University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1964

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 450 of the 1964 volume:

1964 _ itte.,1tit f ;4,4%, ' r. ` f M1.`611elitxraltrrkOr.virk; 4,4.7:111,64 •,estikr., T DESERT Published by Associated Students Copyright 1964 University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona Editor Iva Jones Assistant Editor Yvonne Tellez Art Anita Laidman Sales Manager Jim Elliott Faculty Advisor Charles " Bumps " Tribolet TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction 1 Administration 18 Activities 32 Colleges 98 Campus Events 178 Sports 238 Organizations 296 The 1964 edition of the DESERT is dedicated to Marvin D. " Swede " Johnson, the newest and youngest vice president of the University, who for seventeen years has contributed to the progress and growth of this institution. Throughout his various activities as student and administrator, " Swede " Johnson has continually added to the growth of the University. And in turn, by his successes in close interaction with the many facets of this rapidly expanding institution, Johnson stands as an example of what the University can inspire each student to do. Johnson ' s affiliation with the University began when he graduated from Wilcox High School and decided to study agriculture here. As a student he served the University in Alpha Zeta, Chain Gang and Bobcats honoraries. After receiving a BS degree in Animal Husbandry in 1951 he began work as assistant Graduate Manager to Charles " Bumps " Tribolet. Of him, Tribolet has said, " Soon it was apparent that he was determined to help the school. " It was during his dedicated term as Student Union Director, 1952-58, that Johnson received his MS degree. He became Alumni Association Director in 1958, and finally, in 1963, he obtained his present position as Vice President for University Relations, where his concern and love for the University is already self evident in his work. Proving that he is interested in the individual student ' s needs and opinions, Johnson agreed to meet regularly with the Associated Students president and vice president to discuss advisory council matters which pertain to students. Thus he serves as a liason between students and administration, Anyone who has met and talked with " Swede " Johnson will agree that he represents the idea that the University stimulates each student and faculty member to contribute as his capabilities allow toward the growth of the University. Every facet of University life, from talks with the members of the faculty and administration to the aesthetic value of attending classes on a beautiful campus, encourages each member of the university to give something of himself to the University of Arizona. DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION DEDICATION 6 Interaction between students and administration has given the University an official flag offered to the public at the 1963 Homecoming game by University president Richard Harvill. Students and faculty work closely together in every phase of research. Here students of the zoology department join forces in a study of birds that are found all over the world. 7 8 I Students from all over the world have chosen the University as the place to further their education. From these students others have an opportunity to learn about foreign customs. 9 10 Football games give many facets of the University a chance to work together. Team spirit, night rallies, cheers, school spirit and bells are all an integral part of winning the game. 13 tAr • ?woo t.:11:;:cr4 v: 11 41°, •• • .e.F. V 4 fo;. ): • . . • • •. • . . , A • • , z • • .z • • t a Many long hours of rehearsal and much individual talent go into the making of the " best band in the west, " the Arizona Wildcat Marching Band that inspires all those who watch it. 15 Scores of students and faculty members unite to produce the yearly all University musical. Talent from all parts of the University went into the presentation of " Most Happy Fella. " 16 The core of the campus is " Old Main, " around which our heritage as a university is built. " Old Main " stands to remind all involved with the Universitsy of visions past and future. 17 ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION AD v,INISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION AAVro A. liAAVN of r ' he thdversy ©f Arizona The University of Arizona extends its congratulations and good wishes to seniors and graduate students who will receive degrees in 1964. May sucess reward your efforts as you pass into the next stage of your educational endeavors and life work. You will find that education is always unfinished business. The increase in information will continue in geometric progression. Knowledge and wisdom do not increase at the same rate and are gained only by earnest and diligent effort. Margaret Mead has expressed this thought dramatically: " No one will live all of his life in the world in which he was born and no one will die in the world in which he worked in his maturity ... For those who work on the growing edge of science, technology, or the arts, contemporary life changes at even shorter intervals. Often only a few months elapse before something which was previously taken for granted must be unlearned or transformed to fit the new state of knowledge or practice. " I am especially fond of a comment by Sir Eric Ashby regarding the problem of change and how man and communities adapt themselves to an environment which is changing with unprecedented speed. He pointed out that Napoleon was unable to cross the Alps any faster than Hannibal, and that Gladstone could not reach any more people with his voice than Demosthenes. " The rate of change in the last one hundred years, " Ashby emphasizes, " is of a different order than that of previous cen- turies. The changes are not merely changes in technology, they are transformation in the environ- ment of man. " " In contrast to this, man remains very much as he was when history began. He learns no more efficiently than a student of Plato ' s academy learned. He thinks no more deeply than Plato thought. His chromosomes are conservative and resistent to change. He responds to new environments not by innovations in his heredity but by marvelous adaptations of his ancient gene- tic inheritance. " We hope that your University of Arizona education will help to enable you to make this adaptation as necessary throughout your lives. Richard A. Harvill 20 President Harvill takes a moment from his work to chat with a Desert interviewer. Dr. Richard A. Harvill has, for the past thirteen years, been president of the University of Arizona. His presidency was announced on July 1, 1951, after he had served in three different capacities at the University. In 1934 he came to the University as an associate professor of economics. He taught until he became Dean of the Graduate College in the year 1946. The next year he was named Dean of the Liberal Arts College, a position he held until 1951. Dr. Harvill was born in Centerville, Tennessee, and received his education at Mis- sissippi State College, Duke University, Chicago University and Northwestern University. He is a member of the Chamber of Commerce, Kiwanis Club, Executives ' Club, Institute of International Education, and The Council of Presidents of the American Association of Land-Grant Colleges and State Uni- versities. Dr. Harvill is also a member of the Board of Regents. This year at the Homecoming game, Dr. Harvill presented the newly designed flag of the University. In a way this flag rep- resented his love and pride for the University. For when he first came here in 1934 he " ... knew all of the faculty, and also most of the students, but it was much smaller then. I wish that I could meet more of the students now. " President Harvill greets one of the for- eign students that attend the University. 21 From the balcony of the Administration building, President Harvill obtains a view of the campus. If PaL as ten als( Go is t of Un Far act Thl the err sta of of the gc BC WALTER H. DELAPLANE Dr. Walter H. Delaplane serves as the Vice- president of Academic Affairs. He received A.B. and M.A. degrees from Oberlin College and got his Ph.D. from Duke University. He has served as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at South- ern Methodist University and also as Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences at Texas A and M. 22 SAMUEL C. McMILLAN Vice-president of Planning and Development at the University is Samuel C. McMillan. He received his B.A. degree from the University of Arizona in 1935 and his M.B.A. degree from the University of Chicago in 1940. In the past he served as con- sultant to the European Economics Corporation. MARVIN " SWEDE " JOHNSON Vice-president of University relations, Marvin " Swede " Johnson, received his B.S. degree here in 1950 and his M.S. degree in 1957. He has served as assistant to the graduate director at the University of Arizona, Student Union Director and Executive Secretary of the Alumni Association. PAUL J. FANNIN Governor of Arizona Paul J. Fannin, as Governor of the State of Arizona, serves as an ex-officio member of the Board of Regents with a term lasting as long as he is in office. Governor Fannin also appoints the nine members of the Board of Regents. Governor Fannin attended the University of Arizona. He is the first alumnus to achieve the high position of Governor of our state. William Fannin, his son, also attends the University as did his brother, Robert, last year. Governor Fannin is often in Tucson to attend many functions and activities as well as to meet with the Board of Regents. The government of the University of Arizona is vested in the Board of Regents, a corporation consisting of the Gov- ernor and the Superintendent of Public Instruction of the state, ex-officio, and eight members from different parts of the state who are appointed by the Governor. The Board of Regents has within it the power to control and manage the University and its properties, and to adopt regulations governing the University ' s policies and actions. BOARD OF REGENTS: Wesley P. Goss, Vivian L. Boysen, Arthur B. Schellenberg, Leon Levy, Richard A. Harvill, Elwood W. Bradford, George W. Chambers, 0. D. Miller, Paul J. Fannin. Not pictured: W. W. Dick, John G. Babbitt. 23 KAREN CARLSON Dean of Women JANE KIRBY Assistant Dean Working intensively with the Associated Women students and serving on many faculty and student committees, Karen L. Carlson, Dean of Women serves as a liason between the women students and the administration. Since 1951, when she moved up to this position from Assistant Dean, Miss Carlson has advised the women students in all the facets of college life excluding the academic, and has represented the women students ' interests at Advisory Committee meetings. Helping the Dean of Women in advisory work are Assistant Deans Jane Kirby and Jean Smith. Miss Kirby is advisor to the Panhellenic and Junior Panhellenic Councils, and also works with the sorority presidents. In addition, she advises Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honorary, and the Residence Hall Council. Jean Smith coun- sels the Associated Women Students in their various functions. She is also advisor to Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary, Wranglers, Women ' s Counseling Honorary, and to the Standards Board. JEAN SMITH Assistant Dean 24 Many advisory duties are performed by the Assistant Deans Elwyn E. Zimmerman and Robert G. Schmalfeld. They correspon d with pros- pective students, alumni, and fraternity representatives. Dean Zimmer- man meets with the Residence Hall Councils to discuss their problems and ideas for activities. He also advises the Student Traffic Court and National Defense Loan Committee. Dean Schmalfeld ' s main duties are advising the Interfraternity and the lnterfraternity Pledge Councils. ELWYN E. ZIMMERMAN Assistant Dean Advising men students is the first consideration of the office of Dean Edwin Gaines. He has held the office of Dean of Men since July 1, 1963, before which he served as assistant dean, and is active on many University committees which plan the programs, policies and projects of the University. He is chairman of the Student Activities and Eligi- bility Committee, advises the Social Court and is a member of the Faculty Senate, Polo Village Committee, Senate Appropriations Board. ROBERT G. SCHMALFELD Assistant Dean EDWIN M. GAINES Dean of Men 25 k).irillhfevMfry SCraffo DAVID L. WINDSOR Registrar REGISTRAR ' S STAFF: David L. Windsor, Warren W. Shirey, Margaret L. Husted, David Butler, Douglas J. Ward, Aleen Klaas. KENNETH MURPHY Comptroller AUDIO-VISUAL STAFF: Charles Ritchie, James Ferguson, Connie Sylks, Robert Pierce, MAX P. VOSSKUHLER Katherine Holsinger. Director of Correspondence Instruction 26 WILLIAM STONE JACK CROSS RALPH DEAL Director of Housing Editor of Publications Purchasing STUDENT UNION STAFF: Row 1: Kathy Limperis. Row 2: Pat Fries, Ann McCuish, Virginia Schumaker, Libby Capsuto, Sherry Millang. Bill J. Varney, Director; Roger L. Rodzen, Assistant Director. MAILING AND MIMEO STAFF: Mrs. Peggy Good, Mrs. BOOKSTORE STAFF: Lillian Harper, Mabel Condit, Jean Eidman, Maxine Cook, Mattie Chollicker. Harry L. Hayden, Jim Martin. 27 ASSOCIATED STUDENT AFFAIRS STAFF: Mary Lou Weber, Lois Greve, Mary Ross, Lorna Marks. CHARLES " BUMPS " TRIBOLET Director of Associated Student Affairs MORGAN MONROE News Bureau Director NEWS BUREAU STAFF: Stan Jones, Dick Haney, Royce Bond, Dorothy Moreton, Morgan Monroe, Pat Harris. ASUA PHOTO DIVISION: Henk Moonen, manager; Pat receptionist; Ron Goupil, portrait photographer; Bob Broder, photographer; Stan Oaks, color technician. 28 Filiversity nthffs STUDENT COUNSELING STAFF: Row 1: Barry Francis, Glenn Shean, John Dohne, Ruth Stripling, Dr. Newton E. James, Charles Ingram, Robert Wrenn, Lewis Hertz, W. H. Thweatt. _I II1H I alP illf: Alum =II SCIENCE LIBRARY STAFF: Row 1: Elizabeth Carley, Cora Lee Schroeder, MAIN LIBRARY STAFF: Row 1: Cecil Wellborn, Elsie Phillips, Mrs. Marjorie Ford, Gilbert McConbille, Wilma Gibson, Phyllis Wright, Sara Higley, Dorothy Siebecker, Row 2: Ronald Sparks, Patricia Paylore, Williams. Not Pictured: Miriam Miller, Betty Bausman. Robert Poland, Phyllis Ball, Donald Powell. JAMES E. GIBSON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION STAFF: Jim Gibson, Jeanie Grantham, Laurie Green, Walter Alumni Association Director Roberson, Jo Sudigala, Betty Martin, Barbara Friede. 29 INFIRMARY STAFF: Seated: Lillian Lukensmayer, Adelide Guiney, Laura Sellers, Martha Yerkes, Mary Weinkauf. Standing: Graciaoro Rogaldo, Grace Robinette, Jane Herman, Nellie Towner, Dr. Merwin Chappell, Dr. Hugo Klint, Dr. Hyman Kaplan, Dr. Melvin Chuker. MUSEUM STAFF: William W. Wasley, Edwin N. Ferdon Jr., Robert G. Baker, Bernard L. Fontana, Vearl Galbraith, Bernice Johnston, Mildred Ogg, Alfred E. Johnson, Ernest Leavitt, Frances Slutes, Emil W. Haury. BUSINESS STAFF: Row 1: Allen Mattingly. Row 2: Derek Burlinson, Clifford Edwards, Milo Ringer, Sherwood Carr, Kenneth Hayes. Erdvevaly U PHYSICAL PLANT STAFF: Robert Houston, director; John Trimble, assistant. ARIZONA QUARTERLY: Albert F. Gegenheimer, Editor; F. C. McCormick, Managing Editor. Ad rard Hkihrarii ' rivo Pub ka ' tilorm The staff of the Arizona Quarterly works together to pub- lish the articles of fiction, poetry, book reviews, and folk stories and legends of the southwest that are fea- tured in this magazine. Arizona and The West is an historical quarterly which gives brief facts related to the trials and characteristics of the past in the southwest. The issues of the Arizona Alumnus make it possible for the past students of the University to keep in contact with interesting facts and activities concerning the cam- pus. Being published quarterly, this magazine is sent to over forty thousand alumni. ARIZONA ALUMNUS: June Caldwell, Editor. ARIZONA AND THE WEST: Harwood P. Hinton, Editor; Odie B. Faulk, Assistant Editor. 31 ALIMOltb ACTIVITIES ACT if-rIES AcTivrriES ACT V ' VIES ACT VITIES ACTMTIES ACTIVMES ACTIVITIES ACEVTIES ACTIVITIES ACTIVMES ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES ACTMTIES ACTMTI ES ACT VITIES ACTS, TIES ACIIIV TIES ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES ACT1V]TI ES ACTIV ES ACV VITIES ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES ACIWITIES ACTIVITIES Associated Stuc)eraiN The Associated Students of the University of Arizona was organized in order to provide a government in which students could assume the privileges and respon- sibilities of self-government and direct and manage stu- dent activities and enterprises. The ASUA Constitution is modeled after that of the United States, giving the University an efficient and democratic form of legisla- tion. ASUA provides various committees to stimulate campus life among students including those of Public Relations, Publicity, People-to-People, Social Life, As- semblies, Community Service and Elections. Also under ASUA jurisdiction are the student courts, the Board of Publications and the Student Senate. The President of the Associated Students this year was Pete Dunn, a history major with a minor in government. In addition to holding this office, Dunn has been active in many student organizations including Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats and Traditions Committee. He was Speaker Pro Tempore of the Senate, a member of the Senate Appro- priations Board, past Sophomore class president and recipient of the Rawson-McRae Outstanding Sophomore Award. His ambition is to practice law upon graduation. PETE DUNN President 34 LOU MORGAN DEE ANN SCOFIELD RON SADOFF Vice President Secretary Executive Assistant Lou Morgan, as vice president of ASUA, pre- As secretary, Dee Ann Scofield was in charge Ron Sadoff as executive assistant worked sided over all sessions of the Senate. He also of keeping the minutes of the executive closely with the Associated Students served the University as a member of Blue Key. council. She was a member of Mortar Board. dent for the Associated Student Affairs staff. WARREN RUSTAND Executive Assistant Serving as a member of the Executive Council, executive assistant Warren Rustand ' s work was closely connected with that of president Dunn. GERY SPELBRING Executive Assistant As executive assistant, Gery Spelbring was chairman of the Senate Appropriations Board and a member of the ASUA Executive Council. 35 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: ROW 1: Karen Carlson, Sandi Wason, Pete Dunn, Dee Ann Scofield, Carolyn O ' Neil, Elsa Winsor. ROW 2: Ron Sadoff, Steve Copple, Edwin Gaines, Charles Tribolet, Warren Rustand, Gary Case, Lou Morgan. Execuyiiiive The Executive Council, assisted by Charles Tribolet, is the branch which assists the ASUA president in carrying out the student functions. The Council reviews the organizations and operation of the executive branch. Legislative measures are advised by the council for the president to suggest to the Student Senate and, in addition, the Council makes recommendations for the granting of achievement awards to the Student Senate. IKocuiiiive Ca Constituting the Executive Cabinet are the president of the Associated Students, chairman of the Cabinet and the chairmen of the standing ASUA committees. The president may include other members he deems impor- tant, and in addition, he may create, abolish or alter the standing committees, with the Student Senate ' s ap- proval. Although the Executive Cabinet seldom meets as a whole, members have consultations with the president. EXECUTIVE CABINET: ROW 1: John Nielson, Jim Edwards, Phil Varney, Nick Alsever, Kitsi Watterson, Ron Sadoff, Sam Hunter, John Frannea. 36 LOU MORGAN Speaker Studvnit SOICIIMO The Student Senate consists of 28 elected senators who represent the various colleges, class presi- dents, six ex-officio members and the advisers. This year Lou Morgan, ASUA vice president, served as speaker, Chuck Doubet was speaker pro tem- pore, Peter Parker served as parliamentarian, and Audrey Fuller was clerk. The Senate investigated and recommended action on student problems, supervised elections, served as the regulatory body for student activities and promoted many different projects. Sitting as members this year were Gary Case of IFC, Carolyn O ' Neil of Panhellenic, Elsa Winsor of RHC, Sandi Wason of AWS, Dick Kaye of Polo Village and Steve Copple of the Student Union Activities Board. AUDREY FULLER Clerk PETER PARKER Parliamentarian SENATE: ROW 1: Gary Klahr, Law. ROW 2: Chuck Doubet, LA; Chuck Hughes, Class of 1966; John Nielson; John Underwood, BPA. ROW 3: Pete Ladigo, Class of 1964; Tom Russell, Agr.; Patti Cohn, LA; Nan Doubet, Educ. ROW 4: Bill Porter, LA; Dave Areghini, Eng.; Steve Kerr, LA; Gary Spelbring, Pharm.; Steve Copple. ROW 5: Scott McCoy, Graduate; Sue Walker, LA; Dennis Orrack, BPA; Mary Lou Bender, Educ.; Challiss McPheeters, BPA. ROW 6: Sandi Wason; Jon Seawright, LA; Jim Elliot, LA; Jim Taylor, BPA; Tom Sawyer, BPA. ROW 7: Elsa Winsor; Dave Cochrane, Mines Robin McCormick, LA; Dick Kaye, Alex Padilla, Eng. ROW 8: Scott Henderson, FA; Penny West, Tom White and Bill Nichols, LA. 37 PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Lou Britchta, Randi Slaughter. ROW 2: Adrian Turner, Kay Hatcher. ROW 3: Ken Haber, Ed Danenhauer. AS A, CO ra tria es Good communication is the purpose of the Public Relations Committee, headed by Lou Brichta. Student representatives are sent to their home high schools to acquaint college-bound students with the University. News releases of student schol- astic and extra-curricular affairs are sent to hometown news- papers. Group discount flights are sponsored during Christ- mas vacation. Headed by Frances Gonzalo, the Artists Series Committee sponsors the series of musical and dramatic pro- ductions which are presented throughout the year. Two sub- committees function under the main committee. Assemblies plans and coordinates ASUA assemblies for Senior Day, Mom and Dad ' s Day and Homecoming. Critics Circle promotes the productions of the University drama department. The Aca- demic Committee, headed by Phil Varney, stimulates student interest in the academic aspects of college life and sponsors activities which provide academic highlights for the school year. The Social Life Committee, led by Jim Edwards, seeks to provide increased interest in University sponsored functions such as after game dances, free Sunday movies and ASUA concerts. The committee publishes and distributes copies of the Social Code to all the social chairmen of organizations. ARTIST SERIES COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Shelly Musser, Barb Swartwout, Pat Ingles, Suzy Smith, Peggy Puntenney, Leslie Compton, Frances Gonzalo, Kathy Hammond, Carla Gross. ROW 2: Carol Wagner, Gayle Fones, Dona Hale, Lynda Nelson, Dave Locey, Ron Morhar, Eddie Goodman, Joyce Baker, Bill O ' Neal, Linda Lew. 38 SOCIAL LIFE: ROW 1: Gordie Smith, Helen Hawes, Karen Comegys, Gail Mulholland, Jan Dykeman, Marty Williams, Barbie Culin, Kathy Mickey. ROW 2: Jim Edwards, Dick Parrent, Chuck Davis, Judy Ernst, Pete Rathwell, Nick Williams, Larry Ingber, Susi Kopelove. ACADEMIC: Tom Starmer, Diana Corbett, Sally Hahne, Phil Varney, Nancy Cozad, Donna Church, Ed Dananhauer, Virginia Gee. 39 COMMUNITY SERVICE COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Lynda Nelson, Lynn Vassallo, Margaret Brownewell, Betty Shipman, Barbara Swartwout. ROW 2: John Frannea, Tony Rothschild, Ron Worhar, Osborne Reynolds. Founded to promote the ideals of international understanding through personal contact and associations, the People-to-People Program, headed by Kitsi Waterson, strives to provide a wider foundation of op- portunity for American-International co-operation and friendship. Com- mittee work is in five main areas. The Brother-Sister Committee is the nucleus of the program as it assigns brother or sister teams. Hospitality, job placement, Public Relations and American students abroad are the other fields of activity which are in- cluded in the overall work program. PEOPLE TO PEOPLE: ROW 1: Gayle Fones, Kitsi Watterson, Daille Rupnik. ROW 2: Donald Johnson, Meg Bilby, Ron Bergamo, Bert Schoneberger. 40 ASjA Commilnees Striving to promote better and closer relations among students and residents of Tucson, the Community Service Committee, headed by John Frannea, helps the city through service projects and donations to philanthropic organiza- tions. The Campus Blood Drive and Campus Chest Drive are handled by this committee. Each month the committee devotes time and energy to one worthy city organization. The Publicity Committee, headed by Sam Hunter, handles publicity for ASUA, SUAB and AWS functions. By means of posters, banners, newspaper articles and radio-television announcements, the committee publicizes assemblies, ath- letic events, special events and artist series programs. The Elections Committee, led by Nick Alsever and John Nielson, has jurisdiction over all campus elections except AWS Elec- tions. The commissioners supervise the polls and count election returns. The Committee formulates election rules PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Jane Trent, Judy Miller, Judy Boettcher. ROW 2: Mary Jakel, Bonnie Pierce. ROW 3: Sam Hunter, Jim McDougall, Bill McLean, John Moffat. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Tom Kock, Ken Haber, Fred Nystrom, Marshall Lehman, Bob Berry, Mike Espy. ROW 2: Vicki Hazelett, Helen Hawes, Carla Gross, Marcia Harrington, Ruth Ann Kent, Jean Cohen, Joni Taranton, Sheri Hering, Donna Walker. ROW 3: Randi Slaughter, Mary Gail Matthews, Maureen Hannley, Nick Alsever, Betsey Bayless, Bill Brown, John Nielsen, Bill Allen, Marjane Ryals, Teri Wright. 41 SUPREME COURT: Linda Lew, Neil Goldblatt, Dick Potts, Sandi Phillips, Highty Christy, Carl Gindele. Not pictured: Joe Siegman. STUDENT COURTS The Supreme Court, establshed by the Student Senate, is the judicial power of the Associated Students. Branching from the appellate jurisdiction of the Supreme Court are the two lower courts. Various ex-officio administrative representatives help student members to consider the established rules and standards of student conduct. DICK POTTS Chief Justice SOCIAL COURT: Judy Kautz; Rick Zivney; Mary Conroy; Wayne Benesch, Chief Judge; Joni Taranton. The Student Traffic Court hears cases when students have been cited for violations against the Univer- sity parking and traffic regulations. Appellate in nature, the Student Traffic Court requires all penal- ties to be paid before a hearing is granted. An infraction of the Social Code is under the original jurisdiction of the Student Social Court. Final review pends on the Supreme Court ' s decision. TRAFFIC COURT: Art Silverman, Pat Thompson, Phil Cogan, Mary Jakle. 42 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: ROW 1: Pete Winterble, Jim Elliott, Iva Jones, L. D. Clark, Frank Watkins. ROW 2: Sherman Miller, Charles Tribolet, Pete Dunn, Morgan Monroe. Not pictured: Peter Parker. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The purpose of the Board of Publications is to direct and to supervise the activities of the student publica- tions on the University campus. The Board is made up of the editors and business managers of the offi- cial school publications and their faculty advisors, the head of the Department of Journalism, the director of the Campus News Bureau and the ASUA president. SENATE APPROPRIATIONS BOARD The purpose of the Senate Appropriations Board is to regulate the finance of the Associated Students. The Board appropriates funds for student affairs from the activity fee collections. Schedules of all divisions of student activities and awards are also approved by the Board. In addition, it has the authority to suspend any activity that it judges to be financially harmful. SENATE APPROPRIATIONS BOARD: ROW 1: Jim Gibson, A.L. Slonaker, Sandi Wason, Mary Pavlich, Bill Varney, William King. ROW 2: Gary Klahr, Charles Tribolet, Pete Dunn, Lou Morgan, Gery Spelbring. 43 SUAB BOARD: ROW 1: Edie Catlin, Gail James, Marilyn Corkhill, Ruth Ann Kent, Vicki Carlson, Barbara Knox. ROW 2: Sandy Beach, Steve Copple, Sam Hunter, Tom Henze, Don Budinger, Penny Gaines, Chuck Doubet, Pete Dunn, Roger Rodzen, Bill Varney. SifUt CoovadnEdov5 The advantages and facilities of the Student Union are co-ordinated by Student Union Activities Board. This board administers seven activity committees. The Music and Literary Committee directs the Music Lending Library, literary exhibitions and contests. Christmas decoration, art dis- plays and exhibitions in the Union are supervised by the Art Committee. The International Forum, an annual symposium on a current event, is a Forum Committee project that brings noted leaders to the campus. BILL VARNEY SUAB Director GAIL JAMES PENNY GAINES DON BUDINGER Music and Literary Publications Forum 44 The Public Relations Committee conducted tours of the Union and the campus for interested groups and acted as host to various Union functions. University-wide tournaments in bil- liards, bridge, bowling, table tennis and chess were con- ducted by the Recreation Committee. The SUAB Birthday Party, International Night Dinners and a " Know Your Campus " contest were all a part of the work of the special Events Committee. All committees worked under the SUAB officers. STEVE COPPLE President BARBARA KNOX Vice President VICKI CARLSON MARILYN CORKHILL Secretary Art SANDY BEACH TOM HENZE RUTH ANN KENT Recreation Public Relations Special Events 45 SANDI WASON AWS President CARSON BOICE Secretary A5SOCAMOd Wmaen 5tudents EDIE CATLIN Vice President DONNA CHURCH Treasurer 46 STANDARDS BOARD: ROW 1: Carolyn Ide. ROW 2: Sandi Wason. ROW 3: Sue Coppess, Charlotte Cleveland, Gerry Duntly. Standards Board is AWS ' Supreme Court, hearing major cases and cases of appeal. The Board is composed of two seniors, one as chairman of the Board and the other as chairman of the Rules Committee; the vice- chairman and the secretary are juniors. An ex-officio member of the group is the AWS president, who votes if a tie should occur. An assistant to the Dean of Women serves as the Board ' s advisor. Each week ' s cases are reviewed after the recommendation of a residence hall or sorority judicial council, or if the case deals with a major infraction of a rule. Standards Board has the power to recommend to the administration suspension or probation. General Council is the legislative branch of AWS. Officers of AWS, chairmen of all committees, members of the Standards Board, and one representa- tive from each sorority, residence hall and Phrateres meet every Monday to discuss the policies of AWS. Representatives have collected many of the students ' grievances to locate which regulations will need revision. GENERAL COUNCIL: ROW 1: R. Tanner, R. Slaughter, M. Drummond, V. Gee, K. Reed, E. Wing, M. McDonald, S. Wason, C. Boice, W. Pearse, D. Blackard G. Rosenthal, K. Paulson, B. Foote. ROW 2: C. Cleveland, E. Yarnell, S. Walters, J. Joseph, L. Bettin, M. Linton, C. Schlotterback, L. Druger, P. Schumacher, G. Price, B. Thompson. ROW 3: J. Dennen, P. Day, M. McEowen, J. McKee, K. Lodge, P. Jaquays, J. Hilliard, K. Murphy, J. Peters, J. Smith, T. Scremin. 47 Lynn Krueger and members of the Publicity Committee work on pub- licity for the monthly AWS news bulletin, " Kampus Kloset Klues. " Members of the Scholarship Committee sold candy in order to earn scholarship money. AV VS Comm ' Nees aff ' YV wk The AWS Punch Party, TWIRP Week and the Women ' s Day Picnic were handled by the Social Committee. Posters, banners and skits are the three means employed by the Publicity Committee to pub- licize events. This committee, led by Lynn Kreuger, has two parts, art and writing. The Scholarship Committee emphasized improve- ment of individual scholarship and better student-faculty relations. The Civic Activities Committee served charitable agencies around Tucson by doing secretarial work and by caring f or children, thus improving the University ' s relations with the Tucson community. The Social Committee under chairman Karen Dodge works to sponsor many AWS activities Members of the Civic Activities Committee under chair- man Suzi Gallaher take a moment from their volunteer work to pose for a committee picture for the DESERT. 48 Geraldine Duntley and member of the Rules Commit- tee met regularly to discuss proposed rule changes. Freshman Orientation Committee, led by Gail Rosenthal, co- ordinates the system of student counseling in each residence hall. The Campus Activities Committee, headed by Virginia Gee, is made up of three basic sub-committees: Activities Mart, Campus Tours and Hostessing. The Rules Committee under Gerry Duntley reviews standards, policies and regulations throughout the year in order to make recommendations for changes in the spring. The Special Events Committee carries out projects not classified in other committees. Under chair- man Julienne Peters, this committee was responsible for informative programs at General Council meetings. " At least a project a month " has been the motto of the Philanthropy Committee, which, under Mary Ann McCue, works with various underprivileged groups in the Tucson community. Setting up schedules for campus tours keeps Virginia Gee and the Campus Activities Committee quite busy. Julienne Peters along with members of the Specia l Events Committee make plans for the Senior Day Fashion Show. Two members of the Philanthropy Committee make plans for the monthly AWS projects. Gail Rosenthal explains to members of the Frosh Orientation Committee what problems they might be faced by as counselors. 49 TRADITIONS COMMITTEE: ROW 1: David Weinberg, Eddy Goodman, Gary Pennington, Carl Gindele, Bart Chiate, Dave Payne, Gordon Medill, Alex Padilla, Jim Fritsch, Bob Kasten, Gary Case, Gary Parker. ROW 2: Steve Wegner, Phil Tench, Daniel Camie, Charles Doubet, Zack Murphy, Gene Hildreth, Mark Pass, Scott McCoy, Chuck Davis, Pete Jensen, Warren Rustand, Phil Varney. TRADITIONS COMMITTEE Promotion of all aspects of school spirit, such as the A-Day activities, card stunts, rallies, and other features of school spirit, is the responsibility of the Traditions Committee, headed by President Dave Payne. Two subcommittees are the A-Day and the Card Stunt Committees, with chairmen Roger Boll and Gary Pennington. Working in co-operation with Traditions are the Rally and Wilbur Committees. DAVE PAYNE President a to. RALLY COMMITTEE The Rally Committee, with Bart Chiate as chair- man, had charge of the behind-the-scene acti- vities at football games. This group assisted the Traditions Committee by stamping instruction cards, stapling them to the seats in the grand- stands and decorating the goal posts preceding each football game. The Rally Committee helped in the planning of the card stunts, and also was responsible for pre-game rallies interspersed throughout the entire 1963 football season. RALLY COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Ken Spiegel, Terry Grimble, Bart Chiate, Chairman, Carl Gindele, Harry Bonsall, Lance Wedell. ROW 2: Jim Korinek, George Renner, Eddy Goodman, Gary Hoffman, Huck Earley. 50 WILBUR COMMITTEE The function of the Wilbur Committee, which works in correlation with the University Traditions Committee, is to promote school spirit by means of Wilbur, the Wildcat. Because of the committee ' s work, Wilbur has become a familar sight to all University stu- dents and fans who attend the football games, adding a light touch of humor to the spirit of games. Chairman of the committee, Mark Pass, also serves as an ex-officio mem- ber of the University Traditions Committee. WILBUR COMMITTEE: ROW 1: Harvey Selverman, Linda Lieb, Jeanne Cohen, Toni Miller, Joannie Seligmann, Sherri Rottersman, Sid Rubinoud. ROW 2: Steve Lehman, Steve Augello, Jim Cordano and Wilbur, Mark Pass, Chairman, Bob Berry, Sam Stout. WRANGLERS Wranglers, the counseling women ' s honorary and service organization, tapped both affiliated and independent girls in mid-fall. It is composed of dormitory counselors and other women chosen for service, leadership and scholar- ship. Wranglers may be recognized by the white and green outfits they wear each Thursday. Though Wranglers ' main purpose is to assist the incoming freshman during Orienta- tion Week and to serve as counselors in the women ' s dormi- tories, other activities include Campus Blood Drive, High School Senior Day, Homecoming and Women ' s Day. MARSHA MALONE President WRANGLERS: ROW 1: Diane Blackard, Barbara Whitaker, Emily SuIt, Liz Brod, Adrienne Anderson, Rosemary Jenkin, Mary Lou Benson, Ruth Finley, Rosemary Hesh, Sara Ann Waters, Valerie Vidal, Rhoda Dawn Tanner. ROW 2: Margot Orona, Connie Schlotterbeck, Jackie Weiss, Linda Lantin, Mary Louise Rios, Molly Gimmestad, Marsha Malone, Charlotte Cleveland, Rachel Lopez, Evie Wing, Ruth Davis. ROW 3: Larissa Hoffman, Cl,onard Bunn, Eileen Wood,.Carolyn Ide, Cheryl White, Ellen Bernstein, Eleanor Ringer, Barbara J. Thompson, Bev Dineff, Brangwyn Foote, Cheryl Higgins, Geri Cadwell, Pam Frazer, Judy E. Smith, Wendy Tuch, Janie McKee. 51 POM-PON: SEATED: Flighty Christy, Mary Conroy. STANDING: Challis McPheeters, Janice Lee, Frances Gonzalo, Tammy Arm- strong, Bonnie Leslie, Carson Boice, Joyce Baker, Bonnie Smith. TWIRLERS: Geraldine Montoya, Lana Hartman, Elyse Howard, Lana Gallup, Reva Gaines, Mary Demchak, Lynn Huff. 52 CHEERLEADERS: ROW 1: Bonnie Anderson, Diana Fritz, Diane Varnum, Marie Jenks, Linda Marshman. ROW 2: Rex Wheeler, Jon Seawright, Dick Barnes, Jim Muir, Mickey Turken. Working in cooperation with the traditions committee are the cheer- leaders, porn pon squad, and Twirling Circus. The ten cheerleaders are selected in the spring by trying out before the past cheerleaders. At football and basketball games the cheerleaders may be seen and heard leading the crowd in riotous yells. The ten porn pon girls and their alternates perform, during football season and at special assem- blies, routines to the music of the band and leading the crowd in clapping and singing. The seven twirlers, spelling out ARIZONA, work with the band under the direction of Shirlee Bertolini. They lead the band onto the football field behind drum major Jerry Jaccard. JIM MUIR Head Cheerleader 53 SENIOR OFFICERS: Pete Ladigo, President; Bunny Bechtel, Secretary; Nancy Noyes, Treasurer; Terry Cox, SoliAorr Cass BOBCATS The primary purpose of the Senior Class Officers is to represent the senior class in campus affairs including the student senate. The Senior Class Officers present an annual breakfast to all class members during spring semester. The class treasury maintains a reserve fund which is donated to the school at the end of the year. Every year a speech is given by the class president at commencement. The BOBCATS is an honorary society for senior men stu- dents. Annually they are in charge of preparation for Men ' s Night, when the new members ' names are announced. They also plan all the Homecoming events, including an interview with the Queen candidates, parade, and float regulations. BOBCATS also gives awards for outstanding leadership, scholarship, and campus activities to men. ART COLANGELO President BOBCATS: ROW 1: Art Colangelo, Dave Payne, Tom Kenen, Lisle Payne, Bob Russell, Harvey Dye. ROW 2: Pete Dunn, Pete Winterble, Larry Harris, Steve Kerr, Dan Keiller, Tex Elner. 54 MORTAR BOARD: ROW 1: Carolyn Ide, Molly Gimmestad, Jackie Weiss, Beth Earley, Julie Peters. ROW 2: Jack Huggins, Advisor, Sandi Wasson, Linda South, Mrs. Evelyn Kirmse, Advisor, Carolyn Bradley, Dee Ann Scofield, Dr. Ole Simley, advisor. ROW 3: Edie Catlin, Barbara Booth, Barbara Goldman, Highty Christy. MORTAR BOARD MORTAR BOARD, national senior women ' s honorary society, was founded in 1918 nationally and in 1926 locally. Its aim is to provide for the cooperation between societies, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among University women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage campus leadership, and to stimulate and develop a superior type of college woman in its members. BLUE KEY BETH EARLEY President National senior men ' s honorary, BLUE KEY, is composed of men recognized for their outstanding qualities in char- acter, scholarship, leadership and service to the University. BLUE KEY cooperates with the administration, studies stu- dent problems and promotes the best interests of the University. Each year BLUE KEY has sponsored High School Senior Day and Mother ' s and Dad ' s Day activities. TOM RUSSELL President BLUE KEY: ROW 1: Tom Russell, Gary Case, Jon Underwood, Lou Morgan, Bill Lenoir, Roger Garrett, Tom Sawyer. ROW 2: John Lyons, Alex Padilla, Steve Pinnell, Dave Areghini. 55 11111•011111 GORDON MEDILL President The Junior Class sponsored a successful drive to put a pencil sharpener in every classroom on campus. The Junior Honoraries, Chain Gang and Chimes, were active around the University campus. The class made an effort to increase UA school spirit at all school functions, and also participated in the annual Campus Blood Drive. Junior class officers were: Gordon Medill, president; Steve Huntsberry, vice- president; Gail Price, secretary; Lynda Nelson, treasurer. STEVE HUNTSBERRY Vice President GAIL PRICE LYNDA NELSON Secretary Treasurer 56 CHIMES: ROW 1: Elsa Winsor, Gail Rosenthal, Mary Ann McCue, Virginia Gee, Charlotte Cleveland, Gail Price. ROW 2: Ann Frannea, Audrey Fuller, Donna Church, Lynda Nelson, Carson Boice, Rachel Lopez. ROW 3: Miss Gorman, Advisor, Kathy Robinson, Ruth Ann Kent, Diane Tretschok, Stephanie Anderson, Cheryl White. CHIMES CHIMES, the national honorary society for junior women, chose as its main activity of the year to sponsor the annual University Sing which was held on the evening of Women ' s Day. Its members assist in all campus special events and undertake projects to foster scholarship and leadership on the University campus. Membership for Chimes is based on activities, scholarship, and leadership. CHAIN GANG MARY ANN McCUE President The official junior men ' s honorary, CHAIN GANG, was established in 1925. The organization is composed of the outstanding men of the junior class. Its members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, campus activities and service to the school. CHAIN GANG members meet all of the visiting athletic teams and act as hosts during their stay on campus. They also assist in all campus special events. MIKE HENNIGAN President CHAIN GANG: ROW 1: Larry Tualla, Fred Drilling, Rick Zivney, Mike Friedman, Gordy Medill, Jim Fritsch, Phil Varney, Jim Taylor. ROW 2: Robert W. Higginbotham, Ron Bergamo, Steve Stanton, R. Dennis Orrock, Pete Rathwell, Bill Herron, Art Silverman. ROW 3: Ed Dananhauer, Jim Elliot, Grant Hawgood, Chuck Davis, Chuck Doubet, Mike Hennigan. 57 Sophomore ©ilk ' ss CHUCK HUGHES President The sophomore class was very active this year. They donated $100 to the Dr. Nugent Memorial Fund. The sopho- more class council financed and coordinated all projects. Certificates were awarded to members of the council who act as representatives from each sorority, fraternity and dormitory on campus. The sophomores gave time and blood at the Red Cross blood drive this year, and they worked diligently on many community service projects. SALLY CLAUSEN Vice President ADRIAN TURNER LINDA RAY Secretary Treasurer SPURS The spirited SPURS, sophomore women ' s honorary, engage in many service projects; guiding the freshman through the rigors of registration, collecting Olympic Fund donations and working at the Beacon Foundation for mentally retarded children. The girls, chosen for their service, scholarship, and dependability, elected Sally Clausen, president; Betsy Bayless, vice-president; Vicki Hazelett, secretary; and Margaret Wong, treasurer for this year. SOPHOS JAMES HOLLIN President 1,.71,11,;111 SALLY CLAUSEN President Service-minded SOPHOS assisted in many of the U of A activities such as Band Day, Senior Day, Homecoming and " A " -Day. The 50 members are selected each year for the qualities of leadership and scholarship, plus participation in activities in their freshman year. This year ' s officers were: James Hollin, president; Bill Tribolet, vice-president; and Marshall Lehman, secretary-treasurer. The SOPHOS aided in the Olympic Fund Drive and other campus projects. help acquaint iluvv aiuuciiio vv.,,, tile university of Arizona. This year, the Freshman class registration came to the grand total of over four thousand. On September 21, in keeping with tradition, the Class of 1967 proceeded to Sentinel Peak to whitewash the " A. " The climax of the day was the crowning of the " A " -Day Queen, Jeanne Cohen. This selection was based on appearance, as well as knowledge of University traditions. Along wth " A " -Day, the Freshman Class coordinated other service projects. BUCK BERRY President LARRY ASHTON Vice President ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Encouraging superior scholastic achievement among women in the freshman class is ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ' S purpose. Members help freshmen women adjust to college life through class counselng. In the fall the group had a tea for freshmen women. This honorary requires a 1.5 grade average of its members, who are initiated each spring and fall. The group sponsored several speakers and exchanges. PHI ETA SIGMA DIANA CORBETT President Election to PHI ETA SIGMA, national men ' s honorary for freshmen, is possible only with a grade average of 1.5. Phi Eta Sigma was established to stimulate scholarship and to aid freshman students through tutoring. Larry Lambert served as president, Thomas Hamer acted as vice-president, John Chesshir was historian, and the group ' s secretary was Douglas Smith. This year the members did much to help acquaint new students with the University of Arizona. LARRY LAMBERT President 63 publication of Who ' s Who along vv,... from approximately 750 other colleges and univer- sities across the nation. According to national regula- tions, these seniors were chosen on the basis of scholarship, service to the University, leadership in academic and extra-curricular activities, good citizen- ship and a promise of future usefulness. The careful selection of names began with student nomination of seniors. This list was turned over to the Who ' s Who selection committee made up of juniors. Upon the committee ' s recommendations, the entire Senate voted for the final selections. This list was then given to the Senate Appropriations Board for approval and finally to the National Who ' s Who selection board. 1 Iota; symphonic hour. MARY MARGUERITE BILBY People-To-People Student Am- bassador and Chairman; SRC; International Students Club. BARBARA ANNE BOOTH Mortar Board; Senator; Angel Flight Pres.; Soph Sec.; AWS Representative; Chimes Sec. ARTHUR R. COLANGELO Bobcats Pres.; SAE Sec.; IFC Rep.; Chain gang; Greek Week Chairman; Sophos. NAN C. DOUBET SUAB House Comm.; ASUA Elec- tions Comm.; Student Senate; Angel Flight VP; DESERT Sec. PETER G. DUNN ASUA Pres.; Bobcats; Sophos; Chain Gang; IFPC Pres.; Soph Class Pres.; IFC; Traditions. MARY BETH EARLEY Mortar Board Pres.; SUAB Sec- Treas.; Chimes; Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta; Newman Club. MOLLY CLARE GIMMESTAD Mortar Board; Chimes; Spurs; Wranglers VP; Phrateres VP; Sigma Alpha Iota Pres. BARBARA GOLDMAN Mortar Board VP; Alpha Epsilon Phi Pres.; Angel Flight; AWS Scholarship Comm. Chmn. LAWRENCE RANDALL HARRIS Bobcats; Chain Gang; Sophos; Student Senator; Fraternity offi- cer; Varsity basketball. CAROLYN LOUISE IDE Mortar Board; AWS Second VP; AWS Standards Board Chmn.; Wranglers Pres.; Phrateres. ROBERT WALTER KASTEN Sigma Nu Pres.; Rush, Social Chairman; LaCrosse Club; IFC Judicial Comm.; Traditions. DANNY LEE KEILLER Bobcats; Chain Gang; Sophos; Traditions; ASUA Public Rela- tions; Phi Eta Sigma. BARBARA RUTH KNOX Mortar Board; Chimes; Spurs; SUAB VP; Alpha Lambda Delta Sec.; Standards Chairman. DONNA LEE LAMBERT Spurs; Chimes; Angel Flight; Phi Chi Theta; Social Court; Kappa Kappa Gamma Treas. 63 JOHN D. LYONS Blue Key Alumni Sec.; Senate Appropriations Board; Debate Team; Chain Gang; Sophos. MARSHA MALONE Mortar Board Treas.; Wranglers Pres.; Pima Hall Pres.; Pi Delta Phi; AWS. LOUIS A. MORGAN ASUA VP; Chain Gang; Sohpos; Blue Key; Speaker of Senate; Senate Appropriations Board. JOHN C. NEILSEN ASUA Elections Comm. CoChmn. Student Senate; Scabbard and Blade; Sophos. CAROLYN O ' NEIL Panhellenic Pres., VP, Sec.- Treas.; ASUA Senate; AWS ad- visory Board; Spurs. ALEXANDER R. PADILLA Traditions; Blue Key; Sophos; Theta Chi Pres.; Student Sen.; IFC Rush Chairman. DAVID DUANE PAYNE Bobcats; Chain Gang; Sophos; Traditions Pres.; Float Judging Chairman for Homecoming. LISLE WARREN PAYNE Chain Gang; Bobcats; Senate; Sigma Chi Pres.; Chmn. Greek Week Olympics; Greenlee Pres. STEVEN SCOTT PINNELL Blue Key Sec.; Varsity Wres- tling; Senate; Scabbard and Blade Sec.; Tau Beta Pi. DAILLE BARBARA RUPNIK Panhellenic Council; Chimes; People-To-People Exec. Coun. Chmn.; AWS Blood Drive; WRA. TOM EDWARD RUSSELL Blue Key Pres.; Wildcat Circu- lation Manager; Senate; Chain Gang; Sophos; Ag. Council. 64 TOM CROFT SAWYER Varsity Swimming Capt.; Blue Key; Chain Gang; Sophos; Stu- dent Senate; Sigma Chi Hist. DEE ANN SCOFIELD Mortar Board; Chimes Treas.; Spurs VP; Alpha Lambda Delta; ASUA Sec.; Pi Lambda Theta. LINDA WILMA SOUTH Spurs; Chimes Treas.; Mortar Board Sec.; Pi Lambda Theta; SUAB; ASUA Pres. Council. W ha ' GARALD VINCENT SPELBRING Senate Appropriations Board; Senator; Apache Hall VP; Kappa Psi; Head Resident. PATRICIA SUE THOMPSON AWS Secretary; Traffic Court Chief Justice; Phi Chi Theta; Spurs Sec.; Beta Alpha Psi. JON OWEN UNDERWOOD Blue Key VP; Senator; Sophos Pres.; Chain Gang; Sigma Chi VP; Senator; SAB Board. SANDRA JEAN WASON Mortar Board; Chimes; Spurs; AWS Pres.; Wranglers; Alpha Lambda Delta; Senator. KATHERINE WATTERSON People-To-People Comm. Chmn.; Student Ambassador; Tri-Hi-Y Advisor; Brother-Sister Chmn. JACK IE SUE WEISS Mortar Board; Phrateres VP; Wranglers VP; AWS Rep.; AWS Kitten Klues Comm. ELSA LOUISE WINSOR Residence Hall Coun. Pres.; Senator; Chimes; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gila Hall President. PETER GERARD WINTERBLE Editor of the Arizona WILDCAT; Bobcats; Beta Theta Pi Frat. 65 IVA JONES Editor 100oor ' d ' The members of the 1964 Desert staff hope that they have captured and preserved the memories which are enjoyable to recall and the ideals we seek here at the University. Deadlines forced many mem- bers into sleepless nights as they worked graciously to meet them; diligent, consistent effort and a determined interest are minimum requirements for a qualified staff member. It is unfair here to mention only the difficult moments, when in actuality the spirit and enthusiasm aided in an overall enjoyment of the preparation of the yearbook. The time and effort involved in the organization of the yearbook should be recognized, but the pleasure of seeing a finished account of the past year is a reward which the Desert staff hopes it shares with everyone who reads its contents. 4 ANITA KAYE LAIDMAN Art Editor YVONNE TELLEZ Assistant Editor SUZANNE THOMPSON Organizations r‘A‘, 4 Ob• KENNETH PACE Research SUZANNE BAMBAUER Layout TOBY REYNOLDS Copy SALLY HAHNE Administration and Activities JIM ELLIOT Sales Manager 67 Staff members find that it helps when they co- operate in laying out pages for the 1964 DESERT. ANDY BETTWY and BILL GOREN Sports MARY LOU BENDER Portrait SUSY GROSSETTA Colleges 68 KAREN HARSCH Index Many busy days go into the making of a yearbook. From September, sta ff members may be found working to meet deadlines. Marilee Asel helps Ellen Hainline, Organi- zations assistant, to set up a schedule for the crash program of group picture taking. MARY PAT CURTIS Assistant Campus Events SHERI SCORE Assistant Copy 69 FRANK WATKINS Editor Ainanke Ananke, the University literary magazine, was founded in 1962 by John Aborn and Bruce Hempel to provide an outlet for the creative writing talents of students of the University of Arizona. The name is the Greek word meaning " necessity. " All essays, stories and poems were contributed by students. In the last edition of the year, author. of the best contribution in each category were honored. A contest was held to select photographs for the cover. This year, Ananke ' s three issues were published under the direction of Frank G. Watkins, editor, and Dr. L. D. Clark, adviser. VAL TAYLOR Circulation Manager FRANCOIS CAMOIN Managing Editor Margaret Bright pours coffee as the Ananke staff takes a short break from their labors for lunch. ANANKE STAFF: ROW 1: AI Kreitz. ROW 2: Frank Watkins; Val Taylor; Dr. L. D. Clark, advisor; Axel Holm II; Francois Camoin; Margaret Bright. 71 A busy WILDCAT staff works late in the lab many, many nights in order to meet the deadlines that enable a newspaper to come out on time. ED LANDSDALE News Editor AVERY KEENER Society Editor LANNY ROSENBAUM Sports Editor 72 WAIldicat " Covering the University Community, " the WILDCAT staff demonstrated their efficiency in many ways this past year. Staff members drove to Casa Grande to have the newspaper printed when the Tucson Print Shop was disabled; the paper came out on time. Two memorial editions were published after the assassination of Presi- dent Kennedy. The twenty-eight page homecoming edition was the largest regular edition ever published. In January, the WILDCAT received first place in general excellence for c olleges in the state at the 1964 Arizona Newspaper Association Convention. More important, the WILDCAT has helped to stimulate a student, as well as faculty, interest in the activities and organizations on campus by presenting regularly all phases of life which are of concern to members of the University community. PETE WINTERBLE Editor HAROLD COUSLAND GENE SMITH PETER PARKER Associate Editor Managing Editor Business Manager 73 LORRIE RHODES JON SEAWRIGHT Photographer Circulation Manager Working for the Wildcat doesn ' t appear to be " all work and no play " for these photographers. MORT ROSENBLUM City Editor 74 JAN MILLER and JAN HENRY Assistant Photographers STEVE MEYERS Assistant Sports Editor " Let ' s see what they ' re up to in the Senate now. " PAT MORAN SALLY STARK Assistant Society Assistant Society 75 han Pm:AT Cent Dedicated on November 17, 1960, by the late Robert Frost, the Ruth Stephan Poetry Center provides the university community an opportunity for enlarging their knowledge and realization of poetry. The Poetry Center, named in honor of Dr. Ruth Stephan, the poet and novelist who made possible its creation at the University, is composed of two attractive houses located a block north of the main campus. One house contains the Center ' s office, a rapidly expanding library of books, magazines and recorded poetry, and comfortable reading and listening rooms. The cottage next door is the guest house where visiting poets live while they are on campus. The Poetry Center is administered by a Board of Directors, consisting of a director, an executive secretary, three faculty members, three students and the founder, Dr. Stephan. Each year the Poetry Center arranges for the campus visits of a number of poets. During the current year, the Poetry Center has sponsored four successful readings by well- known poets. These four men were the Canadian poet George Bowering who visited in October, the American poet Robert Creeley who visited in December, Richard Wilbur who visited in March and John Frederick Nims who visited in April. Each of these poets spent a number of days living in the guest house at the Center, meeting wth students and faculty in individual conferences, lecturing in classrooms concerned with the craft of study of poetry and with students at informal gatherings at the Center. Their visits have stimulated interest in poetry throughout the campus community. Many other readings and programs of poetry were scheduled frequently throughout the year in the reading room of the Poetry Center. Most of these programs have been readings by faculty and student poets — either from original works or from translations of other poets. Coffee hours were held every Thursday afternoon during the academic year to encourage students to meet and discuss subjects of poetic interest. IRuAh Step George Bowering, author of " Points on the Grid, " was heard as the first poet of the poetry reading series. DR. RUTH STEPHAN Founder Robert Creeley based his reading on poems from " For Love: Poems 1950-1960 " during his University visit. 76 BOARD OF DIRECTORS: ROW 1: LaVerne Clarke, Executive Secretary; Priscilla Vance, student member; Keith Wilson, faculty member. ROW 2: Richard Shelton, faculty member; Dr. Ruth Stephan, founder; Dr. Laurence Muir, director; Jeanette Nelson, student member. Not pictured: Drummond Hadley, student member; Dorothy Fuller, faculty member. The Ruth Stephan Poetry Center is housed at 1086 N. Highland. MRS. LA VERNE CLARK Executive Secretary THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA UTH STEPHAN POETRY CENTER I 1086 N. HIGHLAND AVE. Making the way to the Poetry Center easy to find are several signs along the way. 77 Tony, William Carroll, leads the entire Napa Valley in song when he receives a letter from Rosabella saying she will marry him. Drama Opened Se050H van] E all As the first Artist Series and Drama program of the season, the all-University production of Frank Loesser ' s " The Most Happy Fella " came up as a most happy performance during its four nights stay in the University auditorium. The superb acting of the double cast made the rather tired plot of the elderly man loving the young girl, the young girl loving the young man, totally worth viewing. Opening night, the leads, which are relatively complicated, were performed with ease by William Carroll as Tony, Leslie Bell as Rosabella, Terry Howell as Herman and Carol Kirkpatrick as Cleo. On the following night Scott Henderson as Tony, Madeleine Coffaro as Rosabella, John Davis as Herman, and Sue Coppess as Cleo, led the cast ' s performance before a capacity crowd. Cleo, Carol Kirkpatrick, gets coffee as she prepares to rest her " ... poor, poor feet ... " 78 Tony ' s three Italian cooks attempt to make Rosabella welcome on her arrival at the ranch. It ' s Saturday night and four of Tony ' s ranch hands have nothing to do except to be " standing on the corner, watching all the girls go by. " Rosabella is alone pondering her fate after promising to marry " an old man, an old man. " 79 Jupiter tries to convince Amphitryon and Alkmena of what an opportunity they are missing when Alkmena refuses him. The University Theatre in December presented Jean Giraudoux ' s " Amphi- tryon 38. " The farce is the 38th ver- sion of the legend of Amphitryon, in which the god Jupiter descends to earth and impersonates the warrior to win Alkmena, Arnphitryon ' s beau- tiful wife. Hal Landon Jr. and Michael Brody as Jupiter and his son Mercury brought the gods to life. Cheri Sea- man as Alkmena showed a classic loveliness that suited her role. Al k- mena at the heart of the comedy, unwittingly betrays her husband by her stubborn loyalty to him. In the end she ironically teaches Jupiter the true meaning of human friendship. p fairy@ ra 33g Jupiter, posing as Amphitryon, attempts to explain how great a god Jupiter is to Alkmena and how Jupiter created the " four elements. " Alkmena embraces her husband Amphitryon, Dan Acuff, upon his return from the battle. 80 Brock ' s suite bulges with servants and life ' s " better " things. Drama students gave the audience loads of laughs plus a lesson in morals as this very sophisticated comedy by Garson Kanin was performed with ease. Successful staging of a large suite in a swank Washington hotel captured the play ' s mood. Good and corrupt practices of politics and lobbying made up the play ' s main theme. Enjoyed by all. BIB Yesterday " Smxessfu Comedy Billie Dawn listens as Brock, David Sirota, tries to influ- ence Senator Hedge ' s gushing wife, Nancy Buffam. A reporter hired by Brock tries to change ex-chorus girl Billie Dawn, played by Donna Reese, into a cultured and refined woman. 81 Desdemona, Roxana Richardson, confesses her love for Othello, Allan Fudge. lago, Henry Kendrick, plots to overthrow Othello in revenge. " Odle Ho " Inspired acting helped recreate days of old in Shakespeare ' s Othello. The impact of the play was heightened by the stark backdrop, holding the audience locked in suspense to the end. Overcome with jealousy, Othello kills Desdemona. 82 Three characters rib the lovesick Benedick, Hal London, Jr. Drama department head, Mr. Peter Marroney rehearses and directs plays over eleven months of every year. likAuch d© Ab©u Kai na Another of Shakespeare ' s celebrated plays, " Much Ado " was the second production of the drama department to commemorate the 400th anniversary of Shakespeare ' s birth. The cast ' s skillful acting made the play delightful. After unraveling mistaken identities, the lovers are reconciled and the play bounds on to a happy ending. 83 11111 of honk • nolur The Symphonic Choir is the leading choral group on campus. Making a film that has been shown on coast-to-coast television is one of their achievements. They travel constantly throughout Arizona and have presented concerts at high schools and conventions all around the western region. This year the choir toured the California Bay area and gave several programs in San Francisco. They also joined the other choral groups in presenting the forty-seventh production of the great " Messiah. " John H. Bloom directs this popular group. JOHN H. BLOOM John H. Bloom, director of choral activities at the University of Arizona, received his B.A. degree at Cornell University in 1931 and his M.A. at the University of Iowa three years later. He was trained in the Robert Shaw Choral Group and has sung in many choral groups throughout the country. He has been at the University for twelve years. SYMPHONIC CHOIR: By order of voices: SOPRANO I: Laurie Barc, Leslie Bell, Betsy Ector, Claire Gross, Carol Hull, Susan Kaiser, Sharon Kartch- ner, Margaret O ' Hara, Theresa Troutman, Sue Woods. SOPRANO II: Penelope Atha, Sue Bentz, Sara Carroll, Sharon Davis, Molly Gimmestad, Barbara Kimball, Diana Nunneley, Janet Salzman, Bonnie Shelley, Diane Wynn. ALTO I: Jana Berno, Constance Gillaspie, Nellie Hanson, Judy Kientz, Jean Love, Sue Luecke, Linda Traister, Gloria Verweire, Gail Wyman, Linda Younger. ALTO II: Jean Carroll, Katey Cochran, Madeleine Coffaro, Sue Coppess, Augusta Felty, Lynn Huff, Beth Johnson, Carol Kirkpatrick, Winnie Larsen, Elizabeth Schwarting, Faith Stabbert. TENOR I: Russ Ashley, Bill Belt, Jim Culbertson, John Davis, Jeff Haskell, Terry Howell, George Moffat, Dee Nason, Norm Stuard. TENOR II: Richard Boyd, Bill Damron, Benny Day, Bill Green, David Locey, Kenneth Putnam, Maurice Staples, Lee Stensrud, Robert Tompkins, Art Twomey. BARI- TONE: Scott Boyd, Robert Davis, Robert Hasbrouch, Scott Henderson, Joe Hill, Garland Kerns, Jon Miner, Hugh Morgan, James Stiles, Walt Wheeler. BASS: Bill Bella, Ronald Clark, John Davis, Tom Ervin, Tom Kille, David Lauritzen, Anthony Mendle, Charles Nixon, Phil Stewart, Philip Weatherspoon. 