. 311 Wong, Frances 219,57 Wong, Victor 411 Wood, Eileen Ann 412 Wood, James D. 284 Wood, Susan M. 325 Woodall, John Walker 264 Woodford. Judith A. 313 Woodhouse, Sue Amy 400 Woodman, Carol 150 Woodruff, Nancy 199 Woodruff, Susan N. 382 Woods, Katherine L. 171,325 Woods, Lee Donald 164 Woods, Rene Marie 326 Wooster, Elizabeth A. Workman, Chas. Fred 182,353 264 Wortman, Wm. George 363 Wozny, Nancy Rich 194 Wray, Penny 401 Wright, A. Jeffery 371 Wright, Carleton C. 233 Wright, Donald F. 223 Wright, John 0. 408 Wright, Kathleen E. 219 Wright, Patricia M. 219 Wright, Phyllis Long 311 Wright, Ronald Lee 345 Wright S. Heath 351 Wright, Sharon Lee 313 Wright, Sidney A. Jr. 371 Wright, Thomas Oscar 347 Wuestner, Ronald L. 341 Wujcik, Robert J. 339 Wulffson, John Paull 345 Wyant, Joan D. 164 _____ y - Yaeger, Lovell 379,325 Yager, Richard Wm. 347 Yahnke, Gary Lynn 204 Yanders, Carol J. 219 Yanez, Joe 392 Yang, Francis 411 Yang, Stephen 228,229 Yarnell, Ellen K. 383 Yates, Belle M. 182,305 Yates, Marcia Price 325 Yee, Albert King 411 Yee, Moon Shick 400,409,411 Yellen, Herbert A. 373 Yeung, Tony 399,411,407 Yingling, Ernest V. 171,164 Yocum, Samuel C. 348 Yontef, Roger B. 373 Young, Jennifer B. 305 Young, Jerry A. 189 Young, Karen Fae 182 Young, Michael Chas. 279 Young, Richard C. 288 Young, Robert K. _367,266,267 Young, Stephen M. , 409 Younger, Diane 219 Yount, John Edward 391,374 Yu Chung Wong 400,411 Yudin, Brenda Sue 383 Yuskas, Richard P. 273 Yutsus, Eugene S. 228,229 - - Zalkin, Linda B. 381,305 Zampieri, Martin R. 371 Zaslow, Jacqueline 108 Zech, John James 363 Zelickson, Tod 171,374 Zeligman, Betty Sue 182 Zeman, Gerald A. 254,388,260 Ziada, Faruq 363 Zimmerman, Stephen 189 Zinkl, William M. 285 Zisook, Richard Lee 331 Jerome A. 219 THE 1962 DESERT FINANCIAL STATEMENT COLLECTED: Late to staff meeting fines $ 341.88 For directing people to check-cashing room 207.42 Renting out telephone to passersby ($1.00 per call) 1,116.00 Experiment on the office with Christmas decorations 86.23 For loaning typewriters to the Wildcat 700.25 For not printing some pictures (reported amount) 563.02 For printing pictures 5.09 Directing people to Peanuts for Polio Dance 9.82 From Bobbi Longjohn for " grass roots " opportunities with the Greeks 854.33 For Charity—UOC (United Office Campaign)—for such worthwhile projects as: 2 months vacation in Mat- zatlan, CARE packages for outstanding section edi- tors, and psychiatric treatments (voluntary basis), for staff members 96.75 TOTAL $4,012.25 PAID: Printing costs 62.35 Lithographing costs 61.98 Permission to sharpen pencils in Alumni Office 255.98 To night manager for opening office 127.69 To telephone company for too many calls to the Pi Phi House 498.99 Long distance calls for " one-and-only " pictures 53.37 Jar of elbow grease to clean up office in May .21 Tranquilizers for Stan, Mary, Henk, Joe, John, etc. 96.54 Filing assistant for Mary (twenty-four duty) 330.72 Art supplies for Tom .13 Bookkeeper ' s salary 2,726.39 Newsprint to recopy lost material 243.93 Editor ' s salary .11 Assistant Editor ' s salary (included in editor ' s salary) Salary to section editors (commission basis) 4.27 For recovery of lost twinkies 10.54 For purchase of twinkies .16 For missing school directories, red-ink pens, scissors, cata- logues, blue-ink pens, grease pencils, copy, and staff members 1,741.06 One blotter .10 For trips to photo 637.96 For shoe leather worn out on SU stairs 857.24 Light bill (4:00 AM nights before deadlines) 103.71 Rental of skis 14.85 TOTAL $4,012.25 Audited by " Charlie " A.C. —after 50 years of service -Almost certified It ' s all finished! The day I could always look forward to but never imagine is finally here. How impossible it seems to tell myself — I ' m all done. It ' s a good feeling, but a sad one too. All the work- hours, no dinners, failing grades, and occasional dis- appointments are past and gone, leaving only mem- ories encased in 464 pages. Where does one begin the end? So many things to say and people to thank. Perhaps the best place to begin is at home away from home, Room 210, Student Union, the Desert Office. Here the 1962 Desert staff helped me put this book together, working week-ends and late nights, each of us making those personal sacrifices that go into putting out a yearbook. This book is not the product of one person nor a few people, but of a staff and a team full of many people at every step of the process. Without the co-ordinated efforts of these people, the 1962 Desert could not have been