84 UNIVERSITY SINGERS: BOTTOM ROW: Brooks Bishop, William Van Deventer, Viria Uthayanaka, Bob Hasbrouck, Becky Munns, Carolyn Gilbert, Vicki Smith, Margaret Gilmore, Larry Armstrong, Don Stuard, Donald Proult, Suzanne Rozell, Suzan Bentz, Priscilla Jenkins, Cleo Foran, Estella Pate, Rosario Vida, Nancy Shea, Rafael Katanzarita, director. ROW 2: Paul Jimenez, Woody Allen, Rick Esberg, Audry Brown, Name Unknown, Dianne Ewald, Brangwyn Foote, Katy Chochran, Bob Chapman, Gilbert Martinez, Sid Rubinow, Jane Harman, Sharon Nottke, Linda Wilson, Dinah Bentson, Sharon Falk, Alice Garcia, Mary Wall, Jere Butler. ROW 3: Earl Kimbell, Courtney Owen, Bill Mayhew, Barbara Shumway, Beatrice Wolper, Peggy Frambach, Sara Conrad, Jennifer Carlson, Dorothy Haught, Bruce MacDonald, John Wilbanks, Bill Tatum, Ron Weller, Jean Perry, Sue Dees, Mary Grace Young, Angio Irizo, Caroline Nichols, Leslie Gill. ROW 4: Ronnie Kreus, Brant Foote, Paul Jamison, Merl Hourscht, Walter Herd, Kim Ealy, Elizabeth Long, Name Unknown, Joan Gross, Vince Moreno, Dick Adams, King Cole, Linda Taraldson. Lynn Ogden, Jean Watkins, Ruth Wheeler, Cheryl Woods. Patricia Kirkpatrick, pianist. ainAverMfry Singers The University Singers are under the direction of Rafael Katanzariti. Performing not only on campus, but for local high schools and Tuc- son clubs as well keeps this group very active. Its eighty members are chosen during tryouts at the beginning of each fall semester. In addi- tions they join all the other University choral groups in performing the " Messiah. " UNIVERSITY CHORALIERS: ROW 1: Leslie Bell, Theresa Troutman, Claire Gross, Laurie Barc, Nellie Hansen, Jan Berno, Carol Kirkpatrick, Sue Coppess. ROW 2: Alan Schultz, Joe Hill, James Stiles, Charles Nixon, Maury Staples, Ron Clark, David Locey, George Moffat, Terry Howell. John Bloom, director. Chorrafiers Representing the University by traveling around the state and by performing for many service clubs in Tucson are the University Choraliers. Seventeen select voices of varied repertoire practice weekly in order to maintain top quality. 85 Photo by Barry Levine Photo by Barry Levine Wilidcw`H ' Mud One of the major components of Univer- sity of Arizona school spirit is the Wildcat Marching Band. Using original routines, the band performs at all home football games. The band also takes at least one trip out of town each season to cheer for the football team. Freshman painting of the " A " is also enlivened by this band. The Marching Band is under the capable direction and supervision of Jack Lee. Photo by Barry Levine 86 la rad JACK LEE Most of the members of the Concert Band perform in the Wildcat Marching Band in the fall. Frederick Steinbaugh directs the band. They performed concerts in Tombstone and Benson as well as appearing in several rodeo parades. Symphonic Sam. Jack Lee, who is in his twelfth year at the University, directs the Symphonic Band. As one of the six UA bands they attended the Prescott Centennial Observance as well as performing at several high schools around the state. They have also presented several concerts on the campus. 87 WENDALL S. JONES Dr. W. S. Jones, director of the Symphonic Choir, received his M.A. degree at Colorado State College and his Ph.D. from the State University of Iowa. Before coming here he taught in Iowa, Washing- ton, Colorado and Kansas. Dr. Wendal Jones had composed several musical pieces and won the National Prize last year. He has been at the Uni- versity for three years. Mr. Davis is his assistant. sr rnaphonk. Oircheiva Sixty-five students and faculty members compose the Symphonic Orchestra that travels throughout the state presenting public and private concerts. Working with the Symphonic Choir, Opera Work- shop and guest soloists, they produce various cul- tural programs. The orchestra plays not only stand- ard classics, but also modern contemporary pieces and students ' original compositions. Mr. Jones and student officers make plans and manage the group. ROBERT DAVIS Assistant Conductor 88 Radio-Television RADIO-TV STAFF: ROW 1: Emmett Wilhelm, William Rathje, Randall Morgan, Gary Sawyer, Henry Plimack, Philip Walsh. ROW 2: Alan Ellis, John Millikin, David Held, William Porter, Mike Foran, Gerald LaBelle, Nelson Swartz, Scott Vaughn. Debaie Team The University in cooperation with the Tucson Public School System, operates KUAT, channel 6, the non-commercial educational station. Employing approxi- mately thirty students on a part-time basis, the station is situated in Herring Hall. Ben C. Markland is the director of this station which is on the air ap- proximately thirty hours each week. Channel 6 carries general interest pro- grams in addition to the numerous educational programs they broadcast. Dr. Jack Howe directs the University Debate Team composed of thirty-three men and women selected in the fall of each year. The team has toured several southwestern states, participating in regional meets and tournaments. Many of the team members have been given top prizes in debate competition here. DEBATE TEAM: ROW 1: David Melillo, Leonard Bower, Mark Ginsberg. ROW 2: Hugh Linton, John Roberts, Henry Kenski, Joseph Abodeely, Thomas O ' Hare. ROW 3: David Nott, Rachel Ruskin, Diane Beers, Douglas Carter, Janet Ide, Zada Edgar, Micheal Leiboff. ROW 4: Dr. Jack H. Howe, John Spaulding, Phillip Supina. 89 With subjects ranging in size and complexity from viruses to the universe, the research departments at the University chal- lenge, study, and seek solutions to scientific problems. Research aid has increased 25% over the last five years as shown by the $7,221,749.21 of funds from outside sources. Of the two thou- sand schools receiving government aid, the University of Arizona is ranked 26th. Individuals, agencies, and foundations sponsor the University ' s research program. The Atomic Energy Commis- sion, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, the National Institute of Health, and the National Science Foundation are among the sponsors. The research projects are as varied as the sciences they study. Among others, health research has been significant at the University in the last few years. The College of Pharmacy has done extensive research on convulsion-blocking drugs, and, supported by both grant funds and institutional grants from the American Cancer Society, cancer investigation has continued to be a field of major scientific study and research. Resea Converting salt water to fresh water at 50 cents per 1000 gallons, the desalinization plant operates by solar energy. An extensive research program is conducted in almost every biological and physical science field; here a student prepares a solution for testing. 90 Completed just before the fall semester of 1963, the new Science Library contains three floors of modern study facilities, exhibits of art collections and displays covering a wide range of scientific interest, and vast amounts of books and pamphlets. HA [13 mn i© WAh-lik ' ' ace o Exnerrimenr Dr. Aden Meinel and Dr. Stanley Bashkin discuss their project which is providing new methods for the study of light wave emissions. Dr. Alvar P. Wilska, internationally known for research in electron microscopy, is developing an ultra high resolution microscope that is to reveal views of atoms in the molecules of life. Dr. Alvar ' s research is supported by the American Cancer Society and Phillips Electronic Instruments, Inc. " Field emission " microscopes for studying the surface properties of metals are recent mechanical engineering results. Arizona is also proud of its Lunar and Planetary Laboratory, the only such laboratory in the country. The University of Arizona ' s program includes also the solar-powered desalinization plant in Puerto Penasco, Sonora, Mexico, which is supported by the U.S. Department of the Interior ' s Office of Saline Water. 91 Dr. W. H. Heed peers through his compound microscope to examine a slide of some salivary chroxomes from Puerto Rico. Drosophfla Genetics Dr. Heed points to several Caribbean Islands from which he collected various species of Drosophila last summer. Several of the millions of Drosophila which have been exam- ined by Dr. Heed through his microscope are being magnified. The Drosophila (fruit fly) is being studied by Dr. W. H. Heed of the zoology department. Part of his work is examining related species of fruit flies collected from thirteen islands in the West Indies and comparing them with species col- lected in Middle and South America through genetic and cytological tests. It is believed this study will disclose more clearly the importance of the population structure and its inherited variation in distribution. The accurate laboratory techniques used enable Dr. Heed to reach the chromosomal composition of ancestral populati ons, some now extinct, which gave rise to the island flies. Another study currently under way by Dr. Heed together with Dr. Henry Kircher is the ecology of desert drosophila. It has been found that each kind of giant cactus in the Sonoran Desert is inhabited by only one species of fruit fly. It is being determined that the nutritional requirements for each species of fly may differ in one or two compounds and that only this difference may explain the unusual specificity for breeding. A species could not survive within the wrong species of cactus. 92 Dr. Paul Martin, Associate Professor of Geochronology, has identified over 1,000,000 specimens of fossil pollen grain. Fossa Stuck Through research involving fossil pollens, Dr. Paul S. Martin and his associates have made several important discoveries about the climate of the Southwest during past centuries. Pollen fossils are studied in profiles of soil to record pic- tures of past vegetation. The identification of the plant types is used to determine the climatic conditions under which they lived. Pollen evidence has showed that cattails lived in the San Pedro Valley 5,000 years ago. Such finds have led Dr. Martin to doubt the theory that there was a long drought in this area 4,000 to 8,000 years ago. Also, he doubts that there has been a major climatic change for the past 100 centuries. The theory of a drought is often used to explain the disappearance of mammals that once lived here. However, bones of these animals have been found in sediment that contains fossil pollens from both wet and dry periods. Dr. Martin thinks that they may not have lost their food supply, but that because man has been in this area for 10,000 years, the creatures became a source of food. This research project is partially supported by a two-year grant of $59,300 from the National Science Foundation. Also, money has been received for the project from the National Park Service and the Rockerfeller Fd. V Dr. Martin and his associates, Peter J. Mehringer and David P. Adam, can identify the plants from which a fossil pollen came because the grains are made of materials that can only be destroyed by oxidation. The plant types offer clues to the climatic condition that existed. 93 Moving the pure gas after finishing the purification Donald Grey connects the sample which is transported stage is Vance Haynes in charge of the channeling value. as frozen carbon dioxide to the counting apparatus. dfioca re bo Three geochemists of the University geology department are establishing a carbon-14 time scale for the last 45,000 years. The project is directed by Dr. Paul E. Damon and assisted by Vance C. Haynes and Donald C. Grey. From any sample that is found, for example, charcoal from the site of the cooking of a Brontosauras, all visible foreign matter is cleared away and the charcoal is purified by burning and collecting as carbon dioxide. This is still further purified by chemical means and finally stored as a gas in large five liter glass containers. By freezing it with liquid nitrogen it can be carried to the count- ing appratus. The gas is then pumped into the chamber, and with various counters and counter-counters to measure the radiation that is coming in from the atmosphere, a final count is taken. By comparing this to some known substances and using the half- life principle, a dating chart is being ob- tained. The scientist thereby can know to a fairly accurate degree the time of the fire. Sitting before the eight inch lead shielded counting chamber Dr. Damon records data on paper while Donald Grey reads it to him from the computer. 94 The white-winged dove aids in the cross-pollination of the saguaro cactus through feeding on the nectar of the flower. Honey bees accomplish the necessary cross-pollination through their daily task of collecting pollen and nectar. A long-nose bat pauses amid flight to explore the center of the saguaro blossom for nectar and pollen on which to feed. Saguarro Repopulation of the saguaro cactus has been subject to research recently at the Saguaro National Monu- ment, Tucson, Arizona. As the saguaro flower is self- sterile and little cross-fertility exists between flowers of different arms of the same cactus, tests were car- ried out to determine how pollination occurs. Obser- vations showed that the long-nose bat, the honey bee, and the white-winged dove were frequent visi- tors to the cactus, so these creatures were chosen to be test agents. Each was placed separately in a cage containing saguaro cactus arms and the resulting polli- nation was recorded. Dr. S. E. McGregor was head of the project and was assisted by Dr. George Olin, photographer, and Dr. Stanley Alcorn. This project concerning pollination was carried out through the co-operation of the U of A with the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Department of the Interior. The cage used for studies on the different pollinators of the saguaro was set up in the natural habitat of the cactus so that the birds, bees, and bats could be observed and photographed while at their duties of pollination. hermoTrherrapy Assistant to project, Stanley Gilliland, prepares tray for lyophilizer in which the sample of plant is to be dried. Stanley Gilliland weighs an extract to be sent to the national center for determination of the plant ' s anti-tumor properties. A study of southwestern plants for their pos- sible anti-tumor properties is being made by the UA College of Pharmacy. This project is conducted by Drs. Willis R. Brewer, Dean; Mary E. Caldwell, research pharmocologist; Jack R. Cole, professor of pharmaceutical chemistry, and Robert Barr, taxonomist. Test- ing and evaluation of plant extracts are car- ried out by the Cancer Chemotherapy National Service Center, Bethesda, Md. Ap- proximateliy 4,000 extracts representing more than 1,400 species of plants have been prepared in the UA laboratory and submitted to the Center since the beginning of the work in 1958. Forty-nine extracts have been con- firmed as active against one or more tumor screening systems. The present contract with The National Cancer Institute, U.S. Public Health Service, is for $67,972. In addition, support is received from the U of A, the Elsa U. Pardee Foundation, the Southern Arizona Div. of the Am. Cancer Society and others. 96 Dr. Ayhan Ulubelen, phytochemist from Turkey, works with the Craig counter- current appartus which is an integral part in the chemical aspects of the project. ©Fi ' Meaca Merlin K. DuVal, M.D., Dean of the University ' s new College of Medicine, is a graduate of Dartmouth College and holds a Medical Degree from Cornell University Medical College. During his career, Dr. DuVal has served as a professor of surgery, a practicing surgeon, a member of the Oklahoma Governor ' s commission of Higher Education and as a director of the University of Oklahoma Medical Center. After a debate with other parts of the state, and especially Arizona State University, the University of Arizona will have the Arizona Medical College. This step, once again reiterating the growth, development and advancement of the University, will benefit the state and community as well as the University, since Ari- zona will now be able to produce its own doctors. The Univer- sity Medical College will also assist and advance other health services throughout the state. A basic science building and hos- pital are being planned at the present time. The first University of Arizona Medical College graduates are expected in 1971. DEAN MERLIN K. DuVAL, M.D. Col] (age This view of Polo Village, a housing area for married students, will be the site of the new University Medical College. New housing is to be constructed for married students. 97 DLLEGESCOLLEGESCOLLEGESCOLLEGESCOLLEGESCOLLEGESCOLLEGESCOLLEGES COLE, 0 _,EGESCOL COL,EG orn r- r61 COH,E 0 COLLEGESCO LEGESCOLLE 0 It dA n 0 d m m 0 0 iltiD5j03110AJ ' Li r- n m ' 61 r-- vt 0 n 0 r " m m 0 7PITIODS3031 LU CPLLEGESCOLLEGE us) riP 0 r " . r- 4,42.4 " rb. =I EGESCU k n O 9 U 4.11 m LLI m O o $1 SO1I A3 0 ' 111 ' 110j LU 0 :11 0 ✓ " m 14.41 COLI.RASCOLLEGES €z) 2 o COULEE U tr) 4 LL,6: S301110DS30315 GT3 m 0 r-r- mr6 61 LI C hi r- 0 COLLEGESCOM r- m M 0 COL)L (CI 0 EGESCOLLEDESCL 0 S303110DS3 L--11 0 4.r) COLLEGE 0 LU 3ESCO! LEGESCO LLEGESCOEIEGESCO EGiiSCO!._,LEGESCOUrGESCOREGE, eA prril m COLEEGL 0 tru-ti 0 COLLEGE , m n ,t9) u )LLEGESCOJ,lif ' OE ;S303110DS 0 0 r- rGrrrr tr..] LU 0 LEG tf) leDjuj O o 0 S303110DS30u A :(12: A S3O111OS3 03110 COLLEGESCOLL 0 F- S303110DS30 6C0FUJJEG • 0 milLEGESO: - ' !IAA V--- ' ,,,A Ei ' a ,,,,I 0 0 hid 0 q.A COLCLEGCSCOLLEGES S30TirlOD 0 re3r- SCOLLEGESCOLLL LU 0 0 L61. uGESCOL S303 ' CIODS30311 COLLEGESC011.II,EGES rC2 m m 0 rn1 COLLEGESM liege of Nviiicauve The College of Agriculture, led by Dean Harold E. Myers, has three areas of responsibility; on campus teaching, Agricultural Experiment Station and Co- operative Extensi on Service. It provides broad knowl- edge in agriculture and home economics and technical training in specific areas of research, industry, busi- ness, education, conservation and the many phases of farming and ranching. The college sponsors pro- fessionally staffed research centers and extension offices throughout the state. It is recognized nationally and internationally for research programs aiming to solve current problems, such as water conservation. Dr. Myers, dean of the college since 1956, previously held several administrative positions at Kansas State University ' s School of Agriculture. He obtained his Master ' s Degree from the University of Illinois and his Doctor ' s Degree from the University of Missouri. DEAN HAROLD E. MYERS 100 Director of the Resident Instruction Program is Darrel S. Metcalf. This Instruction division supervises the academic and counseling policies. The Agriculture Experiment Station is directed by Richard K. Frevert. Extensive research is undertaken by students as a part of their training. George E. Hull is the Director of the Agriculture Extension Service. Pre- paring information concerning agri- culture is the job of this bureau. DEPARTMENT HEADS ROW 1: Andrew McComb, Gerald Stott, Sol Resnick, Mitchell Vavich, William Pistor, Bruce Taylor, Russell Cline. ROW 2: Harold Myers, Jimmye Hillman, Bobby Reid, John Endrizzi, Laurence Carruth, Kenneth Barnes, George Gries, Wallace Fuller. AGRICULTURE COUNCIL ROW 1: Joe Smith, Charlotte Cleveland, Linda Auger, Carmen Roberts, Bill Pa- junas. ROW 2: Walt Nielson, Philip Bond, Thomas O ' Kane, Gerald Williams, John Birchett, David Knoll. ROW 3: Kenny Evans, Kelly Keithey, Martin Massengale, Tony Mellor, Richard Hawkinson, Rusty Beck. Agricu rre Serfiom ilk I ilia, At kiiiiAL Eugene Anderson Walter Armes- John Birchett Arthur Brimhall Eldon Buckner Douglas Chadwick Frank Charles Coolidge, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tempe, Arizona Wellton, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Agr. Econ. Agr. Econ. Agr. Chem. Farm Mech. Range Management Animal Science Agr. Economics Baptist S.U. cpl ' A Scabbard Blade Block Bridle Al ' P Agr. Council Pres. and V.P. Agr. Engr. and Farm Mech. Assoc. Al ' P Varsity Rifle Team Capt. AOS2 President Treas. Historian Pre-Vet Club, Pres. Rodeo, Newman, Forestry Club, Sec., Treasurer 101 I Gail Deal Phoenix, Arizona Agr. Education Clyne Dutson Chandler, Arizona Agr. Education Howard Frederick Tucson, Arizona Animal Science Donna Hogue San Manuel, Arizona Plant Pathology Frank Hunt Glendale, Arizona Horticulture Khalid Husain Hyderabad, India Plant Pathology Thomas Kerr Tucson, Arizona Agr. Economics Aggie House ATA, AZ Agr. Council ATA Rodeo Club, C.A.V. Aggie House Ariz. Veg. Growers Scabbard Blade Track Team Capt. William Kerr, Jr. Herman Koenig Katie Kohlstaedt Morgan Little Dewain Lockwood Esmond Martin, Jr. Tony Mellor Manor, Pennsylvania Landscape Archit. Tucson, Arizona Agr. Education Indianapolis, Indiana Agr. Journ. Bayfield, Colo. Agr. Econ. Sci. Bowie, Arizona Agronomy Brookville, N.Y. Agr. Economics Elgin, Arizona Agr. Education Al ' I ' Agr. Council, ATA,AZ AAII, 0114 Rodeo Club q5 PA, Treasurer Rally Comm. Agr. Council, IFC Geography Club Agr. Council APP, ATA 4-H Club, Pres. 4-H Club Block Bridle - 0 AgrrocullWrre Serf- 1©m Darryl Moses Juliana Mukibi Ernesto Navarro Tom O ' Kane New Carlisle, Ohio Kampala, Uganda Culiacan, Mexico Window Rock, Ariz. Agr. Economics Agr. Economics Agr. Economics Animal Science API ' Pre-Vet., Pres. Chuck Olyphant Nariman Pishva Ronald Rayner Robert Robinson Fran Romanoski Sharon Russell William Sanderson Dongan Hills, N.Y. Teheran, Iran Goodyear, Arizona Marano, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Range Mgmt. Agr. Farm Mech. Agr. Education Agr. Education Animal Science Horticulture Agr. Education :APP, ATA, AZ Aggie House, Pres. Phrateres Sec. SUAB Public Block Bridle Scabbard Blade Santa Fe Scholarship Sec., ATA 4-H, Block Bridle Relations ATA Pres., Sec. Rodeo Club Aggie Council Preston Schellbach Lee Seda William Skov Richard Smith Sam Stedman Gerald Williams Allen Young Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona El Paso, Texas Tucson, Arizona Yuma, Arizona Tucson, Arizona West Point, Nebr. Wildland Rec. Agronomy Agr. Economics Range Management Entomology Range Management Hydrology Forestry Club AirP OA°, Pres. A l ' P Aggie House, Pres. Al ' P, AZ U.S. Naval Reserve Pres., VP, Sec., Treas. Aggie Council Crops Soil Club Sophos, AZ Elections Comm. Amer. Society of Range Mgmt. Pres. Crop Soils Club Entomology Club Aggie Council Instructor 102 ALPHA ZETA National Scholastic Agricultural Honorary Based on high standards of scholarship, leader- ship, and character, Alpha Zeta is an honorary fraternity for the advancement of the agricul- ture profession. Any agriculture major with an average of 2.5 or better is eligible to join. ALPHA ZETA: ROW 1: William Sander- son, Preston Schellbach, Thomas O ' Kane, Cesar Lechuga, Saleh Humaidan, Michael Mayo, Ronald Rayner, Ken Steen, Gordon Toncheff. ROW 2: Claude Blackmore, John Wildermuth, Phil Weatherspoon, Frank Hunt, Gail Deal, Jim Simpson, Raleigh Jobes, Buck Buckner. ALPHA TAU ALPHA National Professional Agriculture Education Fraternity Any agriculture education major with an accumula- tive grade average of 3.0 or better is eligible for membership in Alpha Tau Alpha. Highlighting the activities for members this year were a fall ham- burger fry, the annual initiation banquet, the F.F.A. Field Day and banquet, and steak fry festivities. ALPHA TAU ALPHA: ROW 1: Raleigh Jobes, Phil Neilson, Tony Mellor, Ronald Rayner, Donald Parker, John Williams. ROW 2: Milton McDonald, Mike Seitz, Gail Deal, Robert Robinson, Clyne Dutson, Herman Koenig. GAMMA SIGMA DELTA National Agriculture Honorary The objective of Gamma Sigma Delta, the National Agriculture Honorary, is to encourage high scholarship. Mem- bers include graduating seniors, gradu- ate students, alumni and the faculty. GAMMA SIGMA DELTA: ROW 1: Robert Briggs, Bobby Reid, Aaron Nelson, Philip Knorr, George Gries, Ernest Stanley, Ray- mond Reed, William Kne ebone. ROW 2: Thomas McIntosh, Maurice Kelso, Robert Trautman, Leonard Dewhirs, Martin Mas- sengale, Robert Angus, Robert Voigt,Jimmye Hillman, William Pistor, Robert Humphrey, Melvin Schonhorst. 103 DR. RUTH HALL of HOInfV0 aoo icoraorrinks Director of the School of Home Economics is Dr. Ruth Hall, who graduated from O hio State University and earned her doctorate at Purdue University. The Col- lege provides a general education for personal and family living and specialization in various aspects of home economics in preparation for professional positions. Major fields of study in home economics are child development and family relations; clothing, textiles and related art; family economics and home management; food and nutrition; and home eco- nomics education. The recently completed Home Economics Building, pre-school lab and the home management residence are available to the students. The pre-school lab enables students to observe the behavior of small children and learn how to work successfully wth them. In the home management residence students apply principles of management. Director 104 4 N Kay Floraine Adams Thatcher, Arizona Home Econ. Educ. Charlene Anzinger Sacramento, Calif. Interior Design Linda Lee Auger Tucson, Arizona Home Econ. Educ. Julie Ann Babiars Yuma, Arizona Merchandising Nancy Ann Baksa Tucson, Arizona Home Econ. Educ. Tain Balfour Tucson, Arizona Merchandising Catherine Bearse Benson, Arizona Interior Design AAZ Student NEA AA7r, BO Newman Club Phrateres, BO Student Adviser, Wesley Foundation BO AWS Representative Jr. Class Council rpA Phrateres AAA, ON HBO, FAX X52, FAX, BO, WRA Sharon Boles Las Vegas, Nevada Interior Decorator Barbara A. Bredlow Salem, Virginia Home Econ. Educ. Minnie R. Carender Richmond, Indiana Home Econ. Educ. Mildred Ceizyk Phoenix, Arizona Food Nutrition Rosalie J. Chuppa Tucson, Arizona Child Development Susan Conner Wilmington, Ill. Home Econ. Educ. Evelyn Davis Bisbee, Arizona Home Econ. Educ. FOB, Treas. Desert Staff AA11, BO Wildcat Sec. A011, WRA Newman Club BO SUAB Comm. BO Wranglers BO Agr. Council NEA AWS Home corNovialics SeRiore5 Mary Davis Ruth Davis Tucson, Arizona Ajo, Arizona Interior Design Home Econ. Educ. AAlf 130 NSID, Sec. Wranglers BO, ON Home Econ. Club Alice Dawson Tucson, Arizona Home Econ. Educ Bonnie Deviney San Manuel, Ariz. Merchandising Allyne Sue Doll Tucson, Arizona Home Econ. Educ. BO Carol M. Donisi Tucson, Arizona Food Nutrition BO Newman Club Judythe A. Dora Yuma, Arizona Home Econ. Educ. SNEA Ilene Feldhammer Dena L. Frazier Pat Graham Sally Hahne Janet L. Hamilton Cheryl Higgins Janet A. La Valle San Francisco, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Virginia, Minn. Benson, Arizona Yuma, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Interior Design Food Nutrition Home Econ. Educ. Merchandising Merchandising Home Econ. Educ. Home Econ. Educ. NSID 130 KAO AAA, FAX BO, FAX Spurs, 4.-H AAA, Sec. WRA Board ON, Angel Flight Wranglers, Treas. Desert Act. Edit. 105 Jan Miller Rosalind E. Miller Nancy L. Niegocki Pam Nolan Lynda Parlett Marlene D. Rogers Rebecca Rosenthal Tucson, Ar izona Tucson, Arizona Prescott, Arizona El Paso, Texas So. Pasadena, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Home Econ. Journ. Gen. Home Econ. Home Econ. Educ. Merchandising Interior Design Home Econ. Educ. Home Econ. Educ. Ofo, Sec. cpA Phrateres Fashion Promotion BO AA , Pres. BO, Sec. BO, Newman BO NEL CAV SUAB Comm. Rak Hec. Schlshp. Wildcat Photo BO, Ski Club ASUA Comm. Joyce Santeford Sandra Schaub Marsha Scibel la Sara Shultz Karen L. Sorenson Sandra Stites Jane K. Stover Chicago Heights, Ill. Ketchikan, Alaska Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Wilmette, III. Cleveland, Ohio Tucson, Arizona Merchandising Interior Design Interior Design Interior Design Interior Design Interior Design Home Econ. Educ. AOTT Vice Pres. AATT IAA ° NSID Spurs, Treas. NSID BO NSID Angel Flight, Sec. Young Republicans Ski Club ASUA Publ ' ty Comm. Anne Van Dolah Wheaton, III. Gen. Home Econ. N Lynne Vignolo Jean Weinzapfel Long Beach, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Home Econ. Educ. Home Econ. Educ. HBO BO BO Mermaids Judith Williamson Rocky River, Ohio Interior Design Acp NSID, Pres. BO Brenda C. Young Tucson, Arizona Gen. Home Econ. BO Home Econ. Club Int. Students Maxine Westby Oak Park, III. Consumer Service ON Linda A. Taraldson Lime Springs, Iowa Interior Design BO, NSID Lutheran Student Association Hi©e ECCHMACO 3.o1A©tro Miss Ruth Allen gives a helping hand to a home economics student in clothing construction laboratory. STUDENT CHAPTER OF THE NATIONAL SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DECORATORS Membership into the society is limited to those stu- dents with junior standing who have a professional major in the art of interior decoration and design. SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DECORATORS: ROW 1: Mary Davis, Linda Taraldson, Marshall Troiano, Joan Kiger, Nancy Tornquist. ROW 2: Judy Williamson, Susan Peyton, Char- lene Anzinger, Ilene Feldhammer, Lynda Parlett. OMICRON NU Home Economics Honorary The goal of Omicron Nu is to promote scholastic achievement in the field of home economics. Members are chosen by a faculty committee after the first semester of their junior year, and must have acquired a 2.0 cumulative grade average. OMICRON NU: ROW 1: Mary Davis, Tain Balforr, Elizabeth Hurley, Dawn Mitchell, Ruth Allen, Sally Hahne. ROW 2: Ethel Thompson, Sara, Schultz, Charlene Anzinger, Maxine Westby, Alice Bauer, Mary Ann Kight. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Beta Theta Chapter Beta Theta strives to provide tion and understanding to those dents who are interested in careers in home economics. Beta Theta is affiliated with the American Home Economics Association in the association ' s college clubs section. Fall semester ' s activities included an international student together, a fall fashion show, and a patio party. This year, their thropy project was a gift of creative materials to San Xavier Indian School. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: ROW 1: Connie Mitchell, Michael Thatcher, Marcia Behlow, Larissa Hoffman, Pam Schumacher, Charlotte Cleveland, Becky Rosenthal, Margaret Aden. ROW 2: Gail Rosenthal, Andrea Salter, Virginia Duncan, Bonnie Wilson, Mary Ellen Curtis, Linda Taraldson, Pat Lewis, Barbara Thompson. ROW 3: Gail Price, Kay McCague, Mary Demchak, Carmen Roberts, Barbara Marcacci, Mary Davis, Lynda Parlett, Sue Alexander. ROW 4: Sharon Rovey, Barbara Bredlow, Jean Weinzapfel, Marlene Rogers, Ruth Davis, Rhode Tanner, Pat Solomon, Joan Kiger, Donna Bigelow, Linda Auger. 107 DEAN CHARLES W. VORIS Co ege ausiraem.5 and Pub AdriydniWiraHon The College of Business and Public Administration, headed by Dean Charles W. Voris, is the second largest college on campus. As a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, its curriculum reflects the national objectives and standards of the association. it includes the departments of accounting, business admini- stration, finance and real estate, geography and area development, secretarial studies, business education, soci- ology, marketing, economic and public administration. The college combines professional training in business administration and secretarial studies with cultural and interdisciplinary course work in other colleges to create a well-rounded student. Appointed in July of 1963, Dean Voris became acting dean in December. He had previously been professor and head of the department of management at Los Angeles State College. During 1962-63 Dean Voris was president of the Western Academy of Management. He is also a member of the National Academy of Management. 108 DEPARTMENT HEADS ROW 1: Dan Stanislawski, Raymond Mulligan, James Chace, Harold Hoflich. ROW 2: Philip Hud- son, Louis Myers, William Davis, Herbert Langen. BUREAU OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC RESEARCH The Bureau of Business and Public Research was established to develop, disseminate, and promote the best possible practi- cal utilization of factual and analytical knowledge relating; (a) to the problems and techniques of business and public administration, and (b) to the business, economic, social and governmental structure of Arizona and its communities. The Bureau also trains students to assist faculty members in carry- ing out social science research. Other services include: main- taining a reference library on a wide variety of subjects; providing on an informal basis factual information requested by individuals and groups; collaborating and counseling with quasi-public and governmental organizations regarding their problems and th eir research programs. Research Results are published through the Bureau ' s monthly journal, the " Arizona Review of Business and Public Administration. " The Bureau conducts the Arizona Industrial Development Workshop. DR. HAROLD HOFLICH Director 109 Robert Acosta Douglas, Arizona Insurance Newman Club Vice Pres. Edward Beach Purchase, N.Y. Gen. Business ATQ, AK SUAB Recr. Chmn. Marketing Club Anita Alter Phoenix, Arizona Marketing KKU SUAB Pub. Relat. AWS Office Staff Monroe Beatty Yuma Arizona Gen. Business Mary Andrew Tucson, Arizona Accounting OKO, Pres. Phrateres BPA Coun., Pres. William Bivens Phoenix, Arizona Ind. Personnel Relations John Arnold Tucson, Arizona Prod. Manager IX Ronald Bliwas Corapolis, Penn. Advertising TAO Freshman Council David L. Barker Bakersfield, Calif. Accounting Ronald Bors Binghamton, N. Y. Production Mgr. ¢K0, Treas. AAE, A.S.T.M.E. Francis Bastis Pewaukee, Wisc. General Business BOIL, Treas. Arnold Air Soc. Bill Brammer Des Moines, Iowa Gen. Business BOIL Pres. Pam Bauman Tucson, Arizona Secretarial Studies AAII, Rush Chmn. Roger Brichta Tucson, Arizona Accounting and Production Mgr. ATA EAM„kAI Jim Britton Leroy Brockbank Arthur Brown Dale Burner Robert G. Chambers Sang Choo Constance Church Tucson, Arizona Bisbee, Arizona Story, Wyoming Tucson, Arizona Eloy, Arizona Seoul, Korea Tucson, Arizona Accounting Gen. Business Accounting F.I.R.E. Accounting Foreign Trade Secretarial Studies AX, Vice Pres. AXA, EAM OX, Treas. OX, Inter. Mgr. Inter. Students AK Campus Publications Symphonic Choir BA , AIII Club McKale Scholarship James Colwell William Cook Budd Corr Richard Covey Joseph Crawford Melanie Davidson George Dea Los Angeles, Calif. Boswell, Indiana Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Houston, Texas Globe, Arizona Marketing Finance Insurance and Gen. Business Business Econ. Social Admin. Accounting KI‘ Alin, Sec. Real Estate :Eq5E EAT, Vice Pres. AK , Rec. Sec. House Manager U.S.A.F. Drill Team rpAO SUAB Social Chairman OXO, Pub. Relat. Poster Banner, AWS Chinese Stud. Club, Vice Pres. Rudolph De La Garza Leonard Delgado Paul Dow Steven Dowdle Harvey Dye Richard Eckman Susan Eggleston Tucson, Arizona Eloy, Arizona Coolidge, Arizona Coolidge, Arizona Hayden, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Encino, Calif. Foreign Marketing Accounting Accounting Area Development Sales Management Law Enforcement Social Admin. , Chaplain Newman Club TIKA Baptist Student U. Canterbury Club FOB Greek Week Baird Scholar President Bobcats President Elections Comm. Marketing Club Harold A. Fancher Charles Finster Glenn Fitts Leon Forrester Bud Freedman Richard Freedman Barbara Frere Goversville, N. Y. Burlington, Wisc. Columbia, S. C. Tucson, Arizona Philadelphia, Penn. Brookline, Mass. Phoenix, Arizona Area Development Area Development Law Enforcement Social Admn. Industrial Relations Accounting Accounting AXA SAM, Treas. WRA q5 X Roger Friend Roger Garrett Roy Garrison Jerry Geyer Judi Goff Richard Gottlieb Robert Grantham Grand Rapids, Mich. Tucson, Arizona Eloy, Arizona San Antonio, Texas Scottsdale, Arizona Davenport, Iowa Douglas, Arizona Gen. Business Insurance Correctional Production Mgt. Secretarial Studies Gen. Business Gen. Business 0(4, Marketing Club OFA Sophos, Chain Gang Administration 0E ZBT, President EAE Golf Team, Blue Key Football o rf Jack Groener Chester Gronowski Charles Hall Robert Hansen Linn Harbour Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Highland Park, III. Tucson, Arizona Marketing and Marketing-Sales Gen. Business Accounting Marketing Advertising Management EAE AKA, Pres. A.A Marketing Club Sohpos Pres., Treas. Freshman Council Michael Harris Karl Haushalter Jennette Haymore John Hodson Ralph Hyer Allan Jeffryes Colby Jones Chicago, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Los Angeles, Calif. Deming, N. Mexico St. Louis, Mo. Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Sales Management Accounting Marketing-Retailing Finance Ind. and Personnel Real Estate Finance AAA; BA , BF KAH Young Republicans Relations ATS2 Newman Club House Manager Business Econ. Social Chairman 24E Rally Comm. Dena Ann Jordan Harvey Jurkowitz Dianne Kandler Kenneth Kearney Jacqueline Kennedy Robert Keri Margaret Kienow Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Des Moines, Iowa Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Business Econ. Industrial and Real Estate Accounting Secretarial Studies Accounting Soc. Admin. WRA Personnel Relations OA Phrateres K A A rp Phrateres Newman Club AEIT Social Chmn. Sec., Treas. Young Democrats Kitten Klues Comm. Hillel Dwight King John Klotsche Robert Koptula David Krehnke Robert Kruse William Kyte Donna Lee Lambert Tucson, Arizona Milwaukee, Wisc. Middletown, N. Y. Port Edwards, Wisc. Sierra Vista, Ariz. Kansas City, Mo. Phoenix, Arizona Gen. Business Economics and Accounting Product Mgt. Advertising Marketing Business Econ. Finance Newman Club SAM AA I, Secretary 1X, House Mgr. KKF, Treasurer EX BPA Council Campus Publications Track Spurs, Chimes Scabbord Blade David Lauritzen Linda Leader Judy Lee Harold Lefty Joanne Lewis Edward Lusk David Lussier Joliet, Illinois Scherecrady, N. Y. Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Chicago, Illinois Scotia, N. Y. Accounting Correctional Admin. Accounting Accounting Accounting Accounting Marketing 0 1A, 13A Symphonic Choir Mohave Hall, Pres. AP 0X0 OH.T„ BA , BFY, Phrateres BA , Treasurer BA , SAM Newman Club Marketing Club Newman Club, 0X0 so■ BPA Soridom David Lyall David Lytle David McCarger Marti McClanathan Kenneth McFetters Tucson, Arizona Tempe, Arizona Lyndonville, N. Y. Phoenix, Arizona Los Angeles, Calif. Gen. Business Economics Accounting Correctional Admin. Sales Management Arnold Air Soc. SAM BA , AAH, President Orchesis orA Marketing Club Or At Agit t AM Natalie McGee Alan Maltenfort John Mann Melvyn Marcus Christian Messec Michael Miller S. Debra Miller Tucson, Arizona Glencoe, Illinois San Diego, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Encino, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Social Admin. Insurance Economics Marketing Accounting Economics Foreign Marketing Wranglers lAM, House Mgr. AAE, HEE 13A4‘, AXA, Social Chmn. oXe, FAX Ruth Ackerman Scholarship Arnold Air Soc. Ski Club, Rodeo Club SAM, Silver Wing ASUA Comm. ASUA Comm. Richard Miller Thomas Miller Barry Mnookin William Moening George Moffat Frederic Montgomery Steven Moore Winnetka, Illinois Phoenix, Arizona Kansas City, Mo. Emmaus, Penn. Scarsdale, N. Y. Tucson, Arizona Sacramento, Calif. Accounting Business Admin. Gen. Business Marketing Gen. Business Insurance Gen. Business AEH, BA ,EH ZBT AXA, vice pres. .AETI, on A, Sinfonia AIR, President ATC2, Treasurer Newman Club Freshman Council Wilbur Comm. Choraliers BPA Council Treas. IFC Rifle Team Capt. 112 g Louis A. Morgan Roy Mulholland James Muller Norman Neill Dorothy Nemec Jo Ann Overs Richard Owensby Wilmette, Illinois Hayden, Arizona Wilcox, Arizona Hntngtn Beach, Calif. Brookfield, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Buffalo, Mo. Gen. Business Accounting Area Development Finance Gen. Business Secretarial Studies Accounting Marketing, TAO Newman Club AIII XQ, Sec. Treas. Sophos, Chain Gang Geog. and Area FAX, WRA, CAV ASUA VP, Blue Key Development Club Dan Paluselli David Payne Lisle W. Payne Charlene Pearce Wendy Pearse Joseph Pearson Richard Pejsa Pittsburgh, Penn. Chandler, Arizona Des Moines, Iowa Scottsdale, Arizona Santa Ana, Calif. Miami, Arizona La Canada, Calif. Prod. Management Foreign Trade Marketing Gen. Business Gen. Business Production Mg mt. Marketing, Sales AIN, Vice Pres. Sophos IX, President Al ' , VP AI ' , AWS Rep. Management Bobcats, Traditions Bobcats, Chain Gang Greek Week Bang. AWS Gen. Council A , Soc. Chmn. Senate, Greek Week Float Chmn. Marketing Club Allen N. Perlman Wayne Phinney James C. Prior Bob F. Reece Rodney Richey K athleen Roark James W. Roberts Phoenix, Arizona Clarkfield, Minn. Arcadia, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona St. Johns, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Pasadena, Calif. Accounting Industrial and Prod. Management Finance Accounting Accounting Finance, Marketing AIII Personnel Relations AIII, SAM IAE Santa Cruz Hall, VP Tennis Public Relations Roswell Roberts Stephen Robbins Norman T. Rogers Winston Rogers Arthur Romley Richard Root Larry Rosenthal Pasadena, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Snowflake, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Glendale, Calif. Kansas City, Mo. Marketing, Sales Finance Accounting Finance Accounting Gen. Business Gen. Business Management Track Team AA AIR ATC2, IFC ZBT, Scholarship IIKA, AK Track Team Stud. Exec. Council SUAB Admin. Hillel Burke Rosenzweig Ronnie Rothacher Ronald Sadoff Dominic Santoro Tom Sawyer Vince Schulte Joseph Siegman Arizona Dover, Ohio Fond du Lac, Wisc. Watertown, Mass. Wilmette, Illinois Somerton, Arizona Chicago, Illinois Gen. Business Marketing Gen. Business Gen. Business Marketing Sales Accounting Accounting ZI3T ATB, President TArp, Pledge Trng. Newman Club Sophos AX ZBT, Social Court Frosh Jr. Council IFC ASUA Pub. Rel. Chm ASUA Admin. Asst. • Chain Gang, Blue Key, Swimming Supreme Court Cheerleader 113 BPA Senriorg Sallie Siege!man Harvey Simms Alan Smotkin Thomas Smith Patricia Snailum Stephen Spitzer Joylene Spratt Denver, Colorado Indianola, Miss. Tucson, Arizona Merrill, Wisc. Yuma, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Advertising Gen. Business Accounting, Finance Gen. Business Secretarial Studies Gen. Business Accounting AEcp ZI3T, Vice Pres. Ami, Secretary Ski Club ZBT, Rush Chmn. FAN:, President Stud. Exec. Council AEH, Young Demo. Young Republicans Rally Committee Community Service Debate Team Kenneth Spring Lawrence Stewart Jacqueline Stoddard Charles Sullivan Joni Taranton Wayne Taylor Yvonne Tellez Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Eloy, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Finance Accounting Social Admin. Marketing Economics Sales Management Correctional Admin. A111, AA1 K , President XD, AWS DX, President Desert Asst. Editor A Club, IFPC, IFC AK , IFPC Elections, Soc. Court AAX 0X0, Newman Club Rifle Team Rally Committee ASUA, SUAB, Stn ' rds People-To-People Patricia Thompson Tucson, Arizona Accounting AOH, BA Spurs, Chief Just. Traffic Court 13I ' , 0X0 Harold Tokuyama Oxnard, Calif. Economics A 0, President IFPC, IFC, Rifle Team Chinese Club Mickey Turken Jon Underwood Phoenix, Arizona Placentia, Calif. Real Estate Marketing ZBT :f,X, Vice Pres. Wilbur Comm. Chmn. Sophos, Pres., Senate Trad., Cheerleader Chai n Gang, Blue Key Lester J. U ' Ren Humberto Valenzuela Walter Van Dien Sally Van Orsdol Gloria Verweire Barbara Wakenigg Leonard Walls Scottsdale, Arizona Eloy, Arizona Warwick, N. Y. Tucson, Arizona Ft. Wayne, Ind. Prescott, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Marketing Gen. Business Sales Management Social Admin. Marketing Marketing, Retailing Personnel and IAE, Vice Pres. HKA, Treasurer K , Scholarship CAV, " Kismet, " Band Industrial Mg mt. Sohpos, Chain Gang SUAB Comm. AK , Vice Pres. Desert, Choir Public Relations Marketing Club Sandra Wason Robert Weiler John Wikle Grant Wilcox Edgar Wild Dennis Wingate Alan Winterhalter Winslow, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Grand Rapids, Mich. Tucson, Arizona Indianapolis, Ind. Tucson, Arizona Retailing Industrial and Marketing Marketing Public Admin. Gov ' t. Service Personnel and Spurs ,Chimes Personnel Relations 0A0, Pledge Train. l ' oE, President Young Republicans KA, President Industrial Relations Mortar Board SAM, President Marketing Club Campus Conservative AWS President Rifle Team Sopho Council C:57 ' 14.4 ' • ALPHA DELTA DELTA: ROW 1: George Grisaffe, William Stead, Bill Hibbs, June Morrison, Richard Bogage, Chester Chiles, William McConnico. ROW 2: Daniel Sakall, Robert Long, Raymond Mulligan, Stuart Robbins, Lionel Rombach, Joseph Pobrislo. ALPHA DELTA DELTA National Public Administration Honorary Alpha Delta Delta, National Public Administration Hon- orary, desires to further an interest in Public Admin- istration by promoting higher education for professional training of students in the field. It strives to maintain a personal relationship between advanced students, faculty and professions. Eligibility for membership is based on a 2.0 accumulative scholarship average. BETA ALPHA PSI National Accounting Honorary Eligibility in Beta Alpha Psi, National Accounting Hon- orary, is open to students with a 2.0 grade average. The honorary strives to stimulate interest in the field of accounting among students enrolled in accounting classes. One of the activities sponsored by the honorary during the year is the annual Haskins and Sells awards banquet held at the University in the early spring. BETA ALPHA PSI: ROW 1: Jack Foltz, Richard Miller, JoAnn Lewis, Pat Thompson, Larry Aldrich, Dee Kleespie. ROW 2: Harold Lefty, James Jackson, Gailen Wolff, David McCargar, Richard Loveday, Kemper Merriam. ROW 3: Karl Haushalter, David Goldman, David Lauritzen, Chris Messec, Ivan Horne, Jim Britton, Hartley Newkirk. BETA GAMMA SIGMA: ROW 1: Ken Fleagle, Robert Marshall, Pat Thompson, Andrew Schmidt, Kemper Merriam. ROW 2: Andrew Wilson, Philip Hudson, Karl Haushalter, Herbert Langen. BETA GAMMA SIGMA National Scholastic BPA Honorary Beta Gamma Sigma is the National Scholastic Honorary of the BPA College. Members are chosen for the honor- ary prior to graduation on recommendations from fac- ulty members of the University. Those students pres- ently enrolled in the College of Business and Public Administration and who have maintained a high accu- mulative grade average are eligible for membership. DELTA SIGMA PI National Professional BPA Fraternity Membership in Delta Sigma Pi, National Professional BPA Fraternity, is based on a 2.5 grade average. This professional fraternity strives to gain a better affiliation between the students of commerce and the commercial world. Members of the fraternity are acquainted with the present opportunities in the field of commerce and are directed to the special areas of business growth. DELTA SIGMA PI: ROW 1: Robert Chambers, Alan Winterhalter, Tom Miller, Fred Gladden, Ken Smith, Don Rideout, Rod Miller, Dave Lyall, Winston Rogers, Steve Lange, Norman Neill, Bob Keri, Bill Cook, Gordon Cameron, John Dodge, Mike Mahoney, Ken Kearney, Chuck Wagner, Henry Ong, Dominic Santoro. ROW 2: Phil Tench, Heyward Anderson, Fred Mont- gomery, Herb Shearmire, Chris Messec, Neil Perlman, Dick Kaye, Bill Hannan, Ed Tarr, Ralph Hughes, J. Bailey, Richard Owensby, Ron Turner, Bob Hitt. 116 GAMMA ALPHA CHI: ROW 1: Tracee Dennison, Sidney Reynier, Elwin Wood, Sallie Siegel- man, Sharon McGenty. ROW 2: Barbara Shaw, Sherry Herring, Janie McKee, Raymonda Wheless, Dorothy Nemec. ROW 3: Hyalie Lipson, Barbara Kadish, Carla Gross, Simone Dreiling, Jennifer Ribb. GAMMA ALPHA CHI National BPA Advertising Fraternity Gamma Alpha Chi, National BPA Advertising Fraternity, is open to those who have maintained a 2.8 grade average and are majoring in advertising or related fields. It strives to promote higher ideals and standards of work in advertising and to provide experience in the field for undergraduate women. The honorary assists in the annual " Sound of Homecoming " radio program. PHI CHI THETA National Businesswomen ' s Fraternity Members of Phi Chi Theta, National Businesswomen ' s Fraternity, are selected from women students with a 2.5 grade average working toward a degree in business. The honorary endeavors to promote a better business training for women. It encourages women to take advantage of the many new fields of business which are open to them today. Phi Chi Theta grants a fifty dollar scholarship each year on Women ' s Day. PHI CHI THETA: ROW 1: Susie Andrew, Pat Kuske, Jeannette Fipps, Betty Edwards. ROW 2: Barbara Frere, JoAnne Lewis, Mary Jane Hobbs, Myra Mayer, Sharon Rudolph. ROW 3: Sue Angelon, Laurie Stanton, Linda Lieb, Barbara Ward, Starr Sanders. 117 DEAN HOLLIS A. MOORE th,lra0ou The College of Education, headed by Dean Hollis A. Moore, meets state needs in the preparation, training and certi- fication of teachers and administrators by offering majors in kindergarten-primary, elementary and secondary educa- tion, guidance, health, and library science. Its curriculum has undergone several changes this past year. In the first semester the College moved into its new home at Second and Vine. With this move additional programs were added to the three phases of the College ' s program: research and devel- opment, teacher education and service to public schools. In the new Experimental Learning Center students concen- trate on major educational problems. Another change within the teaching curriculum is the block program. Under this system majors combine all their methods courses into one semester. Dean Moore, recently listed in Who ' s Who In Amer- ica, attended Baylor and Brown Universities and received his doctorate in education administration from the Univer- sity of Texas. He has served as the associate editor of The Nation ' s School magazine and was executive secretary of the Committee for the Advancement of School Administration. 118 Betsy Allen Maxine E. Allen Sue Ann Alquist Maria Amado Tonie Jo Anderson Cecilia Aranda Sharon Arkush Tucson, Arizona Miami, Florida Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Nogales, Arizona Costa Mesa, Calif. English Elementary Educ. Primary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Music Education Education AAA, Treasurer 0A Ph rateres Rush Chmn. KAO Newman Club Religion-in-Life Election Comm. VP Band ASUA Committee Hospitality Comm. Newman Club Diane Jean Backus Judith L. Baisinger Margaret Baldwin Sharon Barnes Patricia Barnett Susan Barstis Diane Beatty Tucson, Arizona San Bernardino, Cal. Safford, Arizona Casa Grande, Ariz. Scottsdale, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Des Moines, Iowa Elementary Educ. Primary Educ. English-History Elementary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. roB rckB SNEA, English Club SNEA Acp, Rush Chmn. A011 ASUA Public Relat. Young Democrats SUAB Publicity SNEA ,NduicaiilorN Smi©Im Eileen R. Beever Mary Lou Bender Mary Louise Bernal Barry A. Bernstein Claudia Bickel Mary Bienfang Linda Bissell Newark, Ohio Danville, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Dayton, Ohio Tempe, Arizona Santa Barbara, Calif. Biology English Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Mathematics Educ. Elementary Educ. AAA, Vice Pres. Pan-Am. Club, SNEA Varsity Baseball Quadrille Pres. FOB, LIAO Chimes, Stud. Senate Newman Club, Los Fresh. Council Spurs, ASUA SUAB, Des ' t Port. Ed. Universitarios Club Scabbard Blade Elections Comm. Dr. Greenberg tells an amusing anecdote to students in the multi-purpose Kiva Room. 119 Joanne Black Karen Bloomquist Barbara Anne Booth Beverly Booth Dorothy H. Boser Nancy Elizabeth Boyd Bonnie Anita Brach Phoenix, Arizona Cleveland, Ohio Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Coronado, Calif. Racine, Wisc. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. English Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. 1 ' 013 AAA, Publicity Mgr. KU, Mortar Board KKI ' , SNEA Transfer from Ohio A0 Angel Flight, Chimes ASUA Publicity State University People-to-People LA Sen., Soph Sec. Special Events Review Board Carolyn Bradley Donna Bufkin Betty Burch Archie Burke Jackie Burmeister Mary Grace Burris Carol Cain Phoenix, Arizona Alhambra, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Northbrook, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Seattle, Wash. Journalism Education Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Physical Education Elementary Educ. roB, Scholar. Chmn. Campus Republicans XI? Personnel Chmn. K AO NKr ' , Desert 0:E0, Spurs, Chimes Anthropology Club ASUA Artist Series Trends Chmn. WRA, PEMM Ski Club Mortar Board, ASUA Conservative Club SNEA ASUA Secretary Ara Caldwell Valerie Card Jean B. Carroll Linda M. Chalmers Nancy Ann Ching Karen Christensen Nighty Christy Peoria, Arizona Palo Alto, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Teaneck, N. J. Tucson, Arizona Sunland, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. English English Elementary Educ. Primary Educ. Elementary Educ. AI ' , Pres., Rush Chmn. 0A Phrateres Dorm Judicial Board AX52, Scholar. Chmn. RAO, Vice Pres. SIJAB, WRA Board AAA, ITAO, EAT SNEA, History Campus Republicans Spurs, Head Porn Pon ASUA, Peo.-to-Peo. Spurs, Wranglers Dean ' s List SNEA Mortar Board, Chimes Mary Clark Patti Codd Mary Lola Coffey Charlene Collins Mary Conroy Penny Conroy Sally Contzen San Bernardino, Cal. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona John ' s Island, S. C. Ogden, Utah Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. Primary Educ. Elementary Educ. Biology Physical Education English Elementary Educ. TIBcp SNEA AAA, SNEA TBE, Band KM ' Sec., KKI ' , Corres. Sec. X52, Soc. Chmn. Gen. Music Schl. Orchesis, Mermaids Panhellenic AWS Philanthropy Orchestra Soc. Court, Porn Pon WRA, Panhellenic Susie Contzen Susan Kay Coppess Marcella Corona Nita Cosat Jeanne R. Coward Patricia Ann Crosby Kathleen V. Cummins Tucson, Arizona Monroe, Ohio Yuma, Arizona Danville, Illinois Tucson, Arizona San Marino, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Elementary Educ. Primary Educ. Business Educ. English Mathematics Elementary Educ. Mathematics Rush Chmn. KKI ' , AAA RHC Sec. SNEA, AWS Rotary Club Schl. AO, House Mgr. KAP, AWS Rep. Panhellenic Council Spurs, Chimes, AWS Coconino Hall Pres. English Club ASUA Publicity, AWS WRA Choraliers Band, Orchestra Young Democrats Rep., RIL Publicity 121 Carolyn Currlin Tucson, Arizona Education of Deaf AXS , Newman Club People-to-People International Club Margaret Delgado Tucson, Arizona Spanish IIAB Newman Club Joanne D ' Angelo Tucson, Arizona Education Joy Lynn Dennen Grand Rapids, Mich. Social Studies AE0, AWS Rep. AWS Philanthropy Wilbur Comm. Karen Daniels Glendora, Calif. Education AAA, Scholar. Chmn. LIAR Valerie Davison Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. Phrateres Baptist Student Un. Nina Day Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. SNEA Patricia Day Sandy Anne Dean Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona History Elementary Educ. Wranglers, Mermaids AWS Representative Marilyn Irene Duwe Mary Beth Earley Pasadena, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Elementary Educ. History Al ' , Vice Pres. KKF Spurs, ASUA Elect. Spurs, Mortar Board RIL Forum, Soph Coun. Chimes, SUAB Sharon E. Deutsch Lawrence M. Dibble Nan Doubet Phoenix, Arizona Gtsrden Grove, Calif. Peoria, Illinois Spanish Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. AE0, Record. Sec. SNEA Public Relat. Pan-Am. Club, Big Angel Flight, ASUA Little Sister Program Education Senator ducw,Ion Sorithms Ann Edwards Betty Edwards Joan Ehrlich Nancy Ann Erbe Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Elementary Educ. Business Educ. Speech Elementary Educ. XS2, SNEA, CAV 0A Ph rateres AEq,, Rush Chmn. KM ' , Marshall SUAB Activities Pledge Class, VP SUAB, CAV Young Republicans Sharon B. Farquer Janice Farrell Irma Ficzeri Mary Susan Finney Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Physical Education History Physical Education Spanish Sec., WRA WRA President q5A Phrateres Vice Pres., PEMM Arete Society Pres. Fresh. Council Gymnastics Club Education students register for second semester classes in the newly-completed Education College. Alipt.gatw Andrea Franzblau Brooklyn, N. Y. Primary Educ. SNEA, Hillel Patricia Joan Fuller Tucson, Arizona Kinder.-Prim. Educ. KAO WAA, SNEA Mildred Ann Galigher Judy Ann George Yuma, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. Social Studies Huachuca Hall Pres. AK1 ' Scholarship RHC Margaret Lee Gerow Carole P. Gilmore Tucson, Arizona Flagstaff, Arizona Library Science Elementary Educ. Art Education SNEA, SUAB Sec. AWS Rep. Sally Gilmore Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. AAA, IIAO Gen. Research Schl. Bonita Lou Gilson Tucson, Arizona Kinder.-Primary Educ. ,APhrateres SNEA Molly C. Gimmestad Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. Phrateres Vice Pres. AI, FIAB, AAA Mortar Board Linda Kay Goar Barbara Goldman Globe, Arizona Albuquerque, N. M. Elementary Educ. English Education AATI Scholar Chmn. AE Pres., PAX SNEA, WRA, CAV Mortar Board, WRA Rodeo Club, Bair Sch. Angel Flight, RIL Carroll Jane Gomme Tucson, Arizona Primary Educ. KKI ' Pledge Tng. Desert Staff SNEA Erlita Ann Goodall Tucson, Arizona English AXS2 SNEA Donna C. Graham Indianapolis, Ind. Elementary Educ. KAO, IIAO Connie Greiman Carlotta Grigsby Dola Groener Lawrence Halbert Nancy E. Hale Catherine Hall Linda Lee Halsey Mason City, Iowa Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Williams, Arizona Patagonia, Arizona Bisbee, Arizona Lang Beach, Calif. Early Childhood Ed. English Education Elementary Educ. Biology Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Education IIAO Wesley Foundation University Dames Pima Hall Vice Pres. SNEA ISC SNEA Patricia Hancock Johnna Hart Eleanor Sue Hawley Patricia Hay Jill Hendry Marilyn Hesler Carol Hickman Provo, Utah Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Northbrook, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Ajo, Arizona Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Physical Education French Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Aq5 Social Chmn. cpM Standards A TiK, Arete Sec. KAO, 11.10 KAO PO Ti AAX, Rodeo Club Panhellenic, Ski Club ASUA-SUAB Pub. Engineering Queen WRA, PEMM, WRA Blazer Award French Club Spurs Salli Hively Stefanie B. Hoag Charles H. Horwitz Llew Howard Sarah Lynn Howard Carolyn Ide Martha Anne Inlander Phoenix, Arizona Flagstaff, Arizona Wildwood, N. J. Phoenix, Arizona Davenport, Iowa Tucson, Arizona Flossmoor, Illinois Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Social Studies Physical Education Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. AATI Social Chmn. AOIT Social Chmn. People-to-People KKr Corres. Sec. AAA Social Chmn. Phrateres Corres. Sec. AT Vice Pres. Rallies Comm. Orchesis, ASUA Spurs, SUAB, AWS Treasurer IIAO, Mortar Board Sec. UA Musicals ASUA Artist Series PEMM Vice Pres. Wranglers, AWS, TEAS 1 22 Leura Isbell Betty M. Jarrold Diane Jeffries Joy Johnson Karl B. Johnson Lucia Jones Sally Kay Jones Clarksville, Tenn. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Garden Grove, Calif. Stephenson, Mich. Racine, Wisc. Phoenix, Arizona Elementary Educ. Business Educ. Elementary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. Physical Education Spanish SNEA AAA Social Chmn. KKx1 , Band A4 K, Putters Wranglers, AWS Recording Sec. WRA Sec., Arete Soc. Baird Scholarship Community Service PEMM, Bowling Team Kathryn Kane Elizabeth Kantzler Marian R. Kaplan Brenda Katcher Carol Adele Kaur Wanda Keltner Cynthia Sue Kershner Milwaukee, Wisc. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Globe, Arizona Tulsa, Okla. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Mathematics Elementary Educ. Business Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. FOB Scholar Chmn. AT Corres. Sec. AR95 Phrateres, OXT KKr Vice Pres. AATI Secretary AWS CivicAct.,SUAB SNEA, WRA, RIL [TAO, FIS2IT AAA, Spurs SNEA ASUA Commun. Serv. Hillel President AAK Scholarship SNEA E d Waii ' Ll©FN SOliAL1©1C5 T Alan Severy Kidder Edith King Marybeth King Karen Kay Kinkaid Barbara Ruth Knox Rochester, Vermont Walla Walla, Wash. Iowa City, Iowa Great Falls, Mont. Chandler, Arizona Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Drama Drama English SNEA, Choral Soc. SNEA University Players University Players FOB Activ. Chmn. University Singers Nat ' l. Coll. Players AAA, Spurs, SUAB Block Bridle Chimes, Mortar Board Maribeth Kominek Susan Lewis Kathleen Ruth Long Bobbie Longjohn Dick Lord Jean Love Ellen Lowery Tucson, Arizona Glandale, Calif. Benton Harbor, Mich. Western Springs, Ill. Salem, Mass. Youngstown, Ohio Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. XS2 Elementary Educ. 1 I Bo Social Studies History Club English HBO, ASUA, SUAB PE Recreation Varsity Baseball Elementary Educ. Aon, Elementary Educ. KAO SNEA, Traffic Court Young Democrats Frosh Treas., AWS Fresh. Baseball SNEA, MENC SUAB, ASUA SNEA Desert Saff Coach Symphonic Chior Lois Elaine Lyons Meredith Ann McKee Nancy M. McNeill Judith Lynne Mahan Carolyn Ma ka us Judith Mallin Janet E. Malone Tucson, Arizona Tulsa, Okla. Glendale, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Yuma, Arizona Social Studies English, Speech Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. English Phrateres WRA ICAO 1 ' 013 Corres. Sec. Mick Treasurer AE0 11130 Songleader Rally Club Mermaids AAA, ITA0 Spurs, SUAB Phidelphia Hillel Spurs Editor Public Relations h. Babs Maltenfort Carol Ann Markland Shirley A. Maul Maralind Jean Meola Martha Mettler Jane Mills Judith Ann Mirman Glencoe, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Huachuca City, Ariz. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Akron, Ohio Mathematics Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Primary Educ. Elementary Educ. Business Educ. A011 0A Ph rateres SNEA People-to-People SNEA Pueblo General Fresh. Council General Resident SNEA, NDEA Scholarship SNEA Scholarship Hillel JoAnn Moebius Barbara Ann Molay Dorothy Monaghan Kathleen A. Monahan Cynthia Monroe Joan M. Moody John T. Moore Milwaukee, Wisc. Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Chicago, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Safford, Arizona Haledon, N. J. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Primary Educ. Primary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. Physical Science AAII, WRA 1AT Newman Club Newman Club KKI ' Pres., Spurs AAA, Mill ASUA Publicity SNEA, Hillel Corres. Sec., SNEA Kaibab Hall VP IIAO, Panhellenic General Resident Ski Club Chimes, Angel Flight WRA 5,ducatlnn SerfAcoro Sharron Moran Nan Morgan Lawrence John Moss Betty Murphy Lawrence Murphy Batavia, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizon Benson, Arizona Sacramento, Calif. Social Studies English Social Studies Business Educ. History 11A0, WRA Newman Club N Vice Pres. Wranglers SNEA Putters, Rodeo Club Scabbard Blade Rodeo Club, WRA History Club Nadine Nelson Laura L. Newsome Nancy Jane Noyes Alice Oltmans Carolyn C. O ' Neil Allan Harold Paschke Louise Victoria Paul Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona St. Louis, Mo. Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Chicago, Illinois Scottsdale, Arizona Elementary Educ. Spanish Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Mathematics Elementary Educ. IIAO IIAO, Pan-Am. Club 1 ' 013 Vice Pres. A011 Rec. Sec. Spurs KAO SNEA Los Universitarios Ski Club, CAV Racquet Club, WRA Panhellenic Pres. Angel Flight General Resident Deans List SUAB, ASUA Rallies, Publicity Nancy Paules Jean Louise Perry Julienne Peters Gloria Dee Phinney Kenneth T. Pollard Nancy Polock Charlene M. Presley York, Penn. Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Thatcher, Arizona Tucson, Arizona E lementary Educ. Primary Educ. Spanish Elementary Educ. Social Studies Elementary Educ. Physical Education IIAO, SNEA A0 Sec., Spurs AAA, 11.10 Newman Club, SRC AA , SNEA Arete Society Huachuca Hall VP AAA, AI El Conquistador Sch. SNEA, Gen. Resident Republican Club WRA Sec., Serv. Ad. Mortar Board, AWS General Resident 1 24 LIi Linda K. Prince Mary Martha Prince Judith W. Quarelli Linda Ellen Quigley Sharon Kay Raben Helene S. Riccobone Rebecca Rico Winnetka, Illinois Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Chicago, Illinois Phoenix, Arizona San Gabriel, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. English Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Business Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. AEO Soc. Chmn. KKF Hospit. Chmn. AWS, Desert AE0 St ' rds Comm. A011 Rush Chmn. SNEA Vice Pres. Pledge Class Sec. SUAB Lit. Interests AWS Philanthropy Greek Week Comm. Universitarios SNEA SUAB Cultural Comm. Newman Club Richard Ridgway Mimi Riley Joan Page Robbins Naomi M. Rochlin Barbara F. Romero Marjane Ryals Marilyn Louise Ryan Safford, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Grand Forks, N. D. Tucson, Arizon Benson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Social Studies Elementary Educ. Kinder. Prim. Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. rekB, Spurs AT, Panhell. Rep. IIAO, TB roB Rush Chmn. RAO, SNEA Chimes, SUAB Art. Hillel, WRA, SNEA Newman Club, SNEA Spurs, Angel Flight International Club Virginia Kling Award Philanthropy Chmn. Los Univeritarios Chimes, Panhellenic General Residence Nonie Savage Carol Schauwecker Sharon Scheinblum Suzanne Schwerin Dee Ann Scofield Lynn Sherman Linda Shoemake Barrington, Illinois Phoenix, Arizona Bronx, N. Y. Los Altos, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Seattle, Wash. Parker, Arizona Education Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Education KAO HBO AU KAO Treas., Schol. AAII Treas. XL WRA, SUAB Yavapai Hall Pres. Mermaids, WRA Spurs, Chimes Pres. WRA, CAV Mortar Board, ASUA Delia Smith Diana Allen Smith Ellen Smith Karen Smith Susan Smith Linda South Vicki Ann Steinfeld Santa Ana, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Long Beach, Calif. Glenview, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Education Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Business Educ. KAO AO KAO Rec. Sec. FOB President HBO ITAO, Spurs AE0 Vice Pres. ASUA Pub., SNEA Chimes, Mortar Board HMI President Alumni Sch. SUAB, Social Life Nugget Stone Frances D. Sullivan Dianne Sunkel James D. Swartz Gail Carol Sweeney Frances M. Thomas Patricia A. Thompson Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona La Jolla, Calif. Salamanca, N. Y. Tucson, Arizona Pasadena , Calif. Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. English Education Physical Education Elementary Educ. KKI ' , AAT AA1„ SNEA Pres. KKF President AAA Librarian h, rim Marshall Found. Sch. AEA Sch., ASUA Pub. Soph. Class Council Orchesis, WRA PEMM Club AAUW Sch., CAV Jr. Class Council 125 126 Karen Tirrell Jean E. Tonyan Carol Ann Toreson Janice Traister Gloria Lee Tuell Pat Tully Sarah Tunnell Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Fresno, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Bisbee, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Education Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Primary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. 01 ' 0 Vice Pres. Phrateres, SNEA AP InterVarsity OXO, AWS Rep. XQ Rush Chmn. AAIT Philanthropy Newman Club Newman Club SNEA Huachuca Hall Asst. AWS, SUAB AWS Special Events Deans List Head Resident Newman Club Anne Utley Margie Veitch Annette VerVelde Nancy S. Vida Ted H. Waitt Louise Waldman Joseph W. Walker Pacific Palisades, Cal. Riverside, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona English Physical Educ. Elementary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Biology-Chemistry Yuma Hall President AT ' House Mgr. InterVarsity SNEA Fresh. Council KA RHC Vice Pres. A K, Spurs, WRA SNEA Hillel AWS, Newman Club SUAB, PEMM Marshall Found. Sch. EthAcaNoriA Sonrim5 Sandra Lee Weaver Nancy Weitzel Marguerite Wilde Linda Wilkinson Tucson, Arizona Rolling Hills, Calif. Tucs on, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. AP Songleader AAA President Spurs, Desert Dwayne Willard Anne Williams Lillian E. Wolter Linda Young Hayden, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Nogales, Arizona Farmington, N. M. Mathematics Spanish Chemistry Elementary Educ. 0APhrateres Pres. A011 Treasurer XQ, Putters Spurs, Chimes, SNEA Elks Scholarship AWS, WRA, Desert 11.10, Wranglers Campus Republicans Phases of the moon are explained by Sue Tillotson in science for elementary schools methods class. RI LAMBDA THETA: ROW 1: Nadine Nelson, Charlotte Genis, Carolyn Tuovinen, Mary Davis, Ruth Gardner, Genevieve Klein, Leah Banen, Alice Warford, Anne Williams, Brenda Don, Nancy Seff, Nancy Mascari, Marian Mehle. ROW 2: Mary Kelley, Margaret Harsh- larger, Blanche Hosack, Blanche Pryor, Eva Harris, Bettty Johnston, Dorothy Talbert, Lee Wright, Sarah Barchas, SherylII Mile, Pauline Eisenstadt, Wanda Keltner, Shirley Pogal, JoAnne Anderson, Frances Holt, Lois Lehner. ROW 3: Kay Kerns, Louise Shapiro, Gloria Astiazaran, Edith Lowery, Joyce Zimmerman, Jasie Burbson, Anita Armijo, Margaret Delgado, Elaine Lyons, Inez Tucker, Vicki Wilde, Mildred Nash, Linda Barrow, S. Ann Milner, Josephine Klein, Gail Gunderson, Patty Day, Sarita Rodriguez. ROW 4: Roberta John, Jean McGlothlin, Marian Graves, Adelaide Meyer, Jacqueline Wilson, Grace Giltner, Judith Geyer, Dorothy Krakora, Mary Coffey, Joann Crawford, E. Overlock, Ruby Gibson, Karen Kinkaid, Carole Gilmore, Virginia Robertson, Marie Lyle. SNEA PI LAMBDA THETA Student National Education Association National Women ' s Education Honorary Membership in Pi Lambda Theta is open to those stu- dents who have attained a high academic standing in the College of Education or in other departments leading to teaching. Pi Lambda Theta ' s purpose is to recognize women of superior scholastic achievement and high potential for professional leadership; and to promote fellowship and cooperation as a means to progress. One of the largest organizations at the University is the Student National Education Association. The pur- pose of this organization is to develop a knowledge of teaching as a profession. Service projects for the year included guides for foreign teachers, serving as hostesses for NEA meetings held periodically at the University, and working as advisor to the high school Future Teachers of America Clubs within the city. SNEA: ROW 1: Andrea Franzblau, Nugget Stone, Rebecca Rico, Patty Codd, Barbara Barnes, Carroll Gommel, Genie Cline. ROW 2: Nancy Davison, Linda South, Judy Mirman, Diane Beers, Martha Mettler, Patricia Fuller, Audrey Brown. ROW 3: Raymond Clein, Carol Williamson, Gwen Gray, Julie Bell, Dianne Trego, Suzi Gallagher, Margaret Doty. 127 DEAN LEANDER W. MATSCH oC Existing on the University of Arizona campus since 1890, the College of Engineering offers one of the most modern and technical curriculums possible. Special studies include aerodynamics, highways and atomic data processing. The varied facilities available include a nuclear reactor and an advanced numerical analysis laboratory. Major General Emil Lenzner organizes a cooperative program for students other than freshmen who have accumulated at least a 2.5 grade average. Under this program, students may attend school for six months and work for six months to gain practical experience in industry. Leander W. Matsch, Acting Dean of the College, came to the University this year. Matsch earned his B.S. in electrical engineering at Lewis Institute and his M.S. at Illinois Institute of Technology. He has varied experi- ence in both industry and education. Matsch was Professor of Electrical Engineering at the University from 1955 to 1963. 128 General Emil Lenzner directs the activities of the Engineering Services division. He coordinates the activi- ties of the military student programs. Charles H. Peyton heads the Engi- neering Research Laboratories. He directs the distribution of research contracts and grants to students. Dr. Wayne Wymore heads the Nu- merical Analysis Laboratory. The laboratory provides instruction and research in the various EDP facilities. DEPARTMENT HEADS DEPARTMENT HEADS: Emmett Laursen, Wayne Wymore, Harvey Christensen, Lynn Weaver, Kenneth Barnes. ENGINEERING COUNCIL ENGINEERING COUNCIL: Fred Kirchner, Sam Ventres, Donald Fiehl, Jim Miller, Louis Willis, Michael Gibson. 129 dm Gale Acton Mubashar Ahmad Richard Babcock Carlton Brown Robert E. Brown John Carey Michael Carr Tucson, Arizona Kharian, Dist. Tucson, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Wilkes Barre, Penn. Douglas, Arizona Electrical Engr. Gujrat, W. Pakistan Electrical Engr. Mech. Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Mech. Engr. Ariz. Gen. Resident Civil Engr. IEEE BOIT IEEE, Gymnastics OX House Mgr. Scholarship TBII, ASCE ASME, Treas. Scabbard Blade Inter. Stud. Club Engineers Council ASME Mike Christian Louis B. Cochran Ronald G. Cottrell Chu Tam Cuong Norman B. Davis Leroy Earhart Donald Fiehl Hurley, N.M. Yuma, Arizona Adamsburg, Penn. Saigon, Vietnam Washington, D.C. Tucson, Arizona Endicott, N. Y. Mech. Engr. Civil Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Mech. Engr., Engr. ASCE, ASME ASCE Program Chmn. Silver Wing, ASME HT, IEEE AFIT IEEE, CBSC, CT Physics, ASME AIAA, RHC Inter. Stud. Club APS, Engr. Council Gerald L. Fjetland Ronald M. Fukuchi Michael T. Gibson Gordon Goodfellow Jerald G. Graeme Charles R. Horton Charles E. Howey Pentwater, Michigan Phoenix, Arizona Farmington, N.M. Miami, Florida Bisbee, Arizona Pleasantville, N. J. Earlville, Illinois Electrical Engr. Mech. Engr. Mech. Engr. Mech. Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. TI311 ASME ASME, Engr. Coun. TBII, IEEE IfN IEEE AIEE, IRE Wesley Foundation Baird Scholar K Sec. Numerical analysis computers are used in an Engineering laboratory. 1 30 Herwart Imhoff Durward P. Jackson Milan James Hans C. Jensen John J. Kaur Frederick Kinde Benito S. Lizardi Stadthagen, Germ. Hartsville, S. C. New York, N. Y. Phoenix, Arizona Prescott, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Electrical Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Mech. Engr. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. Engr. Mathematics Electrical Engr. IEEE, German Club EN Treas. TBH, OT OT, Wesley Found. OT, Wesley Found. Gymnastics AFIT Scholarship Donald Lundell Douglas B. McMillan David Magnan Harold P. Maurer Travis L. Meador Stanley F. Niegocki Alexander Padilla Thatcher, Arizona Milburn, Nebr. Tucson, Arizona Bogota, Columbia Yuma, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Clifton, Arizona Electrical Engr. Mech. Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Mech. Engr. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. IEEE ASME Secretary ASCE ex, IEEE, Sophos Arnold Air Society Blue Key, Senate Baird Scholar Seniicws Steven Pinnell Hector Sanchez Thomas Seminoft Carroll Sherman Richard E. Smith William R. Sowerby Rogers Staehlin Tucson, Arizona Cananea, Mexico Warren, Michigan Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Mech. Engr. Northport, N. Y. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. Engineering Physics Civil Engr. Mech. Engr. ASME, Engr. Coun. Mech. Engr. cbH1 ' , Sophos Chain Gang, BI. Key IEEE, Newman Club Anaconda Scholar ANS, ASME Band, KK,I, ASCE ASME ASME Scab. Blade, Sen. Lee S. Thompson Michael Tom Donald D. Treadwell James E. Watring Dennis J. Wells Richard Yancy Stephen Zapp Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Glendale, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona (PPS Engr. Math Civil Engr. Engr. Math Mech. Engr. Agri. Engr. Electrical Engr. ASCE OHE, ACM Pres. CSC Treas., Rifle ASCE TBH Rec. Sec. cbHE, OT ASME ASAE IEEE, OT Glee Club Team, Baird Scholar 131 AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY Membership for the Amercan Nuclear Socety Is based on study of professional interest in the field of nuclear science and technology. The goal of the society is to present speakers and programs related to nuclear science and technology. 1963-64 speakers included: Dr. James Phillips of Los Namos Scientific Laboratory speaking on Project Sherwood and Dr. S. 0. Reichert of Savannah River Laboratory speaking on the various aspects of selecting nuclear reactor power plant sites. AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY: ROW 1: Hugh Murray, Thomas Seminoff, Willie Cooper, Ed Benn, Maz Satchell, Keller Keaton. ROW 2: David Hetrick, Arthur Mahon, Phillip Secker, E. D. Frankhouser, Zoltan Rosztoczy, John Bregar, Larry Stockett. ROW 3: Dr. R. L. Seale, Fred Channon, Charles Backus, Rolf Peterson, James Gaul, Gary Dau. ROW 4: William Haidler, Richard Goranson. Robert Doda, William Barta, William Brown, David Turner. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS The American Society of Civil Engineers is composed of students who are majors in civil engineer- ing. The Society ' s main goal is to promote professional interest and further development among its members. The Senior Banquet, an annual custom, was held in honor of all of the graduating seniors. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGI NEERS: ROW 1: Don Treadwell, Mabaschar Ahmed, Ed Krebel, John Linkswiler, Evan Curtis, Richard Chagnon, Carroll Sherman. ROW 2: Andrew Ross, Tom Little, Dave Hund, Randy Tuuri, Lynn Wilcox, Khosrow Namdar, Baker Cochran, Harvey Friedson, Hans Jensen, Fred Niegocki, KaChung Fogg, Al Cheyne-Roa, Bill Bayse, Jerry Stafford. SOCIETY OF SIGMA XI National Scientific Research Honorary The Socety of Sigma Xi includes in its membership those graduate students who have outstanding records in the field of research. The national scientific fraternity members accept as their goal the stimulation of an active interest SOCIETY OF SIGMA XI: ROW 1: Joseph Zapotocky, Emil Haury, Dorothy Marquart, Alice Boyle, Charles in the field of scientific works. Ferguson, Raymond Thompson, Jay Treat, George Hull, Ron Brown, Robert Hoshaw. ROW 2: Willis Brewer, Bruce Taylor, Floyd Pahnish, Ole Smiley, Lincoln Chin, Edwin Kurtz, Penninton, Vartkes Simonian, Sol Resnick, Allen Mail, Robert Lansing, Hiroshi Muramoto. 132 TAU BETA PI: ROW 1: Richard Keller, Don Kubish, Sam Ventres, Jim Miller, Marino Fuentes. ROW 2: Jerald Graeme, Donald Noreahl, Donald Crede, Walter Bennett, Louis Nelson. TAU BETA PI National Scholastic Engineering Honorary Tau Beta Pi, a national engineering honorary, recognizes men who have achieved at least a 2.0 grade average in the Engineering College. Members tutor undergraduate students in engineering subjects. Tau Beta Pi also honors one freshman engineering student each year. THETA TAU National Professional Engineering Fraternity This year the members of Chi chapter of Theta Tau promoted the engineering profession by attending lec- tures and holding field trips. The chapter was led by R. Marshall Rice, regent; Maurice Free, vice-regent; Jeff La Vell, scribe; and Jim Forthman, corresponding secretary. THETA TAU: ROW 1: Bill Goren, Dick Rice, Paul Francom, Duncan McIntosh, Maurice Free, Lyle Johnsen. ROW 2: W. D. McDonald, Bruce Mortenson, Mar- shall Rice, David Manion, Fred Monk, Chu Tam Cuong. ROW 3: J. J. LaVell, Larry Gradanier, Jans Jensen, Myron Henderson, John Sumner, James Watring. ROW 4: Rick Kinde, Larry Harrington, James Fortham, Jolin Baur, Jim Close. 133 DEAN SIDNEY W. LITTLE Co!Hoge of The College of Fine Arts is a constantly expanding part of the University. In the new addition to Crowder Hall, the music building, is the extensive music library and the offices of the music faculty. The library makes available to all Uni- versity students a large number of records and musical scores. The school of music also sponsors the University Wildcat Marching Band, the Symphonic Orchestra and the choirs. There is a concert hall for student recitals. The art gallery which houses a permanent exhibition and various guest exhibitions is an integral part of the art department. The newest department in this college is the department of archi- tecture founded in 1958 with only 80 students. Since 1956 the total enrollment has doubled. Dean of the College of Fine Arts, Sidney W. Little, is a graduate of Cornell University, holds a master ' s degree from Tulane University and has further studied at L ' ecole des Beaux Arts, Fontainbleau, Paris, France. He taught at Alabama Polytechnical Institute and Clemson University, and was dean of the Oregon school of architecture. Fine AA ' S 134 DEPARTMENT HEADS: Peter Marroney, Andrew Buchhauser, Klonda Lynn, Lez Haas, Dean Sidney Little, William Steadman. Arm Arrrs Souk-3m Rosalie L. Anderson Luis Aranda Lola Rose Avery Roberta R. Bannon Caroline C. Barr Carol Berman Linda Ann Borgeson Tucson, Arizona Nogales, Arizona Sierra Vista, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Los Angeles, Calif. Muskegon, Mich. Art. Educ. Music Educ. Art Educ. Drama Production Commercial Art Speech Therapy Art Educ. AXtt Soc. Chmn. Greek Week Finalist University Orchestra Woodwind Quintet SNEA Art Club NCP Historian University Players Adv. Honorary Desert Art Staff ABcp, Conserv. Baptist Student Center Tucson Symp. Orch. ASUA Publicity Benny Day Gerry Duntley Judy Edgar Victoria Fazen Lana Jo Gallup Kathie Grant Gail Gunderson Flagstaff, Arizona Newbury Park, Calif. Glendale, Arizona Racine, Wisc. Blythe, Calif. Racine, Wisc. Tucson, Arizona Music Educ. Speech Correction Speech Drama Speech Speech Music Educ. 0MA Sinfonia ICAO Corres. Sec. l ' cpB, AWS Sec. Ski Club AOI1, TBE 1 ' 013 KAO, 1AI, TB WAA, AWS Rules Spurs Historian Golf Team Spurs, Soph. Treas. Angel Flight AWS Sec., ASUA Comm. Chmn. Chimes, Angel Flight Twirler, Angel Flight AWS, ASUA Band, Orchestra Abdul A. S. Hamdan Barbara Hayes Christopher Helms Joyce Ann Holland Margaret Huntington Wayne Garry King Kathleen Y. Klint Kuwait, Kuwait Kentfield, Calif. Baltimore, Maryland Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Vancouver, B. C. Tucson, Arizona Architecture Drama Production Drama Music Educ. Drama Design Music Educ. Arab Stud. Assoc. Ap Pres. NCP, Univ. TB Rec. Sec.-Pub. NCP Vice Pres. IAI Pres., Inter Stud. Club University Players Players, Corral Chmn., AI Pg. Ch. Univ. Players Pres. Kuwait Gov. Scholar Nat ' l. Coll. Players Theatre Scholar Gen. Music Sch. 135 Caro Konrath Mary Eta Lang Stephen R. Losey Anne McClure Jean C. McGlothlin Patricia McGreal Sue McKenzie Tucson, Arizona Ajo, Arizona Evansville, Wisc. Welsh, La. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Amarillo, Texas Art Educ. Drama Production Commercial Design Art Fine Arts Art Educ. Speech Correction NCP Lacrosse Club RAO Rodeo Club KKI: Rush Chmn. University Players Ski Club Newman Club EAR College Board ASUA Senate James J. Magner Carol Mohr Geraldine Montoya Adelaide Nelson Diana Nunne ey Lawrence G. Paull David Richards Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Safford, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Chicago, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Commercial Art Art Speech Music Educ. Music Educ. Architecture Commercial Art AI ' Orchesis, Twirler Corres. Sec. Corres. Sec. SCAIA, Ariz. Gen. ..1X. Sgt. at Arms Kaibab Soc. Chmn. Symphonic Choir Symphonic Choir Resident Sch. Vice Pres. Newman Club liqne Serfiiors Ii John M. Roser Daille Rupnik Edgar L. Sands Joan Sandin Nelda Schrepel Sherry Ann Shaer Anne G. Smith Hillsborough, Calif. Tulsa, Oklahoma Glendale, Arizona Watertown, Wisc. Tucson, Arizona Denver, Colorado Chicago, Illinois Commercial Art Art Architecture Art AXLE Art Educ. Commercial Art ASUA Pub. Comm. [IBq5 Panhell. Rep. Hillel Inter-Faith Dorm Page Chimes, SUAB Art SCAIA, Young GOP Chmn., Dorm. Comm. Counselor Rally Comm., ASUA Scabbard Blade Maury W. Staples Linda Stitzer Suzy Webb JoAnn Wehner Sheralyn S. Wheeler Charles Wieder L. Page Williams Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Prescott, Arizona Rhinelander, Wisc. Roswell, N. M. Flushing, N. Y. Tucson, Arizona Music Educ. Speech Correction Speech Commercial Art Speech Correction Art Education Music Composition 01.1 Sinfonia Pres. 0.■ Phrateres Fencing ITI30 House Mgr. Shandling Litho- gSMA Sinfonia Symphonic Choir Corres. Sec. Desert Queen Att. Scholastic Honor AH graphic Co. Sch. Orchestra VP Choraliers EAH Miss Ariz. Sch. 1 36 1 SIGMA ALPHA ETA: ROW 1: Wynn Narodick, Mary Krietz, Mady Gross, Patricia Klein, Lucy Batchelder, Barbara Berkson. ROW 2: Gerry Duntley, Suzie Wheeler, Amy Dvorak, Carol Berman, Ellen Bernstein. SIGMA ALPHA ETA Speech and Hearing Fraternity Guest speakers, field trips and panel discussions are sponsored by Sigma Alpha Eta, Speech and Hearing Fraternity, to encourage student interest in this rapidly developing field of study. Members may join the fra- ternity as affiliate, associate or key members. Service projects included an open house at the Speech and Hear- ing Center for high school students on Senior Day. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Local Drama Honorary Sophomores with a 3.0 grade average and 15 accu- mulative points of work in drama, including acting and technical work, are eligible for membership in the University Players, a local drama honorary. Members often assist the drama productions by working in the box offices, distributing posters and sponsoring the sale of season tickets to all the University plays. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS: ROW 1: Christopher Helms, Helen Oien, Lenore Milberg, Victoria James, Mary Indart, Meg Huntington, Diane Parker, Karen Kinkaid, Dennis MacRae. ROW 2: Bill Damron, Susan Sharkey, Susie White, Ann Krappe, Donna Reese, Susan Gunn, Terry O ' Connor, Marybeth King, Roberta Bannon, Margy Wheeland, Terry Howell. 137 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: ROW 1: Delphia Marler, Molly Gimmestad, Jean Carroll, Tonette Kososki, Carol Hull, Gail Gunderson. ROW 2: Joyce Holland, Margaret Hearn, Leslie Bell, Sara Carroll, Diana Nunneley, Kathleen Klint, Julie Peters. ROW 3: Pat Clovis, Adelaide Nelson, Virginia Robertson, Janet Ostosh, Sharon Kay Davis, Garolyn Gilbert, Sandra Aaberg. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA National Women ' s Music Honorary Any women music student who has a 2.5 grade average, musical ability and recommendation from her professors is eligible for membership in Sigma Alpha Iota, National Women ' s Music Honorary. This honorary sponsors one recital each semester for faculty and students of the University and the surrounding community. Its members serve as ushers at all University recitals and at the annual Mom and Dad ' s Day reception held in early October. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA National Men ' s Music Honorary Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, National Music Fraternity, is open to all men students interested in the field of music. Its goals are to advance the cause of music in America and to foster the mutual welfare and brother- hood of the men studying music. These goals are accomplished through the many public performances of its members. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia each year awards several scholarships to music students for parti- cipation in the University ' s Fine Arts summer session. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA: ROW 1: Page Williams, Scott Henderson, David Locey, David Lauritzen, Jim Gibbons, Cliff Wright, Larry Armstrong. ROW 2: Phil Vertlieb, Joe LaRosa, Joe Hill, Jim Stiles, Maury Staples, Ken Putnam, George Moffat, Paul Scott. 138 TAU BETA SIGMA: ROW 1: Gail Gunderson, Joyce Holland, Virginia Robertson, Margaret Hearn, Pat Clovis. ROW 2: Drenda Neese, Marilyn Sinibaldi, Ardith Kuist, Connie Gillaspie, Linda Younger. ROW 3: Caryl Kielhorn, JoAnn Gartner-Swartz, Peggy Bowden, Charlene Collins, Gretchin Luepke. TAU BETA SIGMA National Women ' s Band Honorary Tau Beta Sigma honors women in the band who have shown outstanding ability in technical achievement and music appreciation. Members must maintain a high aver- age, perform in a musical group and participate in the various activity projects sponsored by these groups. KAPPA KAPPA PSI National Men ' s Band Honorary The purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi is to promote interest in the University bands and to honor outstanding bands- men. Membership is based upon a 3.0 grade average. Members sponsor the annual Varsity show and aid the band director with the High School Band Day. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: ROW 1: Phil Vertlieb, George Anglin, Gerry Jaccard, Edward Witt, Jim Koshmider. ROW 2: Karl Johnson, Hersh Howard, Corky Sherman, Dennis Canon. 139 DEAN HERBERT D. RHODES Graduate Co Like other colleges of the University, the main concerns of the Graduate College are instruction and research. Admission to the Graduate College is granted only to those students having previously obtained a bachelor ' s degree in their chosen field of study. The area of interest is defined in terms of the level of advancement, rather than by subject matter. It is possible for one to obtain a master ' s degree in 76 fields of study. The Doctor of Philosophy degree is offered in 27 fields in addition to the Doctor of Education and the Doctor of Musical Arts. The graduate program in recent years has been expanding rapidly throughout the United States. The rate of growth of the Graduate College at the University of Arizona has passed that of the national average. Dr. Herbert D. Rhodes, Dean of the Graduate College, has held his position for seven years. Dean Rhodes holds degrees from both the University of Arizona and the University of Illinois. Until 1943 he was affiliated with the Standard Oil Company. oge Mabrouk ElSharkaway, agriculture graduate student, does research in his specialization, plant photosynthesis. 140 Jake Lark takes a reading from the chemistry apparatus that he uses in his dehydration reaction experiment. Clay Mitchell, working under Dr. Lendell Cockrum, examines parasitic flies on the back of a bat from Mexico. Zoology graduate, Jim Patton, injects a Kangaroo Rat before sacrificing him to make a chromosome karyotype. 141 DEAN JOHN D. LYONS ego a 1-0V Y The College of Law, under the leadership of Dr. John D. Lyons, offers many opportunities for professional experience outside of regular classroom study. Students publish the Arizona Law Review, participate in the National Moot Court Competition and maintain a Student Bar Association. Since the college was established in 1925, over 1200 law students have received degrees, and more than half of the State Bar of Arizona graduated from this college. The new Law Building, completed in 1961, includes modern class and seminar rooms, a courtroom, various offices, large reading and study rooms and the law library. Dr. Lyons has served as Dean of the College since 1947. He received his A.B. degree from Cornell University and his law degree from the University of Arizona. Dr. Lyons was city attorney of Tucson for four years and judge of the Superior Court of Pima County from 1945 to 1947. He is a member of both the state and national bar assocations. 142 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION The student bo dy of the Law College composes the Student Bar Assocation. The association is modeled after the organized Bar and acts as a liason between the students and the faculty. It administers the honor system and the moot court program and directs the governmental affairs of the students in the College of Law. The Board of Governors is modeled after the Board of Governors of the State of Arizona. This Board is the primary ruling body in the College of Law. It makes recommendations to the faculty concerning disciplinary rules that have been broken. If there have been violations of the honor system, the Board also holds hearings. The Board of Governors is one division of the Student Bar Association. STUDENT BAR: Lou Crowder, president; Dick Sanders, vice presi- dent; Mike Flood, treasurer; Bill Jury, recording secretary; Don Wolfram, corresponding secretary. BOARD OF GOVERNORS I la 1111 I I I BOARD OF GOVERNORS: Leslie Miller, Dennis Blackhurst, Brent Moody, Charles Foster, Michael Milroy. 143 Harry Beggs Leslie F. Bell Morris J. Brownstein James Carter Harry E. Craig David Dingeldine William J. Fannin Casa Grande, Ariz. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Memphis, Tenn. Chandler, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Law Law Law Law Law Law Law Ariz. Law Review cpAA (PArP 01) 0A0 K , OAO Moot Court, Abner S. Student Bar Student Bar Lipscombe Scholar Donald Francone Gilbert Gonzales Cordell Jones Howard Kashman Lawrence Kay Craig R. Kepner Gary Peter Klahr Portland, Oregon Tucson, Arizona Marcellus, Mich. Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Law Law Law Law Law Law Law rio (PO ZBT, cpAA TAO President cpAcb, Moot Court 0AA, Student Bar Law Review 95A..1 Ariz. Law Review Senate Appr. Board Law Review Asst. Ed. Law Semlorm Jon L. Kyl Jerome B. Laber George Lim Joseph A. Loval o Bloomfield, Iowa Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Mt. Iron, Minnesota Law IIKA, TIKA Law Law cpAA Treasurer Law Student Bar, Sophos Debate, IFC MOOT COURT Offering the law students an opportunity for experience in the arguing and the briefing of cases on appeal through competition is the function of the Moot Court. Law students compete there for three years. Finally in the third year a Moot Court team is selected to participate in the regional division of the annual National Moot Court competition. MOOT COURT TEAM: Craig Kepner, Dave Leonard, Art Greenfield. 144 Robert S. Lynch George B. Marvel Harvey L. Maslin Brent Moody Robert T. Murphy Michael W. Murray Vernon Nicholas Tucson, Arizona Clinton, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Safford, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Cottonwood, Arizona Mesa, Arizona Law Law Law Law Law Law Law cbAO, Traditions ZBT, 95.1_ Chain Gang OA, 0,0, Law Review, Chmn. ,i)A0 OM) Newman Club f, AE, oAcp Traditions Board of Governors Robert L. Pearlman Dick Potts Thomas Quarelli Osborne Reynolds William Robbins Sidney M. Rosen Joel B. Rosenstein Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Winkleman, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Cedarhurst, N. Y. Law Law Law Law Law Law Law OAA ck-Vi) ATi2, ckAq5, AKNI, Moot Court Law Review Editor v_‘0, 04, ZBT, Bobcats Moot Court T. Treasurer BBB, Sophos A_. VP, oBK, q5 K c 5 0AA President Law Review Asst. Ed. Law Se©s Robert Scheinblum Jacqueline Schneider Jennings Wilkinson Sam S. Woodburn Englewood, N. J. Albany, N. Y. Tucson, Arizona Sun City, Arizona Law ckAsi, Law Law ATfl, 0A( , Ariz. Law Review Law Board Reading the Arizona Revised Statutes are students Harry Beggs and Craig Kepner. 145 ARIZONA LAW REVIEW The Arizona Law Review is a legal periodical published semi-annually by a student board of editors under the auspices of the College of Law. This gives participating law students experience in legal writing. Case notes and comments, surveys of various Arizona cases and authorita- tive articles are included in the publication. This periodical was first published in 1959 to replace the smaller publiction, Survey of Arizona Case Law. Editor-in-Chief of the Review is Osborne M. Reynolds. lit tot, tifl al wiriti i A titi !4 fitsii t ti 14 : 4ila33g344- 11 11 () tliS XMli st itts I•Iiiii4ti. Si 132312I1ACJI313333_1 ow la 115 a ts33ssillsssimili al21 1St 1 ; :,;iii 1 1 1 1 i 1 II B4338_ .114 11 ' ARIZONA LAW REVIEW: ROW 1: Kenneth Reiblich, Joel Rosenstein, Charles Foster, Osborne Reynolds, Gary Klahr, John Irwin. ROW 2: Craig Kepner, Richard Sanders, Richard Woods, Harry Beggs, William Wilder, Dennis Blackhurst, 0. J. Wilkinson. - _ iiii!INIEJI tif 41 1 III1“ 111141114144 Jaii3, I I Iri paim 1 aliSM33 1E el - , ( tx- 4314313Al3k 13133jaiiii141 ...1.711X11312 ,s t isiti 112 a —, Ti --:42J i4a Ajj " . 11.3111 11,1S1 lime! . . KAPPA BETA PI National Law Sorority Kappa Beta Pi is the National Law Sorority for women law students. The local chapter was re- organized after several years absence from the University. The organization provides for its mem- bers ' social and professional activities, which in- cluded monthly meetings with guest speakers and initiation banquet. President is Mrs. Lillian Fisher. KAPPA BETA PI: ROW 1: Toby Blaivas, Eileen Wood, Judy Jagoda, Sarah Earley, Martha Craft, Electra Shepis, Marilyn Mills. 146 PHI DELTA PHI: ROW 1: Don Wolfrom, Bob Lynch, Lou Crowder, Don Francoine, Jim Carter, Dick Sanders, Bill Wilder, Brent Moody, Gene Dietle, Dick Potts, Gilbert Gonzales, Jim Johnson, Jack Weaver. ROW 2: Tom Krucker, Dave Hega, Steve Comp, Mike Young, Gordon Waterfall, Pat Flood, Les Whetherly, Dick Trujillo, John Lyons, Max Palmer. ROW 3: Bruce Lenton, John Vercamp, George Loeffler, Bob Scheinblum, Mike Flood, Bill Jury, Bill Robbins, Bill Fannin, Irwin Harris. ROW 4: Charles Foster, Dick Woods, Vern Nicholas, Mike Moore, Charles Ditch, Mike Pierce, Wayne McKellips, Bill Langford. ROW 5: Mike Murray, Cordell Jones, Mark Rowland, Allen Fork, Tom Quarrelli, Morey Brownstein, Bob Wilmoth. PHI DELTA PHI National Law Fraternity Phi Delta Phi, National Law Fraternity, is organized to provide extracurricular activities to learn about the legal profession. Forums are presented by the organization to inform law students of the opportunities and the special areas of advancement awaiting them upon their graduation from the University. Guest speakers from local and state law agencies are invited to speak at the informal meetings. Students, graduate students and law instructors in the College of Law are eligible for member- ship. Bill Wilder is the president of the fraternity. PHI ALPHA DELTA National Law Fraternity The 86 chapters of Phi Alpha Delta operate under the motto " Service to the Student, the Law School and the Profession. " The University chapter helps students by sponsoring an annual library orientation and a practice exam. Publishing a student directory, sponsor- ing extemporaneous speech contests, dances and other social events are among the group ' s methods of aiding the law school. Annual fraternity dinners honorng note- worthy lawyers and judges contribute to the standing of the legal profession. Through these activities the organization better prepares students for future jobs. PHI ALPHA DELTA: EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Yale Rogers, Joel Rosenstein, Jerome Blut, Darryl Adams, Sidney Rosen, Joseph Bettini, Osborne Reynolds, Les Miller, Sam Woodburn. 147 DEAN FRANCIS A. ROY College a Eilbe rall AviN This year the College of Liberal Arts counted a record enroll- ment of entering freshmen. This, in addition to the continuing students, makes the college the largest on campus. Degrees of bachelor of arts and bachelor of science may be sought in any of some 30 fields of specialization. Study in the 19 different departments provides not only a general education but also the basic foundation necessary to the programs of more professionally oriented colleges on campus. Continued study in the graduate school affords training at both the master ' s and Ph.D. levels in most of the departments. Dr. Francis A. Roy is now completing his thirteenth year as Dean of the College. He graduated from St. Anne ' s College in Nova Scotia and earned his doctorate at the University of Wisconsin. The Bobcats recently elected Roy most outstanding male faculty member. Associate Dean of the College is Dr. Albert Weaver, who is also head of the Department of Physics. Dr. Ralph Kauffman, Assistant Dean, is responsible for super- vision of the students ' programs during the first two years. 148 LIBERAL ARTS DEPARTMENT: ROW 1: Raymond V. Bowers, Lyle K. Sowls, Renato I. Rosaldo, Sherman R. Miller, Albert B. Weaver, Philip G. Hudson, Currin V. Shields, Neil R. Bartlett. ROW 2: Henry Freiser, Laurence A. Muir, Floyd G. Werner, Dan Stanislawski, Harvey Cohn, Charles F. Wallraff, Frederick J. Schmitz. Patricia Carol Abbott David B. Acton Victoria Adams Nick Alsever Beverly Anderson Merrilee Antrim William Barrera Tilton, New Hamp. Tucson, Arizona New York, N. Y. Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona German Anthropology English Pre-Medical Psychology Spanish Anthropology Anthro. Club KAO ATC2 ASUA Elections Xfi, Spurs, AWS, ASUA Spurs, Masters Prog. Comm. Chmn. Bunny Bechtel Gary Beers Faith Eileen Bent Mary M. Bilby John Binnie, Jr. Helen Bloomquist Susan Bledsoe Kearny, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Pueblo, Colorado Flagstaff, Arizona Port Wash., N. Y. Douglas, Arizona Seattle, Wash. Spanish Fisheries Mgmt. Oriental Studies Eng. Philosophy Chemistry Mathematics Psychology LIBcp, AAA Wildlife Club, BBB Thatcher Found. roB, TAE, Spurs Am. Chem. Society ASUA Pub. Relat. AO Sch. Chmn. Chimes, AWS Treas. Phrateres Snow King Grant People-to-People Brother-Sister Chmn. Band, Orchestra cp-AI Jeffrey Dean Bonn Kristine Born Robert M. Braden W. Devere Bond Robert Brook Evelyn Brown Carey Burbank Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Yuma, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Albuquerque, N. M. Washington, D. C. Government Psychology Economics Psychology, Zoology Chemistry Liberal Arts Anthro. Math. ZBT AAA Wranglers N Treasurer Pre-Medical Parker Club AEIT Pres., 0111, OA , Pre-Medical AOIT Anthro. Club Baird Scholar 149 , Ronald E. Burnam Mary Anne Burr Barbara Busacker Rusty Capps Suzanne Callison Loris Ann Carlson Hayden, Arizona Davenport, Iowa Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Sunnyside, Wash. Moline, Illinois Zoology Nursing Psychology rkAf, Mermaids History IN, Wildcat Spanish KAO, WRA Journalism AXS2 President WRA, Band Scabbard Blade Kaibab Hall VP SUAB, WRA Republican Club Gilbert Chester J. David Coffas Patti Cohn Alan R. Combo Charles Condos Thomas G. Confar Joplin, Missouri Williamsville, N. Y. Phoenix, Arizona Princeton, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona History Pre-Law Microbiology French Government Government Government OFA Record. Sec. 11130 Pres., AAA OX, Parliament Spurs, Chimes People-to-People Senate, Angel Flight Campus Republicans Jacqueline A. Castle Phoenix, Arizona English KAO, SUAB, WRA Carole Connelly Davenport, Iowa Government Campus Republicans Harold Cousland John S. Co ye, III Martha Craft Paul Crumbacher, Jr. Fallon Curtis Natalie T. Davis Louis L. Deckter Deming, N. M. Coronado, Calif. Prescott, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Yorba Linda, Calif. Bala-Cynwyd, Penn. Gary, Indiana Journalism History English English French Zoology General Studies lAX KE MCA, RHC Soc. Ch. 01, Chaplain BBB, WRA TAcp Wildcat Assoc. Edit. Pima Hall President French Club, Desert Quadrille, Rodeo Club Matthew T. Demarco Penny Dryden Diane Duke Robert J. Dukes, Jr. Mary Ann Dwyer Jon K. Elliott Genie T. Elmore Santa Paula, Calif. Redondo Beach, Cal. Indianapolis, Indiana El Paso, Texas Pecatonica, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona History History Psychology Astronomy History Mathematics Sociology Anp Secretary KAO Pres, l ' AX, WRA, Young Repub. AOH, ASUA Wildcat Desert ACM Band AAA, SNEA People-to-People Fern R. Espino Alice Evans Janet Fairbanks Frederick Feemster Donald W. Fones Brant Foote Susan K. Fried Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Glendale, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Hayden, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona French Spanish Anthropology Fisheries Mgmt. Mathematics Mathematics Government HAyt, ATA, Pre-Med. Club People-to-People 0H1 Junior Class Coun. SUAB, ASUA Judiciary Council 150 Oris D. Friesen Marilee Ann Garren Perri T. Geare Franklin Gea Rita Geller Robert Gersten Gerald Gilbert Phoenix, Arizona Burbank, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona El Paso, Texas New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Mathematics Bacteriology English Zoology Sociology Russian Government 13 13 13, Folk Dance 1313 ASUA, SUAB Alicp, Ritualist Z13 T Club, Orchesis VP Pre-Medical Club Hillel Russian Club Rush Counselor Garrie Glick Alan Greenberg Deirdre Grogan Betsy Grube Nancy Hall Thomas J. Hall Pete Hand Santa Ana, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Guadalajara, Mexico Aurora, Illinois Cranston, R. I. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona English History Journalism Sociology Zoology Government History T.10 -k.011, 0E11 A011, Pan. Rep. 13 13 13, Dorm Council 1-11;_k 0A° WRA, Greek Week Desert, People-to-People Canterbury Club Young Democrats Sen., Newman Club Libeira Arun Se[rdoVS Mark Hanna Long Beach, Calif. English Maureen Hannley Denver, Colorado Psychology ASUA Elections Thomas Hasseries Phoenix, Arizona Jour nalism IT KA Wildcat Staff Canterbury Club Judith Hauskins Phoenix, Arizona Microbiology II 130, 13 13 13 Spurs, AWS Chmn. People-to-People Charles Heatherly Phoenix, Arizona Government AKA, 0E1 Young Republicans People-to-People Joni Heddon Norma Heick Mary Heiliger Clifford Hickey Axel Holm Linda Holt David Horn Rancho Santa Fe, Louisville, Ky. Boca Raton, Florida Tucson, Arizona Nogales, Arizona Glenview, Illinois Los Angeles, Calif. California Mathematics Anthropology Anthropology English English Government French Mermaids Newman Club Ananke KAO 7.13T AI ' , Angel Flight Anthro. Club Pres. Traffic Court Racket Club Rally Comm. Paul D. Horn Diana Hough Murray Hudson Jean Huff Leslie Hunter Harriot Hutchins Charles Irvine Tucson, Arizona Cedar Rapids, Iowa Dyersburg, Tenn. Roswell, N. M. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Mexico City, Mexico Government, Journ. Government English English History French French, Spanish -.1X, Wildcat WRA, Choral Society 13011 1-1130 11K A Of Pres., 11A0 Cercle Francais Canterbury Club Philosophy Club Little Sisters French Club Pres. Italian Club Inter. Relations Club of Minerva SRC Vice Pres. Pan American Club Dori Jacobs Ivan Jones Jimmy Jue Robert Kasten Robert Kaster Gerhard Kather Avery Keener Tucson, Arizona Davenport, Iowa Vicksburg, Miss. Milwaukee, Wisc. San Jose, Calif. Portland, Oregon Colo. Springs, Colo. Psychology Psychology Psysics English Psychology Gevernment Journalism X IN President Acacia Soc. Chmn. Inter. Relations Club HBO, 01 ' 0 President AKA Chinese Stud. Club Traditions, ASUA Wildcat Soc. Editor Navajo Hall Pres. IFC, LaCrosse Capt. Danny Keiller Nancy Kelley Edward L. Kerin Caryl Kielhorn Kay Klumb Frances Kohfeldt Eugene Kuklin Willcox, Arizona Lake Bluff, Illinois Concordia, Kansas Williams, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Rockford, Illinois Zoology Psychology Foreign Trade, Latin Botany Psychology Spanish Zoology ATC2, Sophos AAIL Corres. Sec. American History BBB, TI31 11130 Scholar Chmn. AEIT Scholar Chmn. Chain Gang, Bobcats Spanish Club N Pledge Marshall Band AIT, CAV BBB, Pre-Med. Club Oil 11(ji bera1 irk Serfdom John C. Lacy David A. LaMarine Clifford Landy David L. Lange Judith Lerner Georgia Lewis Tucson, Arizona Braintree, Mass. Los Angeles, Calif. Prescott, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Menlo Park, Calif. Journalism English Chemistry History-English Zoology English 1AX, Scabbard OHS, History Club 0.1 Phrateres, AAA Blade, Wildcat Scabbard Blade Pre-Medical Club Track, Cross Country Santa Cruz Hall Pres. ••■ Katie Lewis Yolanda Li lard Gilbert Lopez Nicholas Lycoudes Peter Lyons Jack McCall Amanda McCoy Santa Monica, Calif. Sacramento, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Athens, Greece Boulder City, Nev. Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Sociology Microbiology Latin Amer. Studies Mathematics Physics History History AI ' Secretary 0K0 Vice Pres. OT, IEEE TIME, Pres. Swimming roB, Chimes Alternate Pom Pon Newman Club, IFPC 0H1 Sec., Sophos Wrestling Angel Flight IFC K cp, BK ASUA, SUAB Allen McDonald John McDonald Judith McLaughlin Kathleen McMahon Lewis McVay Michael McVay Marsha Malone Oakland, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Cave Creek, Ariz. Plainfield, N. J. Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Government Mathematics Latin, Russian History History Mathematics French, English Sophos ANS?. Treasurer Mill .fAB Soc. Chmn. A XA Secretary Mortar Board Treas. AWS Young Republicans Wranglers President Newman Club Canterbury Club AAA, IlArp 152 Joseph Marco Tucson, Arizona Mathematics Helen Nepomuceno Cebu City, Philippine Islands Med. Technology Sandra Martin Pittsburgh, Penn. Journalism , Wildcat Linda Nerrie Scottsdale, Arizona History KD Vice Pres. Spurs, SUAB Admin. Nancy Mathias Elkhart, Indiana Psychology AAA Chaplain Junior Class Coun. Ski Club, Pub. Relat. William Nicholls San Antonio, Texas Gov ' t., History 11011 Rush Chmn. Senate Judiciary Roy Mendoza Florence, Arizona Government Young Demo VP Newman Club Inter. Relations Club Edward Nunez Tucson, Arizona French, Spanish Richard Merritt Old Greenwich, Connecticut History History Club Patricia Moran Tucson, Arizona Journalism Young Demo. Asst. Soc. Editor Wildcat Robert Morken Tucson, Arizona Psychology Margot Orono Kenneth Pace Ann Parsons Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Billings, Mont. Spanish Government Spanish Phrateres, Pledge Desert Research Edit. REF Trainer, ASUA, AWS Ski Club Wranglers Inter. Relations Club Mark Pass James Perkins Anne Peters Kenneth Peyton Robert Pickrel Gerald Potter Ann Pringle Seattle, Wash. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Kirkland, Texas Endwell, N. Y. Stamford, Conn. Economics Latin Amer. Studies Microbiology Economics Government Economics Psychology Traditions Ski Club Phrateres Scabbard Blade Sonora Hall Judic. Wilbur Comm. Chmn. Inter. Relations Club BBB Frances Reilly Eve Riser Lorrie Rhodes Kathy Rodell Kenneth Rogers Rosalind Rogge Alice Ropes Yuma, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Central Islip, N. Y. Hayden Lake, Idaho Prescott, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Scarsdale, N. Y. Zoology Microbiology Spanish English History Mathematics History Pre-Medical Club Phrateres Elec. Chmn. History Club Band Wilbur Comm. CAV, Desert People-to-People 13110 Wildcat, WRA Grandma Rothberger Walter Sands Peggy Jo Sorrels Rex Savage Mary Schlentz Susan Schroter Dale Schumacher Romania, Europe Flagstaff, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Casa Grande, Ariz. Chicago, Illinois Los Angeles, Calif. Chicago, Illinois German Chemistry Sociology Russian Zoology English Fisheries Mgmt. AKA .101 1, 131313 11 13 13 President German Club Poster-Banner Comm. Pre-Medical Club Pre-Medical Club Civic Activities Soph. Class Coun. 153 Mary Shevlin John Shultz George Silva Linda Simonton Hector Siquiros Linda Slay Margaret Sloane Grand Canyon, Ariz. La Jolla, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Indianapolis, Ind. Tucson, Arizona El Paso, Texas Yuma, Arizona Anthropology English Philosophy Zoology Latin Amer. Studies Sociology Phi losophy M2 IFPC Milt President Campus Democrats Mio Soc. Chmn. KA0 Pre-Law Club AAA Inter. Relations Club Angel Flight Los Universitarios Junior Class Coun. Bonnie Smith Grant Smith Jana Stahlberg Mark Stanberry Samuel Sutton Joseph Swan Mohammed Tucson, Arizona Tribune, Kansas Phoenix, Arizona Prosser, Wash. Wheaton, Illinois Park Ridge, Illinois Tammami English Journalism Microbiology Chemistry Philosophy, History History Khorramshahr, Iran NAP, Porn Pon 1AX President MI, 131313 E Secretary Economics Senate, Elections Managing Editor Pre-Medical Club Young Republicans Iranian Student Sports Ed., Wildcat Association President Frank Taylor Virginia Taylor Karin Tomek Margaret Turner Norma Valdin Julie Valentine Edward Vallone Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Superior, Arizona Pasadena, Calif. Tucson, Arizona History Microbiology Psychology English Microbiology Sociology History X12 Soc. Chmn. A011, CAV AXS2 Song leader A01I 13811, IFC People-to-People AWS, SUAB Canterbury Club BBB Rodeo Club, Jr. Pan. Campus Conserv. Republican Club Ellen Van Wagner Linda Vaughn Frank Vettorel Karl Von den Steinen Richard Walbert Kathryn Watterson Kurt Weiler Tucson, Arizona La Canada, Calif. Danville, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Philosophy, English Psychology Government History Sociology English, Government Physics .A011 A011 Corres. Sec. KO History Club AT11 KAO, ASUA, ISC :.`.:117.-.; Vice Pres. Desert Staff Desert, ASUA Soph. Class Coun. People-to-People Ch. OIL ' , 013K, oKop Traffic Court WRA, Poster-Banner Wildcat Office Mgr. Jackie Weiss Judy Werner Cheryl White Thomas White Eileen Wood Moon Yee Robert Young Tucson, Arizona Milwaukee, Wisc. Phoenix, Arizona Barrington, Illinois Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Psychology Psychology Anthropology Economics English Microbiology Zoology Phrateres Pres. AA11, CAV AAll Activ. Chmn. !WM Vice President Phrateres VP BBB, IFC Wranglers VP ASUA Publicity AAA, Spurs, SUAB IFC, Senate Wranglers Pre-Medical Club Mortar Board Chimes, Senate Sec. Campus Democrats 154 BETA BETA BETA National Biological Science Honorary Beta Beta Beta, national biological science honorary, was founded to give credit to those who receive high accomplishments in fields of biological sciences. Men and women students outstanding in the study of Biology are chosen for membership. BETA BETA BETA: ROW 1: Dale Schumacher, Eve Riser, Cleo Foran, Sandy Schlentz, Dale McKibbin, Judy Bienstock, Rita Irwin. ROW 2: Bob Koningsor, E. Kurtz, M. N. EI-Shourbgy, Robert Hoshaw, Arthur Dennis. PHI KAPPA PHI National University Scholastic Honorary Since its founding on the University of Arizona campus for the promotion and recognition of outstanding scholarship, Phi Kappa Phi has included members from all colleges. They are chosen not only on the basis of well rounded and high schol- astic records, but also because of parti- cipation in activities and organizations. PHI KAPPA PHI: ROW 1: Babette Luz, Alice Senob, Dorothy Marquart, Alice Boyle, W. E. Bryan. ROW 2: E. H. Pressley, J. D. Hesketh, M. A. Massengale, Warren Shirey, W. J. Pistor, V. H. Simonian. ROW 3: George Gries, E. Kurtz, L. Dewhirst, Robert Forbes, Loyal Gryting, Joseph Zapotocky. ROW 4: Arthur Grant, Donald Webb, Walter Phillips, R. B. Streets, E. B. Stanley, W. G. McGinnies, Howard Ray, H. L. McComb. PHI BETA KAPPA National Liberal Arts Scholastic Honorary Dating from 1932 here on the University of Arizona campus, Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest Greek letter society existing in our nation. Its members are chosen in their senior year for scholastic achievements as undergraduates in a college of liberal arts. PHI BETA KAPPA: ROW 1: John Brooks, L. E. Roberts, G. D. Percy, Dorothy Marquart, Lutte Higley, Elinor Saltus, Babette Luz, Arthur Beattie, Peter Lyons. ROW 2: Mark Stanberry, Richard Jensen, John Greer, Edwin Gaines, G. A. Gries, Cedric Crofts, Donald Ayers, Lewis Deitch, Kurt Weiler. 155 THETA SIGMA PHI: ROW 1: Patricia Moran, Rachel Lopez, Avery Keener, Deirdre Grogan. ROW 2: Lorrie Rhodes, Sandra Martin, Jan Miller, Karen Tirrell, Sally Stark, Roberta West. THETA SIGMA PI Women ' s Journalistic Honorary The members of Theta Sigma Phi have set as their goal the furthering of interests and contacts in journalism. Women com- munication majors who have achieved at least a 2.5 grade verage are eligible for membership. The Matrix Dinner, an annual event, and a high school journalism day were part of the group ' s active year. SIGMA DELTA CHI Men ' s Journalistic Honorary Sigma Delta Chi, Men ' s Professional Jour- nalistic Society, was formed to promote professionalism and the highest ethical standards in the field of journalism. Mem- bers are selected for the honorary on the basis of scholastic achievements as well as professional experience in journalism. SIGMA DELTA CHI: ROW 1: Harold Cousland, Gene Smith, Ed Lans dale. ROW 2: Lanny Rosenbaum, Mort Rosenblum, John Lacy, Richard Ridgway. _ SIGMA PI SIGMA: Peter Lyons, Jarel Hambenne, Kurt Weiler, Jimmy Jue, Jay Treat. SIGMA PI SIGMA National Scholastic Physics Honorary Superior physics students are qualified to become members of Sigma Pi Sigma, physics honorary. To stimulate an interest in research, the members prepared exhib- its which were available to college stu- dents and to the general public. Speakers and films on physics were presented. 156 DELTA PHI ALPHA National Scholastic German Honorary Delta Phi Alpha, the national German honorary, was organized on our campus to award recognition to those students outstanding in the study of German. Offi- cers include: Judy Schmitz, president; Hel- ena Seiler, vice president; and Babette Luz, secretary-treasurer and adviser. DELTA PHI ALPHA: Henry Kauffman, Babette Luz, Helen Seiler, Patricia Abbott, Karen Baumann, Judy Schmitz, Wayne Kleinman, Dennis Grenne. PI DELTA PHI National Scholastic French Honorary Pi Delta Phi, the national scholastic French honorary, is composed of students who maintain at least a 1.5 grade average and who are also active on campus. Medals are awarded to the seniors holding the highest grade average and to the member judged to have contributed most to the organization during the preceding year. PI DELTA PHI: ROW 1: Chryssee MacCasler Perry, Harriot Hutchins, Anne McConnell, Evelyn Copeland, Liedeke Gehrels, Babette Luz. ROW 2: Erwin Greenberg, Edward Brown, Arthur Beattie, Loyal Gryting. SIGMA DELTA PI National Scholastic Spanish Honorary A study of the Hispanic culture provides fascinating material for those students majoring or minoring in Spanish. Those outstanding in the field are eligible for membership in Sigma Delta Pi, and are ent itled to participate in its activities. SIGMA DELTA PI: ROW 1: Theodore Sacket, Richard Spock, Robert Anderson, Gordon Porter, Dolores Brown, adviser. ROW 2: Harry Dennis, Agapito Rey, John Brooks, George Iwanaga, Valerie Endres, Timothy Brown. ROW 3: Thomas Daniels, Charles Param, Charles Olstad, Carlos Porras, Katheryn Sherrill. 157 School o N The goal of the School of Nursing is to give students a sound understanding of the basic principles of nursing and to develop the ability to apply this knowledge in solving practi- cal problems. Established in 1957 to help fill the need for nurses in Arizona, the school now offers a four-year program leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in nursing. Most of the curriculum is composed of courses in clinical nursing and the natural and behavioral sciences. Mrs. Pearl Coulter, Director of the School of Nursing, served as Nursing Director of the City Health Department in Nashville, Tennessee, prior to her appointment at the University. She was also Associate Professor of Public Health Nursing at George Peabody College, and Director of Public Health Nursing at the Univer- sity of Colorado. She received her B.S. and M.S. degrees from the University of Denver. At present, Mrs. Coulter is third vice-president of the National League for Nursing. U ltl C(,_,1 PEARL COULTER Director 158 Mariann Barry Nancy Ellen Beckley Nancy Jo Bendixen Billye J. Bloom Cary I Collins Jeanne Cozine Helen Forrester Elgin, Illinois Ogden, Utah Casa Grande, Ariz. Tucson, Arizona Anchorage, Alaska Fort Madison, Iowa Tucson, Arizona Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Wranglers Chimes KKI ' , TBE SNA Phrateres NSNA Rec. Sec. Panhellenic Scholar Band AASN Rec. Sec. Eq)I3 Cordie L. Given Jane Girard Elizabeth Ann Hage Rebecca Ruth Heil Sue McFarland Barbara W. O ' Dell Marilyn Rose San Manuel, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Follett, Texas Nogales, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Arlington Heights, Ill. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Wranglers AOIT Spurs, Chimes AAA, Al ' A0I1 AASN AAA AAA President WRA AASN Student Nurses Pres. AWS Nu[rMag vilHows Helping a young patient to read a story at the Comstock Childen ' s Hospital is student nurse, Linda Resqueira. Billie Bloom, student nurse, explains nutrition to expectant mothers at the Health department. 159 © bkhjues The College of Mines enjoys a pre-eminent rank among mineral industry schools at state universities in the nation. Through its departments of Chemcal Engineering, Geology, and Mining and Metallurgical Engineering, the college offers Bachelor of Science degrees in Chemical Engineering, ogy, Geological Engineering, Geophysics-Geochemistry, drology, Metallurgical Engineering and Mining Engineering. Graduate studies leading to master ' s and Ph.D. degrees are also offered. More than 340 undergraduates and about 150 graduate students are enrolled in the college. Scholarship awards totaling over $18,000 were available to students in 1963-64, and stipends to support graduate study and research on problems of the mineral industry amount to about 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. Previously he headed similar departments at the Universities of Idaho and Missouri. He has held several national offices in numerous professional organizations. DEAN JAMES D. FORRESTER 160 DEPARTMENT HEADS: Donald White, John Harshbarger, Thomas Morris. hkiAlrlHoo Robert Abbott David C. Baling James A. Briscoe Gary Russell Case David Cochrane Frank K. Downey James E. Forthman Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Miami, Arizona Winthrop, Mass. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Chem. Engr. Mining Engr. Geology Chem. Engr. Hydrology Metallurgical Engr. Chem. Engr. Chem. Engr. Cl. Pres. AIME Vice Pres. Geology Club VP Blue Key, IFC Swimming Team ASM, A AIChE President Engr. Council Diesel Service Sch. KZ Chain Gang Pres. Student Senate Engr. Council MN Allen E. Ware Award OX OX OT 11111111.11 ' David Allen Heatwole Calvert Don lies Ronald C. Kellner Fred P. Kirchner Edwin McGlothlin David Metzel James E. Miller Glendale, Arizona Casa Grande, Ariz. Morenci, Arizona Howells, N. Y. Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Geological Engr. Mining Engr. Metallurgy Mining Engr. Chem. Engr. Chem. Engr. Chem. Engr. PE AIME TBIT AIME President Chem. Engr. Club AIChE Vice Pres. AIChE Vice Pres. AIME ASM, AIME Cochise Hall Pres. HT Engr. Council Pres. Engr. Council Engr. Council ASUA Senator, opHE h 1 Warr-1105 Serakmn Franz Nennig David Niemeier M. Pizzuto-Zamanillo Steven C. Potter Windhoek, SW Africa Louisville, Ky. Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Metallurgical Engr. Mining Engr. Metallurgical Engr. Geological Engr. ASM, AIME AIME Sec. Silver Wing Geology Club 11KA Ronald B. Riggs Thomas Shackelford Carlos Valenzuela Arthur Withop Willcox, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Nogales, Arizona Brooklyn, N. Y. Chem. Engr. Chem. Engr. Metallurgical Engr. Metallurgical Engr. ATA Chem. Engr. Club ASM Engr. Council BOH Richard Imprescia and Robert Kirby work together in the study of an anistropy of aluminum alloys. Heat transfer in a fluidized bid reactor is studied by Dick Edwards of the chemical engineering department. 162 AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR METALS: ROW 1: Art Withop, Frank Downey, John Decker, Jack F. Goedhals, John K. Anthony. ROW 2: Lamar Tode, Franz Nennig, Joseph D. Shea, Zamanillo Pizzuto, Robert Dawson, Ronald L. Longwell. AIME American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers AIME, National Professional Mining and Metallurgical Engineering Association, is composed of students inter- ested in metallurgy and geology. The association supple- ments the student ' s knowledge and interest in the minerals industry. The organization acquaints its stu- dents in the College of Mines with practicing profes- sional engineers and geologists. Monthly meetings are held in conjunction with the Tucson sub-section of AIME. AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR METALS Providing its members with professional information in the areas of metallurgy and related fields of mining is the main function of the American Society for Metals. Members of the society gain first hand knowledge about mining from professional speakers at their monthly meetings and from field trips taken periodically by the group. The group ' s adviser is Dr. Kenneth Keating. AIME: ROW 1: Fred Kitchner, Art Withop, Azim Azimi, David C. Beling, Guillerno Barba. ROW 2: Jay Dotson, Jack F. Goedhals, Ned Avary, John T. Decker, Franz J. Nennig, David Niemeier, Damas Brian Pitpitan. ROW 3: John Clark, Gregg Allen, Lamar Todd, Calbert Iles, Frank Scholey. 163 DEAN WILLIS R. BREWER ©Hoge Of 1011-airmacy The College of Pharmacy, established in 1949, offers the degrees of bachelor of science, master of science and doctor of philosophy. The undergraduate program is designed to prepare the student for medical center pharmaceutical practice and to meet special student interests in urban, rural, industrial or promotional pharmacy. Students must complete a year of pharmacy internship before taking the licensing examination. Since 1957 the college has maintained a Poisoning Control Information Center which serves Arizon a hospitals. Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi, Kappa Psi, and Kappa Epsilon honoraries are associated with the college, along with the National American Pharmaceutical Association. Dr. Willis R. Brewer, Dean of the College of Pharmacy since 1952, received his B.S. degree from South Dakota State College in 1949 and his Ph.D. in 1955 from Ohio State University. He has served with three uni- versities and holds pharmacy registrations in five states. In addition, he holds the post of consultant to the Poisons Control Committee of the Arizona Medical Association. 164 Valdemar G. Amaya Warren D. Bu loch Paul Chan Er nest Cruz Curtis Davison James F. Doolan Clifford Elliot Douglas, Arizona Cedar City, Utah Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Oxnard, Calif. Springfield, Ohio Orange, Calif. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Amer. Pharm. Sec. OAX Walgreen Scholar Amer. Pharm. Treas., Vice Pres. 1 ' 0E, K4, Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. cp..XX Secretary Amer. Pharm. uninacySoliA©rm Clifford Farber James Forster James Haveman Charles Hayman San Francisco, Calif. Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Buffalo, N. Y. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy ZBT, Newman Club K4 - AEH, OAX Social Life Comm. Amer. Pharm. Pres. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Pharmacy student John W. Lim analyzes Petebarbital Sodium Capsules from U. S. Pharmaceutical handbook. 165 Alan Lerner John W. Lim Maude Lim Mark R. Lind Charles Morehead Peter Ng Charles Nutley Phoenix, Arizona Indonesia Phoenix, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Tucson, Arizona Yuma, Arizona Chula Vista, Calif. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy TAcp BSU PX Sec-Treas. 0AX Amer. Pharm. 0AX cpAX Amer. Pharm. Symphonic Choir KE Secretary Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. George Papageorge Robert Rodriguez Abdullatife Saleh Philip Schaub Dorothy Segerstrom Reginald Sellas James Sexton Vallejo, Calif. San Francisco, Calif. Kuwait, Arabia San Diego, Calif. Tucson, Arizona San Bernardino, Cal. Springfield, Illinois Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy 0AX cpAX President Amer. Pharm. cpAX KE K , PX K Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Pharmacy SafAcm Roger Shaver Gerald Spelbring Robert Stern Dick Tang Coronado, Calif. Buena Park, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Amer. Pharm. K , Senate cbAX cbAX Appro. Board Chmn. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Amer. Pharm. Leonard Telesco John Vincent Jens Wagner Ronald Waldorf Garrett White Francis Yang Billy Zimmerman Tucson, Arizona Phoenix, Arizona San Francisco, Calif. Morenci, Arizona Manhattan, Illinois Oakland, Calif. Tucson, Arizona Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy X 0AX K 0.. X Vice Pres. Amer. Pharm. PX President Varsity Baseball Amer. Pharm. Pres. Amer. Pharm. 166 Pharmacy students use the Kymograph, one of science ' s oldest record ' ng instruments, to find out much needed facts in modern scientific studies. First the Kymograph is covered with soot; after being used, the paper is removed from the coil and dipped in a shellac solution and dried so that it may be kept for permanent records. In a laboratory experiment, pharmacy students consider the effect of drugs on the rat uterus and check the results on the Kymograph. 167 APhA: ROW 1: Valdemar Amaya, Betty Koroscil, Caroline Edmonds, Dionicia Camarena, Katherine Sweeney, Claudia Grace, Dorothy Seger- stron, Maud Lim, Dr. Zapotocky. ROW 2: Charles Hayman, James Doolan, Ernest Cruz, Ernest Sandoval, James Mattern, Ernie Sandoval, Thoman Reed, Robert Rodriquez, Charles Mee, Reginald Sellas, John Jennings, Mark Lind, Garrett White, James Haveman, Phil Ellena. ROW 3: Ron Waldorph, John Heddaeus, Michail Cohen, Philip Cherlin, Robert Wilson, George Flushman, Phil Comstock, Peter Eng, James Gilbert, Lawrence Dunskey, Richard Wiedhopf, Philip Schaub. ROW 4: Byron Melendy, Richard Bruckner, Edward Gatti, James Matey, Bruce Semingson, Gerald Spelbring, Milton Minor, Paul Chan, Roger Coit, Billy Zimmerman, Philip Cogan, Le onard Telesco. ROW 5: Walter Tannert, Jens Wagner, John Mays, Robert McClendon, Robert Serote, James Forster, Tony Hutchinson, Ken Summons, Wayne Stolfus, Gary Gray, Leslie Peterson, Thomas Wachter. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION The student chapter of the American Pharmaceutical Association at the University acquaints students with the functions of a professional organization which pro- vides students the opportunity of learning more about the field of study they have chosen. President of the American Pharmaceutical Association is Garret White. KAPPA EPSILON National Women ' s Pharmacy Honorary Kappa Epsilon, National Women ' s Pharmacy Honorary, is composed of women students majoring in pharmacy who have maintained a high scholastic averge. Member- ship in Kappa Epsilon is based on 12 acquired units in pharmaceutical studies. During the year honorary members set up several professional projects and during Pharmacy Week the group organized special displays. Various social functions were held for members. KAPPA EPSILON: Dorothy Segerstrom, Maud Lim, Caroline Edmonds, Dionicia Camarena, Judith Ashcraft. 168 RHO CHI National Professional Pharmacy Honorary Excellence in scholarship is the basis for membership in Rho Chi, National Profes- sional Pharmacy Honorary. To be eligible for membership in Rho Chi honorary, a phar- macy student must complete 105 units with a 2.0 cumulative grade average or better. RHO CHI: Charles Mee, Reginald Sellas, Dr. Zapotcky, Maud Lim, Jim Haveman, Billy Zimmerman. KAPPA PSI National Professional Pharmacy Fraternity Membership in Kappa Psi is based on the high academic achievement of students in pharmacy. Projects of this organization include parti- cipation in National Phar- macy Week and assistance in new student orientation. KAPPA PSI: ROW 1: Ron Waldorf, Robert Wilson, Jim Doolan, Richard Wiedhopf, Jim Haveman, Reginald Sellas. ROW 2: Byron Melendy, Richard Bruckner, Rick Matey, Gary Spelbring, George Flush- man, Charles Mee. ROW 3: Thomas Wachter, Edward Gatti, Dr. Simonian, T. Hutchinson, Wayne Stolfus. PHI DELTA CHI National Professional Pharmacy Fraternity Alpha Nu chapter members of Phi Delta Chi, National Professional Pharmacy Fra- ternity, are chosen from those students who have achieved high scholastic standing in the College of Pharmacy. A 3.0 grade aver- age must be maintained. PHI DELTA CHI: ROW 1: Dr. Chin, Leonard Telesco, Garrett White, Robert Rodriquez, Mark Lind, John Jennings, Phil Schaub. ROW 2: Bob Serote, Jim Mattern, Jens Wagner, Phil Comstock, Peter Eng, Valdemar Amaya. ROW 3: Phil Cogan, Paul Chan, Jim Forster, Cliff Elliot, Gary Gray, Charles Hayman. 169 Department of Physica EducAnn Women The Department of Physical Education offers women students opportunities to learn basic body movements and exercise fundmentals, dance forms, sports and games. The student is afforded activities according to her abilities. She is allowed to fulfill the University requirements in physical eduction by taking four courses of her choice, selecting from tennis, dance, archery, badminton, golf, gymnastics, fencing, tumbling, swimming, team sports and recreational games. For those students who possess greater ability in certain areas, advanced courses are offered. In addition, the adaptive activities pro- gram provides modified activities for the individual who is physically unable to take a regular course. A professional pre- paration program is offered to those who are interested in teaching physical education or in pursuing related careers in the field of recreation. The department also provides voluntary year-round mural, extramural and club programs for all University women. Director Mary Pilgrim is completing her fifth year as head of the department. She received her degrees from Brenau College and Louisana State University. MARY PILGRIM Director DELTA PSI KAPPA Women ' s Physical Education Fraternity Women majoring in health, recreation or physical education who have maintained a 2.5 grade average are eligible for mem- bership in Delta Psi Kappa. The main purposes of the honorary are to instill in its members high standards of moral, mental and physical conduct, and to develop a stronger professional interest among women in physical education. DELTA PSI KAPPA: ROW 1: Mary Conroy, Linda Kay Brown, Eleanor Sue Hawley, Grace Burris. ROW 2: Margie Veitch, Agnes Garner, adviser, Arline Green, Virginia Romero, Lucia Jones. Not pictured: Sharon Farquer, Beverly Gorlin, Lynn Howard, Robin McCormick, Brenda Mills, Marilyn Schnurr, Peg Schroder, Gail Sweeney. 170 Oepariirirdorf-a len10-1, -mska [,1dketiTiorf--1] aiNd l ' iDecrivaHorni The Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation provides men students with the basic activity courses required of freshmen, as well as offering professional training in the areas of physical education and health. Inter-collegiate ath- letics and an intramural program are also under this depart- ment ' s supervision. The basic activity program for freshmen is composed of 18 different sports. Varsity competition includes football, basketball, baseball, gymnastics, track, tennis, swimming, golf, wrestling, cross-country and rifle shooting. Facilities include the football stadium, baseball field, gymnasium, swimming pool, standard quarter-mile track, tennis courts, wrestling and weighlifting rooms and a handball court. Richard Clausen directs the activities of the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. He received his degrees from the University of Iowa and was head football coach at the University of New Mexico. M. RICHARD CLAUSEN Director SIGMA DELTA PSI Honorary Athletic Fraternity Sigma Delta Psi is an honorary open to any male student interested in physical self improvement. To be eligible for membership, each student must pass 12 difficult, all-around physical tests and in addition must pass the scholarship require- ments for varsity eligibility. The organi- zation encourages campus participation by men to improve their personal health and to extend their athletic achievements. SIGMA DELTA PSI: ROW 1: Bill Lenoir, Max Gaither, Cliff Frenzel, Robert Higginbotham, Max Young, president, Walt Van Dien, John Merman. ROW 2: Larry Lieberman, David A. Test, Dennis Thompson, Jeff Fritz, J. L. Picard, adviser. ROW 3: Kelly Keithly, Jim Voutas, Ed Caballero, Gary Foster, Herb Hillman, Tony Mellor. 171 DeparrfrifAern of Iii ÜNavy Sdience and Wartics During the 1963-64 school year the Army ROTC again brought distinction to the University by completing the summer en- campment at Fort Lewis, Washington, with the highest cumu- lative record ever achieved by cadets representing the UA. The highest individual UA score was obtained by Cadet Lt. Colonel Steven S. Pinnell. Other individuals who distinguished themselves were: Cadet Colonel Charles P. Weatherspoon and Cadet Officers Freddie L. Capps, Theodore L. Cook, David C. Krehnke and Elnathan N. Batoon. In continuing the program of stressing academics and leadership, ten senior cadets received the Distinguished Military Student Award. The UA has the largest Army ROTC enrollment of 26 colleges and universities within the Sixth U. S. Army area. In addition to the regular program of instruction the department also sponsors an Army ROTC Band and a Color Guard, both recipi- ents of first place awards in the 1963 Veterans Day Parade. Four rifle teams are also sponsored by this department includ- ing a newly organized Women ' s Rifle Team. During the school year 1963-64 approximately 40 cadets became commissioned officers and received orders to report for active duty. COLONEL THOMAS L. FORTIN ARMY SENIORS ARMY SENIORS: ROW 1: Wayne Godare, Barry Bernstein, Lawrence Mast, Dave Lange, Elnathan Batoon, Gerald Potter, John Lacy, Ernesto Castro. ROW 2: Charles Weather- spoon, Michael Carr, Walt Armer, Steve Pinnell, Robert Koningsor, David Agins, James Savage, Roger Sherman. ROW 3: Richard Pejsa, George Sanders, R. Webb, David Krehnke, Freddie Capps. ROW 4: Tee Cook, M. Allen, Joe Siegman, Henry Beumler, Al Navarette, John Moss, John Clark, Dave Areghini, Carl Gindele. 172 flopnriimeinff Sdence The Department of Air Science is staffed by ten A ir Force officers and five non commissioned officers who are members of Detachment, Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. This detachment is commanded by Colonel John W. Chapman, Professor of Air Science. The mission of Detachment 20 and hence the Department of Air Science is twofold. The first and major portion of this mission is to select and train highly qualified college men to become career Air Force officers. Secondly, the Air Science Department prepares college men to take their place in society as informed citizen leaders in the aerospace age. The 20th AFROTC Cadet Wing is the military unit to which the department ' s 1,300 cadets are assigned. This wing is manned and operated in the same manner as a normal USAF Wing-level organization. Detach- ment 20 and the 20th AFROTC Cadet Wing are extremely active and are an important part of the UA and the military community of Tucson. The honorary organizations sponsored by these two units are Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight, Silver Wing, Drill Team, and Rifle Team. These units are continually serving the University and Community by their extensive voluntary participation in service and civic affairs. COLONEL JOHN W. CHAPMAN AIR FORCE SENIORS AIR FORCE SENIORS: ROW 1: Jerry Hoover, Hohn Shelby, Pete Daly, Ray- mond Hufnagel, Dan Slagle, Harry Furney, Ralph Bianco, Robert Boyd, Gordon Hinnant, Lynn Harbour. ROW 2: Donald Kelley, David Lyall, Logan Wren, Willard Webster, Roy Mulhol- land, Sig Smitt, Martin Cole, Dale Retrum, David Reuther. 173 SCABBARD AND BLADE: ROW 1: Carl Gindele, John Moss, Rusty Capps, Augie Acuna, John Clark. ROW 2: Don Lacy, Tom Brown, Dave Krehke, Tee Cook, Jim Savage. ROW 3: Walt Armer, Larry Mist, Mike Carr, Phil Weatherspoon. ROW 4: David Lange, Jerry Potter, Elnathan Batoon, Barry Bernstein, Bob Koningsor. SCABBARD AND BLADE National Advanced Military Honorary Scabbard and Blade is a national military honorary for seniors in the advanced ROTC program at the University. Its purpose is to inform senior cadets of their duties and obligations during a tour of duty in the Army. The main activity of Scabbard and Blade is sponsoring the annual Military Ball. The organization schedules many activities during the year for the ROTC students. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY National Air Force Student Honorary The development of efficient and responsible Air Force officers is the aim of the Arnold Air Society, National Air Force Student Honorary. Members sponsored a dance for visiting Air Force cadets during their meeting at the University in February. Other activities included spon- sorship of Aerospace Days assisted by Angel Flight, the AFROTC Women ' s Honorary, and the Senior Banquet. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: ROW 1: Edward Dunnigan, Ray Hufnagel, Ralph Bianco, John Huff, Richard A. Falkow, Jack Collins, Dale Retrum, Manny Souza, Frank Quijada, Lawrence Ostergren, Cliff Wright. ROW 2: Michael Plummer, Richard Marshall, Duncan McIntosh, Dave Held, Mike Carroll, Jim Kirk, John Moffat, John Bandy, Richard Hornby, Charles Holliker, Harry Furney, Martin Cole. ROW 3: William Hartz, Donald Kelley, George Bivens, John R. Dickey, Roy Mulholland, Lynn S. Harbour, Sig Smitt, David Reuther, Jack Lasseter. 174 ANGEL FLIGHT: ROW 1: Lynda Nelson, Adrian Turner, Diana Fritz, Nancy Hobbs, Gail Price, Karen Heger, Julie Williams. ROW 2: Betsey Bayless, Barbara Goldman, Margie Chilberg, Patti Cohn, Barbara Booth, Lana Gallup, Ruth Ann Kent, Terri Hunt, Sally Hahne. ROW 3: Pat Tsaguris, Gail Rosenthal, Diane Hunter, Vicki Paul, Joyce Baker, Challis McPheeters, Mary Kay Meade, Sue Jones, Capt. C harles R. Rogers, Jr., Vicki Hoffman, Carolyn Bradley, Linda Slay, Nan Doubet, Leslie Bell, Karen Hall. ANGEL FLIGHT AFROTC Women ' s Honorary Angel Flight, AFROTC Women ' s Honorary, was created to promote interest in the Air Force training program at the University. The honorary also takes part in the activities sponsored by the Arnold Air Society. Univer- sity women in Angel Flight are required to hold a 2.5 accumulative grade average. Angel Flight members serve as hostesses for the annual Mom ' s and Dad ' s Day, Veterans ' Day and assist during Aerospace Days. SILVER WING Sophomore Air Cadets Silver Wing, Sophomore Air Cadet Honorary, works to acquaint air cadets with the opportunities of a career with the United States Air Force. Membership in the honorary is based on a 3.0 cumulative and 2.0 air science grade average. Activities for the cadets during the year included the coordination of Arizona and Aerospace Days Drill Meet and serving as military color guards for the Arizona football games played in Tucson. SILVER WING: ROW 1: William Azar, Warren R. Nabours, Garry R. Burgner, Arnold Rollin, Robert Hoffman, John J. Tonz, Raymond Rogers, Don Chandler, Paul Smith, Jim Marshall. ROW 2: Alan Frost, Dave Benton, Ronald Cundy, Richard Sann, Henry Schulte, Ken Maltenfort, Kenneth Ellins, John Webb, Bob Cuba, Carl Junk, Robert Giacomazza. ROW 3: Roger Harmon, Gary Williamson, David Zorich, Wayne Sturdevant, Scott Kent, Edmund Tellez, Ron Berry, George Bromley, Jim Dowling, Lynn Bryant, C. F. Maraschiello, Ed Cullen. 175 DEAN F. PENDLETON GAINES 5kaorfAerc Scho© The University of Arizona offers two regular five-week ses- sions held on the campus during the summer. The summer program provides for students who wish to accelerate prog- ress toward bachelor ' s, master ' s, or doctor ' s degrees, for those who wish to concentrate on one or more subjects and for members of the general public wishing to further their education. Special graduate programs are offered with over five hundred regular courses. The University Library and other facilities are available for use throughout the entire summer. A six-week residence program in Guadalajara, Mexico, and a humanities study tour to Europe are held in addition to other special programs held in Phoenix, Prescott and Bisbee. Pendleton Gaines has been Dean of Continuing Education and the Summer Session since 1959. He has served as president of Woffard College and dean of students at Southern Methodist University. Dean Gaines is a member of the Governor ' s Committee on Technical-Vocational Education and also of the Arizona Civil War Centennial Commission. The magnificent splendor of a German castle and surrounding country- side was part of the itinerary for twenty-nine Humanities students. The open market square is one of the many sights that Guadalajara students can visit. Dating from the colonial period, Guadalajara is one of Mexico ' s most fascinating cities. The quiet beauty of Saint Peter ' s Square in Rome will always be remembered by students. The Arc de Triomphe was one of the highlights of the Humanities tour for 27 UA students. 177 CAMPUS EVENTS: CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS PUS EVENTS S EVENTS EVENTS; EVENTS US EVENTS PUS EVENTS CAMP EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS AMPOrEVE N TS MPUS EVENTS TUS EVENTS; Ametis EVENTS WAM PUS EVE NTS- 1 d CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMP US EVENTS, CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS! CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS CAMPUS EVENTS Friendly assistance is given to incoming freshmen by members of Spurs and Sophos. Week [rAvcodiucos Kowcomem To klahrarsHy © Ariizma Campus Residents of Sonora Hall attempt the challenging task of one neat and presentable room with four female occupants. Freshman week, week of orientation, and a million trillion freshmen arrive at the University to discover that they are " little fish " once again. Freshman week, week of assemblies: president ' s assemblies, deans ' assemblies, panhellenic assem- blies, and ASUA assemblies. Freshman week, week of discovery. Discovery of Louie ' s, where for but a dime one can receive not only a coke but the atmosphere of the Manhattan Transit as well. Discovery that not all will become DG ' s and Beta ' s, and that the pie is definitely not just like mother used to make. Freshman week, week of lines. Lines for class cards and German and zoo and dorm fees and tuition and locker deposits and ultimately, the end — the activities ticket photograph line ... SMILE! Freshman week, week of confusion. Week of confer- ences and picnics and smokers and preference and tired feet. Week of " informal entertainment at 8:00 p.m., " and at last freshman week ends and classes begin. 180 Members of the class of 1967 are treated to a spirited introduction of university traditions, songs and yells by energetic cheerleaders. Freshman Week exhaustion has no effect on students when there ' s dancing in Louie ' s. 181 Said the freshman to the junior, " I ' ve devised the perfect schedule. " And the freshman couldn ' t understand why the junior only laughed. He couldn ' t understand because for two nights he ' d labored, organizing his schedule in the most convenient manner for him; finally emerging at 3:00 a.m., triumphant. He couldn ' t understand because registration is not something which can be easily conceived of or explained, but rather, must be experienced. On September 12th it begins with 17,000 people running to be the first in line. Those ideal hours they are trying to obtain are not easy to come by, but this again must be learned by trial and error and unfortunately, at first, it is mostly by error. And, after class cards are filled out, schedules checked and re-checked and re-re-checked, fees paid, activity pictures snapped and the freshman finds him- self with a 6:40 astronomy lab on Friday evening, then, and only then, does he begin to understand. " How do I begin? Reading a class schedule is as confusing as reading the Wall Street Journal. " The rush of registration begins with simple hand directions, printed forms and IBM cards. ................ •,,- .• •• ...... ......... .......... .......... ... ... . v• .. t " I hope my teachers don ' t expect me to carry all these books to my classes EVERY DAY! " 182 Doug Paxton, chief security officer, checks car registration for a fortunate student who somehow managed to reach Station 5. RUJ,C3 3wrIng5 Enco 11e55 lim-,5 and rim ©arc " Do I really have to have my IBM packet for this sandwich? " questions one bewildered freshman who is attending the All-University picnic. 183 Following a stimulating pep rally on campus, the class of 1967 joins forces and forms a bucket brigade to whitewash the " A " on Sentinel Peak. After burning the " A " the night before, members of Sophos direct the exhausting job of whitewashing. 1» VJW©k ShoOdov h ©10 Li ' © " IA " Mon nilA IICIOW h Sophos, sophomore men ' s honorary, burned the " A " on Sentinel Peak on the first Friday of the school year, September 20, to announce to the city of Tucson that another school year had begun at the University of Arizona. The tradition started on March 4, 1916. Today the burning of the " A " is held during the Prexy Mixer, when students meet, in the Student Union, administrative officials and UA personnel. Cheer- leaders, pom pon girls, and the University Band led the caravan of eager freshmen to Sentinel Peak on Saturday, September 21, to repair and whitewash the " A. " A bucket brigade shuttled the whitewash up the mountain where more students than rocks were whitewashed. Levis and sweatshirts were whitened when unsuspecting freshmen received showers in doing their job. Traditions Committee supervised " A " Day with the cooperation of Spurs and other campus organizations. 184 " Those freshmen will never learn! " Enthusiastic frosh get carried away and whitewash their fellow workers. Freshmen had the honor of having the first queen of the year. Jeanne Cohen, Sigma Delta Tau, was chosen to reign over A-Day. A winding car caravan through the city of Tucson brings hundreds of freshmen to Sentinel Peak where few escape the flying whitewash. 1 85 The Activities Mart is held each semester to acquaint students with various campus committees and organizations. It pro- vides the opportunity for interested students to find out clubs and organizations in which they could participate and to apply for ASUA and AWS Committees. Campus Activities Committee sponsored the event. The AWS Punch Party was held Wednesday, September 25, to introduce women students to AWS officers and to give them the opportunity to find out more about AWS committees and functions. Punch and cookies were served and the girls viewed a fashion show. Karen Carl- son, Dean of Women, her assistants and the presidents of women ' s groups were available for questions and answers. " Should I apply for this committee? " Applicants have a wide selection of activities to choose from. Maki Pucich IN©moilv Caranous University coeds have the opportunity to meet and talk per- sonally to members of class honoraries and AWS officers. 1 86 " Smile this way. " A playful cheshire cat reminded students to be extra friendly and greet others with a " Hi and Smile. " Carole Kanupp and Scott Reeves crown each other after the announcement of their selection as King and Queen of smiles. Larrnbda r Aratercen Snnnsnr EH and Srade WOOk Hi and Smile Week is an annual undertaking of Phi Lambda Phrateres to help students become better acquainted and to raise funds for the Arizona Boys ' Ranch. This year six finalists with the prettiest or most admired smiles were chosen. Their smiles were taped to jars and displayed in the arcade. Students voted for their favorite male and female smiles by putting pennies into the appropriate jars. A grinning Cheshire cat in the Student Union lobby reminded students to smile at fellow classmates or to say " Hi. " Jackie Weiss, Phrateres presi- dent, crowned the King and Queen of Smiles at the Hi and Smile Dance on October 5. Carole Kanupp of Pi Beta Phi and Scott Reeves of Alpha Kappa Lambda were King and Queen. Runners up were Nancy Median, Kaibab; Marcia Scibilla, Alpha Delta Pi; Joe Siegman, Zeta Beta Tau; and Bob Clark, Delta Chi. 187 Oa[iirrig WniinalboW and Most Efigibie 3acf-le6v Cnnwrriing ElrighlbaitArp Week 4cith4iiles " A UA coed ' s special happiness is the Most Eligible Bachelor, Tom Lavoy. " Finalists were: Wally Chester, Tom Lavoy, Pete Parker, Steve Huntsberry and Wayne Benesch. 188 " Why don ' t you ask him to the Twirp Dance? " Suzanne Thompson gives Mary Lou Bender advice by which some lucky Sig Ep will be twirped for the dance. " Oh, boy, do I remember Twirp Week! That was the week I was able to ask the cute guy in my 8:40 class out. My heart was pounding as I gained the courage to ask him. I ' ll never forget how he looked blankly at me and said, " Who, me? Why SURE! " AWS gave Twirp Week the theme, " Happiness is ... " Monday ' s happiness was in taking your special boyfriend for a coke. I did, and he ended up ordering everything that comes with a coke — two sandwiches, a piece of pie, and a dish of ice cream. Later I found out he had not eaten for a day and a half. Twirp Week went just fine until Wednesday when I met him in the library. He just happened to remember that Wednesday was " Happiness is carrying his books. " Whew, what a job that was!! My special happiness came Friday when I took him to dinner at the Pago Pago. During the Twirp Dance at the Ramada Inn, my special guy proved to be a wonderful dancer, and to top things off, he asked me if we could get our picture made and order two copies! Although Twirp Week ended Friday night, I watched the Texas Western game Saturday evening with my special boyfriend, compliments of him! " " Why don ' t we take a 50 mile ride? " Teri Wright twirped Jim Korenick by taking him for a ride on a tandem bicycle. 189 " Yes, Mom. I ' ve been studying every night. Oh, no! I never go out during the week. Only Friday and Saturday. " This was the usual conversation heard on Mom ' s and Dad ' s Day when parents poured in from all over the country to see how their darlings were doing at the U of A. " I wrote and told you to send more money, Dad. I already owe my roommate $10, and I have to pay last month ' s housebill. " The stands were overflowing with moms and dads and sisters and brothers as the Wildcats beat the Texas Western Miners in a great victory. During the half-time ceremonies, Mrs. W. T. Waterhouse won an A-blanket for traveling farther for the event than any other parent. She came 3180 miles from Kailua, Hawaii, to see her daughter, Corinne. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Aranda, Nogales, won a blanket for having five children, Tom, Louis, Cecelia, Carmen, and Mar- guerita, registered at the University. The event was sponsored by Blue Key, senior men ' s honorary. Moms and Dads throughout the country arrived on the Arizona campus for personal tours of colleges, religious centers, dorms and sororities. Members of campus honoraries and ASUA committees enter- tained over 3000 Moms and Dads during the 32nd annual affair. 190 1-Adzotaa Cam[pus kkAmia5 aud ifla Ou Mar SpoEM nay VTU ' Orii ii Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E. Gurovich from Miami, Arizona, are given a warm welcome from their daughter, Suanna. Mrs. W. T. Waterhouse, Kailua, Hawaii, accepts the A-blanket award for traveling the farthest distance. Tom Russell presents the A-blanket award to Mr. Tom Aranda, Nogales, who has five children enrolled in the university. 191 " Bear Down " Gym takes on a new look with the busy rehearsal schedule of TV ' s Hootenanny. Folkeingers and UrrdiveirMTly Adzona Cavimmg Veahmed A13 C NocAenanny " One more time; Michael, row the boat ashore. " The highlight of the TV program, Hootenanny, was the voices of the New Christy Minstrels. 192 Folk music fans had their day when the American Broad- casting network arrived on campus to film the national TV show, " Hootenanny. " The show was taped on October 16th and 17th from " Bear Down Gym, " and was later shown nationally in December. The hour long program is filmed on college and university campuses throughout the country, having students participate along with the fea- tured folk music performers. Enthusiastic students were given performance instructions by host Jack Linkletter for their debut on national TV. Featured performers were The New Christy Minstrels, Mike Settle, The Clancy Brothers, Addiss and Croffutt, Kathy Taylor, Woody Allen, Pat Harrington Jr. and Eddy Arnold. Very enjoyable event. Folk music favorites, the Clancy Brothers, sing a spirited tune before a receptive college crowd. With University of Arizona students setting the stage, host Jack Linkletter announces each act. Wilbur, Arizona ' s friendly mascot, gives singer Mike Settle some helpful directions on his TV performance. 193 ass Eledions Sparked by Sam Js, Bali mers a4ld Posters Fifty-seven candidates entered the race for the four officers in each class. In addition to elections for class offices, there were elections for the vacancy of Fine Arts Senator and Homecoming Queen. An amendment to the Associated Students ' constitution was overwhelm- ingly passed by a vote of 1,486 to 763. The quiet elec- tion campaign was sparked by the disqualification of freshman president candidate Alan Abromovitz. Rea- sons for Abromovitz ' s disqualfication were his failure to attend a meeting for final candidates and a subse- quent penalty which exceeded his expense account. Buck Berry replaced Abromovitz and won the election. Other successful presidential candidates were: Chuck Hughes, sophomore; Gordy Medill, junior; and Pete Ladigo, senior. The final election drew 2,250 votes. Surrounded by campaign supporters, Marsha Strasner screams with sur- prise with the announcement of her election as freshmen class secretary. Clever slogans and songs are heard throughout the campus as elections bring nightly caravans of student supporters for favorite candidates. Sandwich-boards, lapel signs and rock ' n roll bandwagons become familiar sights when it ' s election time on campus. 144 11963 11-ilomecomiirhig Alums 91 3, 1923, and 1 938 " The Sun Never Sets On Arizona Alumni was chosen as the theme for the University ' s 48th annual Homecoming celebra- tion. The iheme was chosen to recognize the international influence that Arizona Alumni exert around the world. Chair- man for the three-day festivties was Ruth Corbett Meyer ' 48 with the assistance of Bobcats, Senior Men ' s Honorary. Reunions were held for the classes of 1913, 1923, and 1938. Homecoming activities included campus tours, college and class reunions, a Mexican Fiesta, float parade, and a football victory over Wyoming, and an All-Sports Letterman ' s break- fast. Donald Kennedy ' 23 was the Alumni speaker at the All-Alumni Luncheon at the Pioneer Hotel. The University ' s Alumni Association presented the Alumni Service Award to Ethel Fisher Sullivan ' 33 and the Louis Slonaker Service Award to Sally Spaid Adamson ' 54. In addition, members of Bobcats named E. B. Stanley and Dr. Dermont Melick ' 31 as Honorary Bobcats. This year ' s outstanding Homecoming activities con- cluded with a buffet supper and dance at the Pioneer Hotel. Highlight of the All-Alumni Luncheon was the presentation of the Alumni Service Award by Jack Ogg to Ethel Fisher Sullivan. Tours, class reunions and familiar faces brought back college memories for visiting alums during Homecoming festivities. 195 The Wildcat Marching Band leads the 1963 Homecoming para de through downtown Tucson. Never( Soh- On Akizom 5 11-lomeconadnj Wheme The Wildcat Marching Band led the Homecoming parade featuring floats which depicted the Homecoming theme, " The Sun Never Sets On Arizona Alumni. " Weeks of planning and a final night of construction produced clev- erly-constructed floats. The international influence of Alumni was a prevaling theme in many floats and several floats were constructed on the theme of support for Ari- zona ' s proposed Medical School. An Alumni committee judged floats on the basis of beauty, construction, and depiction of the Homecoming theme. Sweepstakes winner was Phi Gamma Delta fraternity with their entry, " They ' re Found the World Around. " First place winners in each division were Delta Upsilon, men ' s organizations; Kappa Alpha Theta, women ' s organizations; and Silver Wing and Angel Flight , mixed organizations. Very beautiful parade. Bflf SUH Delta Upsilon took first place in the men ' s division with the theme " A Son Always Descends on Arizona Alums. " First place winner of the women ' s organizations was " Alumni Encompasses the World " by Kappa Alpha Theta. Mixed division winner was Angel Flight and Silver Wing ' s float entry, " We Salute the Best Alums Under the Sun. " 1 96 The Wildcat football teams of 1913 and 1938 were pre- With a victorious grin, " Gentleman " Jim Larue sented before a cheering crowd during halftime activities. is led off the field by senior Jerry Mordret. Owew W V yolaciiiing 15 Ovand (0{`I ' Homecnvidrilg FesNANes Returning Alumni were treated to a stunning 13-7 upset victory over Wyoming. The effective attack was led by senior quarterback, Bill Brechler who received the annual Arizona Homecoming Football Trophy. Preceding the foot- ball game was a float parade featuring the winners of the Homecoming parade. Awards were given to the winners of the best-decorated residence halls. Winners were Yuma Hall, 1st place; Mohave Hall, 2nd place; and Yavapai Hall, 3rd place. Half-time entertainment was provided by the Alumni band and Wildcat marching band. Highlighting half-time ceremonies was the presentation of the foot- ball team that represented the UA in the years ' 13 and ' 38. Roger Sherman holds the Sweepstakes trophy won by Phi Gamma Delta ' s float entry " They ' re Found the World Around. " 197 Senior Day royalty were Linda Anderson, Nogales; Nancy Tuttle, Mesa; Queen Carol Knudsen, Sunnyslope; Kitty McClellan, Washington; and Dottie King, Fenster. Members of Blue Key selected Carol Knudsen from Sunnyslope High as Senior Day Queen. Son CI C-.r Da A d -UM Day Ohm Hig f-11 choo) ors A OURIN Over eighty high schools throughout Arizona partici- pated in the annual Senior Day on the University of Arizona campus. Directing the day-long event were the members of Blue Key, national senior men ' s honorary. High schoolers had the opportunity to tour the campus and to talk to faculty members about possible college careers. The Associated Women Students presented a fashion show with coeds representing each living group. Each high school was represented by a Senior Day Queen candidate who was selected by Blue Key. The informative day ended with a western barbecue followed by a freshman football game between the Wildcats and Arizona State University Sun Devils. On separate dates, the Wildcat Marching Band sponsors a competitive Band Day for high school band members in Arizona. Competition is based on a nine-minute program by each high school band. Kappa Kappa Psi, men ' s band honorary awards plaques to bands who have accumu- lated the most points on performance. A worthy project. High school band members from Arizona com- peted in day-long activities for Band Day honors. 198 SP P B Serves z Fti ost For ReOonal College UrAolf-11 Conference The theme, " The Creativity of Leadership, " provided the goal for the eleventh annual Region 10 Conference of the Association of College Unions. This conference, under the direction of Bill Varney, was held for the first time on the University campus since 1954. Chairman for the con- ference was Arizona ' s Steve Copple. A. L. " Si " Ellingson, Director of the University of Oregon Union and vice-presi- dent of the Association of College Unions, was the keynote speaker. Ten workshops were held to plan programs and to develop an activity board structure for a hypothetical union, thus providing the individual delegates with leader- ship techniques and new ideas. The University SUAB chair- men and secretaries acted as hosts by planning and record- ing each phase of the Region 10 Conference held here. President Harvill, Steve Copple and Bill Varney greet the di- rector of the University of Utah Union, F. Martin Erickson. Region 10 Conference delegates met in workshops, which were designed to equip the participants with leadership techniques and new ideas. 199 S ' uoents Set Record Kith 689 Inail ' s5 Of B ood nrchm With the theme, " Wildcats Give So Others May Live, " the annual campus blood drive exceeded the 1961 record of 639 pints and ended with a record total of 689 pints of blood. The drive was directed by the ASUA Community Service Committee in conjunc- tion with the Southern Arizona Red Cross. Volunteers from AWS and student nurses assisted drive chairman Tony Rothschild and his committee. Awards were given to encourage c ompetition among University organizations and based on percentage of total members participating. Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity had the largest participation with 66% of members donating. Delta Gamma won the sorority division with 12% of their members participating. East Stadium was the winner in men ' s halls and Manzanita was the winner for women ' s halls. Latter Day Saints Institute was the winner among the independent organizations here at the U of A. Directing the blood drive were the Community Service Committee and the Southern Arizona Red Cross chapter. Student Nurses assisted the Red Cross personnel in the preparation of student volunteers for blood donation. Volunteer Tom Henze contemplates his blood donation as a Red Cross nurse checks his pulse and temperature. 200 Students from the University of Arizona and the University of Sonora pose together for a formal picture. Public Relations committee members directed the exchange. Goodwill Exchavlige 27 Soilovan Siudents i© Of A Students from the University of Sonora in Hermosillo, Mexico were the guests of the University of Arizona in the annual Sonoran exchange. This unique exchange encourages cultural understanding and good will between students of both universities. Visiting students had the opportunity to tour the college of their major and visit the surrounding area of Tucson. As part of the program, Uni- versity of Arizona students will visit Hermosillo in the spring. ASUA Public Relations chairman Lou Brichta a nd his committee co-ordinated the reception for the visitors. He was assisted by Harry Kieling, Bob Higginbotham, and Hardy Ng. Co-ordinating administrators were Dr. Barrow and Dr. Delgado. This exchange was considered successful. A friendly coed gives some helpful information about the Univer- sity of Arizona campus and activities to visiting Sonora students. 201 Yuletide activities for fraternity and sorority members in- cluded Christmas dinners and dances in the city of Tucson. Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority gave their Christ- mas party for the Drachman Elementary School children. PreparraNOVIS Spread A G„©w Across Arix(ona Carniquis Despite sunny skies and sixty degree temperatures, University students managed to get in the spirit of Christmas with holiday parties, Christmas decorating and Christmas concerts. Almost every organization planned some kind of Christmas activity ranging from charity food collections to formal dinners. A traditional Christmas event on campus is the presen- tation of Handel ' s " Messiah " with student soloists performing for the Univerity and Tucson community. Other annual events included a dance concert by members of Orchesis and the Student Union " Yuletide Festival " featuring the Tucson Boys Chorus. Visits from Santa Claus were frequent in many sorority and fraternity houses as elementary school children were treated to an afternoon of games, gifts, and goodies. Small guests of Sigma Delta Tau sorority were given a special treat, a visit from Santa Claus. 202 Orchesis members form a human Christmas tree in the final act of the annual Orchesis Studio Performance. II II II II Il II II U II Ir-1111 II LJ LJ LJ LJ LJ LJ LJ UU UUI Imaginative Christmas decorating transformed the Student Union into a Winter Wonderland. The highlight of the Student Union Christmas dinner was the performance of the world-renowned Tucson Boys Chorus. 203 Afe Week Chal onges UrfAverraiiy Muderds " - a Aml or Religious speakers in classrooms directed a student ' s thoughts toward inspiration and spiritual growth. Students had the opportunity to listen to Andre Cole, who introduces spiritual truths through magic. Religion-In-Life Week traditionally begins with the RIL Banquet featuring re- ligious speakers Dr. Robb, Father Murphey, Rabbi Brief, and Reverend Rohwer. 204 ' Mame " ii vlarny Faces One God " Opening Religion in Life Week was the Banquet held on Sunday, February 23. Here the five featured speakers were introduced. Rabbi Neil Brief, Jewish; Dr. Ralph L. Byron, Congregational; Father Terrence J. Murphy, Catholic; Dr. Wesley Robb, Metho- dist, and Mr. Dale T. Tingey, Latter-Day Saints visited classrooms, dormitory and Greek exchanges and special events speaking on the theme " Many Faces One God. " Special events included a concert at Crowder Hall; a program of spe akers on Eastern Religions; a program by Andre Cole, America ' s leading illusionist; the Samuel H. Kress collection of religious paintings; a religious book display in the Student Union; and a display of children ' s religious literature and art in Education Library. Religion in Life Week is set up to give students a better understanding of the customs and convictions of others concerning their Creator. Father Murphey leads a discussion on religion as related to particular areas of class study. Religion-In-Life committee chairmen: ROW 1: Bonnie Denn, Edie McConnell, Harriot Hutchins, Bunnie Jenks, Carla Gross. ROW 2: Dave Johnson, Bill Ridenour, Delbert Nelson, and Reverend Harry M. Rohwer. 205 After the announcement of her selection, Desert Queen Nighty Christy steps through the cover replica of the 1964 Desert. 3ody Vote dects Chrii5ty ' ' 1%4 eser Ouee 4)1 206 The highlight of the Desert Dance is the uncovering of the 1964 Desert cover and the crowning of the Desert Queen. Traditionally, as the name of the Queen is announced, she steps through the cover and is crowned by a member of the Board of Publications. Twenty-five candidates representing sororities and dormitories were interviewed by members of the Board who selected five finalists. A special student body election was held to elect this year ' s Queen who in past years was selected by the Board of Publica- tions. The five finalists were Queen Nighty Christy, Christy Behrendt, Charlotte Cleveland, Nooria Noor and Sonnia Santee. This is a University tradition. Queen Highty Christy, Kappa Alpha Theta, receives her crown from Associated Students ' President, Pete Dunn. Other Queen finalists were Nooria Noor, International Students Club; Christy Behrendt, Delta Delta Delta; Charlotte Cleveland, Maricopa Hall; and Sonnia Santee, Phrateres. 207 StudentsChk thesents Nnner, Variety Shnw Foods from different areas of the world are served by A student from Africa points out native articles on international students dressed in their native costumes. exhibit at the International Arts and Crafts Show. In rapid assembly line formation, international students prepare Journey Cake from British Honduras for the International Banquet and Show. 208 Arru).1 RepveserfAng {M1 Overt ' The Ailorildi Mehalabia from Egypt, Pilau from Nepal and Vatapa from Brazil are several of the international foods that were served at the Twelfth Annual International Students ' Club Dinner and Variety Show. A record number of over one thousand people were served in both the Student Union ballrooms and Palo Verde Cafeteria. In addition to the Dinner, twenty regions of the world were represented in the International Arts and Craft Show which was held at the Arizona State Museum. Under the leadership of president LaRaw Maran and vice- president Jesse Kester, International Students planned this annual event with university administrators and prepared the international food. Honorary life memberships to the Interna- tional Students ' Club were given to UA vice-president Samuel C. McMillan, Dr. Leo Barrow, Mrs. Bly G. Newell, and Mrs. Lloyd Gardner. Other awards were given to the best displays of arts and crafts and to outstanding members of the Interna- tional soccer team. The Dinner and Show were successful. The haunting words of a South American ballad, " Volvere, " are sung by popular student guitarist, Carlos Mogro, from Bolivia. In their after-dinner performance the international students pre- sented a colorful display of national dress, dances, and songs. As Christine Bellios sings in Greek, international students from Greece perform a traditional native dance, " Kalamatianos. " 209 Director of the U.S. European Community Information Service, Leonard B. Tennyson, gave the opening speech with the topic, " European Community — The Inner Six and the Outer Seven. " " European Community—Ramifica- tions for the U.S. and the Free World " was the speech title of J. Robert Schaetzel, a special assistant for European Affairs to the Under Secretary of State. Former director for Western Euro- pean Affairs for the Department of State, Ambassador Theodore C. Achilles spoke on the current topic, " Problems and Prospects for an Atlantic Community. " THE EUROPEAN COMMUNITY The problems of the European Community are vividly discussed by stu- dents in front of an exposition set up in connection with the Forum. 210 96 The Director of International Stud- ies of the Marketing Science In- stitute in Philadelphia, Bertil Liander, gave an informative talk on the pertinent subject, " Mar- keting and the Common Market. " Speaking at the final session, Samuel C. Waugh, Consultant to the Bank of New York, summa- rized the ' 64 International Forum with his speech, " The Challenges Facing the European Community. " nhermaMlona FOUSV5 00 Eurropean Coriamunhay Mrama Members of Mortar Board entertained the distinguished Forum speakers with an informal breakfast in the Union. " The European Economic Community: Focal Point of Progress " was the theme of the 1964 International Forum. The SUAB-sponsored event was under the direc- tion of chairman Don Budinger. The International Forum is a three day symposium devoted to the study of a specific international topic of current interest. This year ' s Forum, the sixth in the history of the University, was held March 3-5 and featured addresses by five Common Market Experts followed by discussion groups composed of students and faculty members. Speakers included Samuel Waugh, former president of the Expor4- Import Bank in Washington, D.C.; J. Robert Schaetzel, Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for European Affairs; Leonard B. Tennyson, director of the European Com- munity Information Service in the United States; Ambas- sador Theodore C. Achilles, director of the European Community of the Atlantic Council of the United States; and Bertil Liander, director of the International Studies Marketing Institute. A formal banquet climaxed the series of addresses and informal discussions here at UA. 211 Everybody knew that it couldn ' t snow in sunny Tucson, but then what was this white stuff covering the ground and adorning palm trees. It felt like snow; it smelled like snow; it tasted like snow; sure enough, it WAS snow and the holiday began. Flying snowballs filled the air. Anyone in a ROTC uniform became an automatic target. Crowds gathered atop Old Main to pelt the unfortunates down below. Revenge was gained for that flunk in Chemistry last semester. Cameras appeared in droves. Snowmen popped up in the most unsuspecting spots. But not all was fun and frolic for University personnel. Campus police estimated that $450 worth of windows were shattered by snowballs and two sorority house doors were broken by over-enthusiastic male snow gods. But then the sun came out and everybody started talkng about how it never snowed in Tucson. Male students hoped that the cold duty of R.O.T.C . would disappear under the warm rays of Pete Dunn, who was then lobbying in Phoenix. Campus Unusual ' Nlank0 Of Snow Hardly believing their eyes, astonished students had to look twice before accepting the unusual snowfall blanket in the semi-tropical Arizona campus. 212 Knighting ceremonies give graduating seniors a touch of the blarney from their patron saint, St. Patrick. Aggies and Engineers display their muscles in the annual tug-of-war. Once again, according to plans, the unbeatable Aggies emerge as champions. Representing Alpha Chi Omega, Nancy Dean was the Engineers ' choice for Engineering Queen. TvadliMonal rme[nliN Eng4eer ' s Week With the advent of Engineer ' s Week on campus, we are all reminded of the old adage that in America any boy can grow up to become an engineer, and usually does. Engineer ' s Week activities this year ranged from March 16 through March 21. Climaxing the Week ' s events was the annual Engineer ' s Ball at the Highway House and the crowning of Engineering Queen Nancy Dean. Runners-up in the Queen contest were Linda Slay, Nancy Calhoun, Penny Boone, and Sue Lemons. Other activities included the traditional Aggie vs. Engineer tug-of-war in front of the Memorial Fountain. The Aggies won, but of course everyone knows that it takes a lot of muscle to push a plow. Following the tug-of-war was the knighting ceremony of graduating seniors in Engineering by St. Patrick, the Patron Saint of Engineers, and the annual gala picnic. Also in keeping with the spirit of St. Patrick was the ceremony involving the blarney stone and the distribution of the Blarney Book filled with typically engineered jokes. 213 Alpha Phi Omega members collect money for local chari- ties with the money votes from the " Ugliest Man " contest. UgIN Man CODIVO Benefits Loc Charifies Robert Hesler, sponsored by Alpha Sigma Phi, was winner of this year ' s Ugly Man contest. The Ugly Man contest is sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, national service fratern ity, and is conducted annually to secure money for a worthy charity. Contestants do their best with the help of make-up and modern science to look the ugliest possible for the Alpha Phi Omega photogra- pher. Students voted for the ugliest man by placing money in glass jars adjoining each picture. Second place honors were taken by Zeta Beta Tau ' s Jim Kaplan and third place went to Pete Ladigo, sponsored by Pi Beta Phi. David Manion, chairman of the Ugly Man contest, said that $430 was collected and donated to charities. " Will they accept my bone? " Even passing dogs pause to look over the gruesome faces of " Ugly Man " contestants. 214 tc-d lisagunis Named Queen O fiVN itary Davis-Monthan Officers ' Club was the scene of this year ' s Military Ball. This annual social affair was sponsored by the ROTC honoraries, Scabbard and Blade, and the Arnold Air Society. The highlight of the dance is the presentation of the Military Ball Queen and court. Members of both Arnold Air and Scabbard and Blade selected, from a group of forty girls, six finalists for Queen. This year ' s Military Ball Queen was Pat Tsaguris from Tucson, Arizona. Finalists included Joyce Baker, Carolyn Ahl, Jan Henry, Terri Hunt, and Carol Wagner. Dance chairmen were Don Kelley, Arnold Air Society, and Carl Sanders, Scabbard and Blade here at UA. Surprise and happiness are reflected on Pat Tsaguris ' face as she receives her crown from Col. Chapman and Col. Fortin. A special dance requ ires a last minute mirror check before beginning a festive evening of dancing and entertainment. Holding her bouquet of roses, Queen Pat will long remember this exciting evening. 215 Campus TalerA performs SUATs Illootonarany Before a crowd of 500 in Louie ' s Lower Level, twelve Uni- versity students participated in the first SUAB sponsored Hootenanny. After entering the " SUAB Talent Tryouts, Spring ' 64 ' , " students were auditioned by the SUAB Music and Lit- erary committee headed by Gail James and Roger Freedman. Twelve were chosen for the show from those that applied. Steve Collister was selected as the winner and received a plaque from the SUAB committee. The singers presented music of the Blue Grass, Blues and sing-a-long type. A show such as this gives University students a chance to per- form before an audience and gives the audience an oppor- tunity to see what talent is being harbored on campus. Vocalizing in harmony, popular singers Evie and Sandy perform before a crowd of folk-music fans. In the informal atmosphere of Louie ' s Lower Level, Banjo-player Jim Griffth sings tunes of young and old. 216 A station break gives TODAY ' S host, Hugh Downs, a chance Dr. Haury, Arizona State Museum director, explains museum to practice his strumming before Fred Knipe and Bill Varney. articles to Barbara Walters, Hugh Downs, and Jack Lescoulie. WA Campus Provkles C TODAY S Hydraulic lifts, reflector screens, manifold microphones, writers, camera men, and well-known TV personalities Hugh Downs, Jack Lescoulie, and Barbara Walters converged upon the campus for a day ' s filming of the NBC TODAY SHOW. ASUA President Pete Dunn, as well as LaRaw Maran, president of the International Students Club, and five other international students were interviewed by host Hugh Downs. The Wildcat cheerleaders prepared a routine and spelled out TODAY, and the bell from the USS Arizona was rung, a ceremony usually reserved for Pearl Harbor Day and Wildcat football victories. Articles from the Arizona State Museum and scenic shots of the UA campus were also featured on the traveling program. The topic of cultural adjustment is discussed by Hugh Downs and Laraw Maran, president of the International Students Club. 217 Lou Russo, winner of the bearded man contest, re- ceives a contgratulatory hug from pretty Pam Frazer. At the Rodeo Week Chivaree coeds are measured by the judge to see who will be pronounced most bow legged. Bareoack NAng, Sadd ;!r©r Busiing and Vinld RidhAg Creates Excltement at Rodeo In keeping with the western tradition, a bail of hay serves as a throne for Rodeo King and Queen, Julie Williams and Rusty Beck. Trying to prove their skill as cowgirls? these coeds attempt to roll cigarettes. The rolled cigarette must be strong enough to be smoked. 218 Once every year UA students realize that the University is truly located in the heart of the wild old west—the Intercollegiate Rodeo gathers everyone into its excitement. The University Rodeo Team won the Intercollegiate Rodeo this year, scoring 409 points to defeat second place Cali- fornia State Polytechnic and third place Arizona State. Held at the Pima County Fairgrounds, the rodeo featured com- petition in calf tying, bulldogging, saddle bronc riding, bare back riding, steer wrestling, ribbon roping and spe- cialty events. The University was the first school to institute intercollegiate rodeo competition, and the event has now become traditional. Shawn Davis was named all-round cow- boy of this year ' s rodeo, and Claudia Bickel was chosen all-round cowgirl. Leading into the competition was a week of fun and frolic on campus. Rodeo week activities included the Chivaree, featuring contests to determine the best coed cigar smoker and cigarette roller and the best pair of bow legs. Also, the best beard and most beautifully gartered pair of male legs were judged. Students were also encour- aged to dress western or suffer the penalty of being jailed. " Cowboy Bob " must not only stay on the bull during the ride, but must do it in good form in order to be judged. After collecting the most points during competition, Shawn Davis is presented as the All-round Cowboy. ' Swede " Johnson presents Claudia Bickel with a trophy belt for All-round Cowgirl. 219 li " Rie-dawn Tappiing -)y Morrtar B©d Begrins Women%) Jay In the pre-dawn hours of Women ' s Day, Mortar Board members file silently down the Old Main steps to begin the tapping ceremony. Women ' s Day was highlighted by the traditional Mortar Board tapping at the Memorial Fountain. Fourteen women were tapped for the senior women ' s honorary at a cere- mony that began at 6 a.m. The tapping ceremony was followed by a breakfast in the Student Union and then the Women ' s Day assemble in the Auditorium. The assem- bly featured announcement of new Spurs, Chimes and Wranglers members. Recognition was given to new mem- bers in Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi and Alpha Lambda Delta. Mrs. Emery Johnson gave the key note address entitled " Because You Care. " Other Women ' s Day activi- ties include the all-women ' s picnic in the Olive Grove, the women ' s tea and Spring Sing. Spring is the time to sing. At least that ' s the opinion of Chimes, junior woman ' s hon- orary, who each year sponsors the traditional Spring Sing. Taking first place in the women ' s division was Gamma Phi Beta with their " Sentimental Journey Medley, " followed closely second place winner Kaibab-Huachuca singing " Mary Had a Little Lamb. " Cochise Hall, doing an arrange- ment of " Riders in the Sky, " was first place winner in the men ' s division. Mixed division winner was Alpha Tau Omega and Chi Omega with the theme from " How the W est was Won. " Second place honors in the mixed division went to the LDS Institute and their " De Animals A-Comin. " The highlight of the evening was the announcement of the Sweepstakes winner — Phi Mu Alpha and Pi Beta Phi, sing- ing " June is Busting out all Over. " The event was held in the Greek Theatre here on campus at the University. Mortar Board members follow in procession before hundreds of women students while trying to locate their new members. Gail Price grins happily as Linda South taps her to serve as Mortar Board secretary for the coming year. White garbed coeds wait eagerly for a Spur to call out the name of the girl that she will present with a silver spur. Pixie Hoffman is overjoyed as a Chime taps her for membership in the junior women ' s honorary. The mortar board is placed on Linda Lew ' s head as she becomes a novice Mortar Board. Bandwagons must have bands and Muir ' s wagon was no exception as he joined the other candidates in campaigning before the election. Rustand picks his way through Copple balloons; all the while backed by his many sign waving supporters. ffiMand, Muk, and Lew sire VAciorfs urn ASHA L edion After one of the greatest switches in the history of the University, Warren Rustand was elected to serve as stu- dent body president for 1964-65. Coming from a trailing of 572 votes in the primary, Rustand defeated Steve Copple by a margin of 745 votes. A record number of 5,127 students voted in the election. In the vice presi- dential race Jim Muir with 2657 votes defeated Bill Porter, 2121 votes. Linda Lew, 3147 votes, defeated Challiss McPheeters, 1649 votes, in the secretarial contest. Posters, banners, letters, buttons, bandwagons and speeches marked the two weeks prior to the final elections. Only the vice presidency was up for elimination in the primary. Mon- day prior to the final election all six candidates presented speeches to more than 450 banner carrying and cheering students at a rally in the SU Ballroom. Presidential seekers, Copple and Rustand, also took part in a television debate carried on the University KUAT-TV. Voting was conducted by machines located in the SU lobby and west cafeteria. While pushing the proper levers for ASUA officers, voters also cast ballots for senatorial candidates of their choice. 222 A victorious Rustand grins happily and is quickly sur- rounded by friends as the election results are heard. Muir receives congratulations as he is being carried to the speakers platform. Jubilant Fiji ' s heave Rustand into the fountain for the second time after his victory is announced. Excited AE Phi ' s surround Linda Lew as she is announced as ASUA secretary for the coming year. " U.S. Scene Vhvough AAusic " Pvesented iin hVAevram-Ad Aqu-cade Members of Desert Mermaids demonstrate an aquatic star that was performed at the Spring Aquacade. A minstrel show, Indian dance, Minuet, Surfing dance and the Blues were but a few of the acts that were presented at the 1964 Desert Aquacade. The show was presented by the Desert Mermaids, the University Syncronized swimming team, through the Women ' s Physical Educaton Depart- ment and WRA. The girls of Mermaids planned the routines, made the costumes and directed each per- formance. During the intermission, water stunts were demonstrated by two top swimmers. The two night performances were seen by a crowd of 1000. Marilyn Torrison, Margo Ashl ey and Carol Comeau go through part of the routine for the Minstrel act during dress rehearsal for the aquacade. Sharon Hood, chairman of the aquacade, gives a friendly " how " as she rehearses to be an Indian. 224 ' fop1c Crivii NahiN leOns Speakem Sedes One of the outstanding achievements of this year ' s student government was the establishment of the Associated Students Speakers Board. The purpose of the Board is to bring to the University of Arizona campus international and national speakers to speak on topics of current and national interest and to present different viewpoints on a vital topic. The initial topic was Civil Rights. The Board was successful in scheduling Governor Wallace of Alabama and James Meredith of the University of Mississippi. Members of the Board include chairman Warren Rustand and presidents of campus political organizations. Because of his outstanding contributions to student government, this year ' s speaker ' s series was dedicated to the late Dr. Robert L. Nugent, U of A vice-president. James Meredith and student leaders dis- cuss informally the issue of civil rights. Governor Wallace receives a hospitable reception from ASUA president Pete Dunn and chairman Warren Rustand. Racial equality for all Americans was the theme of James Meredith ' s speech before a campus audience. 225 5eries° SponsowslAp daKi: CAOKIAA ' NSiS UJA Campus Superior artists in the cultural area of music and drama are invited each year to perform in concert for the students and faculty members of the University. A joint committee of students and faculty members carefully select noted artists so as to pro- vide a varied cultural program. Season tickets are given to those students who are registered for at least seven units of credit in the University. The Artist Series Committee carefully integrates the cultural series with similar events in the city of Tucson so as to provide a cultural program of the broadest possible scope. Dean of Fine Arts College, Sidney W. Little is chairman of the faculty committee and the student committee is directed by chairman Frances Gonzalo here at the University of Arizona. VAN CLIBURN CARLOS MONTOYA SIR MALCOM SARGENT Conductor Royal Philharmonic of London 226 (I) L1J Z _ I LU CC L1J —) cv Z cv 0 . THE BROTHERS FOUR CHAD MITCHELL TRIO BUD AND TRAVIS PETER NERO Pianist HOYT AXTON 228 UOYAIIIV Desevi Queen HIGHTY CHRISTY Kappa Alpha Theta 230 CHRISTY BEHRENDT CHARLOTTE CLEVELAND Delta Delta Delta Maricopa Hall Desert Queen Aiiiendarigcs NOORIA NOOR SONNIA SANTEE International Students Club Phi Lambda Phrateres 231 ornecoinfdrfvj Oueou CHALLISS McPHEETERS Delta Gamma 232 DENA CURTIS PAM MARTIN Yuma Hall Chi Omega 11-loranernmhnp; Queen Mierm-lants DIANE McGARRY CAROL McCUTCHAN Kappa Kappa Gamma Gamma Phi Beta 233 Queen JULIANNE WILLIAMS Delta Delta Delta 234 KATHY BERGNER PAM FRAZER Maricopa Hall Alpha Chi Omega odeo OBeen Attendakih KAREN KINKAID NORMA KRAHLING Yavapai Hall Rodeo Club 235 CAROLYN AHL QUEEN PAT TSAGURIS Manzanita Hall JOYCE BAKER Kappa Alpha Theta JANICE HENRY TERRY HUNT CAROL WANGNER Pi Beta Phi Delta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta 236 NATIONAL COLLEGE QUEEN KAREN SORENSON AGGIE QUEEN ENGINEERING QUEEN CONNIE SALLEY NANCY DEAN Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Chi Omega 237 it M. R. " DICK " CLAUSEN BOB SVOB Athletic Director Assistant Athletic Director if 1111ec Having been a charter member of the Western Athletic Conference for only one year, the University of Arizona has amply demonstrated its strength and ability in the various sports of the intercollegiate athletics program. Under the supervision of M. R. " Dick " Clausen, Athletic Director, Bob Svob, Assistant Athletic Director, Frank Soltys, Sports Information Director, Philip McLaughlin, Business Manager, and Charles Magness, Ticket Manager, the University teams recorded 111 victories, 66 defeats, and 3 ties for an overall winning percentage of 62.7% for the 1962-1963 season. Having placed 2nd its first year among the members of the WAC, including Arizona State, Utah, New Mexico, Brigham Young and Wyoming, the UA teams look promising for the 1963-1964 season. FRANK SOLTYS PHILIP McLAUGHLIN CHARLES MAGNESS Sports Information Director Business Manager Ticket Manager 240 JIM SPIEGHT RON MARCINIAK PHIL RAMSEY J. R. ROWDEN ED CAVANAUGH Coach Coach Coach Coach Coach Although Arizona defeated only two of the four con- ference teams they played this year, they managed to hold a 5-5 record for the season. For only their second year in WAC, the Wildcats showed tremendous strength and power as they fought their way to victory against opponents at the Homecoming game and Mom and Dad ' s game. The Wildcats lost the chance for a first place in the race for the WAC championship by suffering defeat at the hands of Arizona State and New Mexico. Jim LaRue completed his fifth year as head coach for Arizona this season. Certainly he is to be highly complimented on his efforts to form for the University a proud team and a team of which its supporters can be justifiably proud. JIM LaRUE Head Coach . . 