printed. First, of my staff members, I thank Robbie Collings, copy editor, not only for her splen- did work on copy, but for the little things she did not required of her job. Lois Fenstermaker, admin- istration and activities, was one of the finest writers on the staff. Thank you, Lois for all the hours you put in, especially water logged after swimming class. Bobbie Longjohn, Greeks editor, the politician, pep- personified personality on the staff, who single- handedly put the Greek section together, deserves a note of thanks for all the week-ends and grades she sacrificed for the Desert. The art work by Tom Wiper is excellent. Margie Tench, organizations, again did a fine job getting as many of the campus organiza- tions to the Student Union to be photographed. May- dith Merz, campus life, finished her job in less than a month, in addition to practice teaching. Not only was she organized, but thorough! No missing parts— no missing pictures, what a treat! Thank you Maydith. First to finish her job, photo editor, Vaughne Kowalski should be congratulated for her record-breaking efforts and best wishes as 1963 Desert Editor. Cha Kenan, colleges, handled one of the hardest parts of the book. Thanks to Cha for her work and diligence in collect- ing the missing parts in that section. The sports section by John Alquist was also put together in record-break- ing time even though John saw the sun come up once or twice while working ' til 6:00 AM to meet a dead- line. The organized and legible index this year was compiled by Ruth Ann Morse with the aid of her staff and radio, thank you Ruth Ann. Ted Bowen, business manager, did a complete job on 32 pages of adver- tising. To the layout staff I also extend my appreciation for their work and especially for coming to work the Sunday morning following Homecoming. Ugh! The organizations staff, including Ann Baker, clubs; Gail Price, dorms; and Linda Salant, religious groups, did their share of work by calling clubs about their copy, getting dorms photographed, etc. Carolyn Peirce Ewing, research, despite running for AWS president, getting elected, and getting married was able to com- plete her section before the final deadline. Yvonne Tellez, assistant administration and activities editor, should be congratulated for her efforts and for working with those ever-so-busy people in student government. To assistants, Carolyn Stell, copy; Gene Westhafer, sports, Jan Malone, Susan Bambauer, and Kathy Ham- mond, colleges, go my thanks for helping put together the parts in their respective sections. Our racing fan, Brian Bailey, for all the trips to the printer, typesetter, photographers, and the Coop, thank you. Liz Wilmer, royalty, was able to get those king and queen pictures from them even if it meant they had to get the photos back from their friends. The Wildcat deserves a note of thanks for all the photos they provided us when we needed them. Outside the office, Charles " Bumps " Tribolet, ad- visor, never too busy to stop, listen, and help. Thank you " Bumps " for all your time, suggestions, and solu- tions throughout the year. To the recently renovated Campus Studio goes my sincere thanks for their time and patience in listening to and fulfilling our assign- ments. Henk Moonen and John Fogle did a wonderful job on photography and developing; Ron Goupil did a masterful job on portraits, particularly the queens and attendants. Mary Card, secretary, needed at least four hands and seven assistants to get the job done, but she managed with two and very little assistance. Thank you and congratulations on the success of your new Campus Portrait Studio. Master at typesetting, Joe Hulderman, and Bill Agard, thanks for being so patient. Stan Fabe, printer, understanding and tolerant of all the " incompletes, " thank you, Stan. One can ' t forget all the well wishers that came into the office to cheer us on: Huey Gilbert, Eddie Goodman, Mal Terence, Frank Norton, Bob Reade, Ford Burkhart, Sophos applicants and many more, thank you. These were the people who made this book pos- sible; I only hope all of you will appreciate their efforts and importance as much as I have. Working with them and editing the 1962 Desert was one of the most worthwhile, enjoyable experiences of my life. Would I do it all over again, Yes! The knowledge one gains through working with people and the satisfaction of seeing a finished product in print cannot be replaced nor refused. PATTI VELIZ 1962 Desert Editor q


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