1963 FOOTBALL TEAM — ROW 1: Eddie Williams, Eddie Pollard, Floyd Hudlow, Jim Oliver, Virgil Grant, John Prince, Bob Beal, Dave DeSonia, Bill Brechler, Tom Phillips, Rickie Harris, Preston Davis. ROW 2: Trainer Richard Woods, Jerry Davitch, John Briscoe, Ed Wimberly, Dave Areghini, Bill Salony, Jerry Zeman, Ken Giovando, Ted Lawrence, Gene Kindred, Bill Armer, Mike Hawk, Jim Pazerski, Ted Sweeting. ROW 3: Coach Jim LaRue, Gene Dahlquist, Eddie Bricker, Larry Fairholm, Al Navarrette, Dave Knott, Jeff Fries, Jim Bryant, Tom Fitzgerald, Jerry Mordret, Jim Douglas, Mike O ' Mahony, Ernie Thomas, Ted Christy, Si Gimbel, Coach Ed Cavanaugh. ROW 4: Coach Jake Rowden, Coach Phil Ramsey, Coach Ron Marciniak, Lou White, Roger Myers, Ivan Lepper, Jim Singleton, Steve Kerr, Tom Molloy, John Woodall, Mike Brunk, John Fouse, Brian Hart, Coach Jim Speight. 241 ARIZONA 0 0 0 0— 0 UTAH STATE 14 14 7 7 — 42 Utah State: Kendrick 1 yard run (Murray kick). Utah State: Mattson 1 yard run (Pella kick). Utah State: L. Campbell 24 yard run (Murray kick). Utah State: Kendrick 11 yard run (Murray kick). Utah State: Munson pass to McNaughton for 9 yards (Murray kick). Utah State: Handel 1 yard run (Callahan kick). Knott, Hawk and Kunitz tackle Utah State ' s R. Campbell. The Aggies continually ripped holes in Wildcat defenses. Utah 130kim Adzorm 1.2-0 Urged on by quarterback Bill Munson, the Utah State Aggies buried the Wildcats, 42-0. It was the worst defeat since 1941, when UA lost to Notre Dame, 38-7. The first touch- down came after 3:44 in the first quarter. The only time Arizona put the ball deep into Aggie territory came late in the fourth, when Gene Dahlquist managed to move in on the Aggie three yard line. The Aggies held, though, and Arizona the ball, and the game with it, with only 21 seconds left. Senior Lou White is brought down by Kendrick on the Wildcat ' s 31 yard line in the third quarter. Rich Handel crosses for final touchdown. Rickie Harris unsuccessfully tries a stop. 242 Si Gimbel 40 bulls over the line for another touchdown for the Wildcats. Helping him and watching are Hudlow 33, Dahlquist 18, O ' Mahony 83, and Phil Wilson 77. Shmai rnm 33-7 Left end Mike O ' Mahony 83 takes a 27 yard pass from Gene Dahlquist as a Brigham Young defender pursues helplessly. The Wildcats took the field in their first Western Athletic Conference clash of the season before a crowd of 20,000 spectators on September 28. Arizona had little trouble taming the Brigham Young Cougars and ran a respectable 33-7 margin. The passing arm of Gene Dahlquist spelled defeat for the Cougars throughout the game. Attempting eleven passes, Dahlquist completed eight for 135 yards and two touchdowns. Having been forced to punt once in the first quarter, it took Arizona twelve plays to send Ted Christy on a two yard plunge into the end zone for the Wildcat ' s first score. On their first play after the kickoff, BYU fumbled the ball and Arizona recovered, as the first quarter ended. The second quarter began with a bang. On the first play from scrimmage, Dahlquist released a 43-yard touch- down pass to halfback Rickie Harris. The Wildcats were ahead 14-0. With five minutes left to go in the half, Dahlquist passed 27 yards to left end Mike O ' Mahony for another touchdown, retiring the Cats at the half with a 20-0 lead. In the fourth quarter, after a deter- mined Cougar attack to place 7 points on the score- board for them, Floyd Hudlow took the BYU kickoff on a 60 yard scamper down to the Cougar 25 yard line. In nine plays Si Gimbel was over from the one yard line, and Arizona was ahead 27-7. Arizona ' s final score came with one second left in the game. Bill Brechler passed 25 yards to Preston Davis for six points as the game ended. Hudlow breaks loose on a 60 yard kickoff runback to set up an Arizona TD. Blocking are Rickie Harris 20 and Virgil Grant. ARIZONA 7 13 0 13 — 33 BRIGHAM YOUNG 0 0 0 7— 7 Arizona: Christy 2 yard run (Brechler kick). Arizona: Dahlquist 43 yard pass to Harris (Brechler kick). Arizona: Dahlquist 27 yard pass to O ' Mahony (kick failed). Brigham Young: Brady 1 yard run (Baker kick). Arizona: Gimbel 1 yard run (Brechler kick). Arizona: Brechler 25 yard pass to Davis (kick failed). Rickie Harris carries around right end to the Washington State four yard line for a gain of 20 yards and a first down. Arizona was unable to cross the line for a winning touchdown. WHdrats Bow to Cokmars 7-2 For the third game of the season, the Wildcats traveled to Pullman, Washington, to play the highly rated Wash- ington State Cougars. The game, which the Cougars were favored to win by as much as two touchdowns in a high scoring battle, became instead a hard fought duel of defenses, involving no less than 11 fumbles. Arizona ' s only score came with 3:52 left to play in the first quarter when Clarence Williams returning a punt, was tackled in the end zone by Arizona half- back Brian Hart for the safety. In the first play of the second quarter Williams, who had previously been voted Back of the Week in the Big Six Conference, ran 75 yards down the sidelines for Washington State ' s only touchdown. The play had been ordered, via tele- phone, by a WSU coach in the press box who diagnosed a weakness in the Wildcat defense. It was a frustrating day for the Wildcats, for they completed only two passes out of ten attempts and missed some good scoring op- portunities. In the third quarter Arizona tackle Phil Wilson recovered a fumble on the WSU 24 yard line, but on successive plays the Wildcats were unable to move the ball past the four yard line for the needed score. Two Washington State players dump an Arizona pass. UA completed only two passes during the WSU game. ARIZONA 2 0 0 0— 2 WASH. STATE UNIV. 0 7 0 0— 7 Arizona: Williams pinned for safety. Washington: Williams 75 yard run (kick good). " 11111MOOMMIMINF 244 Gene Dahlquist completes a 13 yard pass to Tom Phillips for an Arizona first down. ARIZONA 0 7 6 0 — 13 TEXAS WESTERN 7 0 0 0— 7 Texas Western: Tucker 2 yard run (kick good). Arizona: Gimbel 1 yard run (kick good). Arizona: Gimbel 2 yard run (kick failed). Si Gimbel, elected outstanding back of the game, powers across the Texas Western goal line for his second and the winning touchdown of the game. Tame Mriners 13-7 A Mom and Dad ' s Day crowd of 24,300 watched the spirited Wildcats defeat what was expected to be the strongest Texas Western team in recent years by a score of 13-7. The decisive blow the Wildcats dealt was made possible by the hard-hitting junior, Si Gimbel. Gimbel was responsible for both of Arizona ' s touchdowns and several key defen- sive plays of the game. Since 1916, when Arizona first met the Miners in football play, the Wildcats have won 22 out of the 33 games played. Cheers were heard from Moms and Dads as Dahlquist signals Arizona ' s first touchdown against Texas Western. 245 Duicks Uei ' eat 2812 Dave Knott 22 drags an Oregon player across the goal line as the referee indicates the Wildcat touchdown. ARIZONA 0 0 0 12 — 12 OREGON 7 7 7 7-28 Oregon: Berry 19 yard pass to Schwab (kick good). Oregon: Renfro 3 yard run (kick good). Oregon: Bain 3 yard run (kick good). Oregon: Berry 1 yard run (kick good). Arizona: Knott 2 yard run (kick failed). Arizona: Brechler 14 yard pass to Hudlow. (pass failed). The Oregon player ' s expression as he attempts to bring down Bricker, characterizes the fight the Ducks displayed as they battled the UA. Nationally ranked Oregon, led by the brilliant Bob Berry at quarterback and Mel Renfro at halfback, defeated the University of Arizona 28-12 in the first NCAA regionally televised football game in Tucson before a crowd of 16,000. It was in the fourth quarter that Arizona began to see some action. Mike O ' Mahony recovered an Oregon fumble on the Oregon 20 and Arizona managed a tremendous come- back. Quarterback Bill Brechler, carrying the ball, advanced Arizona 18 yards for a first down. With 3:43 left in the game, Dave Knott quickly moved in for the 2 yards and a touchdown. The attempt for an extra point failed. A successful on-sides kick by the Wildcats was recovered by Rickie Harris on the Ore- gon 49. A pass from Brechler to Hudlow, alone in the end zone, gave Arizona its second touchdown. Floyd Hudlow is tackled after a five yard gain as he helps move the ball for Arizona ' s first touchdown of the game. 246 Dave Knott races through an opening made by the " blue line " for a gain. The second string line performed well that night. ARIZONA 0 0 0 6— 6 WEST TEXAS 0 3 0 0— 3 West Texas: Ross 32 yard field goal Arizona: Bricker run 6 yards (kick blocked). Wlldcats Ndge Buffalos 6-3 In what proved to be almost a repeat of last year ' s contest, the UA Wildcats once again came from behind in the final quarter to edge out West Texas State. The only time West Texas managed to score was with 1:38 left in the second quarter when they worked their way into a position to complete a 32 yard field goal. Arizona had numerous opportuni- ties to score, but costly fumbles and incomplete passes made it seem that the three point margin was enough to give West Texas the game. Then, with seven minutes to go in the game, Arizona put togeher a series of plays that brought a touch- down. The extra point attempt was blocked but six points were enough to give the victory to the Wildcats. It was the final game of the present series between the two schools, and it was a defensive battle all the way. West Texas was held without a touchdown for the first time in the 1963 season. Lou White scampers ahead after catching Arizona ' s only completed pass of the evening for an eleven yard gain. The pass came during an Arizona drive that ended in the only touchdown of the game for either team. 247 -1 " -dOzatiP 01040Z.:-1--T.: • Dave Knott escapes an attempted stop as he attempts to set up a TD. President Richard Harvill congratulates members of the Class of 1937 and presents each with an " A " blanket. Before a crowd of 20,000, Bill Brechler, senior quarterback, along with the outstanding running of Floyd Hudlow, junior halfback, lead the Wildcats to their 33rd Homecoming victory. Wyoming, after battling a scoreless first quarter, with six and a half minutes left in the second quarter, scored the first touchdown of the game. Tom Phillips received the kick off that started the Arizona drive which ended with an 8 yard pass from Brechler to Hudlow for Arizona ' s first score at 2 minutes the half. Brechler ' s kick for the extra point was good, so the score was 7-7. The third quarter passed without any additional scoring. In the fourth quarter Arizona made a 61 yard drive to the Wyoming 1 yard line, but was unable to score. In the next play John Briscoe, junior right guard, tackled Linton behind the goal line for a 2 point safety. Wyoming ' s kick was taken by Hudlow on the Arizona 31 and returned for the second UA touchdown. Brechler ' s kick was no good, and the score remained Arizona 15 — Wyoming 7 for the remaining 6 minutes, 42 seconds of the game. Arizona VNyorniing 5-7 Jim Oliver leaps into the air to complete a pass for the UA Wildcats. UA used aerial strategy with success. Quarterback Lou White carries to help bring Arizona out of Wyoming territory to score for the Wildcats its second TD. 248 Floyd Hudlow scores Arizona ' s second touchdown. Floyd ' s outstanding running lead the Wildcats to a 15-7 victory over Wyoming ' s Cowboys. ARIZONA 0 7 0 8 — 15 WYOMING 0 7 0 0— 7 Wyoming: Worman 15 yard pass from Wilkington (kick good). Arizona: Hudlow 8 yard pass from Brechler (kick good). Arizona: Briscoe safety on Linton. Arizona: Hudlow 79 yards on kickoff (kick failed). Wildcat Co-Captain Gerald Zeman charges through the traditional banner to honor the Homecoming game. Oregon players give hints on " how to catch flies " as they pick Rickie Harris out of the air and dump him after a short gain on a ground play. Wildcats Larry Fairholm and Don Kunitz smother Cow- boys behind the line of scrimmage for a loss of yardage. Records fell and new ones were made as the Wildcats gained their fifth victory with a crushing 34-7 win over the Vandals. The 34 points were the highest game tally of the year and the most since the 1961 season. Surging ahead for the season ' s biggest offensive gain, the Wild- cats paced off 437 total yards. Bill Brechler took the spotlight with 227 aerial yards and 47 on the ground, connected for three touchdown passes, and engineered the drives for the other two TD ' s. An 84 yard touchdown pass from Brechler to Hudlow in the first quarter broke a twenty-two year record and also set a new record in the WAC. Both offense and defense co-ordinated to take equal honors in the win. Brechler hit Hudlow with the 84 yard touchdown pass in the first quarter to spark open the scoring column. The Wildcats held the lead for the remainder of the game. Two second quarter TD passes to Fouse and Phillips of 64 and 45 yards, respec- tively, and a one yard plunge by Knott closed the half- time scoreboard at 27-0. A fourth quarter two yard drive by Oliver and the point after touchdown by Brechler sewed up Arizona ' s touchdown in the fourth quarter. Hudlow breaks through Idaho ' s defensive line as the Wildcats go on to beat the Vandals 34-7. Avizuna Crrushes Idaho 34-7 Wildcat ' s Oliver forces his way over the goal line for Arizona ' s final touchdown of the Idaho game. ARIZONA 7 20 0 7 — 34 IDAHO 0 0 0 7— 7 Arizona: Hudlow 84 yard pass from Brechler (kick good). Arizona: Fouse 64 yard pass from Brechler (kick good). Arizona: Phillips 45 yard pass from Brechler (kick good). Arizona: Knott 1 yard run (kick failed). Arizona: Oliver 2 yard run (kick good). Idaho: Mires 4 yard run (kick good) 250 Wildcats stop New Mexico ' s 46 on the New Mexico 20 as he tries to gain a first down. ARIZONA 0 15 0 0 — 15 NEW MEXICO 7 7 8 0 — 22 New Mexico: Ward 2 yard run (kick good). Arizona: Harris 6 yard pass from Dahlquist (Brechler kick). New Mexico: Stallings 1 yard run (kick good). Arizona: Fouse 5 yard pass from Brechler (Dahlquist run). New Mexico: Stallings 2 yard run (Marianni pass from Quintana). Lobos 5Ioc ells lby11 d ca 224 The Lobos look on as the Wildcats make a touchdown. On Saturday, December 7, Arizona lost its final game of the season, 22-15. The Wildcats, by losing this game, lost their chance of capturing the WAC championship. The win for New Mexico brought the WAC championship title to the Lobos for the second straight year. Arizona led with a score of at halftime, but they were unable to score in the second half. The first score of the game came when New Mexico recovered an Arizona fumble on the Arizona 17 in the first quarter. The Wildcats scored their first touchdown of the game after recov- ering a Lobo fumble on their 30. Wildcat quarterback Gene Dahlquist threw a six-yard TD pass to Rickie Harris that tied the score. Bucky Stallings, New Mexico ' s fullback, returned the lead to the Lobos on a one yard plunge. With only eight seconds remaining in the half, Bill Brechler hit John Fouse in the end zone for an eight yard TD pass. Dahlquist ran for two points. The final score of the game came on a touchdown in the third quarter by Stallings for the New Mexico Lobos. 251 35-6 Rival university bands join forces to form a patriotic symbol. In the annual competition the Wildcat band came out on top. Arizona: Harris kickoff return 95 yards (kick failed). Arizona State: Lorick rush 12 yards (kick good). Arizona State: Jacobs rush 7 yards (pass — Tork to Harrison). Arizona State: Jacobs to Hawkins pass 61 yards (pass deflected). Arizona State: Lorick rush 18 yards (kick good). Arizona State: Lorick intercepted pass 42 yards (kick good). ARIZONA 6 0 0 0— 6 ARIZ. STATE 7 14 7 7 — 35 Sun Devil, Jacobs, crosses the goal line on a seven yard run for the second Sun Devil TD. Rickie Harris readies himself to receive the opening kickoff, then ran ninety-five yards for Arizona ' s only score of the game. 252 The Wildcats ' Brechler punts thirty nine yards to Arizona State ' s Sun Devils in the first quarter in the Tempe stadium. In the first 12 seconds of the thirty-seventh annual game of Arizona vs. Arizona State, Rickie Harris, junior, scored the first and only score for Arizona with a 95 yard kick-off return. He apparently took the Sun Devils by surprise. After those 12 seconds of glory, students and fans of both univer- sities witnessed the Sun Devils drive their pitchfork deep into the Wildcat hide with a victory of 35-6. Lorick of Arizona State scored three of the five Sun Devil touch- downs. Jacobs scored a fourth and passed to Hawkins for the fifth. This was the first Sun Devil victory over the UA in four years. Bricker•passes in the third quarter, but falls just short of O ' Mahony. University of Arizona Band displays some of its well known precision and winning form. GERALD ZEMAN Senior Tackle, Co-Captain All-Western Athletic Conference Governor ' s Award MIKE O ' MAHONY Senior End Bear Down Trophy STEVE KERR Senior Center Jim Ewing Award TED CHRISTY Senior Fullback Co-Captain 254 Arizona ' s freshman football team maintained a respectable 3-0 record for the season. The Arizona Wildkittens beat Texas Western 14-7, viciously battered New Mexico 27-6 and suc- cessfully sneaked by Arizona State with a score of 21-20. Denny Rierson led the Wildkittens in passing with a .583 overall percentage of completed passes. He also led the team in punting with 12 punts for 477 yards, a 39.8 average for the season. Tommie Smiley rushed 28 times for a total of 221 yards. Tim DeWan caught four passes for 100 yards and one touchdown. The high scorer for the Wildkittens was Tom Arboit with two touchdowns for 12 points. If the action seen in the freshman team this past year is any indication of the potential expected for next year, Arizona is headed for some spirited, hard-hitting and victorious moments on the football field. Roy Tatum, Ken Cook and Craig Starkey assisted Cooper in coaching the freshman team. Cooper, also head track coach, has assisted in the University sports program for 13 years. CARL COOPER Head Coach Vwedvamm V©atha011 I eam Vridodous Sea5w ARIZONA FRESHMEN — ROW 1: Fred Oliver, Fro Brigham, Marty Hutchison, Joe Escalada, Phil Zimcosky, Tom Arboit, Mike Page, Bill Boone, Tim Flood, 011ie Leviege, Jesse Burkes. ROW 2: Roy Tatum, Dick Kerr, Lee Rodgers, Nelson Moku, Ron Chesley, Dick Borke, Lee Robinson, Mike Rehberg, Joseph Arcaro, Denny Rierson, Dave Hussey, Ken Cook. ROW 3: Craig Starkey, Mike Sowyak, Bill Miller, Tom Hutson, Phil Havens, Mike Sejka, John Chiappetta, Andrew Fitch, Tim DeWan, Carl Cooper. ROW 4: George Tijerina, Dick Johnson, Charles Noti, Don Newman, Tommie Smiley, Sefton Scott, Jim Rudolph, Jay O ' Donnell. 255 Ikethalll Warren Rustand passes the ball to safety as Denver guards try to " take it away " from him. Wildcats hover around Denver man in the type of playing that won the game for the Wildcats. 1963-1964 BASKETBALL RESULTS ARIZONA 58 EVANSVILLE 61 ARIZONA 60 COLORADO 75 ARIZONA 45 COLORADO STATE 57 ARIZONA 74 DENVER 64 ARIZONA 63 SAN JOSE STATE 44 ARIZONA 96 ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE 57 ARIZONA 64 CALIFORNIA 58 ARIZONA 60 UTAH STATE 64 ARIZONA 57 MARYLAND 54 ARIZONA 78 EVANSVILLE 61 ARIZONA 59 BRADLEY 67 ARIZONA 59 SEATTLE 53 ARIZONA 57 COLORADO STATE 55 ARIZONA 72 NEW MEXICO STATE 40 ARIZONA 50 NEW MEXICO 59 ARIZONA 69 WYOMING 71 ARIZONA 83 ARIZONA STATE COLLEGE 71 ARIZONA 71 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 63 ARIZONA 66 ARIZONA STATE 67 ARIZONA 85 UTAH 72 ARIZONA 80 BRIGHAM YOUNG 67 ARIZONA 81 WYOMING 69 ARIZONA 54 NEW MEXICO 46 ARIZONA 73 UTAH 86 ARIZONA 71 BRIGHAM YOUNG 84 ARIZONA 69 ARIZONA STATE 72 BRUCE LARSON Basketball Coach VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: ROW 1: Barry Genesen, Buddy Doolen, Warren Rustand, Larry Harris, Ted Pickett, Chuck LaVetter, Bob Spahn, Dennis Albright, Charlie Cook, Ed Daasch. ROW 2: Coach Larson, Cedric Dempsey, Harvey Fox, Jamie Foster, Tom Sutton, Dan Breck, Albert Johnson, Bob Hansen, Tom La Voy. 257 Buddy Doolen screens for Bob Hansen as Bob powers in for a layup to assist in Arizona ' s victory over USC, 71-63. Larry Harris outmaneuvers ASU players to score two points Arizona ' s Albert Johnson and Dan Breck attempt to stop a but to no avail as Arizona State U. edges Arizona, 67-66. New Mexico drive as Arizona defeats New Mexico, 54-46. 258 259 Albert Johnson moves in to assist Warren Rustand who was trapped in a corner by a California player in Arizona ' s win over Cal., 64-58. A quick Arizona player takes the rebound and leaves Arizona State ' s Joe Caldwell stunned. Warren Rustand, high scorer for the game, outsmarts two Arizona State University players to score another of his many baskets. Arizona ' s Al Johnson and ASU ' s Joe Caldwell practice their own jump ball on a rebound. " ltr. ,NOW 1964 offered Arizona " the toughest schedule in the history of the school, " says Coach Bruce Lar- son. Leading the squad were the seven returning lettermen, four of whom were among last year ' s top five scorers. Forward Albert Johnson and guard Warren Rustand were chosen for the second team All-Western Athletic Conference. Arizona was ranked 22nd in the nation last season, holding their opponents to a 61-9 average per game. Coach Lar- son completes his third season as head basketball coach this year. He was Arizona ' s first new basket- ball coach in 38 years. He lettered as a front line reserve under Enke for two seasons before join- ing the faculty of the University of Arizona. Albert Johnson and Bob Hansen make a valiant effort to prevent Colorado from scoring, but UA bows 75-60. Dan Breck captures the ball on the rebound from Utah and proceeds to make another two points for Arizona. Arizona ' s Ted Pickett strikes again for another two points as amazed Seattle players stand by and watch. 260 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL FRESHMAN BASKETBALL RECORD Arizona 73 Palo Verde J. C. 56 Arizona 68 Jack Ellis 71 Arizona 82 ASC 70 Arizona 62 Jack Ellis 90 Arizona 62 Jack Ellis 70 Arizona 59 Arizona Western 43 Arizona 66 ASC 65 Arizona 50 Eastern Arizona J. C. 62 Arizona 78 ASU 46 Arizona 73 Phoenix College 52 Arizona 60 Eastern Arizona J. C. 63 Arizona 48 Arizona Western 50 Arizona 62 ASU 40 CEDRIC DEMPSEY Freshman Basketball Coach FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: Walt Frost, Mike Aboud, Gordie Lindstrom, Ken Hanback, Sam Balsley. 261 COACH FRANK SANCET KEN COOPWOOD Varsity Baseball Coach Assistant Baseball Coach VARSITY BASEBALL: ROW 1: S. Nielsen, R. Licklider, T. Buick, R. Martinez, J. Fause, H. Phillips, G. Hawgood, R. Demarais, F. Smith, M. Karas, H. Barnetche, D. Acuff, B. Jameson (manager). ROW 2: Ken Coopwood, R. Siegel, T. Ordway, N. Hall, M. Gaithers, D. Holliker, M. Mason, N. Altschuler, B. Gauna, S. Huntsberry, R. Marra, F. Thionnet, Coach Sancet, Dr. Erickson. ROW 3: J. Fossum, S. Scott, F. Combs, J. Simmons, G. Deak, B. Bernstein, M. Fleming, J. Nichols, B. Brown, J. King, B. Dubberly, R. Chiate. 262 A leatir-.4w • Legca kW .r. esAittetimit RICK MARRA HECTOR BARNETCHE DOUG HOLLIKER Second Base Outfield Pitcher iglitiague GRANT HAWGOOD BOB GAUNA JOHN FOUSE Outfield Catcher Outfield SHERWIN SCOTT JIM NICHOLS BILL BROWN Pitcher Pitcher First Base 263 Baseball Arizona closes its 58th season of baseball. Frank Sancet, coach for 15 years, has earned for Arizona an impressive record of 505 games won, 144 lost and 5 tied. In 1963, Arizona won the WAC championship and qualified for the College World Series. The Wildcats hold the national record for NCA competition, having reached the playoffs for the past 14 years. This year ' s lettermen are pictured on preceding page. An Arizona player takes his stance at the plate as he tries to close the 6-5 loss gap. UCLA catcher Mike Ash follows a cloud of dust across home plate to score 10th run. Gauna painfully notices with a glance backward. 264 Arizona batter tries to carefully watch the pitch in order to break up Iowa ' s 6-5 lead. Bill Brown, UA first baseman, stirs up some dust as he steals 3rd base in bottom of third inning in Iowa game. - Arizona player rounds first base during the sixth inning of the Iowa-UA game. Home plate is the point of action as Bob Gauna, UA catcher, tries to tag runner before he crosses the plate for a run. 265 VARSITY BASEBALL RECORD Arizona 5 Cal Poly 6 Arizona 7 Cal Poly 9 Arizo na 10 Cal Poly 5 Arizona 20 Long Beach State 2 Arizona 9 Long Beach State 6 Arizona 0 Long Beach State 6 Arizona 0 U.C.L.A. 12 Arizona 10 U.C.L.A. 9 Arizona 3 U.C.L.A. 4 Arizona 12 Colorado State U. 2 Arizona 6 Michigan 5 Arizona 3 Michigan 2 Arizona 12 Michigan 2 Arizona 7 Iowa 7 Arizona 0 Iowa 5 Arizona 9 Iowa 8 Arizona player hits a foul ball down the third base line in UA ' s game against Iowa. Records closed March 27th Cal Poly outfielder Norm Richins is tagged out at home plate by UA catcher Bob Gauna. 266 Fre-Ara Ilan bwohall The Freshman Baseball Coach is Dick Lord. His assistant is Henry Martinez, former pitching star at Pueblo High. Lord is a graduate student in physical education and recreation. The close of the 1963- 1964 season ends Lord ' s second year as Freshman Baseball Coach. DICK LORD Freshman Baseball Coach FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM: ROW 1: E. Tuch, K. Kurtz, G. Knight, G. Schilling, D. Gastellum, E. Southard, M. Quinn, M. Franzman. ROW 2: S. Bromley, J. Wells, W. Gardiner, B. Connelly, M. Green, E. Leon, K. Fox, B. Divaccaro. ROW 3: G. Moore, G. Abbott, G. Staggs, G. Kennedy, R. Grossmiller, R. Valenzuela, M. Tarnosky, Sefferovich, D. Lord. 267 Track Gayle Hopkins, team captain; Carl Cooper, coach. Guided by Coach Cooper, Arizona had another fruitful and winning year. The squad had stable veteran experi- ence with the return of fourteen lettermen. Filling out the supporting roster were five junior college transfers, four of whom were nationally ranked in junior college competition, and nine promising freshmen. The versa- tility of this year ' s squad deleted a good portion of would be harmful lack of depth. Nine of the tracksters were well qualified to participate in three or more events. With only four meets under its belt Arizona ' s season was off to a phenomenal start. Five new school records, seventeen new meet records, three new stadium records, and two ties of meet records were alrady estab- lished in these beginning meets. Gayle Hopkins, captain of this year ' s squad, looked as if he might be on the way to status as he set two school records with the major part of the season still to go. In the sea- son opener, Arizona Invitational Relays, he broke his old hop-step-jump record, firmly setting the new one at 49 ' and extended the broad jump mark to 25 ' 234 " . Looking forward to two more years at Arizona, Ed Mar- tensen cracked the school pole vault record and set the new one at 15 ' in the Arizona Invitational Relays. Then in the Long Beach Relays, he easily soared past his newly set record and lifted the new one to 15 ' 5 " . GAYLE HOPKINS (Captain) STEVE ROBBINS High Jump 100, 220, 440 run 1116mtalinin TRACK: ROW 1: John Lacy, Dick Singleton, Steve Robbins, Lou White, Gayle Hopkins, Art Gardenswartz, Dave Murray, Bob Hildt, Tom Phillips, Ed Martensen, Dave Schuler, Dennis Pierce. ROW 2: Kit Smifh, Steve Wegner, Roger Hurt, Gary Ordway, Jim Green, Dave Ahl, John McGhie, Jon Keith, Mike Palacios, Phil Anderson, Brian Har t. ROW 3: Coach Carl Cooper, John Roen, Don Crampton, Bob Rakich, Al Teasley, Dan Weaver, Gary Faysash, Jim Tucker. „isa.Z.0 INS TRAI-,, .07141 t17.3411. 4411 " Ce 4‘744,;, TRACK TRACK TRACK TRACK 269 The gun is fired to begin the mile race at Arizona ' s triangular meet with USC and ASU. Dave Murray finishes the mile relay to gain a second place against the University of Southern California. TRACK RESULTS Arizona 90 Utah 47 Arizona 67 Oklahoma 77 Arizona 78 Occidental 66 Arizona 128 New Mexico Western 32 Records closed March 27th Bob Hildt hurdles the 120 high to win for himself a first place against Utah. 270 Steve Robbins breaks the wire as he takes a first place in the 100 yd. dash. Dave Murray takes a 1st place in the 440 race against Utah. Steve Robbins takes the hand-off as the third man in the mile relay against USC. 271 AL TEASLEY JIM GREEN Pole Vault Shot Put DICK SINGLETON GAYLE HOPKINS Mile and Two Mile Broad Jump JIM McCARDLE JOHN TUSHAUS Discus Javelin 272 Cvoss Cou riArry COACH CARL COOPER CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Mike Palacios, Dick Singleton, Phil Anderson, John Lacy, Jon Keith, Dan Weaver, Kit Smith, Coach Carl Cooper. 273 ' 111 700ixo ' llo4pootilt DAVE SNYDER Tennis Coach Bill Lenoir, semi-finalist in NCAA competition, has represented Arizona twice as a first team member of the All-American team. VARSITY TENNIS TEAM: KNEELING: Robyn Ray, Tom Parker, Bill Lenoir, Ray Meny, Willie Hernandez. STANDING: Coach Dave Snyder, Fred Drilling, Alan Skelton, Jerry Gin, Steve Field. 274 Willie Hernandez is a former Philippines Davis Cupper. He won the Arizona Open, Arizona Intercollegiates and Ojai Singles titles. STEVE FIELD Tennis The Tennis team this year easily ranks with the best in the history of the school. Ari- zona placed third in the NCAA Champion- ships two years ago and last year the team placed fifth. This year the team hopes to duplicate or possibly surpass that record. The co-captains of the team this year are Bill Lenoir and Willy Hernandez. The nucleus of next year ' s team will be pro- duced by Fred Drilling, Robyn Ray, Steve Field and Tom Parker here at the U of A. ROBYN RAY 275 TENNIS TEAM MEMBERS: Alan Skelton, Tom Parker, Roy Meng. Arizona 8 Marine Corps Recruit Depot 0 Arizona 7 Marine Corps Recruit Depot 1 Arizona 6 Colorado State University 1 Arizona 7 Colorado State University 0 Arizona 9 Denver 0 Arizona 9 Denver 0 Arizona 6 Texas Western College 0 Record closed March 27 11111111M1111111i. NUMlaler 111111111111101 11W taiett 1111111101111kt 111101elat In mows IMOMMILIKIr maw to MOW la 10111111111111 SIIirget WAS all0111110 Allaviati4 all rivAtit imines los Iwo or MA: 1111011111111.1013101Z INWOMMItalamorm VgIM■vamrlawpvuuirarasur 11111111111111 maim Al • ilitimmak Mr 11.1111001 1111 1111 1011•00 NOW Fred Drilling is the 1964 Arizona Intercollegiate champion, 1962 US Public Parks champion, and ranked 43rd in the US. FRESHMAN TEAM MEMBERS: Bill Martin, Bob Lenoir. 276 Fred Enke coached the Univer- sity ' s first golf team in 1935 and has continued to coach ever since. Enke ' s teams won nine titles while Arizona was a member of the Bor- der Conference. Arizona placed second in the Western Athletic Conference Golf Championships. HENRY McGURREN Arizona 17 Phoenix College 10 Arizona Texas Western 141 2 Arizona New Mexico 81 2 Arizona 19 Colorado State U 2 Arizona 10 Colorado State U 11 Arizona 23 Utah 7 Arizona Utah 121 2 Record closed March 27 FRED ENKE Golf Coach BRUCE SELIGMAN GOLF TEAM: FRONT ROW: Bruce Seligman, Jim Grant, Larry MacBean, James G. Martin, Jay McGurren. BACK ROW: Jed Hoetzman, Luke Helms, Frank Mason, Bill Welch, Ron Gaiser. FRANK MASON 277 STEVE DOTY Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Gym RA cufics 95 ' 2 San Diego State 88 New Mexico 90 Fort Lewis A M 87 Los Angeles State 70 Southern California 671 2 Arizona State 53 Colorado Denver 55 Air Force Academy 84 Long Beach State 102 New Mexico State 931 4 Brigham Young Colorado State College 321 2 42 37 41 58 60 ' 2 59 801 2 57 44 26 341 2 421 2 .1.X X X X a X GYMNASTICS TEAM: BACK ROW: Warren VanDerVoort, Jim Shaw, Bob Valenzuela, Al Disharan, Steve Doty, Bill Zinkl, Ike Rhodes, Sonny Higginbotham, Lee Clark, Ron Szerlong, Coach Bailie. FRONT ROW (Freshman team): Roger Kanerva, Jim Lane, Dave Doty, Jack Kenan, Henry Paredes. 278 WARREN VANDERVOORT LEE CLARK Arizona compiled a 10-3 dual meet for the 1964 season. The University Gymnastics team has won the WAC championship title twice. The East-West All-Star meet was held at the UA in late Decem- ber. The Arizona gymnastic team tied for 14th place in the nation. SONNY HIGGINBOTHAM RON SZERLONG BILL ZINKL 279 Bob Tanita and Manzanogga, on the mat, practice together for a wrestling meet. BILL NELSON Wrestling Coach Arizona 16 San Diego State ___.13 Arizona 14 Phoenix College ____15 Arizona 16 Arizona State 14 Arizona 11 Brigham Young 17 Arizona 19 Phoenix College 13 Arizona 7 New Mexico 23 Arizona 16 Long Beach State _16 Arizona 8 Utah 19 Arizona 15 Arizona State 18 Arizona 11 Arizona State 19 Record closed March 27 Joe Abodeely (left) and Alex Kerstitch (right). WRESTLING TEAM: ROW 1: Bob Tanita, Manzanogga, Joe Abodeely. ROW 2: Coach Nelson, Jerry Davitch, Atwater, Alex Kerstitch. 280 Dennis Divine demonstrates his skill and at the same time reflects the proficiency of the team. CHARLES OTT Swimming Coach , 1 A EflD k Arizona faced one of its roughest sched- ules in school history in its second year in the Western Athletic Conference swim- ming competition. Four of this year ' s squad are lettermen from last year. Three of the lettermen are school record holders. Tom Sawyer was last year ' s WAC Cham- pion in thel 00-yard backstroke. This was Coach Ott ' s 15th year as UA swim coach. Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona Arizona 28, New Mexico 67 71, New Mexico Military Inst. 23 23, Utah 72 60, Utah State 35 78, Weber State 17 68, Arizona State 27 46, Long Beach State 49 46, Wyoming 49 31, Air Force Academy 63 SWIMMING TEAM: ROW 1: Richard L. Johnson, Thomas E. Henbest, Jon L. Devner, Richard Siegel, Andy Lithridge, Jesse Cude, Dennis Medeiros, Garry G. Morris. ROW 2: Coach Ott, Phil Curtis, Larry Resrick, Stanley Oaks, Jii Flanagan, Dale Kitchens, Bruce Dale, Dennis T. Divine, Dan Tehaney. 281 RIFLE TEAM: KNEELING: Sargeant Lown (team coach), Marilyn Michelson, Alfred Baker, Sandra Heidel, Captain Wise. STAND- ING: Roger Ross, Paul Jones, Alan Mail, Eldon Bucknen, Wayne Anton, Larry Martinez. Carolyn Galloway (left) and Marilyn Davis (right) present their marksmanship display at UA open house. • • • • bets 3 • • • • • kiflle Teams The University of Arizona was a leader in promoting the development of competitive shooting as a sport during the year 63-64. Under the sponsorship of the Army ROTC, a total of five separate teams were organized, trained and entered local and regional competition in the NRA Sahuaro League, made up of shooters from in and around Tucson. The University Varsity smallbore team was in number one spot at the time of this writing. The Army ROTC Smallbore team and the ROTC Women ' s Auxiliary team also rated high in the league competition which was conducted each Thursday evening throughout the year at the University range. The University Varsity and Army ROTC also fielded 30 caliber teams which made very creditable showings in largebore competition. Prospects for the coming year are very promising due to a vigorous freshman marksmanship training program. Sandra Heidel receiving pointers on sight adjustments from Sargeant John Lown, coach. VARSITY ARMY ROTC RIFLE TEAM: ROW 1: Leonard Slutsky, Joseph Thomas, Phillip Ritchie, Richard Johnson, George Moffet. ROW 2: Ray- mond Howell, David Silberman, Paul Jones, Wayne Anton, Roger Ross, Braxtcn Bakin, Larry Martinez, Sandra Heidel, Marilyn Michelson, Captain Lynn Wise. 282 intramuralls MEL ERICKSON Intramural Director BANNER POINTS 1st SEMESTER Phi Gamma Delta 615 Delta Chi 579 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 577 DICK LORD Assistant Intramural Director CLAY DIAMOS Assistant Intramural Director TOM SMITH Assistant Intramural Director FOOTBALL 1. Phi Gamma Delta 200 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 180 Zeta Beta Tau 180 3. Kappa Sigma 160 LARRY LOF Assistant Intramural Director SOFTBALL 1. Phi Delta Theta 190 Phi Gamma Delta 190 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 170 3. Sigma Nu 160 BASKETBALL TRACK 1. Delta Chi 200 1. PTIAC 80 2. Phi Gamma Delta 180 2. Tau Delta Phi 75 3. Sigma Nu 180 3. Phi Gamma Delta 70 283 TENNIS 1. Kappa Sigma 35 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 29 3. Beta Theta Pi 27 Delta Chi 27 CROSS COUNTRY 1. Wesley 80 2. Alpha Tau Omega 75 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 70 WRESTLING 1. Sigma Chi 81 2. Delta Chi 67 3. DBA 64 HANDBALL 1. PTIAC 47 2. Kappa Sigma 31 3. Delta Chi 24 GOLF 1. Delta Chi 23 Theta Chi 23 2. Kappa Alpha 22 3. Acacia 20 SWIMMING 1. Beta Theta Pi 80 2. Alpha Tau Omega 75 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 70 A player returns a fast handball serve. Doug Clark of Phi Delta Theta won in handball. 284 WEIGHTLIFTING 1. UA Weightlifting Club 28 2. Sigma Chi 21 Delta Chi 21 3. Alpha Tau Omega 19 Independents 19 RIFLE 1. Theta Chi 23 2. Sigma Nu 19 3. Zeta Beta Tau 18 BADMINTON 1. Sigma Chi 40 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 37 3. Delta Chi 32 HORSESHOES 1. Pinal 34 2. Delta Chi 26 3. Phi Gamma Delta 21 Alpha Epsilon Phi 21 Sigma Phi Epsilon 21 James Tyvand serves the ball in a game of tennis. Fred Drilling went on to win it. PADDLE BALL 1. Sigma Chi 34 2. Kappa Sigma 30 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 26 BILLIARDS 1. Delta Chi 21 2. Beth Theta Pi 17 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 16 PINGPONG 1. Cochise 25 Kappa Alpha 25 Tau Delta Phi 25 2. Zeta Beta Tau 23 3. Sigma Chi 22 The Zeta Beta Tau and Delta Chi fraternities clash in a vicious and exciting game of intramural football. 285 acrrosse Team LACROSSE TEAM: ROW 1: D. Handschumacher, M. Graham, E. Selden, C. Carroll, R. Kasten (captain), C. McChessney, G. Riviera, J. Slagle, D. Montrose. ROW2: P. Zampino, L. Copeland, A. Klinikowski, T. Hippert, G. Ostrom, C. Copeland, W. Cooper, P. Guille, T. Wroldsen, W. Davis, A. Gerrie. ROW 3: J. Anthony (asst. coach), J. Lehr (coach), D. Fenix, R. Badger, B. Tully, N. Stroman, J. Bruner, R. Sharp, B. Hogan, D. Hughes, R. Smith. Defenseman Kasten upends opposing attackman as he tries for a shot at the goal. The goalie Harjes is ready. Women ' s Rif e and Naciot CL WOMEN ' S RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB: Michelle Martinez, Arlene Kirby, Cheryl Beauvais, Sandra Heide!, Anne Marchant, Captain Wise, Marilyn Davis, Carolyn Galloway, Carol Pace, Michael Thatcher, Lynn Miller. MAY MICKELSEN President The purpose of the Arizona Women ' s Rifle and Pistol Club is to promote a better knowledge of safe handling and proper care of firearms, and improve marksman- ship. The feam shoots in the Sahuaro Rifle League and is pres- ently in 5th place out of 10 teams. Arizona defeated University of Maine in a recent pistol match. Lacrosse was recognized as a full varsity sport this year for the first time. It has been on the Uni- versity campus for four years. The Lacrosse team is a member of Western College Lacrosse Asso- ciation which includes: Stanford, Air Fo rce Academy, Colorado, Utah, Clairmont, and the U of A. 286 WRA President Irma Ficzeri. WRA OFFICERS: Sherry Farquer, Angie Reuser, Margie Victch, Lucia Jones, Charlene Presley. VoviNorf-A Recveaiiion Asocilallon WRA CLUB PRESIDENTS: Sue Hawley, Lucy Wilson, Beth Johnson, Marilyn Schaur, Judy Abbot, Lorie Carlson. WRA SPORTS and DANCE LEADERS: ROW 1: Lorie Carlson, Carol Comeau, Nicki Brummett, Mary Wise, Mimi Christensen Ceizyk. ROW 2: Linda Brown, Nancy Dean, Beverly Gorlin, Holly Graham, Diane Farley, Val Card. Rackets swinging, balls bouncing, girls running, jumping, leaping; winner and loser walking in together, each a little better for the experience. This is what WRA is all about. It is devoted to fun in sports and dance, and the variety of its offering includes: archery, badminton, basketball, bowling, fencing, folk dance, gymnastics, golf, hockey, pool, tennis, table ten nis, softball, swim- ming, volleyball, and co-ed volleyball. WRA is open to all students on campus. Through partici- pation women earn points for which they may receive membership in WRA, 100 points, possible consideration for membership in Arete Society and the blazer, and the coveted " A " blanket. WRA sponsors club, extramural and intercollegiate com- petition as well as a diverse intramural program. 287 ARETE SOCIETY: Lucia Jones, president; Irma Ficzeri, Sharon Farquer, Jeanne Chang, Sue Hawley, Beverly Gorlin, Lorie Carlson, Lucy Wilson, Perry Schroder. Ave Sodeily Members of Arete Society, WRA honorary, are recognized on the university campus by their navy blazers and red skirts. The Greek word " Arete " is often translated to mean excellence. It is for this reason that the name was chosen, and that the quali- fications for membership into the Society encompass many phases of endeavor: (1) Scholarship, (2) Participation in WRA, (3) Sportsmanship, and (4) Service to WRA. New members are selected by the current Arete Society members and the executive officers of the WRA Board. " Tapping " of new members is in February and May. Alpha Chi Omega members applaud as Lucia Jones, President of Arete Society laps new member Lorie Carlson. Kaye Chambers, Glenda Fogleman, Jenny Carlson, Pat Conn, and Denise Gould were five of the 22 University WRA Representatives to the P.S.R.C. The Pacific Southwest R egional Conference was held this year at Asilomar, California. At this con- ference WRA delegates hear speeches, participate in discussions, and have an opportunity to become acquainted with other programs. At the 1964 con- ference, 57 colleges and universities from Arizona, California, Hawaii, and Nevada elected the Uni- versity of Arizona as Regional representative to the national conference which will be held in 1965. 288 Irma Ficzeri 1964 OUTSTANDING SPORTSWOMAN waa Ind po reNwo rail n 1964 brings to this year ' s OUTSTANDING SPORTSWOMAN an honor well deserved. Although this award is based on Irma ' s four years of activity at the University of Arizona, it ' s obvious to all who have met her that it stems from a deep- rooted feeling for joyful participation, a sincere willingness to serve, an enviable attainment of skill, and an unwavering practice of the highest ideals of sportsmanship. Participation in the WRA program of activities, in addition to scholarship, service, and sportsmanship have earned for Irma Arete Society membership and the navy blazer, as well as the coveted " A " blanket. Many a trophy attests to Irma ' s ability in sports. She has worn the Inter-collegiate Badminton crown for two regions in the United States, and her skills in Tennis, Volley- ball, Bowling, Softball and Folk Dance are beautiful to the eye of even the most casual observer. Her election to the presi- dency of both the Women ' s Recreation Association and Arete Society were preceded by her devoted service to many a lesser office and her work on numerous committees. Leader- ship qualities were recognized when fellow students elected to have Irma represent them in 1963 at the National ARFCW Conference held at the Women ' s college of the University of North Carolina, and at the Pacific Southwest Regional Con- ference at Asilomar, California this year. As enviable as these attainments may be, the finest sportswomen are also recog- nized by their actions and their words. Those who have par- ticipated with Irma in any activity know that this sportswoman is truly outstanding. She is worthy of the title bestowed her. 289 RACQUET CLUB: ROW 1: Nancy Valentine, Ingrid Paschman, Alice Christer, Laurie Callaway, Vicki Palmer, Virginia Duncan. ROW 2: Ann Allman, Cammy Walstad, Merylann Barnes, Paula Krueger, May Gin, Kathi Novak, Carey Klode. Not Pictured: Lucy Wilson, President. RacquW dub Vicki Palmer, ranked 12th nationally, teams up with Laurie Callaway, a top state player. The Racquet Club is devoted to the development of tennis as a means of healthful recreation for college women. This group forms the nucleus of a women ' s team who compete in such events as The Arizona Intercollegiate Invitational, the Ari- zona Open, the Arizona Closed, the Ojai Valley, the Southwestern, and the Santa Barbara Invita- tional Tournaments. Members also assist with the conducting of several tennis tournaments locally. OrcAeMs Merilee Garren demonstrated a high jump as Sandy Hemsworth mounts the level bar. Orchesis, the national dance honorary, selects its members twice yearly at the beginning of each semester. Two concerts are given yearly with members doing choreography, as well as the dancing in them. Besides these annual events the dancers participate in the University musical and varsity show. An attempt is being made by the group to maintain local support for yearly cu ltural exchange programs with the University of Sonora at Hermosillo and with other schools and universities within the United States and Mexico. ORCHESIS CLUB: ROW 1: Sherry Rottersman; ROW 2: Sandy Hems- worth, Marilee Garren, Toni Miller. ROW 3: Lana Hartman, Barbara Camacho. ROW 4: Jo Ann Landeros, Nancy Butler, Elaine Apusso, Deann Harrison, Laurie Stewart, Cheryl Folkins, Junee Rodriquez, Gloria Hirsh. 290 FOLKLANDERS: ROW 1: Tom Farnam, Matt Farnam. ROW 2: Claire Deutsh, Sue Dees, Susan Taxerman, Lana Chapman, Jeanne Chang, Mimi Christensen Ceizyk, Sherrie Farquer. Not Pictured: Kathy Hamon, Pixie Hoffman, Margaret Kohlass, Peter Preavoles, Becky Spencer, Felix Zech. a HK Folklanders, the official folk dance club of the University of Arizona, gives both men and women associated with the University an opportunity to enjoy folk dancing for its recreational values and social opportunities. The pop- ular Folk Dance Festival held during the fall semester has continued to be one of the traditional annual pro- grams of the club. Performances for various civic, school, community groups and organizations highlight the club ' s programs each semester. This year Folklanders repre- sented the University on the University of Arizona Day at the State Fair in Phoenix, and during the open house held on campus in Tucson. A special concert presented in conjunction with Orchesis helped finance a trip to Hermosillo, Mexico for the purpose of furthering a Cul- tural Exchange Program at the University of Sonora. BADMINTON CLUB: ROW 1: Sue Hawley, Pat Brecht. ROW 2: Cindy Strayer„ Sandy Wagner, Linda Chapman, Irma Ficzeri, Lucia Jones, Sue Stibbe. FOLKLANDERS: Beth Johnson, Marilyn Schwarting, Betty Schwarting, Marilee Garren, Peter Stern, Gary Carstensen, Dennie Taylor, Karl Trader. Not Pictured: Armando Balderrama, Nereida Coulter, Ann Fordham, Herb Osborne. Irma Ficzeri and Linda Chapman team up for badminton practice in the gym. ladriffilui; ' ©n These Badminton enthusiasts seem to be enjoying using and improving their skills at the weekly meetings of the badminton club. They may be practicing for com- petition at the Pacific Southwestern Intercollegiate Tour- nament in San Diego, California, the Western Intercol- legiate, the Texas Amateur Athletic Federation Tourna- naments in Waco, Texas, the Arizona Closed in Tempe, the Tucson Closed Tournament or a " fun tournament " against the faculty or a regional sportsday might be their goal as these were the many things the team did. 291 " Fore ! " Members of putters have kept the fairways populated. The University of Arizona was hostess for the second Intercollegiate Invitational Golf Tournament held at El Rio Country Club this year with five schools from California and Arizona entering. Other events included WRA sportsdays in Tucson and Phoenix, the Calif. Invitational in LA. Diane Crayton, Claudia Bennett and Diane Farley look on as Corrine Waterhouse sinks her putt. OpriffliAasiiic Elaine Scott, gymnast, demonstrates a simple attitude on the high balance. GOLF CLUB: ROW 1: Sheila Gates, Sharron Moran, Janemarie Carlson, Kathy Russo. ROW 2: Corrine Waterhouse, Donna Ellison, Claudia Bennett, Diane Crayton. Sharron Moran placed third in the University Inter-Collegiate Invitational Golf Tournament. 292 MERMAIDS: ROW 1: Pat Wing, Carol Justin, Judy Smith, Beatrice Wolper, Sharon Hood, Mary Wise, Pam Mitchell, Marilyn Schnur. ROW 2: Toby Hawkins, Judy Merrill, Susan Walp, Sally Minning, Cindy Crowell, Katie Velde, Carol Comeau, Ann Thornton, Judy Knott. ROW 3: Carolyn Olrno, Margo Ashley, Marilyn Miller, Mary Heilger, Sue Donovan, Diane Ewald, Kathy Vanice, Candy Owen. ir Fin a ds Desert Mermaids is a synchro- nized swimming honorary com- posed of approximately fifty girls. During fall semester the group selects a theme for the annual aquacade, selects music and choreographs numbers. Practices for the program rou- tines are held second semester. This year " U.S. Scene-Through Music " was held April 10 and 11. i-erfAcring, Club Preparation for competition with other colleges and universities, with other fencing groups under the sanction of the Amateur Fencers ' League of Amer- ica and the perfection of skills and strategies along with the development of stamina and endurance encompass the purposes of the co-ed Fencing Club. Divisions for novice and advanced fencers make it an interesting available activity for the amateur also. Highlights for the year included an open compe- tition for mixed doubles in which the winner was determined by totaling the winning bouts of a man and woman partner. This event was won by two University of Arizona students for the second year in a row. The Western Intercollegiate Championships held at San Fernando Valley State College in March had University team members as the only non-California entry and rounded out the highlights of the year. Linda Brown, Connie Thornton, Yvonne Gallego, Lorie Carlson, Jean How- ard, Eleanor Bernard. FENCING CLUB: ROW 1: Linda Brown, Lorie Carlson, Sylvia Holly, Li nda Schmitt, Ernest Clish, Yvonne Gallego. ROW 2: Connie Thornton, Jean Howard, Penny Spencer, Sandy Massetto, Georgia Barley, Eleanor Bernard. 293 Delta Gamma ' s and Kappa Sigma ' s were winners of this year ' s Co-Rec Volleyball Intramural games. Suzi Gallagher pitches a fast one to Linda Cumperz as Lyn Moore stands ready behind the home plate. Singles intermediate winner May Gin prepares to return the ball to Glenda Fogleman, the singles novis winner. Theta ' s Ginny Manning and Donna Graham tied for the high point medal in finals of the fall Intramural Swimming meet. laiivaFyluvalo The Intramural program offers each woman student in the University an opportunity to represent her organization in one or more of the numerous activities offered on an intramural basis. Practices precede tournament play in each of the activities, thus giving participants a chance to warm up for the competition as well as to review their skills. There is also ample opportunity for a student to get acquainted and make friends with his sports opponents. Peggy Schroeder and Lathy Harshman set their marks high as they pull their bow strings. 294 Intramural Table Tennis winner Merylann Barnes, takes time out to show us how the job is done. Eleanor Bernard and Merylann Barnes, the winners of the Intra- mural Pool Tournament, prepare to hit the ball into the pocket. Intramur al modern dancers, arms stretched and leg extended, skillfully demonstrate to viewers a floor dancing technique. In a game of hockey, Merylann Barnes and Sue Swingler attack as Kathi Novak and Nancy Dean guard their goal. Janna Barstow and Sue Swingler jump to retrieve the ball for their team. 295 „ORG Z1V10 ' ORGANIZATION ' ORGANIZATION GA1 MZATI ON GANIZATION OfiGANIZATI ANIA ' • ATION. 4 • TONS .ATIONS ,; ' •• -4_ 0 A IZATiOjiS ORGANIZMtOrS • . S i • ' :.ORGANIZ ONS The Panhellenic Council ' s purposes were to main- tain sorority life on a high plane, to further intellectual accomplishment and sound scholar- ship, to promote and maintain high social stand- ards, to encourage chapters to take an active interest in University matters of local Panhellenic interest for common good, and to regulate rush- ing, pledging, and initiation on this campus. Their service projects consisted of fostering a child, a $400 donation to a worthy philanthrophy each year and the donation of time and money to local worthwhile organizations. There were 56 mem- bers in Panhellenic this year excluding the offi- cers. The membership consists of two delegates from each sorority elected by their respective chapters. They are active members and serve for one year. Officers this year were: Carolyn O ' Neill, president; Linda Lew, vice-president; and Frances Gonzalo, sec.-treas. The advisor is Miss Jane Kirby. CAROLYN O ' NEIL President PANHELLENIC: BOTTOM ROW: Frances Gonzalo, Sondra Kay Johnson, Pam Bau- man, Tish Hardin, Naomi Rochlin, Toni Glick. ROW 2: Carolyn Caletti, Leslie Comton, Sheila Carter, Debbie McMillan, Sybilla Anderson, Pamela Loper. ROW 3: Linda Lew, Margie Burges, Betsy Grube, Ruth Ann Kent, Marjane Ryals, Bonnie Shenkarow, Joan Redd, Carolyn O ' Neil, 298 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC: BOTTOM ROW: Linda Lew, Pam Petty, Sharon Hood, Sheilah Collins, Barbara Thurston, Susan Walp. ROW 2: Nancy Darling, Lois Sinoff, Glenda Garrett, Tracy Turner, Jann Warren, Edie Solow. ROW 3: Ellen Briggs, Ellen Herlehy, Marianne Russom, Sue Donovan, Maggie Taylon. Parnheflorric Junior Panhellenic is a group of seventeen girls consisting of one representative from each sorority pledge class. This years officers were Pamela Petty, president; Sue Donavan, vice-president; and Lois Sinoff, secretary-treasurer. In addition to following the principles and ideals set up by the Panhellenic Council, its goals included stabilizing pledge-active relations within a sorority and the fostering of good will and understanding between sororities and independent women on the campus at UA. PAMELA PETTY President 299 Aipha Ovflega Depauw University Beta Lambda Chapter 1885 1930 99 chapters Maria Amado Rosalie Anderson Sidney Bond Sandy Bryan 63 members Carolyn Caletti Lori Carlson Karen Christensen Georgia Cole Diane Cooper Carolyn Currlin Nancy V. Dean Ellen Douglas Jane Eisner Pam Frazer Diane Gajewski Cheri George Sue Ann Glatz Ann Goodall Jeanne Griffen Mary Howie Linda Johns Sharon Johnson Sondra Johnson Barbara Kegg Nancy Livezey Nan Lyons 300 Coordinating AChiO activities this year were Lorie Carlson, president; Maria Amado, first vice-presi- dent; Toni Kihm, second vice-president; Barbara Kegg, recording secretary; Kathy Smith, corre- sponding secretary; and Georgia Morris, treasurer. AChiO members were active in all facets of cam- pus life. Members in honoraries included Karen Wedge and Sondra Johnson, Spurs; Pam Frazer, Wranglers; Lorie Carlson, Arete Society; and Mari- lyn Miller, Alpha Lambda Delta. President Lorie Carlson was also president of the Fencing Club, was selected by the People to People Committee to go to Europe, and was a member of the WRA board. Other AChiO members serving as officers of campus organizations were Barbara Kegg, secre- tary of the Young Republicans, and Kathy McBride, Rodeo Club treasurer. Social events included the Carnation Ball at the Skyline Country Club, the Halloween Masque, a hayride, a beach party, the spring formal, and a houseboy turnabout. Jeff Katz was chosen AChiO Dreamman for the year. Service projects included holding a Christmas party for handicapped children, participating in various types of volunteer work and making toys for the children at the Handicapped Foundation. Kathy McBride Judith McLaughlin Nelda McLaughlin Georgia Morris Carolyn Olmo Candy Owen Carol Pennell Diane Reynolds Carolyn Rhuart Gail Rocktenwald Nelda Schrepel Jeni Smith Marily n Staley Mary Stevens Margie Taylor Tracy Turner Norma Valdin Karen Wedge Helen Wollney Lynne Worley Lorie Carlson, Alpha Chi Omega, president crowns the A Chi O ' s Dreamman at the Christmas formal at the Skyline Country Club. 301 Danitza Angius CharleneAnzinger Leslie Ball Marny Barks Judy Barlow -Jody Barlow Pan, Bauman Ellen Berkshire Sigrid Borge Barbara Bredlow v Apha Delta IN Wesleyan Female College Delta Gamma Chapter 1851 1957 106 chapters 85 members Alpha Delta Pi officers for 1963-1964 were Audrey Fuller, president; Alice Donovan, vice- president; Sharon Fleetham, secretary; and Christie Steele, treasurer. Miss Fuller also served as student senate clerk and was a member of Chimes. Other ADPi ' s in honoraries were Cheryl White, Chimes and Wrangler ' s treasurer; Linda Ray, Spurs; Diana Janko, Angle Flight; Pixie Hoffman and Clonard Bunn, Wranglers; and Judy Knott, Ann Thornton, and Christie Steele, Mermaids. Maggie Taylor served as Junior Panhellenic secretary and Linda Ray was sophomore class treasurer. ADPi royalty included Aggie Queen Connie Salley and Miss Phoenix Marsha Scibella. Alice Donovan was selected as one of the ten best dressed coeds on campus. Alpha Delta Pi social activities included a " Diamonds In The Snow " Christmas party. A spring formal and barbecue party. Jim Beauchamp was crowned Alpha Delta Pi Man. The Alpha Delta philanthropy project is working for a children ' s home, the bringing together of college women in a bond of friendship and a likeness of purpose. 0 t ...., , ALA N 4w.A.A k AMA 1 • Clonard Bunn Patricia Carlson Sherrill Coles Mary Barbara Davis Mary Davis Debby DeBack Susan Donovan Barbara Dooley Judy Dow M. L. Drummond Genie Elmore Sharyn Fleetman Susan Fried JoAnn Govern Linda Goar Luellen Greta Suzanne Gurovich Judy Harrelson Carol Harrison Sara Harrison Christy Steel plays accompaniment as several Alpha Delta Pi pledges practice for the AWS sponsored Spring Sing in April. 302 Christy Hawes Mallette Hays Salli Hively Larissa Hoffman Cherie Hudson Diana Janko Annette Jelly Gail Johns Jane Johnson Johnna Johnston Susan Koster Nancy Kelly Cindy Kershner Margaret Kimball Pam King Bonnie Kirchoff JoAnn Knight Judy Knott Katie Kohlstaedt Pamela Loper Susan Matthews MartiM ' Clanathan Kathy Mills JoAnn Moebius ADO Judy Morrow Gail Mulholland Patsy Olbert Victoria Palmer Kitty Podolsky Kathleen Pylant Linda Ray Carolyn Ross Connie Salley Marsha Scibella ,.....„..,....,„ , Air dill " a Lynn Sherman Betty Shipman Randi Slaughter Barbara Snedden Cristy Steele B. Swartwout Margaret Taylor Ann Thornton Christie Towle Sara Tunnel) Pam Twist Katie Velde Kathy Vivian Judy Werner Cheryl White Judy Williams Panny Wilson S. Woodbridge 303 Marsha Bergman Barbara Berkson Carol Berman Juay Beumenthal Susan Brodner Cindy Brooks Linda Chapman Sheryn Cohn Ronnie Cole Apha Lpsi on Phil Barnard College Alpha Lambda Chapter 1909 1940 50 chapters 79 members Patty Davis Ronna Degan Joy L. Dennen Sharon Deutsch Joan Ehrlich Ruthie Eisenberg Janet Fireman Reina Fradkin Barbara Fromm Diane Fruccht Reva Gaines Donna Galamba Toni Glick Barbara Golden Barbara Goldman Joan Greenbaum Carla Gross Mady Gross Jane Gumble Paige Haber Sue Haimes Sue Herman Peggy Hirsch Ellen Kahn Sandi Kahn Marian Kaplon Brenda Katcher Sally Kawin Judy Klein Susan Kopelove Susan Kove Lydia Lane Linda Lantin Lois Lantin Adria Later Miriam Lehman 304 Harriett Levin Karen Levitt Barbara Levy Linda Lew Kathy Lichter Judith Mallin Susan Me!mon Anne Nachbar Wynn Narodick Linda Prince Sharon Raben Stefanie Ramras Cathy Rose Jane Rosenfeld S. Rottersmann Barbara Russell Carol Schulman Dona Schwartz Jane Seff Joan Seligmann Janice Shapiro Barbara Shaw BonnieShenkarow Sallie Siegelman Michaelyn Silbert Gene Simon Lois Sinoff Carol Smith Jill Sondock Vicki Steinfeld Bunni Stone Carla Stone Officers for Alpha Epsilon Phi this year were, Bar- bara Goldman, president; Vicki Steinfeld, 1st vice-president; Linda Lantin, 2nd vice-president; Sharon Deutsche, secretary; and Mimi Lehman, treasurer. Members in honoraries were Barbara Goldman, vice-president of Mortar Board; Linda Lew, Chmes; Lois Lantin, Mimi Lehman; Sherry Rottersman, and Joanie Greenbaum, Spurs; Linda Lantin, Wranglers; Carol Berman and Mady Gross, Sigma Alpha Eta; Vicki Steinfeld, Phi Chi Theta; Barbara Goldman, Pi Lambda Theta, and Who ' s Who. AEPhi ' s serving as officers in campus organ- izations were: Salley Siegelman, president of Gamma Alpha Chi; Barbara Goldman, AWS Schol- arship chairman; Linda Lantin, AWS Judicial Re- view Board; Carla Gross, RIL Special Events chair- man; Linda Lew, vice-president of Panhellenic, and Marsha Strasner, Freshman class secretary. The AEPhi ' s gave parties for the children at Richey School at Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas and Valentine ' s Day. The UA chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi was chosen by the National AEPhi to be hostess for the 1964 Regional Conclave. Delegates from the University of Texas, Texas Western State, Uni- versity of Oklahoma, and Arizona State attended. Marsha Strasner Lauren Studin Claudia Vines Jennifer B. Young Carol Zaban Two A E Phi ' s make a toast to their dates at their winter formal. 305 Cathy Andrews Judy Bair Chris Baker Susan Barstis Vicki Bell Nanette Bettias Nikki Bjork Evelyn Brown Shirley Bruner Jane Burgard 470 1pha Omicron Barnard College Upsilon Alpha Chapter 1897 1959 91 chapters 103 members The Upsilon Alpha Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi was headed by the president, Linda Simanton; vice-president, Sandra Schaub; corresponding sec- retary, Linda Vaughn; recording secretary, Alice Oltmans; and treasurer, Lew Wolter. AOPi ' s were active in various honoraries, athletics, and campus organizations. Marilyn Corkhill was a member of Chimes; Lana Gallup, Angel Flight; Lorrie Rhodes, Theta Sigma Phi; Judy Bair, Beta Theta; Betsy Grube, Alpha Kappa Delta; and Sandy Schlentz, Beta Beta Beta. AOPi ' s holding offices in campus organizations this year were Leslie Rhoades, secre- tary of SUAB art committee; Pat Thompson, Traffic Court Chief Justice; Marilyn Corkhill, SUAB art chairman; Judy Bair, International Students ' secre- tary; Mary Jakle, Traffic administrative vice-chair- man; Pat Thompson, Phi Chi Theta secretary; and Lorrie Rhodes, photo editor for the Wildcat. Mer- maids were Marcy Gordon, Pam Mitchel, and Kathy Vanice; and Nancy Blackburn and Ellen Herlihy were in Orchesis. Social events highlighting the year were the Christmas formal and a " Beatles " Party. A bridge tournament benefit, and Hallo- ween and Christmas parties for underprivileged South Tucson children were their Service projects. Nancy Burgess M. Christensen Sonna Clanton Sherry Clark Kaye Clifford Marilyn Corkhill Nancy Coles Mayre Cosper Lynn Derley Dorothy Dickson Suzie Dierko Sharon Dieringen Diane Duke Sheralyn Erickson Diana Farnum Suzanne Fisher Susan Folk Zada Frakes Lana Gallup Marcy Gordan Pamela Gilbert One requirement of initiation is obtaining all ac- tives ' signatures on each pledge ' s signature board. 306 Jane Girard Deidre Grogan Helen Grube Paula Hills Stephanie Hoag Cyndee Hofer I a Laurie Hollmann Mary Jakle Linda Johnson Lila Keegan Pat Keyser JoAnn Kinney Jo Langfitt Diana Lewis Jean Love Sue McFarland K. McMahon Carol Markland Maureen Maxon Melinda Means Pam Myers Pam Mitchell Linda Murphy Mary Needham L. Netterblad Alice Oltmans Joan Paciunas Mike Pal!man Cheryl Pledger Sue Prater Ann Raynolds Leslie Rhoades Lorrie Rhodes Helene Riccobeno Sandra Schaub Mary Schlentz Peggy Sheffield Linda Simanton Mary Simanton Linda Smith Liz Spencer S. Sponheimer Dianne Surratt Suzanne Tate PatriciaThompson Janis Tremble Margaret Turner B. Van Derkar Kathi Vanice Linda Vaughan E. Van Wagner Lillian Wetter Jan Zito 307 Sheri Arentz Susan Asbury Martha Baird Chris Barber Patricia Barnett Peggy Biocini Susan Bledsoe Carole Born Nancy Boyd P Ellen Briggs Susan Burpee Sheila Carter Ann Clippinger Denise Colton Syracuse University Beta Epsilon Chapter 1872 1926 90 chapters 87 members Donna Degen Judy DeGregory Leslie Compton Commie Costich Pat Crosby Wf Tracee Dennison Sally Dotters Penny Durfee Garrie Glick Murmie Graham Linda Hall Pam Hamme Patricia Hancock Karen Harper Barbara Hayes Carol Hensz Carolyn Herkner C. Houdlette Cari Hutton Beth Inghram Barbara Jason Kathleen Johnson Judy Johnston Louise Junttola Terry Kearney J. Kennedy Deborah Lee Nan Mason Edie McConnell Robin McCormick Tucky McKown Nancie Medlen 308 The officers for the Beta Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Phi are Loraine Quebedeaux, p resident; Robin McCormick, pledge trainer; Sue Bledsoe scholar- ship chairman; Penny Durfee, corresponding sec- retary; Leslie Compton, Panhellenic; Cammie Cos- tich, treasurer; Pat Barnett, rush chairman; Irene Rassmussen, activities chairman; Pat Hancock, social chairman; and Sharon Wright, efficiency chairman. Many Alpha Phi ' s were active in a vari- ety of campus honoraries and activities. Julie Peters was in Mortar Board; Edie McConnell, Leslie Compton and Carol Hentz were Spurs; Karen Harper was in Orchesis; Sharon Wright, Sue Bled- soe and Gail Conwell were Stardusters; Judy Rossler was a Crescent Girl; and Nancy Boyd and Sue Burbee were Golden Hearts. Serving as officers in campus organizations were Robin McCormick, Liberal Arts Senator; and Georgia Ray, SUAB music chairman. The social life of Alpha Phi was high- lighted by a Western Party held at Old Tucson, a Luau, a Christmas Highlight Formal, the Spring Formal, and a tea which was given in honor of Mrs. Arthur Vos, Jr., National President of Alpha Phi. Kathy Murphy Jennifer Nelson Margaret O ' Leske Mary Orshek Diane Parker Pati Peck J ayne Pierson Susan Poole B. Reinhard J. Reynolds Clever Alpha Phi ' s manage to get their dates to pull the Old Tucson Stagecoach at their western party. A 11 pha Sally Rolin Judith Russler Julie Rutherford Sally Saunders B. Scarborough Terry Seligman Carol Sewell Mary Shaffer Pat Sheridan Joan Smillie Connie Smith Diana Smith Sandra Steen Susan Steen S. Swearingen Mary Thomson Camilla Vincent C. Waterhouse Margy Wheeland Jinx Whiteman J. Williamson Melody Wolcott Diane Wolff 309 Janet Ackerman Beverly Anderson Jan Anduiza Marlee Ansel S. Bambauer Beth Bartley Bonnie Bartley Catherine Bearse Claudia Bennett Connie Bennett Karen Bennett Roxanne Bruning Barbara Brunne Linda Bunting Betty Burch Leading the 98 members of Chi Omega were Ann Hage, president; Donna Church, vice-president; Sally Hucker, pledge trainer; Jane Hanson, secre- tary; and Dottie Nemec, treasurer. Chi Omega members in honoraries included Sally Stark, Theta Sigma Phi; Kay Mickelsen and Bev Anderson, Psi Chi; Dorothy Nemec, Dorsey Mefford and Kathy Bearse, Gamma Alpha Chi; Nancy Cozad, Marilee Asel and Kathy Mickey, Alpha Lambda Delta; Donna Church and Diane Tretchok, Chimes; Nancy Cozad, Holly Graham and Lyn Krueger, Spurs. Chi O ' s in Mermaids were Sharon Hood, Mary Wise and Carole Comeau. Miss Comeau and Kate Allison were members of Orchesis. Numerous Chi Omegas were active in campus organizations, including AWS Treasurer Donna Church and AWS Publicity Chairman Lyn Krueger. Sally Stark served as assistant society editor of the Wildcat, and Suzanne Bambauer was layout editor of the Desert . Joni Taranton was a member of the Social Court. Chi Omego also had several campus royalty candi- dates, with Pam Martin selected as Tucson Rodeo Queen and Homecoming attendant, and Kate Alli- son chosen as an A-Day Queen finalist. Tom Arnold was selected to be the Southern Gentleman. Omega University of Arkansas Zeta Beta Chapter 1895 1922 135 chapters 98 members 1 ' Donna Church Carole Comeau Sally Contzen Susie Contzen Nancy Cozad Diane Donahue Elaine Dunn Ann Edwards Kathy Ellis Diane Farley Ginna Froelich Holly Graham Ann Hage Gene Halley Jane Hanson D. Harshbarger Sharon Hood Joni Hornecker Sally Hucker Judy Jennings Lynn Kennedy Barbara Kimball Mary Koch Sara Kolb Maribeth Komenik Lyn Krueger Janet Lee 310 Laurie Leever Pat Lewis Joyce Liggitt Florence Lodge Greta Martin Pam Martin Ginny Mayne Margaret McDoly Dorsey Mefford C. Mickelsen May Mickelsen Kathy Mickey Julee Mullinax Marsha Nader Dorothy Nemec „4,111 f)iiii C h II Ovf-i] e© Linda Nerric Julie Newsome Sharon Noelke Ann O ' Connell Sue Oesterling Joyce Ohl Sally Ordway Carole Oshry Ann Palmer Sharon Pejsa Janet Richards Sue Richard Ann Schulze Anna Shannon Lynda Shaw Shaw Mary Shevlin Linda Shoemake Sally Stark Joni Taranton Linda Taylor Rise Taylor Nancy Thalacker Jane Thomson Marilyn Thomson Karin Tomek Pat Tully Ann Walpole C. Whitehead Sue Williams Ann Wiltrout Mary Wise Linda Young 311 4I► Maxine Allen Sally Anderson Susan Avent Christy Behrendt Tri-Delta had another successful year with many members being tapped for honoraries: Lynda Nelson and Ann Brownewell Frannea, Chimes; Judy Boettcher, Spurs; Karen Daniels, Phi Lambda Theta; and Lynda Nelson, Sally Hahne, Dianne Hunter, Mary Kay Mead, Julie Williams; Angel Flight. Many members were active in campus organizations. Sally Hahne was president of Omi- cron Nu and Desert Administration and Activities Editor; Mary Lou Bender, Desert Portrait Editor; Suzanne Thompson, Desert Organizations Editor; Judy Boettcher, ASUA Publicity Chairman; and Lynda Nelson, Jr. Class Treasurer. Mary Lou Bender was also a senator in education, and Lynn Howard was vice-president of Pemm Club. The Tri-Delts won second place for their Homecoming float and third place in Greek Week Events. Ron Bergamo was chosen Tri-Delt Man at the Christmas formal while Wandie Hill was chosen Delta Chi Sweet- heart. Officers were: Linda Wilkinson, president; Mary Lou Bender, vice-president; Joy Johnson, rcording secretary; and Maxine Allen, treasurer. Tri-Delta awards two $250 scholarships annually on Women ' s Day, which may be given to any woman student here at the University of Arizona. Dec] Joilta De [1A Boston University Phi Beta Chapter 1888 1946 109 chapters 80 members Mary Lou Bender Karen Bloomquist Judy Boettcher Betsi Bond Eva Boyer Colleen Brennan Pamela Brown M. Brownewell Beth Brownson Nancy Butler Claudia Carroll Dorothy Clark Barbara Clinton Sheilah Collins 312 fr V Susan Collins Karen Dahlberg Carmen Dailey Karen Daniels Suzanne Dunham Candis Good Christine Gum Sally Hahne Jeanne Hall Tish Hardin Mary Hawker Wandie Hill Lynn Howard Debbi Ide Mary Jenkins Chris Jones Nancy Jones Jovel Kane Pam Kasten Barbara Kothe Janet LaValle Teri Lindell Sharon Lovin Virginia McKee M. MacKenzie Melinda MacLeod Terry MaIlamo A bouquet of flowers and a traditional white dress are a few of the happy memories of Pledge Presents. 10ellta no llta nelta Kathy Meidl Joan Moody Lynda Nelson Susan O ' Laughlin Dolly Pasco Joan Redd Laurie Stewart Dianne Sunkel Sally Swisher Becky Thacker Nancy Thompson Suzi Thompson JoAnn Titus Joan Porter Vicki Ramey Linda Turek Maria Urias Lynn Vassallo Gail Westover Diane Wilkinson Linda Wilkinson Sandy Wilkinson Julie Williams Sanya Wright 313 IP The ninety-five girls of Delta Gamma were kept busy this year with many campus activities and social events. DG officers this year were Val Card, president; Marilyn Duwe, 1st vice-president; Char- lene Pearse, 2nd vice-president; Judy Murray, cor- responding secretary; Katie Lewes, recording secre- tary; and Florrie Burke, treasurer. DG Bonnie Pierce was chairman of the royalty committee for Greek Week, and Becky Heil was president of Arizona State Nurses ' Association. DG Angel Flight mem- bers were Terri Hunt and Adrian Turner, with Challiss McPheeters as captain of the Angel Flight Drill Team. Adrian Turner was sophomore class secretary. Delta Gamma senators were Sue Walker and Penny West, L.A.; and Challiss McPheeters, B.P.A. Royalty this year included Challiss Mc- Pheeters who was UA homecoming queen, Gail Hendricksen who was sweetheart of Beta Theta Pi, and Terri Hunt, a finalist for Military Ball Queen. DG ' s social events included a Christmas Formal, a Shipwreck Party and a Founder ' s Day Banquet. Cathy Cronwall, a foreign exchange student from Sweden, lived at the DG house this year. The DG ' s service project for the year 1963-1964 here at the UA was sight conservation and aid to the blind. D INA Gamma Lewis School Alpha Pi Chapter 1873 1923 90 chapters 95 members Carol Albert Susan Anderson Michelle Antoine Pat Bayly Sara Beatty Barbara Bolton Florrie Burke Valerie Card Dorothy Carr Sandra Causey Lucy Clark C. Daniels Bonnie Denn Dale Duncan Debbie Dunlap Paula Dutoit Marilyn Duwe E. Eberhart Kaye Gardner Clenda Garret Jane Gilbert Mary Giltner Carolyn Gray Toni Hammons Linda Hanson Peggy Haskell Sarah Naught Helen Hawes Sharon Hawke Toby Hawkins Vicki Hazelett G. Hendricksem Sally Higgins Betsy Hodges April Hoots Susan Houie Terri Hunt Pat Inglis Jane Jarrell Jean Joanie Bertha Jenks 314 Marie Jenks Judy Johnson Kathryn Kent Cathy Krahl Liz Kruger 5. Landkarnmer Reva LaVetter Janice Lee Judy Lee ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Katie Lewis Sidonia Long Mary Macintyre Terri Maull Lynn McEwers Mary McFarland Jodi McKeever Sally McNicol C. McPheeters Mary Meisinger Jane Mills Carol Mohn Carolyn Morris Delia 00i-roma Michelle Murphy Sharon Myers Kamie Netzorg Mary Jo Oakford Charlene Pearce Wendy Pearse Bonnie Pierce Judie Reece Suzanna Schwerin Mary Schooler Suzy Smith Jackie Stewart Pam Svob Mary Sadart Carol Toreson Adrian Turner Diane Varnum Margie Veitch Sue Walker Nancy Weitzel Penny West Jerry Wicherson JoAnn Willmeng Lucy Wilson Mary Wilson Gail Wyman Donna Zabrik 315 Gamma Ph Bet- Arne Armor Mary Atwill r Et Syracuse University Alpha Epsilon Chapter 1874 1922 83 chapters 98 members Diane Backus Judy Baiswgler Libbie Bate Betsey Bayless Mary Beinfang Mary Bilby Carolyn Black Joanne Black Sharon Boles Sandy Borcher Carolyn Bradley Sally Brarighton Bobbie Brichnerh Diane Buby The 98 members of Gamma Phi Beta were led by Karen Smith, president; Nancy Noyes, first vice- president; Carol Hickman, second vice-president; Libbie Bate, recording secretary and Judy Mahan, corresponding secretary. The Gamma Phi ' s were represented in honoraries by Barbara Knox and Carolyn Bradley, Mortar Board; Gail Rosenthal and Ruth Ann Kent, Chimes; Karen Paulson, Gail James, Betsey Bayless, Cheryl Evans, Peggy Puten- ney, and Donna Walker, Spurs; Carolyn Bradley, Barbara Knox, Meg Bilby; Who ' s Who and Gail Rosenthal, Wranglers. In Angel Flight were Caro- lyn Bradley, Kathi Grant, Gail Rosenthal, Ruth Ann Kent, Betsey Bayless, and Marjane Ryals, Area " 1 " Commander. Judy McClund, Yvonne Jones, and Barbara Thurston were members of Alpha Lambda Delta. Nancy Noyes served as the senior class treasurer. Kathi Grant represented the Gamma Phi ' s in the Best-Dressed Coed contest. In SUAB Barbara Knox served as vice-president; Vicki Carl- son, secretary-treasurer; Ruth Ann Kent, Special Events Chairman; Gail James, Music and Literature Chairman; Gail Rosenthal, Freshman Orientation Chairman and Cheryl Evans, CAV Chairman. Stephanie Cain Carol Campbell Vicki Carlson Judy Cooke Nancy Cooke Sherri Crockett Dixie Crum Betsi Ector Judy Edgar Susan Egglston Jackie Ellis Cheryl Evans Elaine Faris Mollie Fevour Addi Fitzpatrick Kathy Fletcher Pam Flynn Alison Freeman Nancy Furst Suzanne Gallaher Deaine Goldey Kathie Grent Ellen Gurley Susan Hall Bonnie Hammond Kay Hatcher Carol Hickman 316 Linda Holmes Barb Huey Lynne Ingraham Gail James Sally Jones Yvonne Jones Dale Kantzler Teri Kavanaugh Nancy Kelly I 17-) Ruth A. Kent Judie Kientz Barbara Knox Joyce Kraftmeyer Cynthia Lathrop Nancy Leach Judith Mahan Carole Martin Michele McCarty Jodie McClung Mandy McCoy Carol McCutchan Melinda McGrane Bonnie McNabb Patricia Merdian Linda Mericle Linda Merritt C. Montgomery Carolyn Morell Patricia Morrison Dana Noll Karen Paulson Pam Petty Peggy Puntenney Gail Rosenthal Mimi Russell Marijane Ryals JoAnn Seidenberg Leslie Skidmore Karen Smith Cathy Suttner Nancy Temple Barbara Thurston Sally Toursent Sheryl Tuttle Donna Walker Carol Wangner Jan Wilson Su Yeates 317 Vicky Adams Joanne Allebrand S. Anderson Sharon Arkush (cappa Aripha VAeia DePauw University Beta Delta Chapter 1870 1917 89 chapters 102 members rummy Armstrong Brenda Barber Carson Boice Julie Bradford .. ' Pat Bunch Jackie Burmeister Sherry Burruss Jackie Castle Margie Chilberg Mary Chilton Joan Ellen Clark Sara Collier Diane Crayton Suzanne Callison Miz Dinsmore Karen Dodge Pat Driscoll Penny Dryden Gerry Duntley Tory Duntley Jan Dykeman Jill Oykeman Shari Farney Gayle Fones K. Frederickson Pat Fuller Frances Gonzalo Lillian Gonzalo Julie Gard Connie Graham Donna Graham Pat Graham Valerie Graham Gretcher Green Gail Gunderson Hilary Gwynn Karen Hall Nancy Harman Patty Hay Sally Hay 318 This year the Kappa Alpha Theta ' s were well repre- sented in all campus activities. Leading them through a successful year were officers Penny Dryden, president; Flighty Christy, vice-president; Ellen Smith, recording secretary; Gerry Duntley, corresponding secretary; and Joyce Baker, social chairman. Theta ' s in Mortar board included Highty Christy, Edie Catlin, and Dee Ann Scofield. Theta Chimes were Stephanie Anderson, Carson Boice, and Frances Gonzalo. Spurs were Barclay Bald- ridge, Karen Dodge, Judy Miller, and Sally Mac- Millian. Elected to Who ' s Who were Edie Catlin, Highty Christy, Dee Ann Scofield and Kitsi Watter- son. Stephanie Anderson was named general chairman. Frances Gonzalo was president of. Pan- hellenic; Dee Ann Scofield was ASUA secretary; and Flighty Christy was on the Supreme Court, and Edie Catlin was AWS vice-president. Karen Soren- son was elected National College Queen. Warren Rustand of Phi Gamma Delta was named Theta Man at the Christmas formal. This year the Theta ' s collected 50,000 books and sent them to the Philippine Islands as their ' 63— ' 64 service project. Jenny Hayrnore Jill Hendry Cindy Joak Linda Holt Jull Hudson Patty Jaquays Judy Kennedy Karen Kennett Kerry Ketola Kim Ketola Anne Kettlewell Linda Latham Annie Lincoln Ellen Lowery Mimi Lundin Barbara Lynch Lynne Mangano Ginni Manning Barb Masterson Bonnie McKim Kappa A Kathy McNicholas Nancy McNeill Judy Miller Nancy Mumper Gail Nemitz Ginger Norton Vicki Paul Maggie Pitts Linda Pomeroy ,,, „......., _ . Carol Pope Lucy Richardson M. Rickenberg Marianne Russom Nonie Savage Emily Schlaht DeeAnn Scofield Bonnie Smith Dee Smith Ellen Smith Gordie Smith Karen Sorenson Jean Stayman Sue Stewart Diane Sweeney Nancy Thomas Kitsi Watterson Kim Young 319 CS a pd Kappa CJ a Monmouth College Gamma Zeta Chapter 1870 1920 91 chapters 112 members Kathryn Allen Marne Alsever Anita D. Alter Merrilee Antrim Patty Bisbee Kappa Kappa Gamma officers for 1963-1964 were Dede Sullivan, president; Vicki Hoffman, vice-president; Kathy Robinson, second vice-president; Mary Conroy, secretary; and Donna Lambert, treasurer. Social events included a Christmas formal, a Spring formal and the Monmouth Duo. The philan- thropic project was a Christmas party for underpriviledged children. The scholarship trophy was taken by the Kappas for the third straight year. Fifteen Kappas were members of the four women ' s class honoraries, Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs, Chimes, and Mortar Board, and Kappas Dianna Cor- bett, Sally Clausen, Mary Ann McCue, and Beth Earley were their respective presidents. Seven Kappas were in Angel Flight, including the president, Barbara Booth. Beth Earley, Barbara Booth, Leslie Bell and Donna Lambert were named to Who ' s Who. Royalty included Diane McGarry, attendant for Homecoming Queen and Miss Arizona in the Miss Universe Contest; Nancy Hobbs, Armed Forces Day Queen; and Suzi White, " A " Day Queen attendant. Officers in campus organiza- tions included Peggy Scanlon secretary-treasurer of Panhel- lenic; Sue Coppess, Standards Board secretary; Mary Ann Mc- Cue, AWS Philanthropy chairman; Sally Clausen, sophomore vice-president; and Marsha Walters, freshman class treasurer. Barbara Booth Beverly Booth Jenny Booser D. Bracamonte Carol Cain Diane Cain Barbara Calvin Victoria Campion M. A. Clarke Mary Conroy Penny Conroy Susan Coppess Diane Corbett Anne Cummings Kathy Cummins Mary Pat Curtis Pam Danenhauer Nancy Darling Judy Dora Beth Earley Cindy Eisenbeiss Paula Emery Nancy Erbe Lana Espy Diane Fernley Emmy Ferguson Carroll Gommel Susy Grossetta Patsy Hand Jane Harman M. Harrington Nan Havinghurst Karen Heger Carol Hinton Nancy Hobbs Vicki Hoffman Llew Howard Mary Howsmon Liz Humphrey Toby Hyman Barbara Jones Judy Kautz Janet Keller Wanda Keltenr Caroline King 320 Nanci Knoph Carol Laflen Cheryl Lane Linda Liberty Bonnie Leslie Barbara Little Mary Loomis Sara McAfer Colleen McCarthy 5 A46113s itiit tai; Mary Ann McCue Diane McGarry Sue McKenzie Debbie McMillian Janet McMillan Patti McWenie CeLee March Kathy Messer Sharon Messmore Marney Moeller Paula Neitz Jackie Norwood Sharon Notthe Margaret Ogilvie Lynn O ' Malley Ann Parsons Susan Peyton Nona Piziali Paula Piziali Mary M. Prince Sandra Ripperton Toni Roberts M. Robertson Kathy Robinson Junee Rodriguez Diane Rule Lynn Saunders Peggy Scanlon Mary Schmmel Mary Scholfield Laura Lee Sharp Sally Jean Starr Lauren Sternberg Dede Sullivan Jamie Thomas Sally Thomas Pat Thompson Sharon Utke Betsy Vial Marsha Walters Suzanne White Paula Wrenn Teri Wright Janet Wupper Ellen Yarnell Jodie Adamson Judith Anderson Tain Balfour Linda Bangle Bunny Bechtel Linda Blakely Patricia S. Block Carole Canupp Cynthia Carlson This year the Pi Phi ' s were led through a successful year by Patti Cohn, president; Jane Landreth, vice- president; Klaire Kaufman, recording secretary; and Susan Smith, pledge trainer. Pi Phi ' s honored for their achievements included Nan Doubet, Daille Rupnik, and Carolyn O ' Neil, who were elected to Who ' s Who; Daille Rupnick, Model United Nations; Rogue Guirey and Gail Price, Chimes; Pam Schumacher and Ann L ' Hommedieu, Spurs; Pam Schumacher and Anne Irish, Alpha Lambda Delta; and Lois Fenstermaker, Mortar Board. Gail Price was Junior class secretary and Bunny Bechtel was senior class secretary. Senators from Pi Phi includes Nan Doubet, education, and Patti Cohn, Liberal Arts. Royalty included Carol Canupp, Hi and Smile Queen; Judy Anderson Miss Pima County; in the Miss Arizona contest; Susan Smith, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Goldust Queen; and Linda Slay, Phi Delt Dream Girl. This year the Pi Phi ' s won the WRA Volleyball Trophy. Social events included the Christmas formal where Mike Duffy was named Pi Phi Man. In March the Pi Phi ' s also held the Monmouth Duo with the Kap- pas, and later in the year, their Spring formal. Connie Clarke Patti Cohn Candy Copeland Cynthia Crowell Barbara Culin Patty Deplitch Carolyn Dinner Nan Doubet Nell Edwards Judith Ernst II PiA Monmouth College Arizona Alpha Chapter 1867 1917 108 chapters 96 members Ruth Fernandez Sharon Fielder Ann Frost Betsy Galloway C. Galloway Nancy Glidden Susan Graham Rogue Guirey Susan Gunn Judith Hausk ns Janice Henry Sheri Hering Marlis Hilton Pi Beta Phi ' s annual Barn Dance sets the scene for the customary western dress of Levis and western shirts. 322 Carole Holsten Jean Huff Tessa Humphrey Anne Irish Mary James Carroll Jordan Klaire Kaufman Kathleen Keenan Avery Keener Frances Kohfeldt Lane Landreth Susan Lewis AnnL ' Hommediue Helen Lippi Bobbie Long john Ellen Lykos Carolyn Makaus Sue Males Janet Malone Linda Marshrnan Mary Matthews Mary McEowen Meredith McKee Barn Means Nancy Meyers Shelly Musser Carolyn O ' Neil S. Papanikolas Jane Robertson Joan Roby Daille Rupnik S. Rutherford Linda Salmon C. Schauwecker Pam Schumacker Lee Shanley Sara Shultz Patricia Sill Linda Simpson Linda Slay Susan Smith Nancy Sommer Judy Steward Susie Stewart Sue Todd Jane Trent Lynne Vignolo Susan Walp Suzy Webb Sheralyn Wheeter Susie White Kay Wild Sally Wilder Marty Williams 323 JoAnne Adams Molly Arnold Carole Bennett Ph it 61v ' i Wesleyan College Eta Iota Chapter 1852 1962 87 chapters 50 members Under the leadership of Margie Burges, president; Linda Lamb, vice-president; Sally Head, recording secretary; Barbara Noon, corresponding secretary and Nedra Way, treasurer; the Phi Mu ' s had a successful year. February 25th was the date for the breaking of the ground for their new house to be built this summer. At this time they crowned their first Phi Mu Man, Bob Kaster. Linda Lamb and Sue Jacobson represented Phi Mu in Alpha Lambda Delta; Barbara Busacker was a member of Psi Chi; Linda Lamb was in Tau Beta Sigma and Molly Arnold was in Beta Beta Beta. Harriot Hutchins served as chairman of Religion In Life Week, Mary Jane Hobbs was Phi Chi Theta secre- tary, while Karen Harsch was DESERT Index Editor and Margie Burges was treasurer of SNEA. Social activities were the Christmas formal, and Sadie Hawkins Spring Dance. Their service project was making Easter baskets for the Comstock Hospital. Helen Bloomquist Carole Boggs Margie Burges Barbara Busacker P. Chestnut Frances Correll Fallon Curtis Lauralee Eddy Jayne Elley Charlotte Ewing Betsy Garland Janice Getty Sharon Hamm Karen Harsch Jill Hart Joanna Hart Mary Hobbs Harriet Hutchins Susan Jacobson Jan Kaufman Barbara Reid Nancy Robertson Susan Sherwood Patricia Smith Virginia Taylor Jann Warren Nedra Way Leslie Whitley Harriet Witt MarshaWoodham Barbara Kwic Linda Lamb Linda Meineme Carol Meuller Jeanette Nelson Linda Nelson Barbara Noon Elizabeth Patton Ann Pederson Judy Person 324 k)jvi-fiia bees au Cornell University Alpha Pi Chapter 1917 1959 40 chapters 50 members Officers for Sigma Delta Tau this year were Valerie Simone, president; Lois Chesler, first vice-presi- dent; Sue Dorfman, second vice-president; Judy Davidson, secretary; and Joyce Bornstein, treas- urer. Members elected to honoraries included Melanie Davidson, Starr Sanders, Linda Lieb, and Sharon Rudolph, Phi Chi Theta; and Leah Banen, Pi Lambda Theta. Sandi Phillips served as one of the five Supreme Court justices. Jeannie Cohen was elected " A " Day Queen, and Gail Levitch was one of the ten finalists for Best Dressed Coed. Their winter formal was held at the Executive Inn. They also had a pledge-active party at the Baghdad Club and exchanges with several fraternities. Sigma Delta Tau service projects included a Christ- mas party for needy children and working for the City of Hope and March of Dimes campaigns. Jay Goodfarb was Sigma Delta Tau sweetheart. Leah Banan Laurie Bettin Joyce Borinstein fiN Aka .4W:A Lois Chesler Jeannie Cohen Judy Davidson Susie Dolginow Susan Dorfman Sharon Epstein Gail Fox Lynn Frankel Hedy Hilvitz Annette Hoffman Jane Horowitz Marty Inlander Jacque Joseph Vikki Joslin Marian Kaplan Jeannette Keit Linda Klein JoAnne Kolins Sandy Leftow Linda Lieb Millie Laurie Barbara Molay Sandra Marcus Susan Marr Bobbi Pershing Sandi Phillips Naomi Rochlin Sue Roman Patricia Ross Sharon Rudolph Judy Russell Joan Samuels Starr Sanders JoAnne Schmadig Valerie Simon Edie Solow Eileen Terman Nina Wayne Arlene Weiss Iris Wolf 325 Cooed The Interfraternity Council provides the organization for the numerous interlocking activities carried on by its twenty-eight member fraternities. The IFC is patterned after the system utilized by our federal government and is divided into three branches. The elected offices of IFC constitute the executive branch. This year the officers were Gary Case, president; Mike Friedman, vice-president; Gene Hildreth, secretary and Dave Baird, treasurer. The vice- president and six elected members represent the judicial branch. The legislative body of IFC is the Council which meets bi-weekly to discuss and establish the policies which best serve the interests of the University and its representa- tive fraternities. Deriving its power from its member fra- ternities, the IFC, which enjoys a responsible, respected and effective position, is a working example of the close harmony and friendship felt among the Greek organiza- tions at the University. Dean Robert Schmalfeld is adviser. GARY CASE President INTRAFRATERNITY COUNCIL: ROW 1: Phil Tench, Mike Moffit, Alan Roberts, Kirby Harrison, Willie Hill, Dave Baird, Gene Hildreth, Gary Case, Mike Friedman, Dean Robert Schmalfeld, Orran Wilhelmi, Norman Webb, Kent Keller. ROW 2: Alex Padilla, Pete Clikeman, Dewain Lock- wood, Name Unknown, Jeff Segal, Al Resnick, Mike Mulchay, Dernis Orrock, Don Budinger, Mike Farley, Name Unknown, Name Unknown, Mike Brechko, Name Unknown, Ron Rothacher, Tom Koch. ROW 3: Dick Gottlieb, John Lyons, Bill Flint, Lynn Harbour, Name Unknown, Neil Pomeroy, Wayne Taylor, Steve Stanton, Lisle Payne, Charles Bartz, Bob Hughes, Hal Tokuyama, Marshall Lehman, Bob Kasten, Name Unknown, Bill Hannah. 326 REX LICKLIDER BILL OGG President Secretary Fluterfraterniiy Pledge Counci The lnterfraternity Pledge Council, a body composed of the pledge class president and one delegate from each of the member fraternities of the Interfraternity Council, provides a training program for pledges who might become future leaders within their houses, on campus and in the Interfraternity Council. By raising the stand- ards of scholarship and fraternal unity among pledges the Interfraternity Pledge Council tries to increase the proportion of pledges who become actives. The pledge council ' s four annual activities are the Memorial Foun- tain clean-up, the Pledge Pajama Race, Help Week and the Interfraternity Pledge Council Ball. This year the IFPC selected as their queen Penny Boone sponsored by the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity. lnterfraternity Pledge Council deprives its authority and guidance from the Interfraternity Council and was created to promote fellowship, develop leadership and foster better relations between the Uni- versity of Arizona, the community and campus fraternities. DAVE GAROFALO Treasurer 327 The Arizona Chapter of Acacia fraternity was led this year by Jack Gifford, president; Gary Sund- berg, vice-president; Rod Southworth, social chair- man; and Dave Littleton, treasurer. Acacia was represented in campus honoraries by Mike John- son, Society for Advancement of Management; Mike Thompson and Lonnie White Phi Delta Chi. John Tullis was a member of the track team, and Barry Noll played golf. Lonnie White served as vice-president of Alpha Phi Omega and Phi Delta Chi. Al Roberts was social chairman of Hillel. Many social activities marked the year for Acacia. A Christmas formal at the Hofbrau House, a White Rabbit party, the Night on the Nile, a Night in Paris party and the Black and Gold formal were included among the year ' s social events. Judy Person was crowned Queen of Yellow Roses at the spring formal. An Easter egg hunt conducted for the Polo Village children and a kettle drive for the Salvation Army were Acacia ' s service proj- ects for the year. They also led the fraternities in collecting funds for the forthcoming medical school. Phi Mu man this year was Bob Kaster. r ' ' s:•104,1■ g• ACaCila University of Michigan Arizona Chapter 1904 1958 47 chapters 58 members " 011041- Peter Alden Leonard Bower John Campbell Richard Carlton John Gifford Kirby Harrison Roger Hewitt Dale Itschner Norman Jay Michael Johnson Robert Johnson Robert Koster Brad Lane Stan Longhorn William Lindley Dave Littleton George Maxwell J. P. Millikin Barry Noll James Painter Michael Peters Alan Roberts Edward Sanders Gary Swanciger Pat Talla Wilmer Terry Eric Thomsen MichaelThompson David Townley John Tullis Porter Waterman Lonnie White Newell Wright S. Younggren 328 Aipha Gamma Rho Ohio State University Arizona Chapter 1913 1960 40 chapters 28 members Striving to be better, members of the Agriculture profession is the goal of Alpha Gamma Rho fra- ternity members, all of whom are interested in an agriculture career. Officers for the year were Dewain Lockwood, president; Bill Kerr, vice-presi- dent; Spencer Swingle, secretary; and Wayne Stuhr, treasurer. The fraternity recently purchased its new house at 545 E. 3rd St. Ron Raynor, John Birchett and Eldon Buckner represented Alpha Gamma Rho in Alpha Zeta, University agriculture honorary, while Ronald Rayner served in Phi Kappa Phi, all-University scholastic honorary. John Birchett is president of the Agriculture Council and Tony Mellor is president of the campus 4-H club. The Christmas Formal and the Pink Rose Formal marked the social events of the year for Alpha Gamma Rho. Judy Hansen was Alpha Gamma Rho sweetheart, and also chosen Miss Pinal County. A traditional morning event is the flag- raising performed by each house member. op. 1 ri, „..._ At John Beckett Eldon Buckner R. Hawkinson Kelly Keithly Bill Kerr Gilbert Martinez Tony Mellor Darryl Moses H. Pottesaum Benton Rodgen Herb Rose Lee Seda Richard Smith Wayne Stuhr Spencer Gerald Williams 329 Larry Allen Brian Almon James Anderson Rafael Barreda Mike Bowley ' WC David Boyer Gary Bruce Tim Burr Meade Clyne Alpha Kappa Lambda officers for 1963-1964 were Linn Harbour, president; Mike Stanley, vice-presi- dent; Frank Nave, corresponding secretary; Mike Walter, recording secretary; and Bob Schull house manager. Bill Porter served as a senator from LA and was also a member of Phi Epsilon Sigma. Jeff McKeever was a member of Delta Sigma Pi; Scott Reeves was elected Hi and Smile King and Jim Harlin served as president of the Young Republi- cans. Alpha Kappa Lambda members in athletics included Bill Weber, wrestling; Tim Burr, track; and Hal Stubbs, gymnastics. The fraternity selected Barbara Marcacci as its sweetheart. Social activities included parties after games, the Winter Ron- dezvous, the " Getting There Is Half The Fun " party, a Roaring Twenties party, and a legal boondocker during Homecoming. The house won first place in the blood drive and received the Ideals trophy. Allpha Kappa Lambda Univ. of Calif., Berkeley Alpha Beta Chapter 1914 1961 45 chapters 65 members Dennis Edwards Clyde Elrod Ken Fawcett John Hopkins Timm Harbour Calvin Henderson Jack Herron Earl Kimbell Ron Krues Bob Lamar Don Lamar Don Lovell Noel McGaughey Jeffey McKeever Philip Marcacci George Moredock Francis Nave Charles Nixon Robert O ' Hara L. Ostergren James Ozmun Monroe Parker Mike Patter Bill Porter Phil Rea Jim Reynolds Robert Rhoton Ronald Rieves Douglas Robson Robert Rosas Walter Sands Robert Schull Manuel Souza Scott Stadler Michael Stanley Hall Stubbs Loren Trethewey Richard Ulrich Mike Walter William Werner 330 Ail Yale College 1845 ' ACJ a Sigma Phi Gamma Iota Chapter 1955 85 chapters 21 members Members of IFPC selected Alpha Sigma Phi ' s candidate, Penny Boone, to reign as Queen of the IFPC Ball. Operating out of 1614 East First Street are the Alpha Sigma Phi ' s. The twenty-seven members elected Ken Poe as president, Matt DeMarco for vice-president, Dout Stewart as their treasurer, Conrad Baran as recording secretary, and Bob Hughes as pledge trainer. Representing the fra- ternity in the men ' s honorary Alpha Kappa Psi were Ken Poe and Harold Tokuyama. Doug Stew- art was a member of AIA and Harold Tokuyama served as the chairman of the Chinese Club. Social events of Alpha Sigma Phi included the Black and White Christmas Formal, the Spring Luau, the Witch ' s Brew Party, the Roman Toga Party and their Founder ' s Day Banquet. For com- munity service, the members participated in the annual blood drive and also in IFPC Help Week. The Alpha Sigma Phi ' s Talisman Rose Queen was Julie Franklin. Also, the Alpha Sigma Phi candidate, Penny Boone, was chosen as the 1964 IFPC Queen. Errol Adler Paul Calcaterra Matt DeMarco Joe Gardner John Goodwin Robert Hesler Bob Hughes Gary Jones Jim Jones D. Kostendader David Lowry Mary Mine Richard Parrish Ken Poe Kenny Saylor Way Stevens Doug Steward H. Tokoyarna 331 -:,`psflolicl] New York University Arizona Chapter 1913 1962 14 chapters 31 members Alpha Epsilon Pi pledges give their house pet a bird ' s eye view of their accumulated trophies. This year was a memorable one for the Upsilon Alpha chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi because they received their charter on April 4, 1964. This year ' s officers were: Robert Brook, president; Ken Krane, first vice-president; Richard Cohen, second vice- president; Allan Resnick, secretary; and Jerry Cohen, treasurer. Alpha Epsilon Pi has won both the Interfraternity Council and Interfraternity Pledge Council ' s scholarship trophy for the past three semesters. Members tapped for honoraries included Jack Newsbaum, Phi Eta Sigma; Ira Feld- man, Dave Goldman, and Dave Miller Beta Alpha Psi; Ken Krane, president of Sigma Pi Sigma; and Robert Brook, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma and Phi Lambda Upsilon. Harvey Mordka served as president of the Hillel Foundation this year. Social events included their winter and spring formals and the Blue and Gold Dance. The Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s at the Winter Formal chose Susan Weiss to be the fraternity sweetheart for the year 1963-1964. At. t AiL41. Michael Benisch B. Blumenthal George Bromley Robert Brooks Jerry Cohen Joseph Cohen David Goldman Steve Gordon Charles Hayman Allan Hesnick H. Juckowitz Kenneth Krane Steve Krause Richard Miller Harvey Mordka Jack Perlin Jeffry Segal Shelby Silverman Alan Smothin Ronald Wisansky 332 Thomas Anderson Jim Bannon John Blanchard Dehi ' a ' Llau301m Bethany College Epsilon Epsilon Chapter 1859 1959 91 chapters 60 members Delta Tau Delta officers for this year were Scotty Welker, president; Donne Ector, vice-president; Jeffry Peyson, treasurer; George Werner, record- ing secretary; and Dave Locey, corresponding sec- retary. The Delta Tau Deltas have organized in cooperation with the sheriff ' s office as a part of the Pima County Search and Rescue unit and are on call for local emergencies. Pete Jensen repre- sented the Delts in the Traditions Committee. Jen- sen, Jeffry Peyson and Doug Doyle were in Phi Eta Sigma, and Tom Miller, John Dodge, Bob Nichols, and Ray Clark were members of Delta Sigma Pi. Gary Williams, Roger Brichta and Tom Anderson were members of Alpha Delta Sigma. Roger Brichta John Burch Ray Clark Roger Dinnin John Dodge Doug Doyle Don Ector Dan Elden Ric Eldred Bill Flint Donald Fones Tom Foote Tom Gasket Steven Greger Dennis Grimes Steven Grimm John Hanson Mike Harper Bill Hewett Pete Jensen Dave Locey Fred Lotz Bernie King John Kline --..- ..-.4 ' ..----• _...■ John Kelternen Larry Louthan Fred Lowe Floyd Lueero Richard Moser Bob Nichols Roger Noble William O ' Neal Jeffrey Payson Richard Pearce Ronald Riggs Ronald Russell Fred Sauer Henry Schafer John Scott Robert Sherwood 4.014 .S1 ,1116,e1 t hit lc Ai James Smith Tom Smith Alan Storrick Richard Stough Ed Terrill Mark Van Duesen George Weiner Douglas Welker Gary Williams Sam Yocum 333 Steven Ballew Richard Barnes T. Bartholomew Edward Beach Louis Brichta Clarke Buso Mike Carr James Cordano Keith Correll pha Tau Omega Virginia Military Institute Epsilon Beta Chapter 1865 1930 125 chapters 128 members AtIMIle4.1 11 Peter Cyruo Buz Davis Wayne Dirst Gary Douglas Pete Dunn James Elliott Mike Espy Bill Evans Mike Farago Fred Fox Mike Fox George Gabbard Pat Granez Don Harvey rat:t diiiIdetIA WI Alpha Tau Omega officers for 1963-1964 were Mike Psaltis, president; Gerry Robb, vice-presi- dent; Lin Feil, treasurer; Jim Wilson, recording secretary; K. B. Correll, historian; and Steve Moyer, house manager. ATO members in honoraries included Tom Sanders, Ray Oglethorpe, Tom Star- mer, Dean Downing, Dick Wiersema, and Tom Bartholomew, all in Sophos. Chain Gang members were Tom LaVoy, Phil Varney, and Jim Elliot. Pete Dunn and Dan Keiller were in Bobcats. ATO mem- bers were extremely active in campus politics, boasting ASUA President Pete Dunn. Dunn was also a member of the Traditions Committee along with Phil Varney, Dan Keiller, and Tom LaVoy. Other officers in campus organizations included Nick Alsever, Election Committee chairman; Sandy Beach, Recreation Committee chairman; Phil Var- ney, Academic Committee chairman; Tom Barthol- omew, People-to-People Committee chairman; Tom LaVoy, Greek Week chairman; Lou Brichta, Public Relations Committee chairman; and Harry Kieling, speaker-coordinator to ASU. Jim Elliot served as a senator from LA and Steve Bennett from BPA. ATO ' s Sam Stouts, Jim Cordaro, and Mike Espy were members of the " Wilbur " Committee, while Dick Barnes served as one of the cheerleaders. L. Hastings Bill Hibbs Ray Hoffman Jim Holland Bob Jackson 334 „11.4.4b, Allan Jeffryes Henry Jacome Danny Keiller Harry Kieling Steve Klein Thomas Koch aa au Omega Chris Kuchenle Torn LaVoy Thomas McAteer D. McAuliffe John McConnell Rick Matey William Maas Bill Mochon Bud Moore Steven Moore Steve Moyer R. Mulrichill Howard Muzzy Bill Neil Craig O ' Connor is dit a AAA” Ray Oglethorpe John ' Osborn Mike Psatis Rich Quinn Gregory Richard Gerry Robb Bert Rogers Andy Romo Richard Root Sam Stout Phil Varney Steven Verkamp ealick t. Ronnie Rothacker Tom Sanders Jeff Schafer Tom Starrner Robert Steffen Chris Stie Steve Vincent Richard Walbert Gary Wilhelmy Steve Williams ATO ' s and their dates adorned with head bands, bangles and beads participate in gay fun at the " Roaring 20 ' s Party. " James Wilson William Witkind 335 acaM l ' hoh.11 I) Miami University Delta Beta Chapter 1838 1959 105 chapters 85 members r " ) Atka: Harley Barnes Fran Bastis Mike Beck Chris Block I tee. K :1115 . r.t..:E:. t.,-1:- " -.•-■ ---4,==.7474. Bill Branner Carl Brown Wayne Brown Sam Burgess Tom Burk Hiram Cannon Bob Chelberg Rod Freeman Woody Gardiner John Giovando Thomas Gray Bart Hackley John Hosfield Murrey Hudson Doug Ingram John Kanan John Kennedy Fred King Fred Knipe Toby Knox Tony Lawson Davis Lincoln Gordon Lindstrom Tom MacCartee Bob MacCartee Alan McGregor L. Mehren Herb McLeod Tom Mitchell Robert Mulford 336 This year the eighty-five members of Beta Theta Pi were kept busy with many social and campus events. Leading the fraternity were president, Fred Knipe; vice-president, Toby Knox; and sec- retary, Hugh Linton. Many Betas participated in athletic events on campus. Tom Thompson was in freshman golf; Gordon Lindstrom, freshman basketball; Phil Ostrom, varsity Lacrosse; Chuck Campione, freshman basketball; and Ken Gio- vando and Roger Meyers were varsity football players. Woody Gardiner and Tom Gray were freshman baseball players, and Bart Hackley and Logan Eisele were varsity swimmers. Chris Block is in the American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. Harley Barnes is on the freshman council, and Bill Nicholis and Tom White are Liberal Arts senators. Peter Winterble is the Arizona Wildcat Editor. The Beta ' s scored fourth out of thirty fra- ternities in scholarship with their grade average of 2.701, and led in fraternity rush with the high- est percent of pledges for bids extended. Beta social events included a " Baghdad Blowout, " a " Pledge Gangster Party, " and their annual " Fog- cutter. " Gail Hendricks on was named Beta Sweet- heart at their Christmas Formal. The Betas raised $600 this year for Muscular Dystrophy campaign. Michael Murphy Bill Nelson William Nicholls Chuck Nicholson William Osborne Phillip Ostrem Bill Potter Leslie Rhuart Mark Richards Robert Selzer Claude Smith Michael Steers Walter Sterling Tom Street Robert Suk Thomas Swanson Tim Torrington Tim Thompson Ward Timken Bert Trentham Edward Wallone Charles White Tom White David Williams John Williams Jim Young " All this for a little lovin " screams Larry Mehren as he gets the traditional pooling in Old Main Memorial Fountain by his laughing Beta Theta Pi brothers. 337 iJuiia Luau Cornell University Arizona Chapter 1890 1925 60 chapters 100 members James Adovasio George Auten Charles Bartz Richard Beach Leading the Delta Chi ' s through a successful year for its 100 members were officers Steve Stanton, president; John Borton, vice-president; Phil Wein, recording secre- tary; Rock Beach, treasurer; and Paul Horn, correspond- ing secretary. This year the Delta Chi ' s were very active in athletic events. Tom Sutton, Dennis Albright and Chuck LaVetter were varsity basketball men, while Hollis Phillips, Terry Ordway and Bob Gauna were varsity track men. Others participating in varsity sports were Jim Voutas, golf; and John King, tennis. This year Steve Myers was sports editor of the Wildcat. Clay Diamos was student intramural director and Larry Lof was his assistant. Social events included a Roman Toga Party, Christmas Formal, Roaring 20 ' s party, Arabian Nights and a Pledge-Active party. At their Christmas formal, Wandie Hill was named Delta Chi sweetheart. Steve Stanton was named Pi Phi Man for 1963-1964. John Beggs Paul Beyer John Borton William Brandt Leroy Brockbank Anthony Brooke Phil Calihan David Disbro Willis Evenson Henry Ferris Walter Frost Alan Grant Lee Greeg M ichael Harris Tom Heineman Robert Hilsman Paul Horn Dan ltzen Richard Janko Walt Johnson Dick Jump Eliot Jump Ed Konnath Rodney Kroeplin Kirk Marlans Sam Marmaim Mike Mason Stephan Meyer Jay Milstead Kip North Richard Orduay Gerald Reutter Dave Richards D. Salvatierra Vince Schulte Bruce Seligman George Shirley Brent Smith George Spanos Steve Stanton Thomas Sutton James Tyvand Neil West Jim Willey Fred Yates 338 UJI;(5)flit-Ai William ' s College Arizona Chapter 1834 84 chapters 70 members The development of character and the advancement of justice are among the goals of Delta Upsilon. Neal Goldblatt served as president, assisted by Dick Ely, vice president; Don Komorous, treasurer; and Chuck Riley, secretary. Service proj- ects included the Salvation Army Kettle Drive; IFPC Help Week (second place), Initiation Help Week and cleaning the Southside YMCA. Steve Pinnel and John Lyons belonged to Blue Key.Delta Upsi- lons chose Ellen Yarnell of Kappa Kappa Gamma as their fraternity sweetheart. Robert Aitken tt Jeff Cushing I Philip Dinsmore Otto Baer William Barnes Dave Bechthalt Richard Buhner John Callicotte Ed Chambers Pete Clikeman Duane Coorson Ai; Al I Richard Ely Peter Fossi Andy Gerric Neal Goldblatt Glenn Heidemann Richard lnskeep James Johnson Donald Komoraus Bob Lehigh Rexford Lyon John Lyons Henry McGurren Mel Makos Thomas Massey William Meffod Jim Murden Jim Neal Richard Pejsa Steve Pinnell Harold Pratt w Rick Proctor Charles Riley Anthony Roberts Wayne Sanders Ron Sarraclough Ron Scholl Stephen Shaw Michael Shawn Reed Shields Terry Sopko Dale Stone James Swayze Robert Sypult L. Vaughan Doug Veech Bruce Ward Mike Whitaker C. Williamson William Wolff David Yarbrough 339 Kappa Alpha ' s house mother, Mrs. Springer, arrives at the Christmas Formal with her special date, Santa. Kappa Mpha Washington and Lee Univ. Gamma Epsilon Chapter 1865 87 chapters 32 members The thirty-two members of Kappa Alpha were led through a successful year by officers, Steve Grove, president; Lloyd Glassbrook, vice presi- dent; and Bob Whiting, secretary. The traditional Kappa Alpha social functions held this year were a Christmas Formal, a Toga Party, a western Bar- BQ, and the Dixie Ball, which is a costume formal. This year the Kappa Alpha ' s held Old South Week the week before the Dixie Ball. Kappa Alpha also won the intramural golf and table tennis cham- pionships. Along with its many extra-curricular activities, Kappa Alpha stresses scholarship. It realizes that a college education is of primary importance, and that its members would be of no use to themselves or the fraternity unless they did well while achieving their college education. Richard Adams D. Aughenbaugh tikt:4,1al Bill Barbre Walter Bennett Cruce Bell Lucius Cook Jim Diment Charles Elkins Hayden Gaines L. Glassbrook Steve Greve Steven Griffin William Hannan Tom Hogan Kenneth Hearney Pete Kramer Robert Layman Mike McMarty George Morgan Jan Nichols C. Pantaleoni S. Satterthwaite Burks Smith Robert Whiting Dennis Wingate 340 iLarryli :Ma di Alpha Boston University Zeta Beta Chapter 1909 1947 158 chapters 30 members Leading the thirty members of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity throughout the year were Norman Webb, president; Dick Dulaney, vice-president; Mike Lainhart, secretary; and Kurt Radtke, treas- urer. The Lambda Chi Alphas strive toward con- tribution in the ,largest measure possible to the pre-eminence of truth and justice and the well being of mankind. Dick Dulovely represented the Lambda Chi Alphas in the University Players and John Gerton served as a member of Alpha Kappa Psi. Ronnie Vaughan was a member of the wrestling team. The Lambda Chi Alpha year was marked socially by the White Rose formal, a West- erner party, and a luau. Mary Jane Bordon reigned as the Cresent Girl of the fraternity for 1963-64. ikYtmii. Gary Ashworth Raymond Benton Joe Bolognesi David Borden David Carr Albert Clement James Dean Felix Demico Joseph Dawns Richard Dulaney Edmund Felix Charles Finster Ronald Gasizoch John Girton William Greer L. Hettinger Merritt Hewitt Lee Hood Richard Johnston Kent Keller W. McClelland Richard McKenna D. McQueeney Michael McVal Michael Miller W. Moening David Peugh Kurt Radtke Earl Rutz Richard Smith Joe Satelo John Sugden Robert Tipton William Twohig Ronnie Vaughn C. Villacres Daniell Walter John Webb Norman Webb 341 Dennis Allred Ron Colvin Lane Adams _art-lwda DeIlia University of Utah Gamma Chapter 1936 31 chapters 35 members Striving to develop in each member the qualities of fellowship, leadership, intellectuality, cultural life and religion, the thirty-five members of Lambda Delta had a successful year as a fraternity. Officers for the year were Dennis Davis, president; David Varga, vice-president; Kenny Evans, secre- tary; and Ron Merrill, treasurer. The Lambda Delta house won a scholarship award, which has even greater reflection shown by the house members in honoraries. Ron Merrill was a member of Sigma Pi Sigma, Kenny Evans served in Alpha Tau Alpha and Wayne Mortenson was chosen for the honors program. Dennis Davis represented the Lambda Deltas as secretary of the American Society of Civil Engineers; also Delbert Nelson served as president of the Student Religion Council. Social activities for the year included a formal, a Western Dance and Sweetheart Ball. Service projects included par- ticipation in the Kettle Drive and IFPC Help Week. Sharon Kartchner was the fraternity sweetheart. Dennis Davis Rodney Davis Dale Despain Darwin Fish Glen Kartchner John Kartchner Kenneth Mangum Thomas Nelson Melvin Phelps Val Ripley Sam Roblis David Varga Jack Williams Kappa plia University of Indiana Arizona Chapter 1911 239 chapters 11 members Kappa Alpha Psi ' s officers for the year were Edgar Boyer, president and vice-president; James Hill, secretary and social chairman; James Hollin, treas- urer. With achievement as their goal, the Kappa Alpha Psi won the trophy for the most improved fraternity scholastically here at the University. 342 (41), it 41.4A1411 Ronald Bors Mike Brechko L. Burkett Ron DiMino Robert Fortin Gilbert Lopez L McNelio Adrian Martinez Ralph Moore LeRoy Mutto Orran Wilhelm B. Zimmerman S. Zimmerman Richard Nit to Kenneth Peyton Frank Vettorel Bert Whitehead A [Kappa Theta Brown University Alpha Iota Chapter 1889 52 chapters 22 members The 22 members of Phi Kappa Theta were led by Ronald Bors, president; Larry McNelis, secretary and Barry Zimmerman, treasurer. Phi Kappa Theta works to further the social and educational devel- opment of its members, several of whom were in honoraries. The fraternity also boasted the chair- man of the Knights of the Altar, the president of the " Goldwater for President " Club, and a member of the board of directors of the Campus Republi- cans. Social activities included the Christmas Formal, " Bleu Fantasia, " a western hayride, a St. Valentines Day massacre party, a Spring formal, a pledge pie orgy, and a founder ' s day party. Martha Brenna was selected as the Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Theta. Service projects included IFPC Help Week, the Bishop ' s Charity and Development Fund, and work at the Dorothy Forbes Oxygen Foundation and Villa de Guadalupe nursing home. Representing the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s on campus were James Hollin serving as president of Sophos and a member of Phi Eta Sigma; James Hill was a member of Society for Advancement of Manage- ment, and Brian Hart played on the varsity football squad. The Kappa Alpha Psi ' s fulfilled one com- munity project for the year as well as participating in the Campus Chest Drive. At the Sweetheart Ball, Romell Williams was crowned as the sweetheart. Ronald Batiste Edgar Boyer Sanford Cloud James Hill Willie Hill James Hollin David Lee Herman Warrior George Whaley 343 i(ppa Skjoia University of Virginia Gamma Rho Chapter 1869 1915 134 chapters 96 members Parker Adams Bud Barchfield James Bell The ninety-six members of the Gamma Rho chapter of Kappa Sigma work to uphold their goal of a well-rounded fraternity by active academic, social and athletic participation. The officers this year were John Coye, president; Al Israel, vice-presi- dent; John Pffeffer, pledge trainer; Bob Larson, treasurer; and Rob Caton, secretary. Participating in varsity baseball were Steve Huntsberry and Max Gaither, with Dave Murray and Don Cramp- ton in varsity track. Dennis Orrock was a Kappa Sig senator representing B.P.A., and Steve Hunts- berry was junior class vice-president. Bobcats from Kappa Sig were Harvey Dye and Tex Elner; Sophos, Dennis Orrock; Traditions, Mike Morrett. Garry Pennington, Dan Luglan and Dan Camie were in charge of card stunts. Ron Brown was crowned Alpha Phi Man, and Karen Hegler was named as Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen. Social events this year included the Christmas Formal, Klondike party, a hayride exchange and a Luau. Kappa Sigma also sponsored the Pi Phi ' s in the Powder Puff Derby when the Pi Phi ' s challenged the Theta ' s to a baseball game. This year the members of Kappa Sigma collected clothes for the poor peo- ple in Nogales, Sonora, Mexico. They also spon- sored a mixed doubles volleyball tournament this year which was a first for Kappa Sigma fraternity. John Bork Tom Brown Jim Buchanan Daniel Camie ■ Rob Caton John Caye Greg Chenoweth James Colwell Alan Cotten John Coye Dave Doolittle Jimmie Dunn Harvey Dye 344 Bill Erwin David Ewing William Fannin Fred Ferreira Robert Fickas Gary Foster Tom Full Max Gaither Norm Gerlich Bill Gilman Tom Haas William Herron S. Huntsberry Richard Ireland Waldo Israel Jim Janoviak Jon Jessey Jim Klein Joseph Koch Terry Kynoch Steve Larrasee Robert Larson King Lees Bill Mann Mike McBride Douglas Millett Mike Moffat Kappa 71uvaNa Kappa Sigma ' s social chairman, Gary Pennington, gets set to present the traveling Stardust Queen trophy to Karen Heger. Sam Or r M. Montgomery Lyle Murphy Bill Ogg tP Gary Pennington John Pfeffer Wayne Randall Larry Rise William Risner Al Roberts Craig Rothen Tom Smith Donald Stein Dick Stull Charles Sullivan Dennis Thompson J. Tinklepaugh Walt Van Dien J. R. Young 345 Richard Audi Joe Augustine Jeffrey Bates Robert Bayless Buck Berry Larry Bossier Thomas Bowles Britton Burns Richard Cain IT ii Doha Theii ' a Miami University Arizona Alpha Chapter 1848 1922 122 chapters 85 members Brown Cannon Glenn Carlson Budd Corr Tom Clark Rick Colman Eugene Cox Robert Davis William Davison Dennis Devine Ai MA IA 164 t Bruce Dole Charles Dole Robert Feder R. Fitzpatrick Jay Funderburg Fred Glassford John Goetz James Graves L. Groezinger Pete Hand Donald Hausrath Danny Heath Robert Heider Charles Hafer David Hopkins David Hyde Mike Johnson Fred Leenerts 346 Mike McCormick Jim McKen The eighty-five members of Phi Delta Theta worked earnestly to support their goals of scholarship, fel- lowship, and integrity. This year ' s officers are John Wikle, president; L. J. Bates, vice-president; Mike McCord, treasurer; and Charles Hofer, pledge trainer. Phi Delt Buck Berry was freshman class president and Terry Cox was senior class vice- president. One of the social highlights of the year for the Phi Delt ' s is their highnooner. It includes a rodeo for all house members and a party in the evening. This event lasts from 12 noon to 12 mid- night. They also had a Dogpatch party and a spring formal. The Philadelphians, an auxiliary group of girls chosen by the active chapter, help the house in various ways, including serving as hostesses at house functions. This year Linda Slay, a Philadel- phian, was Phi Delt Dream Girl. The Phi Delts won the Lambda Chi Alpha Community Service Award this year. Projects included Thanksgiving food baskets for needy families in Tucson, a Christmas party for the Beacon Foundation, and the adoption of Korean orphans. Members also participated in Community Service Day and Mental Health Week. William Robbins Rick Sipes Bill Srow George Tart Dan Tehaney Dale Uhas Bill Wade Bill Mathews James Mitchell Dan Moran John Norris Mike Parker Jack Patterson (:22,11) ,41111 Mike Ray John Pattulle M. Pilkington John Potter Bill Ray Ken Walker John Wikle Rigel ' Williams Togas and olive laurels are featured at the annual Phi Delta Theta Toga party. 347 Joe Abodeely Mike Aboud Walter Armer Tom Arnold Stephan Blinn Harry Bonsai! James Bradburry William Bradbury John Campbell Charles Chester Wally Chester Clinton Churchill James Cohen Lee Cook PA Gamma De fTa Jefferson College Arizona Chapter 1848 88 chapters 100 members The Fiji ' s were honored during Homecoming by winning the Sweepstakes prize for their float. They also earned first place in intramural football com- petition. Members in University athletics were Dave Areghini, John Fouse, Mike Hawk, and Eddie Pollard, football; Warren Rustand, Bob Hanson, Dan Breck, Buddy Doolen, Bob Spahw, and Harvey Fox, baseball; Steve Wegner and Bob Hildt, track; Tom Parker, tennis, and Joe Abodeely, wrestling. Many members were in honoraries including Penny Gaines, Harvey Fox, and Steve Wegner, Sophos; Jim Taylor, Jim Fritsch, Pete Rathwell, and Chuck Davis, Chain Gang; Dave Payne and Tom Kenan, Bobcats; and Dave Areghini and Roger Garrett, Blue Key. Members active in organizations include Gene Hildreth, secretary of IFC; Dave Payne, president of Traditions; Jim Taylor and Dave Areghini, ASUA Senators; Warren Rustand, executive assistant to the ASUA president; and Penny Gaines, SUAB Publications Chairman. Social events included the Purple Garter, the Christmas Formal, and the Fiji Islander. Officers this year were: Tom Kenan, president; Roger Boll, house manager; Wally Chester, recording secretary; Rob- ert Coil, corresponding secretary; and Paul Hollo- way serving as historian for the Fijis here at UA. David Cooper Chris Creith Chuck Davis Charles Dent Paul Dicus Buddy Doolen Robert Duncan Jim Evers Jim Fritsch Roger Garrett Lloyd Glenn Terry Grirnble Lee Hanley Howard Harlan Terry Howard Ray Heysell Chuck Hiatt Paul Holloway Gerry Hopkins Eric Jorgensen John Kenan Tom Kenan James Korinek 348 °Richard Larke Osborne Little Hank Lockett Jon Long Bob Lynch Tom Lyons Don Maxon Ken McFetters Brent Moody Vaughn Oliver Chuck Olyphant Frederic Owings Jerry Owings Tom Parker Bud Parks David Payne Warren Phelan Troy Plunket Pete Rathwell George Renner Walter Richards Roger Sherman Ken Spiegel Ronald Stolkin Phi Oa Tama a Jim Taylor Lee Thompson Jim Tucker Tom Warne Edward Wedell Mark Yeoman " May I have this dance? " whispers Willow Carter to her date Joel Guerrero at the Fiji Christmas formal. 349 Russell Clark G. Cummingham Jose Davila Larry Davis Kappa A Fl p h 67 members Pi Kappa Alpha was led this year by Mike Mulchay, president; Gary Cunningham, vice-president; John Fountain, secretary; and Larry Davis, treasurer. To provide a friendly atmosphere and one conducive to high scholarship and to provide for a well- rounded education is the purpose of the fraternity. Members in honoraries include Norm Ahl, Phi Eta Sigma and U of A Honors Program; Gary Cunning- ham, Beta Beta Beta; John Kyl, Mike Mulchay, Pat Maitrejean, Gordon Blount, Phi Kappa Delta; Roz Roberts, Alpha Kappa Psi. Pi Kappa Alpha men won the Community Service Award and were Help Week winners. They participated in the national Pi Kappa Alpha Service Day project and sponsored an Easter egg hunt for underprivileged children. Social activities included formals, ex- changes, snow parties and banquets. Carolyn Ahl reigned as the Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl and was crowned at the Christmas formal on campus. Norman AM Todd Allen Jay Benvinotti David Berry butt 4.7161. University of Virginia Gamma Delta Chapter 1868 143 chapters ti Marein Denn Paul Dow Jim Erickson John Fountain Micky Carson Ronald Gerhart William Giese Tom Hasseries John Hibbs Robert Hoffman Merlin Hourscht Leslie Hunter Carl Jacobson James Johnson John Kay Kent Klein Richart Ladew Russell Liebold Ken Luza Pat Maitrejean t„ matt ' At b...driti Harry March Barret Marston Jarry Miller John Mott Michael Mulchay Steven Potter Roswell Roberts James Sieglitz David Smith Mike Smith Anthony Sprague Richard Sprague John Stockton William Sykes Chip Toby Valenzuela Gary Williamson W. Winkler Ton, Worcester John Zeck 350 3 , VP Frank Allen William Allen Samuel John Barnes tlheia Norwich University Beta Iota Chapter 1856 133 chapters 50 members Theta Chi officers for the year were Dale Burner, president; George Thorn, vice-president; Frank Allen, secretary; and Chuck Ream, treasurer. George Thorn and Larry Lambert represented Theta Chi in Sophos; Ed Danenhauer was in Chain Gang; Gary Chase and Alex Padilla were members of Blue Key; and Larry Lambert and Glen Johnson were in Phi Eta Sigma, with Lambert serving as president. Gary Chase served as IFC president, while Alex Padilla was IFC rush chairman and engineering senator. Dave Cochrane was mines senator. Theta Chi ' s won the golf and rifle intra- mural championships, the 1963 Kettle Drive, and the 1962 Varsity Show. A Halloween party, Las Vegas Night, Circle Bar X, Spring party, Christmas party and Formal and Logging parties were the major Theta Chi social events. Kathy Russo was chosen Theta Chi sweetheart. Theta Chi ' s also participated in Help Week and clothes drives. Ted Carr Gary Case Robert Chambers Dave Cochran Rick Coddington Charles Con Dos Ed Danenhauer Hal Delaphane Ton, Escopedo Stephen Forsyth Dan Frances Joe Garcia David Garofalo Jerry Gay William Hartman John Hughes Mike Karas Larry Lambert Anthony Larosco Gary Lawrence Don Berquist David Brown Paul Brown Dale Burner George Burrill Charles Byrne 1r 4,1 Ili ' L._ jai Ai Alit • Bill Norris John Osborn William Palmer Silvio Pigregorio Jack Pleason Neil Pomeroy Bill Preston Charles Ream Doug Mersaum John Milan Wayne Taylor Bob Thelander George Thorn Michael Turner Kenneth Romley Earl Rible Mike Stoner Dan Sablich Daniel Russo 351 faiA tip bl University of Alabama Arizona Alpha Chapter 1856 1917 David Baird C. Berkenkamp Terry Black 144 chapters 90 members John Blom Don Budinger Mike Carrol Lee Clark Tim Cohelan Steve Copple Larry Cornwall Tom Dalzell Andy Dithridge Chuck Doubet Fred Drilling Richard Fite Mike Fitzgerald Tim Flood Frank Forest Ed Gilbert Robert Grantham Charles Hall Jim Hartman Tom Henze R. Higginbatham Linn Hodge Rodger Howard Chuck Hughes Thomas Hutson Roger Irwin Bill Ivey Mike lessen Emmett Jobe Don Johnson Steve Kerr Ed Laakso Pete Ladigo Mack McKeon Clark McVay Jim Marlar Lawrence Mast Steve Mathey Jim Michael 352 Jay Moran Al Moutran John Nielsen Fred Nystrom James Norman Tom Okleshen Jim O ' Neil Fred Palmer P. Raubenheimer Bob Reece Denny Rierson Jack Roberts Gerry Rose Ralph Rubino Robert Russell Jim Savage John Scofield John Stephenson Michael Tangredi Cole Thornton Bill Tribolet Rick Turner Pete Van Haren Chip U ' Ren Jim Weaver Cole Thornton presents a bouquet of roses to the SAE Gold Dust Queen, Susan Smith, of Pi Beta Phi sorority. Striving to develop strong individual character and good community relations, the Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon ' s were led this year by Howard Cummings, president; Don Budinger, vice-president; Steve Kerr, secretary; and Pete Ladigo, treasurer. SAE ' s claimed by Sophos were Steve Mathey, Tom Henze, Bill Tribolet, George Jessen, Michael Tan- credi, Fred Palmer, Chuck Hughes and George Rempe. Chain Gang took Rick Zivney, Fred Drill- ing, Dave Baird, Steve Copple, Chuck Doubet and Robert Higgenbotham. Bobcats took Bob Russell, Art Colangelo and Larry Harris. Tom Russell was president of Blue Key and Art Colangelo was president of Bobcats. Steve Copple was president of SUAB; Bill Tribolet served as secretary of Sophos; Rick Zivney was justice of the social court and Don Budinger was chairman of International Forum. Seven Sigma Alpha Epsilons served their colleges as members of the student senate. The fraternity as a whole won top honors in the cam- pus blood drive and won second place in the men ' s division with their Homecoming float, " The Rising Arizona Sun. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon social activi- ties for the year included a Christmas Formal, Paddy Murphey party, a 49er party, a luau, Night Club party and Powder Puff Derby. Sue Smith reigned as sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Porter Weldon Mike Whelan John Whitney Richard Whiting Terry Woods Rick Zivney 353 Al Miami University Beta Phi Chapter 1855 1921 143 chapters Gene Aken John Arnold Wallace Baldwin Mike Barber Ati Joseph Bartlett Chris Bell Ron Bergamo Richard Bohnet Robert Bretz Mike Brugati Mike Carpenter Steven Casella Gary Courtney David Drew William Dubberly Mike Flynn John Franzrnan Alp f 4:‘, 41104 Jeffry Fritz Bob Gonzalez Jed Holtsman Grant Hawgood Mike Hennigan 120 members The 100 members of Sigma Chi were led to a suc- cessful year academically and socially by their officers, John Long, president; Jim McDougal, vice- president; and Mason Frank, secretary. Sigma Chi had many members in honoraries. Pete Newcomer, Lex Smith, Mike Barber, Cris Bell, Tom Norvelle, Jim McDougall, Steve Casella, Luke Helms, Mike Murphy, Bob Bykerk, Doug Ward, Clive Seal and Jed Holtzman were members of Sophos. Mike Hennigan served as president of Chain Gang which included Sigma Chi ' s Grant Hawgood, Ron Ber- gamo and John Mangum. John Underwood and Tom Sawyer served as Blue Key members and Lisle Payne was a Bobcat. The Sigma Chi ' s were active in campus athletics including golfing, wres- tling, track, gymnastics, baseball, swimming and football. The group also won the Intramural Cham- pionship. Among officers in campus organizations were Mike Hennigan, president of Chain Gang; Senators Jon Underwood and Tom Sawyer, BPA; and Mike Hennigan, LA; Jim Wilkes, vice-presi- dent, and Richard Fried, treasurer, of the Student Bar Association. Social events included the Oakie Stomp, the Sweetheart Dance and the South Sea Islander party, all of which proved successful. Jay Jacobson John Keith Jack King John KI,sche Tammy Armstrong gets ready to slide down the snow at the Sigma Chi Mt. Lemmon snow party. Michael Kooken Ted Koutsoubos 354 William Kyte Robert Lauritzen 1 4 .:, . .„ Randy Leathers Jeff Lewis Rex Licklider Jonathan Long Michael Mains Richard Martinez Frank Mason 1114114. Mike Mason John Magum Craig McDonald James McDonald Jim McDougall Robert McWard Ted Messer Mike Murphy Robert B. Narin III AA ill It James Nickel Lee Nigro Thomas Norvelle Fernando Pacheco Doug Patterson Lisle Payne Gibson Pratt Jeff Quiggle Pete Ralston James Roberts William Ruth Tom Sawyer Robert Schlosser Ross Shaw John Shulta James Sisk Daniel Skelton Lex Smith t, William Smith Fred Soderland Ronald Spicer Gary Staggs Ronald Stollings Frank Taylor James Tucker Jon Underwood Mike Williams 355 Virginia Military Institute Epsilon Alpha Chapter 1869 1918 131 chapters 90 members Robert Abbott Norman Altshuler Larry Ashtow James Berg William Bivens Joe Boogaart Joseph Bosco Robert Braden John Brown William Brown Rusty Capps Andrew Carter Dick Chapman Jon Cooper Robert Coutchie Gene Doddridge Jim Edwards Steve Farkas Jeff Fisher John Fitzpatrick James Foerstner Mike Garreras Michael Graham Bob Gray Bob Griffin Bruce Haas Bob Harjes Jeff Harwin Ralph Haver Thomas Henn Carl Holmes Don Holmes Charles Horton Bob I ngold Durwood Jackson Bill Johnson J. B. Jones Robert Kasten 356 Sigma Nu was led by Larry Baird, president; James Douglas, vice-president; and Rick Cooper, treasurer. Social events included the White Rose Christmas formal, suppressed desires party, a Pro- hibition party and the beachcomber spring formal. Donna Graham of Kappa Alpha Theta reigned as White Rose Queen. Members in honoraries in- cluded Nick Williams, Sophos; Phil Tench and Bob Katen, Traditions; and Gordy Medill, Chain Gang, Traditions and Elections Committee. The Sigma Nu ' s were Greek Week winners in 1963 and they also won third place in the men ' s division for their Homecoming float. Members in athletics included Jim Nichols, varsity baseball; Bob Katen, captain, lacrosse team; Dave Handschumacker, and Mick Graham , lacrosse; Warren Van Der Voort, gymnastics; Chris Lavoagetto, football; and Jim Nicklos and Norm Altshuler, baseball. Jim Ed- wards was chairman of the Social Life Committee and Pete Parker was Business Manager of the Wildcat. The junior class president was Gordy Medill, and Larry Aston served as freshman class vice-president. Rob Ingold was Delta Gamma man. Robert Kasulartis Larry Kerin Bob Klepinger Gregg Kuntz Larry Lavagatto Gary Leddick Alan Lindberg Jim Lionberger William Lynch John Mars Steve McCoy Gordon Medill Antony Miller Pat Molony Richard Nelson Jim Nichols Dick Parrent Robert Perigh William Perires Mike Regeavoich Bill Reilly Gary Richards Edgar Sands Jon Seawright Ralph Smith Steve Snakard William Stewart Dwight L. Stuart ma Nu Phil Tench David Ticknor W. Van Der Voort Margaret Ann and the Ernie Mariani Trio enter- tained Sigma Nu ' s at the White Rose Formal. Hector Vargas Nick Williams Donald Wiechens 357 Sigma P hi rpsH®n Richmond College Beta Chapter 1901 1954 158 chapters 78 members Gary Abbott Wayne Benesch Bob Best Bill Block Richard Castle Striving to promote fellowship and to further scholastic achievement among fraternity members and the University as a whole, Sigma Phi Epsilon was led by Jay Harness, president. Other Sigma Phi Epsilon officers were Wayne Benesch, vice- president; Thomas Shreve, recorder; Peter Parotino, secretary and Richard Castle, comptroller. The Sig Eps were also active in athletics. Representing the fraternity were Gary Fagsash, track; Gary Moore, baseball; and Dave Fenix and Neil Stroman, lacrosse. Wayne Bensch served as chief justice of the social court; Bill Ridenour was district chairman of the Campus Young Republicans; Dave Johnson served as chairman of the Religion In Life Week banquet; Bart Fleming was president of the Cam- pub Young Republicans; and John Hay served as editor of the SUAB bulletin. Sigma Phi Epsilon members also rendered man services to community organizations. The fraternity sponsored a party for underprivileged children and also took an active part in the Religion in Life Week hospital clean-up campaign. Leading the list of Sig Ep social events were the cave party, a night club party and toga party. The eighty members of Sigma Phi Epsilon chose Sarah Tunnell as the Sig Ep sweetheart. Bob Chapman Tim Cole Mike Collins Jerome Compton Alfred Conrad Maynard Culp Jerry Dodson Hank Dresser Dave Dawson Bruce Coonce Lowell Copeland Rick Covey Gordon Cox Steven Cross 358 Michael Dunn Gary Faysash Bart Fleming Larry Frase Mike Farley Dennis Fendo Richard Frignoca Bob Guba Roy Garrison Don Graham Jay Harness John Hay Don Hershberger Ralph Hyer Dennis Jenson David Johnston Dick Kerr Thomas Kerr Mike Ketzmiller James Kruse Thomas Laakso Steve Lang Bob Leonard Robert Lundberg Lee Marshlow Mike Martin Gary Moore 3llg °h o Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s auxiliary, Golden Hearts, pre- sented " Fashions For Fun " at the Sig Ep house. Dwight Nott Stephen Owens Fred Parker Frank Rauscher Bill Ridenour Greg Robertson Steve Sande Edward Schaffer Thomas Shreve Niel Stromen John Soper Joseph Swan James Upham Steve Vagini Robert Walker Leonard Walls William Wango Ron Warner Grant Wilcox Marty Zarnpieri 359 City College of New York Tau Delta Chapter 1910 1949 31 chapters 80 members t:4 44 tti. David Agins Charles Arnold Leslie Bell - The eighty members of Tau Delta Phi were kept busy this year with numerous social events and campus activities. Sophos in Tau Delta Phi in- cluded Myron Liebhaber, Sandy Mishking, Marsh- all Lehman, Ivan Kirshner, Ken Haber, David Wein- berg, and Bill Friedman. Mike Friedman, Bill Herron, and Art Silvermann were members of Chain Gang. Traditions members included Bart Chiate, Dave Weinberg, Scott McLoy and Marshall Lehman. Lou Morgan and Art Gardenswarth were members of Blue Key. Lou Morgan was ASUA vice- president, Ron Sadoff was special assistant to the ASUA president, Scott McCoy was traffic court justice, and Art Silvermann was a student senator. The Tau Delts won four nation awards: the extra curricular activities award, best pledge award to Dave Weinberg, best athlete award to Art Gardenswartz, best Alumni Club. Service proj- ects included providing Thanksgiving dinners for needy Tucson families and an annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. Officers for the current year were Bill Herron, president; Art Silvermann, vice-president; Myron Liebhaber, sec- retary; and Bill Friedman served as social chairman. Marshall Bendalin Ronald Bliwas Alan Bloom Rod Borwick Joel Bramoweth Bob Buckingham J. Chamberlain Mark Chester Jerrold Cowitz Al Dancona Chuck Davis Louis Deckter Arnold Erenberg Charles Fazid Charles Firestein Jack Frank Jeff Ivanhoe escorts pretty Pam Gordon who was chosen to reign as Tau Delta Phi ' s Snow Queen. Michael Friedman Ron Friedman 360 Daniel Green Richard Hamar William Harron Bill Friedman Mike Goodheart Alan Greenberg Ken Maser Morris Hazon Larry Ingber morr--0Parvoirr—r " " 1-1 " " ! A 0 DI111111 Walter Kay Ivan Kirshner Clifford Landy Errol Landy Marvic Langsam Richard Lee Marshal Lehman Steven Lehman Allen Lerner Larry Lieberman Myron Liebhaber Bill Lissner Steve Marden David Marcolis Johnathan Mehr Jack Meyrowitz Charles Mishkind L. Nathanson Roger Nevins Torn Perse James Rose Richard Rosen Joel Rosenstein Ron Saber ■s Ark fi;1112 Ron Sadoff Rick Sandack Marvin Savlov Joe Shemeria Larry Sher Lewis Sher Art Silverman Walter Smolak Joel Stein Steven Stralser John Vanderwerg Mike Wagner David Weinberg Ken Weiss Neal Winick Don Wolff Howard Zatkin Robert Zinner 361 Gary Abrahams Alan Abromovitz Rich Ackerman Danny Alban Robert Alban Bruce Berman Bobby Berry Lester Birnarn Ray Bograd Jeffrey Bonn Zeta Beta u New York University Alpha Omicron Chapter 1898 1926 53 chapters 85 members • 41113 Z BT J. Bruckheimer Stephen Carlit Leslie Collins Jerome Dangel Mike Daniels Jeffrey Davidson Jeff Falk Clifford Farbar Donald Fiedler Clifford Franzel Robert Gersten Alan Getz Richard Golden Dick Goodman Larry Goodman Bob Gordon Tom Gordon Richard Gottlieb Jim Grossman Steven Hackin Jeff Hollander Dave Harris Herb Hellman David Horn Steven Jacobson Jimmy Kaplon Stephen Kaplan Howard Kashman Sandy Kasin Robert Kass Rich Kaufman Robb Kaufman Bill Kay G ale Kennedy Michael Krause William Kully 362 This year Zeta Beta Tau awarded a scholarship to a student from Bolivia, Carlos Mogro, who lived at the fraternity house. Officers this year were Gary Abromovitz, president; Cliff Franzel, execu- tive vice-president; Bob Alban, secretary; Robb Kauffman, administrative vice-president; and Rich Weinstock, treasurer. Members in honoraries in- cluded Dave Harris, Bob Grinpas, and Gary Abro- movitz, who were elected to Sigma Delta Psi. Members in athletics were Al Sabbath, baseball; and Rich Kauffman, weightlifting. Actives partici- pate in four community service projects each year, and the pledges have an additional project. Tony Rothschild was chairman of the blood drive and assistant chairman of the Community Service Com- mittee. Mike Lipson served as chairman of the Pub- lic Relations Committee, and of the Physical Plan- ning Committee. He was also on the freshman class council. Social events of the year included the " Oakie Stomp, " the Christmas " Green Mist " For- mal, a pledge-active Roaring-Twenties Party, a New Year ' s Eve Party, and a Jungle Party. The ZBT sweetheart this year was Pam Shafberger. Richard Moses Carlos Mosro Henry Lasker Ronald Levanson Kenneth Lewis Mike Lipson Doug Major Stan Mandell Van Mankovitz Mike Mann Harvey Maslin Barry Mnookin A Roaring Twenties theme party was selected by Zeta Beta Tau pledges for their pledge-active party. Richard Oseran Lynn Pearlstein Jerry Polacheck Ronnie Raben Marc Rittenberg L. Rosenbaum Sidney Rosen Dave Rosenthal Larry Rosenthal B. Rosenzweig Allan Rothbardt Tony Rothschild Jay Russell Clifford Sears Jim Shiff Joe Siegman Harvey Simms Don Sorkin Robert Sorock Lewis Specker Stephen Spitzer Michael Stein Mickey Turken Murray Vale Dick Weinstock Jim Weisberg Mike Zer nsky 363 " Where do I go first? " Prospective pledges check their rush booklets for sorority rush. Forma11 i2m11-1 Feames Smokehs Prrefereuce Oesseris Summer vacation, college majors, and Tucson ' s heat are just some of the topics of conversation which is heard during the week-long fraternity and sorority formal rush. Formal rush is a period of social activity during which those interested in joining a social fraternity or sorority are given an opportunity, through a series of formal parties, to become acquainted with the Greeks. At the end of these parties, rushees indicate their preferences and sororities and fraternities decide on theirs. Lights burn through the night at each Greek house as members decide which rushees to invite back to parties and finally pledgeship. Rushees spend many sleepless nights as they too decide which house they want to pledge. Rush finally ends as rushees receive their bids and new pledges join their chosen house and begin four years of belonging. Prospective pledges get a cordial reception from the men of Delta Upsilon before formal pledging. Rush counselors let their hair down before formal rush begins and model clothes which rushees should not wear when visiting sororities. 364 " Is this the way you treat a pledge? " Brothers of Tau Delta Phi give the newly-signed pledge a friendly throw up into the air. Pledges and actives of Gamma Phi Beta wait for new pledges as each girl hears of her acceptance and comes running to her sorority. Delta Gamma ' s rush chairman, Marie Jenks, pins a pledge ribbon on excited pledge, Helen Hawes. 365 The presentation of each Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge brings an applause of approval. Dan Fitchett escorts D ' Arcy Bracamonte on " Pledge Presents " night. Son-NAV [ledges rTOk flobu ' d ' i1U 1111 366 " They ' ll make their grades! " and " Best pledges ever! " are typical comments which are heard as each sorority formally presents their pledges to campus men at the annual " Pledge Presents. " University men are invited to visit each sorority for an evening of friendly conversation and dancing. Pledges, wearing traditional white, greet visitors and introduce their sorority sisters. Pledges are presented individually before proud pledge mothers and the approving male audience. " Pledge Presents " gives University men the opportunity to meet and talk to pretty pledges like Suzanne White. " What fraternity are you in? " Pretty smiles and handshakes greet visitors in the traditional pledge receiving line. " Getting To Know You " could he the theme song of sororities ' " Pledge Presents " as University men meet new prospective dates. 367 The fraternity pledge ' s imagination is put to a test as he selects his attire for the pajama race. -03 aces Annuall Pliedge Paiama Race " They ' re off and running! " Weeks of practice comes to an end as the starting gun is fired and pajama-clad fraternity pledges race to win the coveted brass spittoon. 368 Pledges of both fraternties and sororities look for- ward to the annual Pledge Pajama Race which is sponsored by Junior Panhellenic and the Interfrater- nity Council. Sorority pledges sponsor and support a fraternity pledge class relay team. The running relay team not only has to practice its running but members must also wear a pair of pajamas which is sometimes more entertaining than the race. A coveted brass spitoon is awarded to the winning pledge class run- ners and the sponsoring sorority receives a traveling trophy. This year ' s winning team was the Delta Chi pledges which were sponsored by the Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges. The Sigma Chi team led until Delta Chi Jim Voutas made the extra effort and raced to the finish line ahead of the Sigma Chi runner. Delta Chi brothers surround anchor man Jim Voutas as he successfully finished first in the pledge pajama race. Victorious Delta Chi pledges shout with excitement as they receive and display their victory spoils, a brass spitoon. 369 Is this the way the men play? A Kappa Kappa Gamma coed reaches for the ball as the Tri Delt ' s come in to tackle. A speedy Kappa player eludes Tri Delt tacklers and breaks into the clear for a touchdown. Kappa Kappa 6a mma and Do 130 ita Sorrordihio PaE? o 11[(1) r oothai1 o Bleeding knees, painful bruises, and sore muscles were familiar complaints at both the Kappa Kappa Gamma and Delta Delta Delta sororities as a result of their bruising football game. Under the guidance of Linda Beth Hill, Tri Delt quarterback, the Delta Delta Delta team overpowered the stub- born Kappas with a score of 12-6. This annual affair is for the purpose of raising money for a scholar- ship to be awarded on Women ' s Day. Members of the Wildcat football team spent days of practice with team members in order to get them ready for the big day, but despite the advice of the coaches, the girls made it clear that football is a man ' s sport. A Kappa tackler hits the ground with an unsuccessful attempt to bring down a running Tri Delt ball-carrier. 370 Cnstume Theme Paklies Are Greek Favciays Faraway places and days of old provide Greeks with themes for their well-known costume parties. Halloween remains on campus all year as ingenious Greek party-goers try to outshine each other with unusual and elaborate costumes. Historical themes include Kappa Alpha ' s Dixie Ball and Phi Gamma Delta ' s Roman Toga Party. Western barn dances, Beatnick parties, and Hawaiian Luaus are the most popular types of costume parties. Local Tucson guest ranches provide the settings for a majority of events, but some Greeks travel outside Tucson to Mt. Lemmon, and Old Tucson. Pledges and actives of Chi Omega try to outdo each other in selecting funny costumes for Halloween. cAn v Cr IN Residents of " Dogpatch, U.S.A. " don their party clothes and entertain others with their antics. -03 T PI PUSSY EL 150 The era of the Chaleston comes to life again at the ZBT pledge-active party. 371 rvafreirrfaly Hodges Mork Together! OH C: [Help V.t eeF! An annual noteworthy community project is the Inter- fraternity Pledge Council ' s Help Week. Fraternity pledges join forces and solicit work projects in Tucson. The money that is received is donated to either a scholarship or charity. This year ' s total amount of $940 was donated to the pro- posed Medical College Fund. Work ranges from clearing up vacant lots to washing windows and sometimes an occasional baby-sitting job. Assistant Dean, Robert G. Schmalfeld, worked closely with Help Week Chairmen, Rusty Chester and Harry Bonsai!, both of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. An annual award is given to the pledge class who earns the most money in its work projects. This year ' s winners were the Pi Kappa Alpha pledges who received the trophy for the second year. Help Week ends with the IFPC Ball and the selection of the IFPC Queen by members of the council. This year ' s Queen, Penny Boone, was sponsored by pledges of Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity. IFPC QUEEN PENNY BOONE A map of Tucson helps Dean Schmalfeld, Dave Garofalo, and Harry Bonshall locate work areas as a helping coed receives work requests. 372 A heavy log is loaded by Phi Gamma Delta pledges as they work together on a river bed clearance. Removal of rubbish from property in Tucson are typical of the work requests during Help Week. " Why don ' t you aim for my mouth? " A Sigma Chi pledge receives his cream topping as coeds dress him up as a luscious cherry pie. Sorority sisters find out how much they know each other when they compete in the " Sister Hunt. " Some of Hugh Hefner ' s more successful Bunnies are re- cruited from among the prettiest girls on the UA campus. 374 Karen Harsch, Phi Mu sorority, uses a contem- porary theme in decking out a Sigma Chi pledge. Coeds Me For Prrizes n Sigma Derby Day What giggles, cries and laughs at the same time and comes in all sizes and shapes and has mashed potatoes in their mouths? Of course, everyone knows this simple riddle. These are University coeds competing in the " Sister Hunt " contest in the Sigma Chi Derby Day. For those that know little of this traditional event, Derby Day is a day-long affair in which sororities compete in unusual games which clever Sigma Chi ' s have thought up while sitting in class. This national Sigma Chi event had its beginning on the campus of Southern Cali- fornia in 1930. Other Sigma Chi chapters, detecting a good thing instantly, soon followed their Southern Cal brothers and adopted this noteworthy event as part of their Greek educa- tion. Some of the outstanding games include " Horse and Rider, " " Derby Steal, " " Around the World, " and " Deck a Pledge. " One of the more difficult events is the " Derby Darling " contest in which a candidate from each sorority must prove how well informed she is on topics of Sigma Chi inter- ests. The representative from Delta Delta Delta sorority, Linda Turek, outsmarted the other contestants and was crowned " Derby " Darling. " The sorority with the most points accumu- lated during the day was Alpha Delta Pi, with Alpha Epsilon Phi, second-place; and Pi Beta Phi ending up in third-place. Before a crowd of approving Sigma Chi ' s, candidates for the " Derby Darling " contest parade to show off their " intelligence. " Derby Day judges stare with amazement at the hilarious contests which the ingenious Sigma Chi ' s conceived. 375 The excitement of formal rush and a new friendship are happy memories of those first days of a new way of life. The Greek way of living is introduced to prospec- tive pledges as they participate in formal rush. s ' The [:_33og canng O IN ew ns Days of tension and suspense finally end when pledges sign their bids and rush to join their brothers on the Library lawn. 376 The feeling of brotherhood is intensified with house events when brothers work together in competition toward a goal of honor and prestige. Weeks of float preparation pay off as Theta ' s once again add a trophy to their collection. Chi Omega ' s work together on their Homecom- ing float with the hope of winning fir st place. 377 With sacks tied around their legs, crawling teammates Childhood memories return as a coed receives struggle through mud in the three-legged obstacle race. warmup practice before entering tricycle relay. Gree h©© ' Theme Of " Em-ph is On xce ence " c Festh,dNes Struggling to keep from falling into the threatening mud, battling sorority girls hit each other with pillow blows. 378 The reigning royalty for Greek Weekend was AE Phi Paige Haber, and Craig Starkey, SAE. A modern day version of the Olympic Games began Greek Weekend. Sigma Alpha Epsilon-Pi Beta Phi and Phi Delta Theta-Alpha Omicron Pi teams tied for f irst place. The torch-lighting ceremony opens the Olympics, followed by a parade of chariots. From here the games turn into noth- ing but fun. Everything from pillow fights to raw egg relay takes place. The following night the Greek Weekend Dance was held, with Craig Starkey and Paige Haber reigning as King and Queen. They were chosen by popular vote from each fraternity and sorority member. The Sunday evening banquet provided the climax of the weekend. Trophies were presented to Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity and Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority for outstanding scholarship rec- ords. Gery Spelbring and Molly Gimmestad were named outstanding independents. Harry Wade, grand consul of Sigma Chi fraternity, spoke at the Banquet here at the UA. Sororities and fraternities team up to produce the most beautiful chariots and later compete in exciting races. Chosen by a Greek committee as " Outstanding Independent Man and Woman, " were Molly Gimmestad, Mortar Board, and Gary Spelbring, Pharmacy senator. 379 Greek Weekend Cour6 ' BETSEY BAYLESS Gamma Phi Beta GREEK QUEEN PAIGE HABER Alpha Epsilon Phi SHERRY BURRUSS Kappa Alpha Theta CAROLINE KING Kappa Kappa Gamma SUSAN SMITH Pi Beta Phi 380 VALERIE CARD Delta Gamma GREEK KING CRAIG STARKEY Sigma Alpha Epsilon RON BERGAMO TERRY COX AL D ' ANCONA Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta Tau Delta Phi TOM KENAN STEVE MOYER Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Tau Omega 381 JUDY PERSON BARBARA MARCACCI Acacia Sweetheart Alpha Kappa Lambda Sweetheart FIAT A VO [IVY Yrs SHERRY BURRUS WANDIE HILL Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart Delta Chi Sweetheart KAY MICKELSON ELLEN YARNELL KAREN HEGER Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart Delta Upsilon Sweetheart Kappa Sigma Stardust Queen 382 MARY JANE BARDEN LINDA SLAY MARTHA BRENA Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Queen Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl Phi Kappa Theta Sweetheart CAROLYN AHL SUSAN SMITH TAMMY ARMSTRONG Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gold Dust Queen Sweetheart of Sigma Chi DONNA GRAHAM Sigma Nu White Rose Queen SARAH TUNNELL Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon PAM SHAFBERGER Sweetheart of Zeta Beta Tau 383 JEFF KATZ Alpha Phi Omega Dream Man JIM BEAUCHAMP Alpha Delta Pi Diamond King LARRY ROSENTHAL Alpha Epsilon Phi Dream Man BRAD CONGER Alpha Omicron Pi Dream Man Sorroray FlynRites RON BROWN RON BERGAMO Alpha Phi Man Delta Delta Delta Man BOB INGOLD BOB BAYLESS JAY WARD BOB KASTER Delta Gamma Man Gamma Phi Beta Man Kappa Kappa Gamma Man Phi Mu Man 384 The Residence Hall Council is composed of repre- sentatives from all men ' s and women ' s residence halls on campus. The major purpose of the group is to promote better relations among the campus dorms and coordinate all dorm activities. Officers for 1963-64 were Elsa Winsor, president; Anne Utley, vice-president; Janet Dorsey, secretary; and Fred Kirchner, treasurer. Scholarships of $125 for the spring semester were given by the Coun- cil to an outstanding man and woman student living in dormitory housing. Other activities included record hops and the traditional spring formal. Oesridence ELSA WINSOR Residence Hall Council President RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL: BOTTOM ROW: Mary Shumway, Janet Hawke, Judy Lebeau, Jo Langfitt, Evie Wing, Elsa Winsor, Valerie Vidal, Rosemary Jenkin, Janet Dorsey. ROW 2: Donald Kelley, John Devere, Dave Lange, Jimmy Jue, Les Wallach, Barry Genesen, Les Rhuart. ROW 3: Dennis St. John, Wayne G. King, Louis H. Willis, Carl Harris, Fred Kirchner, Mark Ginsberg, E. E. Zimmerman. Not pictured: Linda Perez. 385 Four residents participate in their Christmas party, thinking of the snow and cold weather at their homes. COCOIrd no laFIFI Mary Shumway, president; Mary Anne McCue, vice-president; Gerri Cadwell, secretary and Mari- lyn Sinibaldi, treasurer guided Coconino Hall through a variety of activities this year. Coconino had a group of top scholars, receiving the first place scholarship trophy for women ' s residence halls. An exchange with East Stadium Hall and several other parties marked the social highlights of the year. Also, a buffet was held for all Coconino girls in February along with a taco party in the Spring. Climaxing events sponsored by Coconino Hall was a cookout for all senior residents and officers. Patty Day; Mrs. Edna T. Snider, head resident. COCONINO HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Marino, Adelaide Nelson, Judy Kennedy, Carm en Gerbracht, Geri Cadwell, Joylene Spratt, Janet Ide, Patty Day, Emily Anne Wilson. ROW 2: Jacque Zaslow, Sarah Carroll, Jill Brown, Janie McKee, Maria Segura, Maralind Meola, Sandy Weaver, Pat Lindley, Louise Waldman, Barbara Jo Berkson. ROW 3: Gail O ' Hair, Sandra Smith, Sharon Iles, Irene Estes, Mary Shumway, Lorena Brown, Janet Wilson, Phyllis Tatz, Barbara Frere, Judy Dow, Jeannie Keiller. 386 Rosemary Jenkin; Barbara Butler; Mrs. Thelma Mills, head resident. Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ... ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, . . . ha, ha, ha, ... ha, ha, ha, ... ha, ha, ... ha, ha, ha, ...ha? 0116) Nalh Gila Hall concentrated most of its efforts for this year around the dorm scholarship. Residents con- ducted fund raising activities, held sales, and col- lected several fees in order to obtain the money necessary to provide a residence scholarship for a deserving Gila girl. Officers were Rosemary Jenkin, president; Sally Kent, vice-president; Susan Schaff, secretary; and Dinny Anderson, treasurer. In the fall the girls held an all-dorm dinner and then had several exchanges, Christmas parties, and quarter parties throughout the year. Swimming and a barbeque at a Guest Ranch along with the Senior Luncheon were the major spring activities. GILA HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Barbara Butler, Linda Stewart, Winkie Gilbert, Natalie McGee, Linda Allis, Fonda Lofgreen, Janelle Merrill, Dorothy Doriot. ROW 2: Julie Bell, Linda Chalmers, Phyllis McRae, Sandee Danda, Janet Wessing, Leslie Ann Whitley, Connie Schlotterbeck, Adrienne Anderson, Rosemary Jenkin, Joan Frick. 387 I know we are trying to beat the record, but this call is long distance and couldn ' t you go in another booth? Huai Hafi Huachuca Hall placed third in scholarship among women ' s residence halls this year. The girls were also active socially. A party in the recreation room before Christmas, the Christmas party, exchanges, and a special exchange outside of the dorm were the major activities, During Christmas the girls held a corridor decoration contest, giving prizes for the best decorated rooms and corridors. Lead- ing Huachuca activities during the year were Judy Lebeau, president; Sue Raper, first vice-president; Jacque Barth, second vice-president; Karen Cham- be rs, secretary; and Brigita Vitolins, treasurer. Arms piled high with books clothes, radios, and stuffed animals, wondering girls move into the big, spacious Huachuca Hall during Freshman Week. HUACHUCA HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Sue Raper, Lauren Kizer, Sylvia Kuehl, Faith Leiter, Judy Lebeau, Cheryl Warren, Janice Caldwell. ROW 2: Brenda Faris, Lola Forrest, Betty Guerra, Barbara Marcacci, Brigita Vitolins, Sara Ann Waters, Toni Cochran. ROW 3: Georgia Cole, Gloria Tuell, Marilyn Torrison, Mary Jane Johns, Joan Tibbits, Viola Jones, Toby Reynolds. 1;Aan Heading Mohave Hall for 1963-64 were Linda Leader, president; Bev Dineff, vice-president; Carol Fischle, secretary; and Carol Silva, treasurer. Head resident was Mrs. Lea, with Mrs. Lowden serving as desk hostess. Mohave decorated long into the night for Homecoming, and the effort was rewarded by receiving the second place award. Other highlights of the year included a tea exchange with Graham Hall, a taco dinner for the girls in the dorm, a Christmas party and a buffet dinner held during the second semester. A small fire before Christmas added excitement to the year. Ann Smith; Mrs. Margaret Lea, head resident; Natalie Davis. Dear Mom: You have heard of man-eating plants, haven ' t you? Well, you ' ll never guess what happened to me on the way through the yard. MOHAVE HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Nooria Noor, Pam Roy, Judy Fisler, Joan Reilly, Linda Leader. ROW 2: Jenni Westbrook, Linda Parlett, Peggy Bioccini, Nancy Morris, Carol Silva, Colleen Bauer. ROW 3: Judy E. Smith, Elizabeth Nickerson, Beverly E. Dineff, Janet Sill, Ellen Hainline. 391 rr ' (Icopa -11 a 1111 Maricopa Hall residents started several new tradi- tions this year, initiating plans for the inter-dorm Homecoming float and providing study tables in order to promote better scholarship in the dorm. Other innovations were a test file supervised by the scholarship chairman and a dorm counseling system open to all Maricopa girls interested in counseling. The major social event was a Christmas formal, also new to Maricopa this year. Officers were Mary Rios, president; Ricci Lapin, vice-presi- dent; Carol Bohn, secretary; Pam Mitchell, treasurer. Mrs. Margaret Brubaker, head resident; Rachel Lopez. This party is a real drag, baby. What do you say we cut out to my place and swing a little bit longer? MARICOPA HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Herminia Sepulveda, Elsa Ramos, Rachel Lopez, Marilyn Linton, Mary Perkins, Pat Sposito, Franzi Lacher, Louise Gilles, Mary Louise Rios, Charlotte Cleveland, Bridwell Rupkey. ROW 2: Ricci Lapin, Susan Jordan, Lolita Thompson, Linda Taraldson, Carol Bohn, Kathy Hanson, Lois Tatham, Muzeyyen Gurdogan, Margo Ashley, Sandra Ellis. ROW 3: Marie Rosa Sala, Janice Davidson, Pam Mitchell, Kristin Luepke, Nancie Ross, Judy Riley, Judy Jochums, Nancy Clark, Sharon Hood, Sally Cunningham. 392 Pima Han Pima Hall received a special trophy this year for the excellent scholarship record that has been maintained by Pima residents for the past several years. Leading the only co-operative dormitory on campus were officers Marsha Malone, presi- dent; Nancy Hale, vice-president; Mary Lou Ben- son, secretary; and Marcia Smith, treasurer. Pima residents held a dinner for their parents during Mom and Dad ' s Day, participated in the inter- dorm Homecoming float and went Christmas carol- ing. They also held a Christmas formal and spon- sored faculty open house and Little Sisters day. A Pima resident shows her skill at one of the many chores shared by the thirty girls in the University ' s only cooperative dormitory. Margaret Mueller; Mrs. Frances Van Slyke, head resident; Mary Lou Benson. PIMA HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Nereida Coulter, Virginia Reyes, Barbara La Mar, Kaye Vanskike, Sarah Sparks, Ruth Mota, Elaine Morris, Hilda Acosta. ROW 2: Emily Sult, Mary Lou Benson, Claudia Sue Grace, Penny Garcia, Sharon Kartchner, Kathy Hamon, Kay Adams, Marsha Malone, Sharon Glenn. ROW 3: Marsha Smith, Judith Pappin, Sharon N. Brown, Susan Blazina, Judy Busk, Ruth Davis, Cheryl Higgins, Lavonne Pratt, Rhoda Dawn Tanner, Margaret Mueller, Carolyn Niethammer. 393 SONORA HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Helen Brill, Carolyn Ide, Jean Cohen, Sherry Shaer, Wendy Tuch, Ruth Finley, Valerie Vidal, Evie Wing. ROW 2: Laverne Cohe, Marilyn Nepp, Pat King, Pat Robinson, Sharon Rovey, Anna Aguirre, Donna Hogue, Peggy Delaney, Tammy Scruggs, Linda Barrett. Sonora kali Sorona Hall, looming high above all other build- ings on the U of A campus, is the newest and largest dormitory on campus. The nine story struc- ture was completed this fall and was designed to house 392 girls. Officers Valerie Vidal, president; Ruth Finley, vice-president; Nancy Hall, secretary; and Ann White, treasurer led the new dormitory in its many activities. These included several exchanges in the luxurious lobby, a contest to determine the best Christmas door decorations in each corridor, and dinners for the residents. Diane Pitcher; Mary Ann Smith; Dottie Kiahora; Molly Gimmestad; Mrs. Frances Hinkle, head resident; Carolyn Ide; Janet Caldwell and Linda Hardin. Roommates give each other beauty assistance for better or for worse when that special beau calls for a date. 394 YAVAPAI HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Jan Stenzel, Mahli Huggins, Willow Carter, Leigh Slaton, Meredith Mutterer, Eleanor Ringer, Brangwyn Foote, Brenda Waltuck, Debbie Jacobs. ROW 2: Mary Tearney, Terry Richards, Judy Mills, Janet Arviso, Judy Green, Myra Mayer, Paula Dorn, Susan Garbin, Marti Tomba ugh, Linda Auger, Barbara Thompson, Stephanie Strode, Ruth Fernandez, Teena Toombs. Carol Hulo; Mrs. Elizabeth Kincaid, head resident; Celia Fordemwalt. Hello? Room three-eleven, one buzz? Just one moment please. Buzz. Buzz. Is this number three-eleven-one? Go ahead, please to 311-1. Yavapai Hall residents worked long and hard dec- orating the dormitory for Homecoming this year, and Yavapai took third place in the residence hall competition. Other activities included prizes for the best decorated room at Christmas and the climaxing of the holiday season with a Christmas party. Sev- eral exchanges were held with men ' s dorms. Officers for 1963-64 were Carol Schauwecker, president; Sue Elkins, vice-president; Ruth Fer- nandez, secretary; and Joan Samuels, treasurer. 395 A carpenter had to be called to Yuma to build a new elevator door just because of a mouse? inn a FL Yuma Hall continued their traditional adoption and support of a Korean orphan, supplementing the initial expenses with presents and letters through- out the year. Yuma residents participated in the toy drive, held a Christmas dinner and the Spring Senior Banquet, and took first place honors in the Homecoming dorm decoration contest. Vice-Presi- dent Dena Curtis was one of the finalists in the Homecoming Queen contest. Other dorm officers were: Karen Stauffer, president; Mary Ann Schaf- fer, secretary; and Carol Overteuffere, treasurer. Mrs. Margaret Caswell, head resident; Louise Berwell; Judy Sisk. YUMA HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Mary Templin, Carmen Roberts, Virginia Duncan, Clonard Bunn, Pam Gilbert, Kathy Breidenbach. ROW 2: Gay Haskell, Dori Dion, Carol Ferrim, Judy Smith, Ruth Potest, Vickie Licker. 396 Gary Spelbring; Tom Brown; Efren Peyron; Rick Liston; Brad Wood- ford; Harold Cousland; Frank Wat- son; Dan Vamhof, head resident; Ken Roberts. He ' s one of those people who sleeps through all his morning classes and still comes out with top grades on his final exams. Apache CAu Four exchanges and several other parties, includ- ing a Christmas gift party for under-privileged Mexican children, constituted the major activities for Apache Hall in 1963-64. Officers have ex- pressed the hope that the latter party will become a yearly tradition at Apache. Over one half of the residents participated in intramurals and in contests arranged between teams in the dorm. Officers were Tom Hawse, president; Rick Liston, vice-president; Mark Ginsberg, secretary-treasurer. APACHE HALL: BOTTOM ROW: W. D. McDonald, Roy Mendoza, Robert Leone, Darryl Silverman, Gary Spelbring, Gene Tauber, Bob Bowker, Steve Rich, Tom Hawse, Stan Phillips, Jim Brock. ROW 2: David Yates, Douglas Harrison, Ken Roberts, Rich Johnson, Jim Stein, Ray Hewitt, Rick Liston. ROW 3: Don Meyers, John Klein, Andy Sherwood. 397 Arizona HaE Arizona Hall, returning to a men ' s dorm this year, helped in the decoration of the all-dormitory Home- coming float, held several exchanges, and spon- sored a team in I.Q. Invitational. Arizona men also donated their television set to the Children ' s Home at Christmas and participated in a current events debate on television. 1963-64 officers were Louis Willis, president; John Vinnie, vice-president; Jim Gouverale, secretary; and Al Pinsi, treasurer. Lane King represented the group at this year ' s RHC Regional Convention held in Wyoming. Can ' t you find some studying to do, fellows? After all, you both have finals tomorrow morning and you haven ' t even opened your book yet. Frank Cartwright; James Kuehne rt, head resi- dent; Alex Felix. ARIZONA HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Joe McQuistion, Robert Adams, Louis Willis, Charles Trudeau, Gerardo Leon, Ron Ferrill, J. F. Kuehnert, head resident. ROW 2: Robert Davis, Gary Combs, Ebbie Trujillo, Jim Voutas, Joe Finch, Vincent Governale. 398 Scenes like this one of the Loser ' s Club of Cochise Hall were typical during Twirp Week when the Woman is Requested to Pay. Coc Aso CAA Cochise officers elected for 1963-64 were Fred Kirchner, president; Dale Schumacher, vice-presi- dent; Jim Wilson, secretary-treasurer; John Deeney, intramurals chairman; and Bill Harris, social chair- man. Cochise held parties after the football games, played host for several exchanges with women ' s dormitories and had their traditional spring steak fry and Senior Banquet. The dorm also gave a Christmas party for under-privileged children in conjunction with their own annual Yuletide party. Ron Burnam; Sid Wilson; Bob Ladendorff; Mrs. Emma Herrick, head resident; Ray Vasquez; Brent Foote; Hank Beumler. COCHISE HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Nelson Nieschulz, Herbert Forim, Ciriaco Sanchez, Felix R. Martinez, John Munro, Calvert Iles, Gene St. Louis, Paul Matarazzo, Fred Kirchner, Richard Krepel. ROW 2: John Nord, John Foltz, Henry Bfumler, David Benton, Brent Foote, Bob Wallace, Henry Hinds, Kurt Weiler. ROW 3: Bill Halm, Mark Simpson, Jerry Hamm, Tom Wildermuth, Bob Badger, Elmer Richardson, Tom Carpenter, Berl Meyer, Sam Hunter. 399 East Stadium Hall ' s twenty-six residents partici- pated in numerous activities, including exchanges, assistance in campus drives and a party at the Tanque Verde Guest Ranch. The group also dec- orated for homecoming and competed in a full intramural schedule. Signs and posters for pep rallies at the stadium were made by East Stadium men. Officers were Mike Landino, president; Virgil Trout, vice-president; Barry Genesen, secretary. Before the State Legislature will introduce a bill to put an end to compulsory ROTC, we must convince them we are not beatniks or finks. Virgil Trout; Sam Benenti. EAST STADIUM: BOTTOM ROW: Norman McClintock, Michael Wachdorf, Michael Landino, Russell Davison, Dennis Trusty. ROW 2: Paul Whiffen, John McLean, William Kiesel, Joseph Leithead. 400 Early morning hours find some tired students asleep studying. £NQILRER HOUSEWIk. SUES HELEN RUBINSTEIN CHARGING, A hair raising story like this one is liable to start any young man worrying about the safety of the greasy kid stuff he has been using. Greenlee Hall was one of the most active dorms on campus this year. Exchanges were held with various women ' s halls throughout the year and in May Greenlee held its annual steak fry. The Hall was also very active in intramurals, boasting an outstanding football team. Greenlee held the highest scholastic average of any men ' s residence hall on campus. Officers were Mike Duffy, pres- ident; Van Torrey, vice-president; Bob Stacy, social chairman and Chris Messer, treasurer. Mr. Ralph Yappel served as head resident with Bill Webster as his head assistant of Greenlee Hall here at UA. Green ee11 GREENLEE HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Doug Smith, Don Barrett, John Scofield, Joe Perazzo, Ken Faucutt, Richard Dartus, Pete Starsmann, Jim Peng. ROW 2: Robert Higginbotham, Baker Cochran, William Write, Lynn LaGrone, John Manger, Chris Messer, Bill Biennert, William Wade, Ron Harv ey. 403 ava°© Ill a Navajo Hall received a trophy for maintaining the highest scholastic average among men ' s res- idence halls and placed second in overall compe- tition among all dormitories on campus. 1963- 1964 Navajo activities included exchanges with Kaibab and Huachuca women ' s residence halls, participation in the intramurals program, and a dorm outing in the spring. Leading Navajo were officers Jimmy Jue, president; Ned Britt, vice-pres- ident; Larry Gardanier, sec.-treas.; Bart Adler, intra- murals chairman and Joe Barroles, social chairman. Men of Navajo Hall have discovered a convenient storage place for their bikes at the dismay of those who would like to study. Jimmy Jue, Navajo Hall president, reminds resident to vote for the dorm ' s entrant in the Ugly Man contest. fl NAVAJO HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Robert Tate, Kenneth Mangum, Bill Crowley, Allen Thomson, Jimmy Jue, Mike Duncan, Ray Briggs, Bill Goren. ROW 2: David Smith, Reese Christopherson, Larry Gardanier, Ed Nelson, Doug Stitch, Ralph Wege, Ronald Weller, John Sum- ner, Allan Mense. 404 Pill Residents of Pinal Hall were quite busy through- out the year. Activities included a Christmas Tree trimming party and a steak fry. The dorm also actively participated in the intramurals sport pro- gram on campus. Pinal sponsored several ex- changes with women ' s residence halls. 1963-1964 Pinal officers were George lannella, president; Jim Wise, secretary; Ron Phelps, treasurer; Charlie Mee, intramurals chairman and Woody Claxton was the social chairman of Pinal Hall here at UA. Did you say that Pinal dorm was having an exchange with Yuma Hall tonight? I wonder what happened to all those cute boys. Dr. Ericson, head resident; Charles Mee, Jim Wise. PINAL HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Jay Smaltz, Edward A. Bilson, John Miller, J. H. Schee, Ed Grotsky, Nicholas Yagar. ROW 2: Karl Keener, Edvin Witt, David Harrog, John Edwards, Richard Chagnom, Donald Kelley. 405 PAPAGO HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Jack Carrigan, Roger Kemp, Pat Ppagon, George Zastaury, Charles Colonna, Gary Prige, David Henry, John Devere, John Fink. ROW 2: David Mizer, Reginald Sellas, James Colclough, Bruce Kelley, Roy Ellis, Mike Tilson, Ernest Balders, Richard Jackson, John Andrews. ROW 3: Robert Terry, Bray Vassey, Albert Hiliman, Brant Taunton, Charlie Weldon, James Alter, Mike Reid, Raymond Reese, Lawrence Hiatt. Dr. John Hesketh, head resident, and assistant. Pp© Lodge Papago Lodge assisted Yuma Hall in decorating their dorm for Homecoming and also worked on the all-dorm Homecoming float. Papago residents Doug Huber, Dillard Williams and Reggie Sellars were honored at the Honors Convocation in November. Officers John Devere, president; Bob Esparza, vice-president; Mike Nelson, secretary- treasurer; Charlie Nogales, intramurals chairman and Larry Hiatt, social chairman led the group in numerous activities. These included exchanges, campus drives, and a second semester steak fry. I ' m getting sick and tired of losing money in this machine and I think it is time someone found out what is going on. CANDY I COL. MILK tr 406 SANTA CRUZ HALL: BOTTOM ROW: Dave Lange, Auto Berg, Dave Cooper, Richard Foster, John Bolin, Alan Sabath, Don Nesbitt, Doug Hatfiels, Jerry Toci, David Eberling, Leland Morse. ROW 2: Jerry Zuraviski, Bill Cook, Jay Livensparger, Mitch Platt, Richard Sann, Kenny Evans, Sid Rubinow, Dennis St. John, John Biondo, Jack Goretcki, Ken Coit, Bob Moe, Rick Weiss, Drum Haverstock, Dave Keil, Dan Shay. S a 2%, Ffl Santa Cruz Hall, under the direction of intramurals chairman Ron Vawter, participated in a full slate of intramurals activities. Other officers were Dave Lang, president; Neil Perlman, vice-president; Jack Goretcki, secretary-treasurer; and Dick Foster, social chairman. Foster also served as social chair- man for the Residence Hall council. Santa Cruz activities included several exchanges, Homecom- ing decorations, and a Christmas decoration party. The residents held their annual cook-out in April. Mr. James Berg, Head Resident; Dennis St. John, Fowler Malone, Bill Cook, Tom Hasseries, Larry Murphy, Rocky Webb, Dick Foster. 407 Enter the warm friendly atmosphere of the Polo Village dream world where couples live in spacious comfort while hubby finishes school. age 0 VA DICK KAYE Polo Village Mayor A self-created rainfall helps keep the Tucson dust down. 408 Happy working mothers are able to leave their children in the hands of a qualified teacher while they go about their work as family breadwinners. I I t 1 - For snob Appeal ' enroll your siblings • • • • POLO I LL GE NT RSERY , kindergarten call Aileen C. Palmer hut 10IA 325-8530 Fl Polo Village was built in 1946 on what had been the U of A polo field. The Village was originally intended only for married veterans and their fam- ilies, but in 1963 the facilities were opened to all married students and their families. Those inter- ested in living in the Village usually are required to wait several months until space is available. Like the name implies, Polo Village is a small community that elects its own council members to coordinate Village activities. Mr. Richard Kaye served as mayor of Polo Village for 1963-1964. " Jim and I have the cutest little house with a white picket fence, shady trees, and a big grassy yard for the children. " A last look at the village before contractors tear it down to build the University ' s Medical school. A g 0 409 Stuidorf4 [100FiA COMIHA The Student Religion Council is composed of repre- sentatives from each of the religious centers on campus. Under the direction of President Delbert Nelson, the Council works to stimulate religious activity on the part of every student on campus. 1963-1964 events included an All University Pic- nic in September, Religion In Life Week in Feb- ruary, a " Put Christ Back In Christmas " campaign, and the sending of food and clothing to the chil- dren of transient laborers in the Marana area. Other officers were Harriot Hutchins, vice-presi- dent; Julie Peters, secretary; Bill Collinsworth, treasurer and Bunni Jenks, historian of the Council. DELBERT NELSON Student Religion Council President STUDENT RELIGION COUNCIL: ROW 1: Margaret Dees, Delbert Nelson, Douglas Forester, Dave Metcalf, Gene Caywood, Jack Lind- loft, Iris Daneberg. ROW 2: Milt McDonald, Julie Peters, Bunni Jenks, Harriot Hutchins, Sammy Lee. 410 allarkA Caloge The B ' ahai College was formed by University students who are adherants of B ' ahaism. B ' ahaism, also known as " Bahullah, " was begun in 1863 by Mirza Husayn Ali. The ten members of the U of A group work together to enrich their own lives and to inform others concerning the concepts of .the B ' ahai World Faith. Officers of the B ' ahai College here are Behzad Rohani, pres. and Pam Cohn, sec. BAHA ' I YOUTH ORGANIZATION: BOTTOM ROW: Phillip Dennis, Don Steinwachs, Iris Dandberg, Behzad Rohani, Eldon Dennis, Michael Stevens. aapfisA Studer Y ' klniion The Baptist Student Union provides ministry to Baptist students on campus as well as to those with no church home. The group is led by officers Steven Dowdle, president; Bill Collinsworth, vice-president; Valarie David- son, secretary, and Gene Anderson, treas- urer. Social events and weekly vespers are part of the Baptist Student Union program. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: BOTTOM ROW: Phil Weatherspoon, Linda Roberts, Nancy Adair, Diana Scarbrough, Delphia Marler, Sue Woodhouse, Valerie Davison, Carol Scarbrough, Carolynn Kerr, Stephen Dowdle. ROW 2: Odus Elliot, Donna Bigelow, Janine Davison, Sharon Iles, Janice Martin, Carole Martin, Linda Wilson, Mon Yee. ROW 3: David Lauritzen, Walter Lamb, Bill Collinsworth, Dwight Walker, Barry Cooper, Walter Bevens, Gene Anderson. Canteir.bony The Canterbury Club, open to all Episcopal students, held weekly Sunday night dinners and prayer services. Meeting at Saint Paul ' s Memorial Church, the group often held in- formal get-togethers and dorm discussion groups . The service project for the year was working on the grounds at Saint Luke ' s Hos- pital. Social activities included a Christmas party, plays, and exchange visits with Can- terbury Clubs on other university campuses. CANTERBURY CLUB: ROW 1: Valerie Vidal, Mary Entz, Martha Costello, Wendy Tuch, Nancy Barr, Carolyn Hartman, Elizabeth Netcher, Carol Pace. ROW 2: Reverend Keith Kreitner, Dick Stratton, Raymond Hewitt, Alan Comba, Richard Baird, Keith Holshouser. 411 HILLEL FOUNDATION: BOTTOM ROW: Alice Chaiten, Brenda Waltuck, Judy Jastromb, Paula Dorn, Susan Weiss, Marylou Chaiten. ROW 2: Myra Mayer, Pate Starsmann, Sid Rubinow, Ken Krane, Nancy Berens. ROW 3: Ken Maltenfort, Robert Brook, Harvey Mordka, Spencer Jordan. Hillel Foundation, is the religious center for Jewish students. Religious services were conducted every Friday evening and various special events were held in conjunction with the religious holidays. Hillel members had several social events and also sponsored the Israli Dance group here at UA. La De Lambda Delta Sigma, open to all coeds who live up to the standards of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, is a religious and social organi- zation. The members gave food baskets at Christ- mas, worked at religious registration, helped at the LDS Institute and engaged in social affairs. LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA: BOTTOM ROW: Mary Cornia, Sue Dees, Joanne Cardon, Sharon Kartchner, Diane Benedict, Elsa Acereto, Carol Knapp, Sharon Glenn, Nedra Neff, Dolores Goodman. ROW 2: Maria Lee, Charmaine Busby, Linda Waltz, Sue Wiggam, Elayne Hardt, Shirley Rucker, Karen Smith, Jana Lofgreen, Janelle Merrill, Fonda Lofgreen, Cheryl Whitehouse; Marilyn Wilson, Pam Lines. ROW 3: Marlene Rogers, Charlotte Huber, Jeanne Hall, Dorothy Hayes, Bonnie Pratt, Marie Luke, Phyllis McRae, Rhoda Tanner, LaVonne Rogers, Martha Hansberger, Diane Seaver, Penny Wray. 412 L.D.S. INSTITUTE OF RELIGION: BOTTOM ROW: W. Randall, G. Kartchner, R. Barney, L. Adams, S. Pace, M. Phelps, J. Hoopes, W. Davis, D. Nelson, J. Williams, Bishop Davis. ROW 2: Bro. Rogers, M. Smith, N. Neff, S. Glenn, C. Knapp, E. Acereto, D. Benedict, M. Malone, S. Kartchner, D. Hayes, C. Huber, M. Cornia, C. Busby. ROW 3: N. Tilton, P. Lines, M. Wilson, S. Whitehouse, F. Lofgreen, J. Merrill, R. Tanner, L. Rogers, P. McRae, E. Hardt, S. Gurovich, L. Waltz, S. Dees, J. Ripley, M. Rogers, M. Luke, K. Smith. ROW 4: D. Sea ver, M. Hansberger, J. Wells, M. Bell, D. Goodman, J. Lofgreen, S. McInerney, A. Brimhall, J. Cardon, V. Ripley, S. Rucker, J. Jaccard, P. Wray, D. Varga, C. Dickey, J. Hall, S. Wiggam, W. Mortensen, M. Mitchell, P. East, B. Bryce, D. Wynne, A. Barnes. ROW 5: D. Babcock, W. Knight, B. Judd, C. Bigler, B. Mcvaugh, D. Davis, D. Allred, R. Merrill, L. Pratt, D. Despain, J. Birchett, D. Barney, R. Davis, F. Brown, D. Cline, T. Jensen, G. Montes, L. Parsons, E. Sanders. LDS InsthMe The LDS Institute of Religion is open to all LDS students. The Institute sponsored a Christmas party, held the Sweetheart Ball formal dance, and engaged in banquets and exchanges with other religious groups on campus. Christmas baskets were given to the Children ' s Home, orphanages and various needy and worthy families in the area. Voundaflon Wesley Foundation provides religious centered activities for Methodist youth. The group sent clothing and small gifts to an orphanage in Korea at Christmas and sponsored a project to help desti- tute families in Mexico. Discussion groups, ves- pers, intramurals, a formal dance, and decorating a float for the Homecoming Parade were some of the major events undertaken by the Wesley. vie WESLEY FOUNDATION: ROW 1: Charlotte Cleveland, Helen Spaulding, Debbie Jacobs, Jerre Nugent, Sally Doll, Linda Hortsmann, Gail Dempster, Georgianna Jacobus, Virginia Passmore, Nan ette Malott, Mrs. S. Clark Martin. ROW 2: Linda Auger, Sammy Lee, Roger Drahos, Jim Riser, Marvin Amerine, Meredith Weotmen, Thomas Hamer, Stephen Joe, Jim Seals. ROW 3: Dave Metcalf, Warren Hill, Dick Puk, Victor Ogunba, William Carr, Bill Stead. John Scott, Rolfe Erickson, Steve Sutherland. ROW 4: Edwin Finch, Ray Wragsdale, Reverend Gilbert, S. Zimmerman, Rector W. Johnson, E. J. Brown, Lee Scott, Ray Watts. 413 United Campus pufb ' hi{-5) UNITED CAMPUC CHRISTIANS: BOTTOM ROW: Kay Vanshkike, Nancy Stizell, Becky Gilbert, Marylyn Ely, Mary Schuyler, Caro- line Gilbert. ROW 2: Ken Van Horn, Doug Robson, Lee Case, Doug Forester, Marvin Stafford, Arthur Berman. The United Campus Christian Fellowship, active on campus for 19 years, sent clothes to orphan boys in Korea at Thanksgiving. The group also held a Christmas formal, sent eleven members to the 19th Ecumenical Conference at Athens, Ohio in December and provided weekly luncheons and dinners. Leading the group, which is open to anyone interested in promoting international understanding, were Doug Forrester, president; Walter Sands, vice-president; and Deeney Bradshaw, secretary. UA pwgidllo The UA Christian Fellowship, associated with the Inter-Var- sity Christian Fellowship, works to promote Christian fel- lowship among its members. It also strives to relate the sig- nificance of the Lordship of Christ to college students. This year the Fellowship sponsored a Christian lecture series, held picnics and retreats, and pro- vided dorm discussion groups. UA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: BOTTOM ROW: Steve lorns, Richard Gill, Annette VerVelde. ROW 2: Jack Lindloff, O ' Mara White, Mark Still, Bunny Jenks, Bill Tatum, Don Livingston, Bob Whiting. 414 Cllu The Newman Club moved into its new and enlarged quarters this year, dedicating the new Center in March. Open to all Catholic students, the 330 members work together for the religious, intellectual, and social growth and welfare of all members. Religious classes were offered each semester, as well as Masses, counseling, informal gatherings and formal dances. The major service project of the year was repainting the statues in the Garden of Gethsemene. Newman officers for 1963-64 were Larry Harrington, president; Pete Adamcin, first vice-president; Dick Lohr, second vice-president; Bob Ashby, third vice-president; Marry Ellen Tearney, recording secretary; Dorothy Monoghan, corresponding secretary, and Jay DeLong, treasurer. NEWMAN CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Eileen Whalen, Jim Leake, Barbara Singh, Joan Debel, Pete Adamcin, Jay DeLong, Larry Harrington, Bob Ashby, Mary Ellen Tearney, Dick Lohr, Harry Cornelius, Dori Dion. ROW 2: Ellen DeVoy, Marie Conley, Irma Araneta, Nancy Duford, Al Trhlik, Chris Con- way, John Hufault, Mike Harris, Tom Bellis, Don Barry, Tina Barcelo, Margie Nunez, Polly Sedlock, Jim Orland, Bob Verbeck. ROW 3: Sandy Unter- myer, Mina Leon, Lee Smith, Sylvia Quijada, Elaine Morris, Carol Splaver, Carol Hufault, Carolyn Wright, Elmo Longoni, Judy Liebeck, Rosalee Spaulding, Gail Merrick, Diana Conley, Kathy Weiz. ROW 4: Nick DeGrazia, Father Graff, Dan Robles, Carol McKee, Jim Jockerst, Mary Ellen Munn, Saundra Comfort, Bill Green, Ken Pollard, Chuck Shidisky, Ann Schmid, Gerald Walters, Georgia Barley, Steve Tearney, Madge Bubala, Ann Gas- kell, Paul Kuhel, Kathy Fegan, Jon Romanoski, David Brown, Joan Wilkins, Frank Barcelo, Fred Dardis, Tom Tucker, Barry Zimmerman, Kathie Walsh, Monsignor Powers, Sylvia Gonzales, Ellen Elson. ROW 5: Diane Lyons, Clyde Homen, Fred Hodge, Jim Whalen, Dianne Devereux, Benny Ford, Larry Bahill, Ted Douthitt, Terry Bahill, Pete Hannapel, Ellen Welsh, John Hyde, Donna Richardson, Betty Lange, Judy Strickland, Janna Barstow, Dennis Massion, Mike Massion. 415 Sh_denft Cliu The International Students Club works to foster mutual understanding between American and international students on campus. The Club is always ready to cooperate with any community or campus group that desires international student speakers or programs. Educational programs are provided weekly, and these pro- grams consisting of movies, speakers, and discussions are intended to inform mem- bers and participants about the different cultures, historical heritage, and way of life in various parts of the world. International Student Club members cooperate with the Foreign Student Advisors Office in helping with the registration, housing and orientation of international students. Publications of the group include a bi-monthly International News Letter and a yearbook distributed throughout the world called Arizona International. These are some of the many services of the Club. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Dukseye Mahamoud, Said Qurysh, Musa M. Sameleh, LaRaw Maran, Jun Hisanaga, Adel Aly Hamad, Mohamed A. Ismail, I. H. Jama. ROW 2: Barbara Elliott, Hilda Acosta, Maria De Las Mercedes, Maria Rosa Sala, Catharina Cronvall, Grauela Burral, Lupe Guerrero, Judy Bair, Bodil Bardsen, Diane Wright, Helen Taylor. ROW 3: Musa Farah, A. Hamid Hotaki, Tessema Megenasa, Abdul Aziz Hamdan, Victor Ogunba, Mario P. Sandoval, Loyal Gryting, Advisor. ROW 4: Mohemed Awalena, Hayatullah Mazerkhel, Sabith Bahadur Thapa, Workineh Degefu, Bascir Musse Aden, Mohamed Burale Farah, Maung Myo Min, Muthena Naseri. ROW 5: Sayed Abdul Halim Hashimi, Ronald Lang- sholdt, Abdul Ahman Muhanna, Noor Mohamood, Thomas Tiger, Richard Baird, Zoltan Rosztoczy. ilvdern-, ' inall k [OarfE ' dub The International Folk Dance Club is open to any student, faculty member, or staff member. The purpose of the club is to allow members to dance for their own enjoyment and for the enter- tainment of others. International Folk Dance Club members danced at the Variety Show, Golden Agers Club, Sunday Night Forums, and the Sum- mertime English Language Institution. INTERNATIONAL FOLK DANCE CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Judy Schmitz, Walt Schmitz, Leon Sala- nave, Karen Baumann, Eva Kremp, Tom Friedmann. ROW 2: William F. Faust, Susan Stone, Catharina Cronvall, Patricia Crank, Mathilda Belle Juber, Willy Urban. ROW 3: Tom Bakie, Rick Luttmann, Gerry Williams, HerWart Imhoff, Matts Myhraan, Babette Luz. 416 Ainerrind Clkw The Amerind Club is a group of twenty-five people who are all interested in improving their scholastic ability, developing public rela- tions for their organization, and recognizing American Indian tribes. During the year, mem- bers of this club serve as hosts and hostesses for Arizona Association of University Women annual tours, high school conferences, and high school visits. The members of this club have mastered the Na-a-ho-hai, a southwest Indian dance. One of their main projects is the holding of the American Indian Development Workshop. AMERIND CLUB: ROW 1: Phyllis Antone, Ramona Osif, Ellen Draper, Janet Arviso. ROW 2: Jimmy Todacheeny, McBright Waterman, Bahe Billoi, Charles B. Long. Paa Arrnerrkan C The Pan American Club works to promote interest in language, history and culture of countries which speak Spanish or Portuguese. One of their main activities is the planning and execution of the observance of Pan American Day on campus. They also sponsor " Panhanga " , an informal dance in November, along with a pinata at their Christmas party late in December. Spanish or Portuguese is the language used at their monthly meetings here at the UA. PAN AMERICAN CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Yolanda Rodriquez, Linda Blakely, Constance Meudell, Jody Barlow, Sylvia Gonzales, Jady Barlow, Nancy Davison. ROW 2: Gerry McCloud, Jane Craven, Tina Jacome, Liz Spencer, Herminia Sepulveda, Donna Harshbarger, Delores Brown, advisor. ROW 3: Tom Goodnight, Margaret McDole, Laurie Ann Leever, Carol Bohn, Sharon Hood, John Menger. 417 GERMAN CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Henry Kauffmann, Eva Kremp, Helen Seiler, Karen Baumann, Judy Schmitz, Dennis Greene. ROW 2: William Orban, Babette Luz, Wayne Kleinman. German Cub ItaHakl C ub The German Club works to better acquaint stu- dents with German culture and songs. The Club also strives to help members with their compre- hension and speaking of the German language. The twenty members not only receive informa- tion concerning the political and cultural back- ground of Germany, but they also study German economics. At their meetings they have speak- ers and occasionally see films from Germany. A basic knowledge of or interest in the country of Italy and also an interest in its culture and language are the primary requirements for belonging to the Italian Club. President Anthony Bouchard led the group during the year and also headed discussion groups on areas of related interest. Outside speakers were also provided during the meetings to give the members a larger back- ground and greater knowledge of Italian culture and the language of this interesting European country. ITALIAN CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Elaine Morris, Romana Murolo, Chris La Rosa, Carolyn Dinner, Martha Thoenton, Chrysser Perry, Lillian Gonzalo. ROW 2: Joseph Larosa, Raymond Tamantini, Anthony Bouchard, Prof. Capponi Guydo, John Brooks, James Singelis. 418 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS: BOTTOM ROW: Liedeka Gehrels, Evelyn Copeland, Grandma Roth berger, Ann McConnell, Chryssee MacCasler Perry, Harriot Hutchins. ROW 2: Gerard Bunge, Arthur H. Beattie, Irwin Greenberg, Edward Brown, Alphonse Roche, Loyal Gryting. Le Cede Francais Los Uiver© Le Cercle Francais Club consists of forty students who Developing fellowship among themselves as well as are all extremely proficient in the French language. In among the different factions of the campus is the pri- order to be a member of Le Cercle Francais, one must mary purpose of the group of thirty people composing be in an upper division French class. This organization the Los Universitarios club. This year ' s president is gives its members an opportunity to hear and speak Franko Romero; vice president is Richard Gastellum; French outside the classroom, and also to become and treasurer is Rudy Bearano. Some of their main acquainted with French culture. At club meetings they events of the year are their Christmas formal, Feria have the chance to see French films, to hear readings Mexico party and their picnic at the beginning of the and to see plays, all of which add to their education. second semester. The Los Universitarios Club also works to raise money to sponsor a scholarship available to all eligible high school seniors from the city of Tucson. LOS UNIVERSITARIOS: BOTTOM ROW: Lupe Guerrero, Rosario Vidal, Esperanza Burruel, Mary Lou Rojo, Veronic Araneta, Balvina Sotelo, Ylia Torres, Deffina Alverez, Grace Burruel. ROW 2: Car- men Rodriguez, Alica Garcia, Norma Waer, Patricia Moran, Eloise Carrillon, Gloria Jacobs, Lupe Sales. ROW 3: A. M. Guerrero, George Rivera, Rene Martinez, Frank Romero, Rudy Bejarano, Robert Anderson, Dick Gastellum. 419 RODEO CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Doug Clark, Kathy Graf, Brinley Liese, Donna Hogue, Anna Aguirre, Susan Bianco, Harriette Egan, Jim Simpson. ROW 2: Joe Lockett, Danny Post, Buck Buckner, Raws Harmon, Tom Jones, Butch Miller. ode© Cilub The University of Arizona Rodeo Club consists of fifty men who all possess a willingness and a desire to keep the western sports alive on our campus. The club spon- sors two rodeos annually. The first one is inter-school and the one later in the year is an intraschool one. Along with rodeos they sponsor Rodeo Week and Western Chivaree. The club has six rodeo teams which enter into competition with various other schools in this sport. ck and C U110 The Block and Bridle Club consists of forty members who are all interested in livestock. The purpose of this club is to promote interest in livestock and they do this by sponsoring informative programs, field days and various other activities. This year ' s officers are Ted Krautter, president; Tom Husted, vice president; Bob Berryhill, treasurer; and Fran Romanoski, secretary. One of their main events held in the spring is the Little Ari- zona National Livestock Showmanship Contest open to all interested students here at the University of Arizona. BLOCK AND BRIDLE: BOTTOM ROW: Kathy Simms, Cheryl Hubbard, Sidney Coffin, Sherry Wild, Susan Bianco, Jim Armer. ROW 2: Marion Andries, Bobbi Wiley, Harriette Egan, Betty Robertson, Sabra Wissman, Kathy Graf, Tom Jones, Rusty Beck. ROW 3: Walt Nielsen, David Knoll, Nancy Nichols, Doug Chadwick, Dave Robertson, Raws Harmon, Jim Hartman. ROW 4: Robert Berryhill, Fran Romanoff, Tom Hustend, Ted Krautter, Byron Greiman, Donald Miller, Thomas O ' Kane, Claude Black- more. 420 4-H CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Margaret Doty, Sharon Rovey, Barbara Butler, Sharon Haverty, Sylvia Fig- ueroa, Cheryl Higgins. ROW 2: Stan Snitzer, Willard Wade, Carmen Roberts, David Bond, Cary Ajeman. 4-111 ServrIce Cilulo ' d The 4-H Service Club is open to any past 4-H member or anyone with an interest in 4-H activities. The group assists other 4-H members throughout the state and also helps with many of the activities in the Agricultural Col- lege. Activities included working at the Pima County Fair, sponsoring the annual Junior Leader Day, live- stock judging, and attending the roundup reception. The Wildlife Club consists of 20 members who have an interest in wildlife and wildlife conservation. Their purpose is to encourage high scholastic standards, to inform members of developments in the wildlife field and to inform members of employment opportunities. Their service projects consist of aiding the Fish and Game Commission in the quail census and state fair exhibits. WILDLIFE CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Hyram Cochran, John O ' Neil, Calvin Smith, John Augsburger, Ernest Barbar, Edmund Praciado, Al Fowler, Albert Lawson. ROW 2: James Carroll, Don Wilson, Randall Legler, John Berrick, Patrick Molinarr, Gary Hamilton, Mike Nation. 421 GEOGRAPHY: BOTTOM ROW: Larry Stern, Albert Kuhns, Kathy Smith. ROW 2: Dick Wessman, Simon Baker, Walter Bevins. ROW 3: Andrew Wilson, Charles Gildersleeve, Bob Ketron, Joe Lusteck. Geograp by Cilub Forosivy The Geography and Area Development Club is open for membership to those who are majoring in geography or area development or to those who have an interest in the field. The group meets monthly and tries to have a speaker that will talk with them about a related area. These speakers spoke to the club about such things as state project 701 and how to plan such a project. Presi- dent of the club for 1963-64 was Richard Wessman. The Forestry Club on the University of Arizona campus is open to all graduate and undergraduate students and faculty members interested in forestry and watershed management. The thirty-five members work together to build an " esprit de corps " among the students in the forestry and watershed curricula that will be a basis for professional pride and accomplishment. The Forestry Club has a variety of activities which keep them busy. FORESTRY CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Bob Krowgaard, Ron Boxmeyer, Wes Suhr, Meredith Weltmer, Glenn Lee, John Bedell, Phil Knorr. ROW 2: Phil Weatherspoon, Professor Rowe, Gordon Toncheff, Ken Steen, Frank Chales, Jim Williams, Virgil Trout, Elmer Richardson, Sid Wilson, Bob Bainbridge, Preston Schell- back, Bill Rudd. 422 RAMBLERS: BOTTOM ROW: John Bradner, Connie Schlotterbeck, Sharon Campbell, Joanne McComb, Rosalind Gustafson, Rod Collier, Terry Gustafson, baby Valar Gustafson, ROW 2: Allen Malmquist, John McLean, John McComb, Legolas Greenleaf, Baromir Denethorson, Jonathan Earl, Don McCallum. Ramithrs The Ramblers is a club composed of members who enjoy nature and being outdoors. The major purpose of the club is to encourage hiking among students and faculty members. Hikes were conducted every Sunday during the school year and members traversed the Tuc- son area. Projects included working on trails and encour- aging wilderness conservation. Serving as president of Ramblers for the term of 1963-64 was Dan Jones. Ski dub Snow capped Mt. Lemon often played host to members of the University of Arizona Ski Club the year. Members spent many an enjoyable hour there during the winter months taking advantage of the fine skiing facilities. Spring with its warm weather saw Ski Club members skimming across Arizona ' s lakes and enjoying all of the fun that water skiing has to offer. These activities gave members a chance to enjoy mutual activities together. SKI CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Pete Beers, Andy Sherwood, Jeff Davidson, Nancy Dufford, Carolyn Crundall, Bonnie Gibson, Julie Pierce, Brad Conger. ROW 2: Suzanne Dierks, Phyllis Hetrick, Bennie Woodruff, Leanne McKelvey, Fred Hodge. ROW 3: Ron Selness, John Hopkins, Jim Berg, Judy Merrill, Pam Haas, Bruce Hansen, Lola Forrest, Marilyn Torrison. ROW 4: William Cook, Barbara Shaw, Mary Macey, Ronald E. Bowser, Joe Storm, Susan Cochran, Charles Cochran. 423 Studenli Peace Association The Student Peace Association is a group composed of twelve University of Arizona students interested in national and international affairs. Heading the group is Robert Adams, president; David Levi, vice president; Eva Hurlimen, secretary; and Meldon Acheson, treas- urer. This group is interested in people ' s points of view on preventing a world war III, ending the cold war, and establishing a long-lasting international peace. STUDENT PEACE ASSOCIATION: David Levy, Robert Adams, Meldon Atheson, Ralph C. Kauffman, Advisor. linternationaG keGailons dub The International Relations Club claims these primary goals: to educate members and the student body as a whole concerning world affairs; to develop student understanding and appreciation of current issues in international relations and to promote an internationally oriented group of college graduates who will carry their discussions and critical thinking with them through later life. The club meets weekly and engages in discussion of current events. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Lois Siegel, Patricia Whitehead, Mary Kay Erie, Joe Midcliff, Sharon Dieringer. ROW 2: Ralph Hall, Gerald Gilbert, Kenneth Pace, Osborne Reynolds. CAMPUS REPUBLICANS: ROW 1: Mollie Estes, Donna Bufkin, Leslie Whitley, Georgia Goewey, Alice Zink, Barbara Kegg, Janet Clarke, Emily Sult, Nancy Becker, Jane Verkamp, Sue Oster- ling. ROW 2: Paul Ide, E. Bert Whitehead, John Hopkins, Kenny Evans, Mitchell Platt, Steve Sutherland, Robert Rosas, Douglas Robson, Bruce Farmer. ROW 3: Don Nesbitt, Calvin Henderson, Jerry Banta, William Haerz, Chuck Heatherly. Campus Repub[lica IA 5 The Campus Republicans have boasted a busy schedule this year, participating in many campus and community political activities. The Club sent delegates to the state convention in January and elected three officers to the state board of direc- tors. Second semester activities included classes in political education and cam- paigns, the campus registration drive and cooperation with the Pima County Central Committee and Arizona State ' s Young Republican Club in work on practical can- vassing for the ' 64 Republican campaign. 424 AFROTC DRILL TEAM: BOTTOM ROW: Rick Lingel, Jim Swinehart, Dave McClain, David Edmondson, Leonard Basurto, Bill Goren. ROW 2: Alex Joseph, Richard Wright, Ronald Weller, Brian Bailey, Lee Cornwell, Terry Vaughan, Bob Patrick, Howard Weiss. ROW 3: Chuck Davis, Steve Barneyback, Steve Nash, Scott Connelly, Larry Ellis, David Dingee, John Siler, Gary Miller, Dave Smith, Daryl Bailey. AFROTC r_J[ji Team Afr r ' orce e Technoilugy The Air Force Drill Team competes with other unarmed drill teams throughout the country. This year ' s squad boasts a near perfect competition record, having taken first place in every competition entry but one. The team placed second during A and A Days in competition with more than fifteen teams throughout the west. Commander Dave Smith leads the crack squad that practices 35 hours weekly before entering competition. The Air Force Institute of Technology is composed of approximately 130 University of Arizona students and faculty members from almost every college in the university. The men in the Institute are able to advance rapidly in their military careers as they are eligible to attend different military camps and schools, and they become higher ranked military personnel upon their completion of their courses on the campus of the UA. AIR FORCE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY: BOTTOM ROW: Ssgt. R. P. Sanders, Capt. L. Ormand, Ssgt. J. Geyer, Ssgt. G. Doyle, Capt. J. Tuso, Capt. W. Bennett, Capt. J. Doughty, Capt. E. Anderson. ROW 2: Ssgt. N. Neill, Ssgt. R. Pickrel, Ssgt. F. Hicks, Ssgt. G. Gilbert, Ssgt. R. E. Flanigan, Capt. F. E. Smiley, Mai. J. P. Fogarty, Ssgt. C. W. Schnabel. ROW 3: Capt. R. G. Bryant, Ssgt. R. M. Potter, Ssgt. R. T. Phelan, Ssgt. K. Gerhard, Capt. J. G. Winslow, Ssgt. G. M. Good- fellow, Lt. Col. M. M. Marker. ROW 4: Capt. R. W. Coraine, Capt. J. Olvera, Maj. R. Keller, Maj. R. E. Parnelle, Ssgt. R. Hyer, Capt. E. C. Houston, Capt. N. B. Davis. 425 Lambda PhreMerreo Phi Lambda Phrateres is an organization for town girls. Their aim is to provide an organization through which girls can serve their campus and city and in the process become better women, develop their potentialities and provide a social group to which girls may belong. Their activities con- sist of sponsoring " Hi and Smile Week " and the dance, a Christmas formal, exchanges with fraternities and men ' s dorms, and this year they were able to celebrate the 25th anniversary of their organization on campus during Founders Day. Their service projects included having a Christmas party for the Yaqui Indian children and other parties for deserving children. PHRATERES: BOTTOM ROW: Margot Orona, Kathy Krebs, Betty Edwards, Barbara J. Thompson, Carol Schmidt, Molly Gimmestad, Jackie Weiss, Eileen Wood, Joanne Lewis, Linda Stitzer. ROW 2: Kathy Wilkins, Jean Buck- waiter Carroll, Carolyn Gilbert, Carmen Roberts, Barbara Whitaker, Carol Russell, Ellen Aubert, Gloria Alvidrez, Elsa Fleischman, Kathy Simms. ROW 3: Kay McCague, Mary Tiemeier, Sarah Carroll, Linda Garabed, Suz anne Nunneley, Diane Hanson, Sheri Score, Deena Garrett, isaura Bernal, Judy Adelstone, Ellen Bernstein. ROW 4: Sharon Kay Davis, Linda Auger, Barbara Ward, Carolyn Spencer, Catherine Hurst, Judy Shagsie, Anne Wil- liams, Nann Fobinski, Linda Bilbrey, Judy Nodwell, Cheryl Rexford. PHRATERES PLEDGES: BOTTOM ROW: Judy Bracewell, Eugenia Christen, Marsha Brent, Sue Ellen Leucke, Judy Ummel, Yvonne Carrasco, Donna Briggs. ROW 2: Nancy Backer, Sharon Goff, Jean Dickm Gail Neal, Sue Ellen Stibbe, Marcia Ellen Hosking. ROW 3: Bobbi Wiley, Sandra Heidel, Kathy Reznicek, Karen Bach, Nancy Patton, Irma Arenete. ROW 4: Cheryl Hubbard, Sharon Lynch, Janemarie Carlson, Donna Burris, Pam Downes. 426 ALPHA PHI OMEGA: BOTTOM ROW: Al Roberts, Dick Chagnon, Dwight Lind, Mendy Polianoff, Roland Lufkin, Larry Shillito, Dennis St. John, Milton Veck, Ken Yuska. ROW 2: Bruce Farmer. ROW 3: Bob Koningsor, Bob Bottaglia, David Manion, Tony Brooke, Roddy Guiterrez, Dick Puk, Bob Stout, Dick Foster, Mike Reid, Doug Chadwick, Herbert Horton, Dr. Malik. 1pha Phi Omega The members of the Theta Iota chapter of Alpha Phi Omega are a very active group on the U of A campus. They assist different organizations during all campus activities, with one of their biggest projects being the university picnic. Every year at the beginning of the second semester they sponsor the Ugly Man Contest. Probably their most important function is that of taking care of our university mascot, Rufus the Second, a North American wildcat. At the beginning and end of the school year the members of Alpha Phi Omega pick up students at the airport and take them there. This year ' s officers are president, Dennis St. John; vice president, David Manion, and 2nd vice president, Milton Zeck. The Omega Theta Omega ' s forty members consist of any UA stu- dent with a physical handicap or those interested in the goals of the organization which is an overall enrich- ment of the campus life for physically limited students. This years events consisted of a Christmas Banquet and a Spring Talent show. They made Thanksgiving pack- ages and raised $1000.00 for scholarships. Members were active in other organiztions such as WRA, Phra- teres, Sigma Alpha Iota, along with other committees. THETA OMEGA: BOTTOM ROW: Jim Seals, Paul Cacavus, Richard Gill, Grandma Rothberger, David Perling, Robert Hydrick. ROW 2: Ellen Aubert, Cheryl Bradshaw, Glenda Evans, Sarah Nichols, Florence Peak, Nell Brewer, Bob Hohstadt, Charles Olstad. 427 SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: BOTTOM ROW: Alfred Preciado, John Kay, J. G. Gilmore, David, Krehnke, Robery Weiler, Harvey Jurkowitz. ROW 2: Steve Sutherland, William Burbis, Howard E. Jarmin, Fred Linsen- meyer, Merb Shearmire, Donald R. Wilson. Chemical Engineers Club ©Fi ' ' the Advaracomera © Managemenf The Society for the Advancement of Management seeks to give its members a broader view of business and management and to better prepare them for future jobs. This is accomplished by providing speakers, films, field trips and discussions with those currently in the business field. Students may join the club upon securing their advisor ' s approval of a sufficent interest in club subjects. Any student interested in chemical engineering and wishing to make a profession of it is eligible to join our student chapter of the American Institute of Chemi- cal Engineers. This year ' s officers are James Forthman, president; James Miller, vice-president; Kent Keller, treasurer; and Marino Fluente, secretary. Each year the club invites high school seniors interested in chemical engineering to an open house at which time they are briefed as to what chemical engineering is and what type of work chemical engineers are doing for progress. CHEMICAL ENGINEERS CLUB: ROW 1: Robert Abbott, Micheal Turner, Gary Case, Marino Fuentes, David Metzel, Neil Cox-sponcor, Raymond Richardson Sponsor. ROW 2: Ronald B. Riggs, William Ahrens, Thomas---P --Shackelford, Bill Bradbury, James Forthman, Dick Cerutti, Kent Keller. 428 PRE-VET SOCIETY: BOTTOM ROW: L. W. Dewhirst, Candle Wirkler, Kathy Simms, Shirley Newsbaum, Cheryl Hubbard, Bobbi Wiley, Marion Andries. ROW 2: Doug Chadwick, Thomas O ' Kane, George Grandin, Claude Blackmore, Jim Armer. Pre-VeMinavy Sodeiiy The Pre-Veterinary club gives its members an oppor- tunity to learn more about the field which they have chosen for their profession. They meet monthly and have speakers or see films having to do with the vet- erinary profession. Each member or group of members has a project each year and the club members work together on difficult problems arising during this time and they all learn together. The club as a whole is one big project. This year ' s project was studying the impor- tation of cattle from Mexico. The members went to Mexico and saw how the cattle were inspected and tested before they were allowed to cross the border. The aim of the Pre-Medical Club is to arrange scholar- ship, show the importance of pre-med training in the study of medicine and to develop contact between UA students and various medical schools. Their activities consisted of sponsoring several speakers in specialized fields such as hypnosis and cancer, arranging visits to view operations and studying different aspects of medi- cal facilities. A banquet is held as a climax for the year. PRE-MED CLUB: BOTTOM ROW: Peter V. Gallo, Kenneth Yuska, Penny Boone, Bill Dabney, P. Garth Pecorraro. ROW 2: Edward Esparga, Devere Bond, Jim Glasgow, Bahman Tammani, Sid Rubinow, Richard Goodman. 429 REGENT AND FACULTY INDEX - A - Allen, Ruth 106,107 Angus, Robert 103 Ayers, Donald 155 B Babbitt, John 23 Balie, Samuel 278 Baker, Robert 30 Baker, Simon 422 Ball, Phyllis 29 Barnes, Kenneth 101,129 Bartlett, Neil 149 Bausman, Elizabeth 29 Beattie, Arthur 155,157,419 Berg, James 407 Bloom, John H. 84,85 Bond, Royce 28 Bowers, Raymond 149 Boyle, Alice 132,155 Boysen, Vivian 23 Bradford, Elwood 23 Brewer, Willis 132,164 Briggs, Robert 103 Broder, Bob 28 Brooks, John 155 Brown, Delores 157,417 Brubaker, Margaret 392 Bryan, Walker 155 Buchhauser, Andrew 136 Burlinson, Derek 30 Butler, David 26 - c- Caldwell, June 31 Cupsuto, Lillian 27 Carley, Elizabeth 29 Carlson, Karen 24,36 Carr, Sherwood 30 Caswell, Margaret 396 Cavanaugh, Edward 241 Chace, James 109 Chambers, George 23 Chapman, John 173 Chappel, Merwin 28 Chiles, Chester 115 Chin, Lincolfn 132,169 Christensen, Harvey 129 Chuker, Melvin 28 Clark, L. D. 32 Clausen, Marion 171,270 Cline, Russell 101 Cohn, Harvey 149 Condit, Mabel 27 Cook, Lillian Cooper, Carl ____255,268,269,273 Coopwood, William 262 Coulter, Pearl 158 Cox, Neal 428 Crofts, J. 155 Cross, Jack 27 - D - Darr, Leha 28 Davis, Robert 88 Davis, William 109 Deal, Ralph 27 Delaplane, Walter 22 Dempsey, Cerdic 261 Dewhirst, Leonard _103,155,429 Dick, W. W. 23 DuVal, Merlin 97 E Edwards, Clifford 30 Edwards, Richard 162 Eidmann, Jean 27 Enke, Fred 277 Erickson, Melvin 283,405 - F Fannin, Paul 23 Faulk, Odie 31 Ferdon, Edwin 30 Ferguson, Charles 132 Ferguson, James 26 Fontana, Bernard 30 Forbes, Robert 155 Ford, Marjorie 29 Forrester, James 160 Fortin, Thomas 172 Freiser, Barbara 29 Fries, Pat 27 Fuller, Wallace 101 - G - Gaines, Edwin 25,36,155 Gaines, Pendleton 176 Galbraith, Lola 30 Garner, Agnes 170 Gengenheimer, Albert 31 Gibson, James 29,43 Gilson, Wlima 29 Gildersleeve, Charles 422 Gillespie, Margaret 141 Good, Margaret 27 Gorman, Shirley 57,367 Goss, Wesley 23 Goupil, Ron 28 Grant, Arthur 155 Grantham, Jeannie 29 Green, Laurie 29 Greenberg, Irwin 156,419 Greenberg, Norman 119,149 Greer, John 155 Greiman, Byron 402,420 Greve, Lois 28 Gries, George ..155,191,416,419 Gryting, Loyal _155,191,416,419 Guiney, Adeline 28 - H - Haas, Gaylord 136 Hall, Ruth 104 Haney, Richard 28 Harper, Lillian 28 Harris, Pat 28 Harshbarger, John 161 Harvill, Richard 20,21,23,199 Haury, Emil W. 30,132,217 Hayden, Harry 27 Hayes, Kenneth 30 Heed, William H. 92 Herman, Virgiana 28 Herrick, Emma 399 Hertz, Lewis 29 Higley, Lutie 29,155 Hillman, Jimmye 101,103 Hinkle, Frances 394 Hinton, Harwood 31 Hoflich, Harold 109 Holsinger, Katherine 26 Hoshaw, Robert 132 Houston, Robert 30 Howe, Jack 89 Hudson, Philip 109,149 Hull, George 132 Humphrey, Robert 103 Hustad, Margaret 26 - - Ingram, Charles 29 - J - James, Newton 29 Jensen, Richard 155 Johnson, Alfred 30 Johnson, Marvin 22 Johnson, Betty 127 Johnston, Bernice 30 Jones, Stan 28 Jones, Wendal 88 - K - Kaplan, Hyman 28 Kelso, Maurice 103 Kincaid, Elizabeth 395 Kirby, Jane 24 Kirmse, Evelyn 55 Kloas, Aleen 26 Kleinman, Wayne 182,418 Klint, Hugo 28 Kneebone, William 103 Knorr, Philip 103,407 Kuehnert, J. F. 398 Kurtz, Edwin 132,155 - L - Langen, Herbert 109,116,149 Larson, Bruce 257 LaRue, Jim 197,241 Lea, Margaret 391 Leavitt, Ernest ____________________ 30 Lee, Jack 87 Lehr, Jay 286 Levy, Leon 23 Limperis, Katherine 27 Little, Sidney 136 Lord, Dick 267 Lawn, John 282 Lukensmeyer, Lillian Luz, Babette _155,157,416,418 Lynn, Klon da 136 Lyons, John 142 - M - Magness, Charles 240,316 Mail, George 132 Malik, Joe 427 Mallard, Lillian 389 Marciniak, Ronald 241 Marks, Lorna 28 Marquart, Dorothy 132,155 Marroney, Peter 83,136 Martin, Betty 29 Martin, James 27 Martin, Paul Massengale, Martin 101,103,155 Matsch, Leander 128 Mattingly, Allan 30 McComb, Andrew 101,155 McConbille, Gilbert 29 McCormick, Fred 31 McCuish, Anna 27 McGinnies, William 155 McIntosh, Thomas 103 McLaughlin, Philip 240,316 McMillan, Samuel 22 Merriam, Kemper 115,116 Millong, Sherry 27 Miller, Miriam 29 Miller, 0. D. 23 Miller, Sherman 43,149 Mills, Thelma 387 Monroe, Morgan 28,43 Moonen, Henk 28 Moore, Hollis 118 Moreton, 28 Morris, Thomas 161 Muir, A. Laurence 149 Mulligan, Raymond 109,115 Muramoto, Hiroshi 132 Murphy, Kenneth 26 Myers, Harold 100,101 Myers, Louis 109 - N - Nelson, Aaron 103 Nelson, Merritt 280 Nelson, Robert 280 Nichols, Sarah 427 - 0 - Oaks, Stan 28 Ogg, Mildred 30 Olstad, Charles 157,427 Ott, Charles 281 - P - Pahnish, 0. Floyd 132 Pavlich, Mary 39,43 Paylore, Patricia 29 Percy, Garnet 155 Phillips, Elsie 29 Phillips, Walter 155 Picard, Joseph 171 Pierce, Robert 26 Pilgrim, Mary 170 Pistor, William 101,103 Poland, Robert 29 Powell, Donald 29 Pressley, Elias 155 Ramsey, Phillip 241 R- Ray, Howard 155 Reed, Raymond 103 Regaldo, Graciairo 28 Reid, Bobby 101,103 Resnick, Sol 101,132 Rhodes, Herbert 140 Ringer, Milo 30 Ritchie, Charles 26 Roberts, Lathrop 155 Robertson, Walter 29 Robinette, Grace 28 Rodzen, Roger 27,44 Rogers, Charles 175 Romback, Lionel 115 Rosaldo, Rentao 149 Ross, Mary 28 Rowden, J. R. 241 Rowe, P. B. 422 Roy, Francis 148 - S - Saltus, Elinor 155 Sancet, Frank 262 Sanders, R. P. 425 Schellenbert, Arthur 23 Schmidt, Andrew 116 Schmitz, Frederick 149 Schonhorst, Melvin 103 Schroeder, Cora Lee 29 Schumaker, Virgina 27 Sellars, Laura 28 Senob, Alice 155 Shields, Currin 149 Shirey, Warren 26,155 Siebecker, Dorothy 29 Simley, Ole 55 Simonian, Vartkas ....132,155,169 Slonaker, Louis 39,42 Slutes, Frances 30 Smith, Jean 24 Snider, Edna 386 Snyder, David 274 Soltys, Frank 240,316 Sowls, Lyle 149 Sparks, Ronald 29 Speight, James 241 Spencer, Esther 390 Stanislawski, Dan 109,149 Stanley, Ernest 103,155 Steadman, William 136 Stone, William 27 Stott, Gerald 101 Stripling, Ruth 29 Sudigala, Jo Ann 29 Svob, Robert 240 Sylks, Connie 26 - T - Tatum, Roy 255 Taylor, Bruce 101 Taylor, Ralph 132 Thompson, Raymond 132 Thweatt, W. H. 29 Towner, Nellie 28 Trautman, Robert 103 Treat, Jay 132 Tribolet, Charles 28,36,43 Tuovinen, Carolyn 127 - U - Ulubelen, Ayhan 96 - V - Vamhof, Dan 397 Van Slyke, Frances 393 Varney, Bill 27,43,44,199 Vavich, Mitchell 101 Voight, Robert 103 Voris, Charles 108 Vosskuhler, Max 26 - W - Wallruff, Charles 149,191 Ward, Douglas 26 Wasley, William 30 Weaver, Albert 149 Weaver, Lynn 129 Webb, Donald 155 Weber, Mary Lou 28 Weinkauf, Mary 28 Wellborn, Cecil 29 Werner, Floyd 149 White, Donald 161 Williams, Sara 29 Wilson, Andrew 116,422 Wise, Lynn 282,286 Wolanin, Mary 198 Wood, Elwin 117 Woods, Richard 241 Wrenn, Robert 29 Wright, Phyllis 29 Wymore, Wayne 129 - Y - Yerkes, Martha 28 - Z - Zapotocky, Joseph ..132,155,169 Zimmerman, Elwyn 25,385 STUDENT INDEX - A - Aaberg, Sandra 138 Abbott, Judy 287 Abbott, Gary 267,358 Abbott, Patricia 149,161 Abbott, Robert Abodeely, Joseph . 189,280,348 Aboud, Michael 261,348 Abrahams, Gary 362 Abromovitz, Alan 362 Acereto, 412,413 Ackerman, Janet 310 Ackerman, Richard 362 Acosta, Hilda 393,416 Acosta, Robert 110 Acton, David 149 Acton, Gale 130 Acuff, Dan 80,262 Acuna, Augustine 174 Adair, Nancy 411 Adamcin, Peter 415 Adams, Darryl 147 Adams, Joanne 324 Adams, Kay 105,393 Adams, Parker 344 Adams, Richard 85,340 Adams, Robert 398,424 Adams, Victoria 149,318 Adams, Wallace 342 Adelstone, Judy 426 Aden, Bashir 416 Aden, Margaret 107 Adler, Errol 331 Adovasio, James 61,338 Agins, David 172,360 Aguilu, Annette 394 Aguirre, Anna 420 Ahl, Carl 2 69 Ahl, Carolyn 236,383 Ahl, Norman 351 Ahmad, Murashar 130,132 Ahrens, William 428 Aitken, Robert 339 Aieman, Cary 421 Aken, Gene 354 Alban, Daniel 362 Alban, Robert 362 Albert, Carol 314 Albright, Dennis 257 Alden, Peter 328 Aldrich, Larry 115 Alexander, Sue 107 Allebrand, Joann 318 Allen, Cheryl 119 Allen, Frank 351 Allen, Garverich 163 Allen, Kathryn 320 Allen, Larry 330 Allen, Mauna 172 Allen, Maxine 119,312 Allen, Todd 350 Allen, William 41,351 Allis, Mary 387 Allman, Tina 290 Allred, Dennis 342,413 Almon, Thomas 330 Alquist, Sue 119 Alsever, Margery 320 Alsever, Robert 36,41,47,149 Alter, Anita 110,320 Alter, James 406 Altshuler, Norman 262,354 Alvarez, Delfina 419 Alvidrez, Gloria 426 Amado, Maria 119,330 Amaya, Valdemar 165,168 Amerine, Marvin 413 Anderson, Adrienne 51,387 Anderson, Beverly 149,310 Anderson, Bonnie 53 Anderson, Catherine 59 Anderson, Eugene 101,411 Anderson, Heyward 116 Anderson, Joann 127 Anderson, Judith 322 Anderson, Philip 269,272 Anderson, Rosalie 135,300 Anderson, Sally 312 Anderson, Stephanie 57,318 Anderson, Stuart 157 Anderson, Susan 314 Anderson, Thomas 333 Anderson, Tonie 119 Andrew, Mary 110,117 Andrews, Catherine 306 Andrews, John 406 Andries, Marion 420,429 Anduiza, Janet 310 Angelon, Susan 117 Angius, Danitza 320 Anglin, George 139 Anthony, Joseph 286 Antoine, Michelie 314 Anton, Wayne 282 Antone, Phyllis 417 Antrim, Merrilee 149,320 Anzinger, Charlene 105,107,302 Apuzzo, Elaine 290 Aranda, Cecilia 119 Aranda, Luis 135 Araneta, Irma 415,426 Araneta, Veronica 419 Arboit, Thomas 255 Arcaro, Joseph 255,402 Areghini, David ....37,55,172,241 Arentz, Sharon 308 Arkush, Sharon 119,318 Armer, James 420,429 Armer, Walter _101,172,174,348 Armer, William 241 Armor, Anne 316 Armstrong, Larry 85,138 Armstrong, Tamsinn _.52,318,383 Arnold, Charles 360 Arnold, John 110 Arnold, Thomas 348 Arvay, John 395,417 Asbury, Susan 308 Asel, Marilee 69,310 Ashby, Robert 415 Ashcraft, Judith 168 Ashley, Margo 293,392 Ashley, Russell 84 Ashton, Lawrence 60,354 Ashworth, Gary 341 Astiazaran, Gloria 127 Atha, Penelope 84 Atheson, Meldon 424 Atwater, Charles 280 Atwill, Mary 316 Aubert, Ellen 426,427 Audi, Richard 346 Augello, Charles Auger, Linda 101,105,395,413,426 Augenbaugh, Dennis 340 Augsburger, John 421 Auten, George 338 Avery, Edwin 163 Avent, Susan 312 Avery, Lola 135 Awaleh, Mohamed 416 Azar, William 175 Azimi, Azim 163 - B -- Babcock, Richard 130,413 Babiars, Brian 402 Babiars, Julie 105 Bach, Karen 426 Backer, Nancy 426 Backus, Charles 132 Backus, Diane 119,316 Badger, Robert 339 Bahill, Andrew 415 Bahill, Larry 415 Bailey, Brian 425 Bailey, Daryl 425 Bailey, Joel 116 Bainbridge, Robert 422 Bair, Judith 308,416 Baird, David 352 Baird, Martha 308 Baird, Richard 414,416 Baisinger, Judith 119,316 Baker, Alfred 282 Baker, Joyce 38,52,174,236 Baker, Willis 401 Bakie, Thomas 416 Baksa, Ann 105 Balderas, Ernest 406 Baldwin, Wallace 354 Baldwin, Margaret 119 Balfour, Tain _________ 105,107,332 Ball, Leslie 302 Ball, Samuel 351 Ba I lew, Steven 334 Balsey, Samuel 261 Bambauer, Suzanne 62,310 Bandy, John 174 Banen, Leah 127,325 Bangle, Linda 322 Bannon, James 333 Bannon, Roberta 135,137 Banta, Alford 424 Barba, R. Guiller 163 Barber, Brenda 318 Barber, Christine 308 Barber, David 354 Barber, Ernest 421 Barbre, William 340 Barc, Laurie 84,85 Barcelo, Francis 415 Barchfield, Carl 344 Barden, Mary 383 Bardsen, Bodil 416 Barker, David 110 Barks, Mary Ann 302 Barletta, Victor 354 Barley, Georgia 292,415 Barlow, Jady 302,417 Barlow, Jody 302,390,417 Barnes, Harley 336 Barnes, John 351 Barnes, Merylann ....290,295,413 Barnes, Richard 53,334 Barnes, Sharon Barnetche, Hector Barnett, Patricia Barney, Denton Barney, Russ Barneyback, Stephen Barr, Caroline Barr, Nancy Barreda, Rafael Barrera, William Barrett, Linda Barrow, Linda Barry, Donald Barry, Mariann Barstis, Susan Barstow, Janna Barta, William Bartholomew, Thomas Bartley, Beth Bartley, Bonnie Bartz, Charles Bastis, Francis Basurto, Leonard Batchelder, Lucy Bate, El izabeth Batiste, Ronald Batoon, Elnathan Bauer, Alice Bauman, Pamela 110„298,302 Baumann, Karen Bayless, Mary ..41,59,61,175,316 Bayless, Robert 348,384 314 44,45,110,334 338 241,402 105,310 119 110 314 384 286 54,149,322 336 101 424 159 422 89,127 149 424 119 144,146 338 107 Bell, Bruce 340 Bell, Christopher 354 Bell, James 344 Bell, Julie 127,387 Bell, Leslie ..._84,85,138,144,175 Bell, Michael 413 Bell, Victoria 306 Bellah, Bill 84 Bellis, Thomas 415 Belt, William 84 Bendalin, Bernice 61,119 Bendalin, Marshall 360 Bender, Marylou ..37,68,119,312 Bendixen, Nancy 159 Benedict, Dianne 413 Benenati, Samuel 400 Benesch, Wayne 41,62,358 Benisch, Michael 332 Benn, Edward 132 Bennett, Carol 324 Bennett, Claudia 292,310 Bennett, Connie 310 Bennett, Karen 310 Bennett, Walter 133,339 Benson, Mary Lou 51,393 Bent, Faith 149 Benton, David 399 Benton, Raymond 341 Bentson, Dinah 85 Bentz, Susan 84,85 Benvenutti, Louis 350 Berens, Nancy 412 Berg, James 356,407 Berg, James 424 Bergamo, Ronald _40,57,354,384 Berge, Cynthia 61 Bergman, Marsha 304 Bergner, Kathlyn 235 Berkenkamp, Charles 352 Berkshire, Ellen 302 Berkson, Barbara . 40,57,354,384 Berman, Arthur 414 Berman, Bruce 362 Berman, Carol 135,137,304 Bernal, Isaura 426 Bernal, Mary 119 Bernard, Eleanor ....292,293,295 Berno, Jana 84,85 Bernstein, Barry 119,172,174,262 Bernstein, Ellen 51,137,426 Berquist, Donald Berrick, John Berry, Christopher Berry, David Berry, Robert Berryhill, Robert Berwell, Louise Best, Robert Bettin, Laurie Bettini, Joseph Bettis, Nanette Bettwy, Andrew Beumler, Henry Bevens, Walter 411,422 Beyer, Paul 338 Bianco, Ralph 173,174 Bianco, Susan 420 Bickel, Claudia 119 Bienert, Carl 403 Bienfang, Mary 119,316 Bigelow, Donna 107,411 Biggs, Richard 61 Bigler, Laurld 413 Bilbrey, Linda 426 Bilby, Mary 40,62,149,316 Billoc, Bahe 417 Bilson, Edward 405 Binnie, John 149 Biocini, Margaret 308,391 Biondo, John 407 Birchett, John 101,413 Birnam, Lester 362 Bisbee, Patrice 320 Bissell, Linda 119 Bivens, George 174 Bjork, Nikki 306 Black, Carolyn 316 Black, Joanne 120,316 Black, Terry 352 Blackard, Diane 47,51 Blackhurst, Dennis 143,146 Blackmore, Claude _103,420,429 119 262,263 119,308 413 413 425 135 414 330 149 394 127 415 159 119,306 295,315 132 59,334 310 310 338 110,336 425 137 316 343 172,174 107 Bayly, Patricia Beach, Edward Beach, Richard Beal, Robert Bearse, Catherine Beatty, Diane Beatty, Monroe Beatty, Sara Beauchamp, James Beauvais, Cheryl Betchtel, Ellen Beck, Michael Beck, Robert Becker, Nancy Beckley, Nancy Bedell, John Beers, Diane Beers, Gary Beers, Pete Beever, Eileen Beggs, Harry Beggs, John Behlow, Marcia Behrendt, Christy ....207,231,312 Bejarano, Rudolph 419 Beling, David 161,163 Bell, Beryl 62 351 421 60 350 41,51,362 420 396 358 47,325 147 306 68 172,399 Blaivas, Toby 146 Blakely, Linda 322,417 Blanchard, John 333 Blazina, Susan 393 Bledsoe, Susan ........ 149,308 Blinn, Stephan 348 Bliwas, Ronald 110,360 Block, Carl 336 Block, Jeannette 12 Block, Patricia 322 Block, William 358 Blom, John 352 Bloom, Alan 360 Bloom, Billye 159 Bloomquist, Helen 124,149 Bloomquist, Karen 120,312 Blumenthal, Bruce 332 Blumenthal, Judy 304 Blut, Jerry 147 Boettcher, Judy 41,312 Bogage, Richard 115 Boggs, Carole 324 Bograd, Ray 362 Bohn, Jane 392,417 Bohnet, Richard 354 Boice, Caroline 46 47 52 57 318 Boles, Sharon 105,316 Bolin, John 407 Bolognest, Joseph 341 Bolton, Barbara 314 Bond, Arthur 101 Bond, David 421 Bond, Marion 312 Bond, Sidney 300 Bond, Winkler 149,429 Bonn, Jeffrey 149,362 Bonsall, David 50,348 Boogaart, Joseph 354 Boone, Penny 429 Boone, William 255 Booser, Jennifer 320 Booth,Barbara 54,62,120,174,320 Booth, Beverly 120,320 Borcher, Sandy 316 Borden, David 341 Borge, Sigrid 302 Borgenson, Linda 135 Borinstein, Joyce 325 Bork, John 344 Born, Betty 149 Born, Carole 308 Borns, William 339 Ronald, Her 343,110 Borton, John 338 Borwick, Rodney 360 Bosco, Joseph 354 Boser, Dorothy 120 Bossier, Lawrence 346 Bioke, Richard 402 Bouchard, Anthony 418 Bowden, Margaret 139 Bower, Leonard 89,328 Bowker, Robert 397 Bowles, Thomas 346 Bowley, Roger 330 Boxbeyer, Ronald 422 Boyd, Fred 84 Boyd, Nancy 120,308 Boyd, Richard 84 Boyd, Robert 173,402 Boyer, David 330 Boyer, Edgar 343 Boyer, Eva 312 Bracamonte, Darcy 320,366 Bracewell, Judy 426 Brach, Bonnie 120 Bradbury, James 348 Bradbury, William 348,428 Braden, Robert 149 Bradford, Julie 318 Bradley, Carolyn 55,62,120,174,316 Bradshaw, Cherryl 427 Brammer, James 1 1 0,336 Bramoweth, Joel 360 Brand, Stephen 402 Brandt, Janet 390 Brandt, William 338 Brechko, Michael 343 Brechler, William 241 Brecht, Patricia 291 Breck, William Bredlow, Barbara _1 05,107,300 Bregar, John 132 Breidenbach, Judy 396 Brena, Martha 383 Brennan, Colleen 312 Brent, Marsha 426 Bretz, Robert 354 Brichta, Louis 38,334 Brichta, Roger 110,333 Bricker, Edward 241,402 Bricker, Joyce 390 Brickner, R oberta 316 Bridgemon, Ronda 401 Briggs, Donna 426 Briggs, Earl 404 Briggs, Ellen 308 Brigham, Froebel 255 Bright, Margaret 71 Brigner, Albert 394 Brimhall, Arthur 101,413 Briscoe, James 161 Briscoe John 241 Britton, James 110,115 Brock, James 397 Brock, Steven 12 Brockbank, Leroy 110,338 Brod, Mary 51 Brodner, Susan 304 Bromley, Daniel 267 Bromley, George 332 Brook, Robert 149,330,412 Brooke, Anthony 338,427 Brooks, Cynthia 304 Brooks, John 157,418 Brown, Arthur 110 Brown, Audrey 85,127 Brown, Carlton 130,336 Brown, Corvin 336 Brown, David 315 Brown, David 351 Brown, Edward 157,419 Brown, Evelyn 149,306 Brown, Frank 413 Brown, Jill 386 Brown, John 354 Brown, Linda .._170,287,292,293 Brown, Lorena 386 Brown, Pamela 312 Brown, Paul 351 Brown, Robert 130 Brown, Ronald L. 132 Brown, Ronald 0. 384 Brown, Sharon 393 Brown, Thomas 174,344 Brown, Thomas 397 Brown, Timothy 157 Brown, William 41,132 Brown, Wm. Henry 262,263,265 Brown, William P. 354 Brownewell, Margaret 40,312 Browning, Marc 402 Brownson, Elizabeth 312 Brownstein, Morris 144,147 Bruce, Gary 330 Bruckheimer, Jerome 362 Bruckner, Richard 168 Brummett, Nickoletta 287 Bruner, Erik 286 Bruner, Shirley 306 Bruning, Roxanne 310 Brunk, Michael 241 Brunner, Barbara 310 Bryan, Sandra 298 Bryant, Jimmy 241 Bryce, Ben 413 Bubala, Madelyn 315 Buchanan, James 344 Buck, Marilyn 61 Buckingham, Robert 59,360 Buckner, Eldon 101,103,282,329,420 Buckwalter, Jean 426 Budge, Alexander 44 Budinger, Donald 362 Buffum, Nancy 81 Bufkin, Donna 120 Buhner, Richard 339 Buick, Thomsh 262 Bulloch, Warren 165 Bunch, Patricia 318 Bunge, Gerard 419 Bunne, Clonard 51,302,396 Bunting, Linda 310 Burbank, Carey 149 Burch, Betty 87,120,310 Burch, John 333 Burgard, Jane 306 Burges, Margaret 298,324 Burkess, Nancy 306 Burgess, Samuel 336 Burgner, Gary 175 Burk, Thomas 336 Burke, Archie 120 Burke, Florence 314 Burkes, Jesse 255 Burkett, Lawrence 343 Burkin, Noel 424 Burmeister, Jacqueline 120,318 Burnam, Ronald 150,399 Burner, Dale 110,351 Burney, Theresa 390 Burns, Linda 316 Burpee, Susan 308 Burr, Mary 150 Burr, Timothy 330 Burral, Gravela 416 Burrill, George 351 Burris, Donna 426 Burris, Grace 1 20,1 70 Burris, Sherry 382 Burruel, Esperanza 419 Burruel, Grace 419 Burruss, Sherry 318 Busacker, Barbara 150,324 Busby, Charmaine 412,413 Busk, Judith 393 Buss, Clarke 334 Butler, Barbara 387,421 Butler, Jere 85 Butler, Nancy 290,312 Byrne, Charles 351 - C - Caballero, Edward 171 Cacavas, Paul 427 Cadwell, Geri 51,385 Cain, Diane 320 Cain, Carol 120,320 Cain, Richard 346 Cain, Stephanie 316 Calcaterra, Paul 331 Caldwell, Ara 120 Caldwell, Janet 394 Caleffie, Virginia 298,300 Calihan, Philip 338 Callaway, Laurier 290 Callicotte, John 339 Callison, Suzanne 150,318 Calvin, Barbara 320 Camacho, Barbara 290 Camarena, Dionicia 168 Cameron, Gordon 116 Camie, Daniel 50,341 Camoin, Francois 70 Campbell, Beverly 316 Campbell, Francis 348 Campbell, John 328 Campbell, Sharon 423 Campion, Victoria 320 Cannon, Brown 346 Canon, Dennis 139 Cannon, Hiram 336 Canupp, Carole 322 Capps, Freddie 150,172,174 Card, Helen 120,287,314 Cardon, Joanne 412,413 Carender, Minnie 105 Carey, Claudia 390 Carey, John 130 Carlat, Stephen 362 Carlson, Cynthia 322 Carlson, Glenn 346 Carlson, Jane 292,426 Carlson, Jennifer 85,288 Carlson, Loris 150,287,288,292,293,300,301 Carlson, Patricia 302 Carlson, Vicki 44,45,318 Carpenter, Michael 354 Carpenter, Thomas 399 Carr, David 341 Carr, Dorothy 314 Carr, Michael 130,172,174,333,351 Carr, Michael 413 Carrasco, Yvonne 426 Carrigan, John 406 Carroll, Christopher 286 Carroll, Claudia 312 Carroll, Michael 174,352 Carroll, James 421 Carroll, Jean 84,120,138 Carroll, Sarah 84,138,386,426 Carroll, William 78 Carruth, James 101 Carswell, Evelyn 354 Carter, Douglas 89 Carter, James 144,147 Carter, Sheila 298,308 Carter, Willow 395 Cartwright, Frank Case, Gary 36,50,55,62,161,351,428 Case Leslie 414 Casella, Steven 354 Castle, Jacqueline 150,318 Castle, Richard 358 Castro, Ernesto 172 Catlin, Edith 43,46,55,62 Caton, Robert 344 Causey, Sandra 314 Caywood, Walter 410 Cerutti, Richard 428 Chadwick, Douglas 101,420,427,429 Chagnon, Richard _132,405,427 Chaiten, Alice 412 Chaiten, Marylou 412 Chalmers, Linda 120,387 Chamberlain, John 360 Chambers, Karen 288 Chambers, Robert 339 Chambers, Robert 110,116,351 Chan, Paul 165,168 Chang, Jeanne 288 Channon, Frederic 132 Chapman, Linda 291,304 Chapman, Richard 354 Chapman, Robert 85,358 Charles, Francis 101 Chelberg, John 336 Chenoweth, Greg 344 Cherlin, Philip 168 Chesler, Lois 325 Chesley, Ronald 255 Chestnut, Parralee 324 Chesshir, John 61 Chester, Charles 348 Chester, Gilbert 150,348 Chester, Mark 360 Cheyne, Roe 132 Chiappetta, John 255 Chiate, Barton 50,55 Chiate, Richard 262 Chilberg, Marjorie 174,318 Chilton, Mary 318 Ching, Nancy 120 Choo, Sang 110 Chornesky, Roxolana 389 Christen, Eugenia 426 Christensen, Karen 1 20,300 Christensen, Mildred 287,306 Christian, John 130 Christopherson, Allen 404 Christy, Mary 41,52,55,120,162,206,230 Christy, Theodore 241,254 Chuppa, Rosalie 105 Church, Constance 110 Church, Donna 39,46,57,310 Churchill, Clinton 348 Clanton, Donna 306 Clark, Dorothy 312 Clark, Douglas H. 284 Clark, Douglas 0. 420 Clark, Joan 318 Clark, John 163,172,174 Clark, Lee 278,279,352 Clark, Marienne 314 Clark, Mary 120,322 Clark, Nancy 392 Clark, Raymond 333 Clark, Ronald 84,85 Clark, Russell __________ 350 Clark, Sherron 306 Clark, Thomas 346 Clarke, Janet 390,424 Clarke, Mary 320 Clausen, Sally 59 Clement, Albert 341 Cleveland, Charlotte 47,51,57,101,107,207,231,414 Clifford, Bette 306 Clikeman, Peter 339 Cline, Genette 127 Cline, Marsh 413 Clinton, Barbara 312 Clippinger, Ann ______ 308 Clish, Ernest 292 Close, James 133 Cloud, Sanford 343 Clovis, Patricia 138,139 Clyne, Meade 330 Cochran, Toni 388 Cochran, Hiram 421 Cochran, Louis 130 Cochrane, David _36,161,351,403 Cochrane, Kathleen 84,85 Codd, Patricia 120,127 Coddington, Clifford 351 Coffaro, Madeleine 84 Coffas, James 130 Coffey, Mary 120,127 Coffin, Sidney 420 Cogan, Philip 42,168 Cohelan, Timothy 352 Cohen, James 348 Cohen, Jerrold 332 Cohen, Joseph 332 Cohen, Laverne 394 Cohen, Michael 168 Cohen, Phyllis 41,51,325,394 Cohn, Patti 37,150,174,322 Cohn, Sheryn 304 Coit, Roger 168,407 Colangelo, Arthur 54,63 Colclough, James 406 Cole, Georgia 300,388 Cole, Harold 174 Cole, King 85 Cole, Martin 1 73 Cole, Ronnie 304 Cole, Timothy 358 Coleman, Rick 346 Coles, Nancy 306 Coles, Sherrill 302 Collier, Sara 318 Collins, Caryll 159 Collins, Charlene 120,139 Collins, Clifton 358 Collins, Jackson 174 Collins, Leslie 362 Collins, Sheilah 312 Collins, Susan 312 Collinsworth, William 411 Colonna, Charles 406 Colton, Denise 308 Colvin, Ronald 342 Colwell, James 110,344 Comba, Alan 150,414 Combs, Gary 397 Combs, John 262 Comeau, Carole 287,293,310 Comegys, Karen 39 Comfort, Saundra 415 Compton, Jerome 358 Compton, Leslie 38,59,298,308 Comstock, Virgin 168 Condos, Charles 150,351 Confar, Thomas 150 Conger, Bradley 384 Conley, Diana 415 Conley, Janice 415 Conn, Patricia 288 Connelly, Carole 150 Connelly Scott 425 Connelly, Robert 267 Conner, Susan 105 Conrad, Alfred 358 Conrad, Sara 85 Conroy, Mary 41,52,120,170,320 Conroy, Penelope 120,320 Contzen, Sally 120,310 Contzen, Susie 120,310 Conway, Christopher 415 Cook, Charles 257 Cook, Kenneth 255,402 Cook, Lucius 340 Cook, Theodore 178,174,348 Cook, William 407 Cook, William 110,116 Cooke, Judith 316 Cooke, Nancy 316 Coonce, William 358 Cooper, Barry 411 Cooper, David 348,407 Cooper, Diane 300 Cooper, Jon 354 Cooper, William 132,286 Copeland, Canda 322 Copeland, Cody 286 Copeland, Evelyn 157,419 Copeland, Lowell 246,358 Coppess, Susan 47,55,84,120,320 Copple, Steven 36,37,44,45,199,352 Corbett, Diana 39,59,61,320 Cordano, Jim 51,334 Corkhill, Marilyn Corlett, John Cornelius, Harry Cornia, Mary Cornwall, Orville Cornwell, Leroy Corona, Marcella Corr, Budd Correll, Frances Correll, Keith Cosat, Lanita Corper, Mayre Costello, Martha Costich, Margaret Cotton, Alan Cottrell, Ronald Coulter, Nereida Courtney, Gary Cousland, Harold 73,1 Coutchie, Robert Covey, Richard Coward, Jeanne Cowitz, Jerrold Cox, Dorrit Cox, Eugene Cox, Gordon Cox, Randall Coye, John Cozad, Nancy Cozine, Jeanne Craft, Martha Craig, Harry Crampton, Don Crank, Patricia Craven, Carolyn Crawford, Joseph Crayton, Diane Crede, Donald Creith, Richard Crockett, Sharon Cronvall, Catharina Crosby, Patricia Cross, Robert Crowder, Charles Crowell, Cynthia Crowley, William 404 Crum, Carol 316 Crumbacher, Paul 150 Cruz, Ernest 165,168 Cude, Jesse 281 Culbertson, James 84 Culin, Barbara 38,322 Culp, Maynard 358 Cummings, Anne 320 Cummins, Kathleen 120,320 Cunningham, Gary 350 Cunningham, Sally 392 Cuong, Chu 130,133 Currlin, Carolyn 121,300 Curtis, Alice 233 Curtis, Cornelia 150,324 Curtis, Evan 132 Curtis, Mary 107 Curtis, Mary 69,320 Curtis, Philip 281 Cushing, Jeffrey 339 Cyrus, Peter 334 -D Daasch, Edward 257 Dabney, William 429 Dahlberg, Karen 312 Dahlquist, Eugene 241 Dailey, Carmen 312 Daly, Peter 173 Dalzell, Thomas 352 Damron, William 84,137 D ' Ancona, Alfred 360 Danda, Sandra 387 Danenberg, Iris 410,411 Danenhauer, Edwin 39,57„351 Danenhauer, Pam 38,320 Dangel, Jerome 362 D ' Angelo, Joanne 121 Daniels, Catherine 314 Daniels, Karen 121,312 Daniels, Michael 362 Daniels, Thomas 157 Dardis, Milton 315 Darling, Nancy 320 Dartus, Richard 403 Da u, Gary 132 Davidson, Janice 392 Davidson, Jeffrey 363 Davidson, Judith 325 Davidson, Mary 302 Davidson, Melani 110 Davila, Jose 350 Davis, Charles 425 Davis, Charles 348 Davis, Charles 39,50,57,360 Davis, Dennis 342 Davis, Evelyn 105 Davis, Larry 350 Davis, Marilyn Davis, Mary J. 105,107,127,302 Davis, Mary L. 127 Davis, Natalie 150,391 Davis, Norman 130 Davis, Preston 241 Davis, Robert 398 Davis, Rodney 342 Davis, Ruth 51,104,105,393 Davis, Sharon 84,138,389,426 Davis, William 286 Davison, Albert 400 Davison, Curtis 165 Davison, Nancy 127,417 Davison, Sylvia 411 Davison, Valerie 121,411 Davison, William 346 Davitch, Jerry 241,280 Dawson, Alice 105 Dawson, David 358 Dawson, Robert 163 Day, Lawson 135 Day, Nina 121 Day, Patricia 47,121,127,386 Dea, George 110 Deak, Gary 262 Deal, Gail 102,103 Dean, James 341 Dean, Nancy 213,237,287,285,300 Dean, Sandy 121 De Back, Paula 302 Debel, Joan 415 Decker, John 163 Deckter, Louis 150,360 Dees, Margaret Degefu, Workineh 416 Degen, Donna 308 Degen, Ronna 304 DeGragia, Nicholas 415 De Gregory, Judith 308 Dela Garza 110 Delaney, Marguerite 394 Delaplane, Walter 351 De Las Mercedes, Maria 416 Delgado, Leonard 110 Delgado, Margaret 121,127 Delgado, Margaret 127 De Long, Ruth 415 Demarais, Franci 262 De Marco, Matthew 150,331 Demchak, Mary 52,107 Demico, Felic 341 Dempster, Jeanne 413 Denn, Bonnie 205,314 Denn, Martin 350 Dennen, Joy 47,121,304 Dennis, Arthur 411 Dennis, Harry 157 Dennis, Philip 411 Dennison, Tracie 117,308 Dent, Charles 348 Deplitch, Patricia 322 De Sonia, Dave 241,402 Despain, Alva 342,413 Deutsch, Sharon 121,304 Devere, John 385,406 Devereaux, Dianne 315 Devine, Dennis 281,346 Deviney, Bonnie 105 Devner, Jon 381 De Voy, Dorothy ... 415 De Wan, Timothy 255 Diamos, Clay 283 Dibble, Lawrence 121 Dick, Jean 426 Dickey, Carter 413 Dickey, John 174 Dickson, Dorothy 306 Dicus, Paul 348 Dieringer, Sharon 306,424 Dierks, Suzanne 306 Dietle, Carroll 147 Di Gregorio, Sil 351 Diment, James 340 DiMino, Ronald 343 Dineff, Beverly 51,391 Dingee, David 425 Dingeldine, David 144 Dinner, Carolyn 322,418 Dinning, Roger 333 Dinsmore, Margaret 318 Dinsmore, Philip 339 Dion, Dorothea 396,415 Dirst, Wayne 334 Disbro, David 338 Disharron, Alfred 278 Dithridge, Andrew 281,352 Ditsch, Charles 147 Di Vaccaro, Robe 267 Doda, Robert 132 Doddridge, Eugene 354 Dodge, John Harp 116,333 Dodge, Karen 48,59,318 Dodson, Jerry 358 Dohme , John 29 Dole, Richard 346 Dolginow, Susan 325 Doll, Allyne 105 Doll, Sally 413 Donahue, Diane 310 Donisi, Carol 105 Donovan, Susan 293,302 Doolan, James _______________ 16 ,168 Doolen, Edward 257,258,348 Dooley, Barbara 302 Doolittle, David 344 Dora, Judythe 105,320 Doran, Duane 325 Doriot, Dorothy 387 Dorn, Paul 395,412 Dorsey, Janet 385,390 Dotters, Sally 348 Doty, David 278 Doty, Margaret 127,421 Doty, Stephen 278 Doubet, Charles 37,44,50,57,352 Doubet, Nan 37,63,121,175,322 Douglas, Gary 334 Douglas, James 241 Douglas, Margaret 300 Douthitt, Ted 315 Dow, Judith 302,386 Dow Paul 110,350 Dowdle, Steven 110,411 Downeyfi Frank 161,163 Downing, Dean 59 Downs, Joseph 341 Downs, Pamela 426 Doyle, Dallas 61 Drahos, Roger 413 Draper, Helen 417 Dreiling, Simone 117 Dresser, Henry 358 Drew, David 354 Drilling, Fred 57,274,276,285,352 Driscoll, Patricia 318 Drummond, Mary Lou _47,302 Dryden, Penelope 150,318 Dubberly, William 260,354 Duford, Nancy 415 Duke, Diane 150,306 Dukes, Robert 150 Dulaney, Richard 341 Duncan, Dale 314 Duncan, Michael 404 Duncan, Robert 348 Duncan, Virginia 107,290,396 Dunham, Suzanne 312 Dunlap, Deborah 314 Dunn, Jimmie 344 Dunn, Martha 310 Dunn, Michael 359 Dunn, Peter 34,36,44,54,63,206,334 Dunnigan, Edward 174 Dunskey, Lawrence 168 Duntley,Geraldine 47,49,135,318 Duntley, Victoria 318 Durfee, Penelope 308 Dutoit, Paula 314 Dutson, Clyne 102,103 Duwe, Marilyn 121,314 Dvorak, Amelia 137 Dwyer, Mary Ann 150 Dye, Harvey Dykeman, Jan 39,318 Dykeman, Jill 318 - E - Ealy, Kenneth 85 Earhart, Leroy 130 Earl, Jonathan 423 44,45,306 401 415 412,413 352 425 120 110 324 344 120 306 414 308 344 130 393 354 50,156,397 354 110,358 120 360 389 346 358 54 130,344 39,59,61,310 159 130,146 144 269 416 417 110 292,318 133 348 316 416 120,308 358 143,147 293,322 Earley, Albert 50 Earley, Mary 55,63,121,320 Earley, Sarah 146 Eberhart, Elizabeth 314 Eberling, David 407 Eckman, Richard 110 Ector, Betsy 84,316 Ector, Donne 333 Eddy, Lauralee 324 Edgar, Judith 135,316 Edgar, Zada 89 Edmonds, Caroline 168 Edmondson, David 425 Edwards, Ann 121,310 Edwards, Betty 117,121,426 Edwards, Dennis 330 Edwards, James 39,47,354 Edwards, John 405 Edwards, Virginia 322 Egan, Harriette 420 Eggleston, Susan 110,316 Ehrlich, Joan 121,304 Eisenbeiss, Carol 320 Eisenberg, Ruth 304 Eisner, Jane 300 Elder, Daniel 333 Eldred, Richard 333 Elkins, Charles 340 Ellena, Philip 168 Elley, Jayne 324 Elliott, Barbara 416 Elliott, Clifford 165 Elliott, James __36,43,57,67,334 Elliott, Jon 150 Elliott, Odus 411 Ellis, Alan 89 Ellis, Jacklyn 316 Ellis, Kathey 310 Ellis, Larry 425 Ellis, Roy 406 Ellis, Sandra 392 Ellison, Donna 292 Elmore, Genie 150,302 Finer, Stewart 54 Elrod, Clyde 330 El Sharkawy, Mab 141 El Tom Hahhan 414 Ely, Richard 339 Endres, Valerie 157 Engelmann, Willi 401 Entz, Mary 389,414 Epstein, Sharon 325 Erbe, Nancy 121,320 Erenberg, Arnold 360 Erickson, Jack 350 Erickson, Roberta 59,61 Erickson, Rolfe 413 Erickson, Sheralyn 306 Erie, Mary 424 Ernst, Judith 59,322 Ervin, Thomas 84 Erwin, William 345 Escalada, Joe 255,402 Escobedo, Thomas 351 Esparza, Edward 429 Espino, Fern 150 Espy, James 41,334 Espy, Lana 320 Estes, Irene 386 Estes, Mollie 424 Ethington, Alice 61 Evans, Alice 150 Evans, Cheryl 59,316 Evans, Kenny 101,407,424 Evans, William 334 Evenson, Willis 338 Evers, James 348 Ewald, Dianne 85„293 Ewing, Charlotte 324 Ewing, David 345 - F - Fairbanks, Janet 150 Fairholm, Lawrence 241 Falk, Jeffrey 362 Falk, Sharon 85 Falkow, Richard 174 Fancher, Harold 111 Fannin, William 144,147,345 Farago, Welles 334 Farah, Mussa 416 Farber, Clifford 165,362 Faris, Brenda 388 Faris, Elaine 316 Farkas, Joseph 354 Farley, Diane 287,310 Farley, Michael 359 Farley, Paul 61 Farmer, Bruce 424,427 Farney, Shari 318 Farnum, Diana 306 Farquer, Sharon 121,287,288 Farrell, Janice 121 Faucett, Kenneth 330,403 Faysash, Gary 269,359 Fazen, Victoria 135 Fazio, Charles 360 Feder, Robert 346 Fegan, Kathleen 415 Feemster, rederick 150 Feldhamrner, Ilene 105,107 Felix, Alex 398 Felix, Edmundo 341 Felty, Augusta 61,84 Fendo, Dennis 359 Fenix, Daniel 286 Ferguson, Emily 320 Ferguson, Richard 132 Fernandez, Ca rmen 322 Fernandez, Ruby 395 Fernley, Diane 320 Ferreira, Fred 345 Ferrill, Ronald 398 Ferrin, Carol 396 Ferris, Henry 338 Fever, Bryan 402 Fickas, Robert 121,287,288,287,291 Fiedler, Donald 362 Fiehl, Donald 130 Field, Stephen 274,275 Fielder, Sharon 322 Figueroa, Sylvia 421 Finch, Edwin 413 Finch, Joseph 398 Fink, John 406 Finley, Ruth 51,394 Finley, Mary 121 Finster, Charles 111,341 Fipps, Jeannette 117 Fireman, Janet 304 Firestein, Charles 360 Fish, Darwin 342 Fisher, Jeffrey 354 Fisher, Suzanne 306 Fisler, Judith 391 Fitch, Andrew 255,402 Fitchett, Dan 366 Fite, Richard 352 Fitts, Glenn 111 Fitzgerald, Mike 352 Fitzgerald, Thomas 241 Fitzpatrick, Andrea 316 Fitzpatrick, John 354 Fitzpatrick, Robert 346 Fjetland, Gerald 130 Flanagan, James 281 Fleagle, Roy 116 Fleetham, Sharyn 302 Fleischman, Elsa 426 Fleming, Bart 359 Fleming, Michael 262 Fletcher, Kathleen 316 Flint, Bill 333 Flood, Thomas 147 Flood, Timothy 255,352 Flood, Wayne 143,147 Flushman, George 168 Flynn, Michael 354 Flynn, Pamela 316 Foestner, James 354 Fogg Ka Chung 132 Gogleman, Glenda _288,294,390 Foley, Mary Ann 12 Folk, Sara 306 Folkins, Cheryl 290 Follett, Sydney 61 Foltz, John 115,399 Fones, Ronald 150,333 Fones, Ruth Foote, Brangwyn 47,51,61,85,150,395 Foote, Garvin 85,399 Foote, Sumner 333 Foran, Cleo 85 Foran, Michael 89 Ford, Bennett 315 Fordemwalt, Celia 395 Forest, Frank 352 Forester, Douglas 410,414 Forim, Herbert 399 Fork, Allan 147 Forrest, Lola 388 Forrester, Helen 159 Forrester, Leon 111 Forster, James 1 165,168 Forsyth, Stephen 351 Forthman, James 133,161,428 Fortin, Robert 343 Fossi, Peter 339 Fossum, Jerry 362 Foster, Charles 143,146,147 Foster, Gary 171,345 Foster, James 251 Foster, Richard 407,427 Fountain, John 350 Fouse, John ____________ 241,262,263 Fowler, Allen 421 Fox, Frederick 334 Fox, Geraldine 328 Fox, Harvey 59,257 Fox, Hollis 267 Fox, Michael 334 Fradkin, Reina 304 Frakes, Zada 306 Frambach, Peggy 85 Francis, Barry 29 Francom, Paul 133 Francone, Donald _144,147,351 Frank, Jack 360 Frank, Mason 354 Frankel, Lynn 325 Frankhouser, Enoch 132 Frannea, John 36,39 Frannea, Patricia 57 Franzblau, Andre 122,127 Franzel, Clifford 362 Franzman, John 171,267,354 Frase, Larry 359 Frazer, Pamela 51,235,300 Frazier, Dena 105 Frederick, Howard 102 Frederickson, Karen 318 Free, Maurice 133 Freedman, Bernard 111 Freedman, Richard 111 Freeman, Alison 316 Frere, Barbara 111,117,386 Frick, Joan 387 Fried, Susan 150,302 Friedman, Michael 57,360 Friedman, Ronald 360 Friedman, William 59,361 Friedmann, Tomas 416 Friedson, Harvey 132 Friend, Roger 111 Fries, Jeffrey 241 Friesen, Oris 151 Frignoca, Richard 359 Fritz, Diana 53,175,302 Fritz, Jeffrey 171,354 Froelich, Ginna 310 Fromm, Barbara 304 Frost, lnza 322 Frost, Walter 261,338 Frucht, Diane 304 Fudge, Jon Alan 82 Fuentes, Marino 133,428 Fukuchi, Ronald 130 Full, Thomas 345 Fuller, Audrey 37,57 Fuller, Patricia 122,127,318 Funderburg, John 346 Furey, Thomas 173,174 Furman, Nancy 316 Fusler, Allan 401 - G - Gabbard, George 334 Gaines, Francis 59 Gaines, Haydon 340 Gaines, Reva 44,52,304 Gaiser, Ronald 277 Gaither, Robert 171,262,345 Gajewski, Diane 300 Galamba, Donna 304 Galigher, Mildred 122 Gallagher, Suzanne 48,127,294,316 Gallego, Yvonne 292,298 Gallo, Peter 429 Galloway, Betsy 322 Galloway, Carolyn .282,286,322 Gal lup, Lana .52,135,175,306 Ganem, Jo 302 Garabed, Linda 426 Garcia, Alice 85,390,419 Garcia, Joe 351 Garcia, Penelope 393 Gard, Julia 318 Gardanier, Lawrence 404 Gardiner, Woodward ___267,336 Gardner, Joesph 331 Gardner, Kaye 314 Gardenr, Ruth 127 Garland, Betsy 324 Garofalo, David 351 Garren, Marilee 150,290,291 Garrett, Deena 426 Garrett, Glenda 314 Garrett, Roger 55,111,348 Garrison, Roy 111,359 Garson, Michael 350 Gartner, Swartz 139 Gaskell, Ann 315 Gasket, Thomas 333 Gastellum, Richard 267,419 Gates, Sheila 292 Gatti, Edward 168 Gaul, James 132 Gauna, Robert 262,263,264,265,266 Gay, Jerry 351 Geare, Perri 151 Gee, Franklin 157 Gee, Geraldine 61 Gee, Virginia 39,47,49,57 Gehrels, Aleida 157,419 Geller, Rita 107 Genesen, Barry 257,385 Genis, Charlotte 127 George, Cheri 300 George, Judith 122 Gerhart, Ronald 350 Gerlich, Norman 345 Gerow, Margaret 122 Gerrie, Andrew 286,339 Gersten, Robert 151,362 Getty, Janice 324 Getz, Alan 362 Geyer, Jerry 111 Gibbons, James 138 Gibbons, William 402 Gibson, Michael 130 Giese, William 350 Gifford, John 328 Gilbert, Carolyn 85,138,414,426 Gilbert, Edward 352 Gilbert, Gerald 151,424 Gilbert, James 168 Gilbert, Jane 314 Gilbert, Pamela 306,396 Gilbert, Rebecca 414 Gilbert, Winkie 387 Gill, Leslie 85 Gill, Richard 414,427 Gillaspie, Constance 84,139 Gilles, Sara 392 Gilliland, Stanley 96 Gilman, William 345 Gilmore, Carole 122,127 Gilmore, Johnie 428 Gilmore, Margaret 85 Gilmore, Sally 122 Gilson, Bonita 122 Giltner, Mary 127,314 Gimbel, Si 241 Gimmestad, Molly 51,55,63,84,122,138,394,426 Gin, Jerry 274 Gin, May 290,294 Gindele, Carl 41,50,172,174 Ginsberg, Mark 89,385 Giovando, Johnny 336 Giovando, Kenneth 241 Girard, Emily 159,307 Girton, John 341 Given, Cordie 159 Gladden, Frederic 116 Glasgow, James 429 Glassbrook, Lloyd 340 Glassford, Fred 346 Glatz, Sue 300 Glenn, Lloyd 348 Glenn, Sharon 393,413 Glick, Garrie 157,308 Glick, Toni 300,304 Glidden, Nancy 322 Goar, Linda 122,302 Gooda re, Wayne 172 Goedhals, Jack 163 Goetz, John 346 Goewey, Georgia 424 Goff, Judith 111 Goff, Sharon 426 Goldblatt, Neal 41,339 Golden, Barbara 304 Golden, Richard 362 Goldman, Barbara 55,63,122,185,304 Goldman, David 115,332 Gommel, Carroll 122,127,320 Gonzales, Sylvia 415,417 Gonzales, Gilbert 144,147 Gonzalez, Robert 354 Gonzalo, Frances 38,52,298,318 Gonzalo, Lillian 318,418 Good, Candis 312 Goodall, Erlita 122,300 Goodfellow, Gordon 130 Goodheart, Michael 361 Goodman, Delores 413 Goodman, Edward 38,50 Goodman, Lawrence 362 Goodman, Richard 363,429 Goodnight, Thomas 417 Goranson, Richard 132 Gordon, Robert 362 Gordon, Stephen 332 Gordon, Thomas 362 Goren, William 68,133,404,425 Goretcki, Jack 407 Gorlin, Beverly 287,288 Gottlieb, Richard 111,362 Gould, Denise 288 Grace, Claudia 168,393 Graeme, Jerald 130,133 Graf, Kathleen 420 Graham, Constance 318 Graham, Donald 359 Graham, Donna 122,294,318,383 Graham, Hollis 59,281,310 Graham, Murmie 308 Graham, Michael 286,354 Graham, Patricia 105,318 Graham, Susan 322 Graham, Valerie 318 Grandin, George 61,429 Graney, Donald 334 Grant, Alan 338 Grant, James 277 Grant, Katherine 135,316 Grant, Virgil 241 Grantham, Robert 111,352 Graves, James 346 Gray, Carolyn 314 Gray, Gary 168 Gray, Gwen 127,389 Gray, Robert 354 Gray, Thomas 336 Green, Arline 170 Green, Gretchen 318 Green, James 269,272 Green, Judith 395 Green, Michael 267 Green, William 415 Greenbaum, Joan 59,61,304 Greenberg, Alan 151,361 Greene, Daniel 361 Greenfield, Arthur 144 Green, William 341 Greger, Steven 333 Greiman, Connie 1 22 Grey, Donald 94 Griffen, Jeanne 300 Griffin, Robert 354 Griffin, Steven 300 Griffith, James 216 Grigsby, Carolote 122 Grimble, Luther 50, 348 Grimes, Dennis 333 Grimm, Steven 115 Groener, Dole 122 Groener, Jack 111 Grogan, Deirore ....151, 156, 307 Gronowski, Chester 111 Gross, Carla....38,41,117,205,304 Gross, Claire 84,85 Gross, Joan 85 Gross, Madeline 137,304 Grosseta, Susan 59,68,320 Grossman, James 362 Grossmiller, Ron 267 Grotsky, Edward 405 Grube, Helen 151,307 Guerra, Betty 388 Guerro, Adalberto 419 Guerrero, Lupe 416,419 Guille, Peter 286 Guirey, Caroline 322 Gum, Christine 313 Gumble, Jane 304 Gunderson, Gail 127,135,138,139,318 Gunn, Susan 137,322 Gurdogan, Muzeyy 392 Gurley, Malaria 316 Gurovich, Suanna 302,413 Gustafson, Terry 423 Gwynn, Mary .. __________ 318 - H - Haas, Bruce 354 Haas, Thomas 345 Haber, Kenneth 38,41,59,361 Haber, Paige 304 Hackley, Bartlett 336 Hackin, Hanan 362 Hafez, Atef 424 Hage, Elizabeth Hahne, Sally 39,67,105,107,174,313 Haidler, William 132 Haimes, Susan 304 Hainline, Mary 59,69,391 Halbert, Lawrence 122 Hale, Donna 38 Hale, Nancy 122 Hall, Catherine 122 Hall, Charles 111,352 Hall, Jeanne 313,412,413 Hall, Ka ren 175,318 Hall, Linda 308 Hall, Michael 262 Hall, Nancy 151 Hall, Ralph 424 Hall, Susan 316 Hall, Thomas 151 Halley, Gena 310 Halm, William 399 Halsey, Linda 122 Hamad, Adel 416 Hamar, Richard 361 Hambenne, Jarel 156 Hamdan, Abdul 135,416 Hamer, Thomas 61,413 Hamilton, Gary 421 Hamilton, Janet 105 Hamm, Jerry 399 Hamm, Sharon 324 Hammond, Bonnie 316 Hammond, Kathryn 38 Hammons, Toni 314 Hamon, Kathryn 393 Hancock, Patricia 1 22,308 Hand, Patricia 320 Hand, Peter 151,346 Handschumacher 286 Hanley, Lee 348 Hanna, Mark 151 Hannan, William 1 16,339 Hannapel, Pete 315 Hannley, Maureen 41,151 Hansberger, Martha 412,413 Hansen, Nellie 84,85 Hansen, Robert C 111 Hansen, Robert L ._._257,258,260 Hanson, Diane 426 Hanson, Jane 310 Hanson, John 333 Hanson, Kathy 392 Hanson, Linda 314 Harbour, Linn __A 11,173,174,330 Hardin, Linda 394 Hardin, Patricia 298,313 Hardt, Elayne 412,413 Harjes, Robert 286,354 Harlan, Howard 348 Harman, Betty 85,320,390 Harman, Nancy 318 Harmon, Rawson 420 Harness, Jay 359 Harper, Harvey 333 Harper, Karen 308 Harrelson, Judith 302 Harrington, Larry 133,415 Harrington, Marcia 41,320 Harris, Carl 385 Harris, David 362 Harris, Evelyn 127 Harris, Irwin 147 Harris, Lawrence 54,63,257,258 Harris, Michael 111,338,415 Harris, Rickie 241 Harrison, Carol 302 Harrison, Douglal 397 Harrison, Kirby 328 Harrison, Sara 302 Harrod, David 405 Harsch, Karen 68,324 Harshbarger, Donna 310,417 Harshman, Kathryn 294 Hart, Brian 269 Hart, Cornelius 241 Hart, Jill 324 Hart, Johnna 122,324 Hartman, Carolyn 414 Hartman, James 352,420 Hartman, Lana 52,290 Hartman, William 351 Hartz, William 174 Harvey, Donald 334 Harvey, Ronald 404 Harwin, Jeffry 354 Hasbrouck, Robert 84,85 Hashimi, Sayed 416 Haskell, Gay 396 Haskell, Jeffrey 84 Haskell, Peggy Hasseries, Thomas , _151,350,407 Hastings, Lawrence 334 Hatcher, Kathleen 38,316 Hatfield, Douglas 407 Hauyht, Dorothy 85 Haught, Sarah 314 Haushalter, Karl 111,115,116 Hauskins, Judith 151,322 Hausrath, Donald 346 Haveman, James ....165,168,169 Havens, Philip 255 Haver, Ralph 354 Haverstock, Drummond 407 Haverty, Sharon 421 Havighurst, Nancy 320 Hawes, Elisabeth 39,41,302 Hawgood, Grant 57,262,263,354 Haw k, Michael 241,402 Hawke, Janet 385,389 Hawke, Sharon 314 Hawker, Mary 313 Hawkins, Toby 293,314 Hawkinson, Richard 101,329 Hawley, Eleanor 122,170,187,288 Hawse, Oren 397 Hay, John 359 Hay, Patricia 318 Hay, Sally 318 Hayes, Barbara 135,308 Hayes, Dorothy Hayman, Charles ....163,168,332 Haymore, Jennette 111,319 Hays, Mary 302 Hazan, Morris 361 Hazelett, Vicki 41,59,314 Hearn, Margaret 138,139 Heath, Danny 346 Heatherly, Charles 151,424 Heatwole, David 161 Heddaeus, John 168 Heddon, Jon 151 Heger, Karen 175,320,382 Heick, Norma 151 Heidel, Sandra 282,286,426 Heidemann, Glenn 339 Heider, Robert 346 Heil, Rebecca 159 Heiliger, Mary 151,293 Heineman, Thomas 338 Held, David 89,174 Hellman, Herbert 362 Helms, Christopher 135,137 Helms, Luther 277 Henbest, Thomas 281 Henderson, Joseph 330,424 Henderson, Myron 133 Henderson, Scott 37,84,138 Hendricksen, Gael 314 Hendry, Gillean 122,319 Henn, Thomas 354 Henry, Janice 237,322 Hensz, Carol 59,200,308 Henze, Thomas 44,45,352 Herd, Walter 85 Herkner, Carolyn 308 Herman, Sue 304 Hernandez, Willie 274,275 Higginbotham, Robert 57,171,278,279,352,403 Higgins, Cheryl .51,105,394,421 Higgins, Sally 314 Hildreth, Eugene 50 Hildt, Robert 269,270 Hill, Evelyn 313,382 Hill, James 343 Hill, Joe 84,85,138 Hill, Warren 413 Hill, Willie 342 Hilliard, Joseph 47 Hillman, Carol 406 Hillman, Hrechell 171 Hills, Paula 307 Hilsman, Robert 338 Hilvitz, Hedy 325 Hilton, Marlis 322 Hinds, Henry 399 Hinnant, Gordon 173 Hinton, Carol 320 Hippert, Thomas 286 Hrisch, Gloria 290 Hisanaga, Jim 416 Hitt, Robert 116 Hively, Salli 122,303 Hoag, Stefanie 122,307 Hoak, Cynthia 319 Hobbs, Mary 117,324 Hobbs, Nancy 175,320 Hodge, Frederic 315 Hodge, Linn 352 Hodges, Bette 314 Hodson, John 111 Hofer, Charles 346 Ho fer, Cyndee 307 Hoffman, Annette 325 Hoffman, Edward 50 Hoffman, Larissa 51,107,303 Homan, Mary 175,320 Hoffman, Raymond 334 Homan, Robert 334 Hoffman, Robert 350 Hogan, Brian 286 Hogan, Howard 341 Hogue, Donna 102,394,420 Hohstadt, Robert 427 Holland, James 334 Holland, Joyce 135,138,139 Hollander, Jeffrey 362 Holliker, Charles 174,262,263 Hollin, James 59,61,343 Hohmann, Lauren 307 Holloway, Paul 348 Holly, Sylvia 292 Holm, Axel 151 Holmes, Carl 354 Holmes, Donald 354 Holmes, Linda 316 Holsten, Carole 323 Holt, Linda 151,319 Holtzman, Jed 354 Homen, Clyde 315 Homme, Pamela 308 Hood, Nancy 59 Hood, Robert 341 Hood, Sharon ..293,310,392,417 Hoopes, James 413 Hoots, April 314 Hoover, Jerry 173 Hopkins, David 346 Hopkins, Gayde 268,269,272 Hopkins, Gerald 348 Hopkins, John 424 Horn, David 151,362 Horn, Paul Dean 151,338 Hornby, Richard 174 Horne, Ivan 115 Hornecker, Joan 310 Horowitz, Jane 325 Horstmann, Linda 413 Horton, Charles 1 30,354 Horton, Robert 427 Horwitz, Charles 122 Hosfield, John 336 Hosking, Ellen 426 Hotaki, Abdul 416 Houdlette, Catherine 308 Hough, Diana 151 Hourscht, Merlin 85,350 Howard, Ann 52 Howard, Hersh 139 Howard, Llew 122,320 Howard, Margaret 292,293 Howard, Rodger 352 Howard, Sarah _122,313 Howard, Terry 348 Howell, Raymond 282 Howell, Terry 84,85,137 Howey, Charles 130 Howie, Mary 300 Howie, Susan 314 Howsmon, Mary 320 Hoyos, Victor 401 Hubbard, Cheryl 420,426,429 Huber, Charlotte 412,413 Hucker, Sharon 310 ' dudlow, Floyd 241 Hudson, Cherie 303 Hudson, Jewel 319 Hudson, Murray 151,336 Hudson, Philip 116 Huey, Barbara 317 Hufault, Carol 415 Huff, Jean 151,323 Huff, John 174 Huff, Merle 59,84 Hufnagel, Raymond 173,174 Huggins, Leila 394 Hughes, Charles 36,59,352 Hughes, Danny 286 Hughes, James 351 Hughes, Ralph 116 Hughes, Robert 331 Hull, Carol 84,138 Hula, Carol 395 Humaidan, Saleh 103 Humphrey, Elizabeth 320 Humphrey, Teresa 323 Hund, David 132 Hunt, Frank 102,103 Hunt, Terri 59,175,236,314 Hunter, Dianne 176 Hunter, Sam 36,41,44,399 Hunter, Leslie 151,350 Huntington, Margaret 135,137 Huntsberry, Jon 262,345 Hurley, Elizabeth 107 F-lurron, Cari 308 Hurst, Catherine 61,426 Hurt, Roger 269 Husain, Khalid 102 Hussey, David 255 Husted, Warren 420 Hutchins, Harriot 151,157,205,324,410,419 Hutchinson, Anthony 168 Hutchinson, Martini 255 Hutson, Thomas 255,352 Hutton, LeRoy 343 Hyde, David 346 Hyde, John 416 Hydrick, Robert 427 Flyer, Ralph 111,359 Hyman, Toby 320 - I - de, Carolyn 47,51,55,63,122,394 de, Janet 89,386 de, Paul 424 les, Calvert 161,163 les, Sharon 386,411 rnhoff, Herwart 131,416 mprescia, Richard 162 ndart, Mary 137,315 ngber, Lawrence 39,361 nghram, Elizabeth 308 nglis, Patricia 38,314 ngold, Robert 354,384 ngraham, Lynne 317 ngram, James 336 nlander, Martha 122,325 nskeep, Richard 337 reland, Richard 345 rish, Anne 323 rons, Charles 414 rvine, Charles 151 rwin, John 146 rwin, Rita 155 rwin, Roger 352 shell, Leura 123 smail Mohamed 416 srael Waldo 345 tschner Dale 328 tzen Daniel 330 vey William 352 wanaga George 157 - J - Jaccard, Jerry 139,413 Jackson, Durward 131,354 Jackson, James 115 Jackson, Richard 406 Jackson, Robert 334 Jacobs, Debora 395,413 Jacobs, Dori 152 Jacobs, Gloria 419 Jacobson, Carl 350 Jenks, Marie 53,203,315,365,410,414 Jennings, Judith 310 Jensen, Hans 131,132,133 Jensen, Peter 50,333 Jensen, Terry 413 Jenson, Dennis 359 Jessen, George 352 Jimenez, Paul 85 Jobe, Emmett 352 Jobes, Raleigh 103 Jochums, Judith 392 Joe, Stephen 413 Johns, Gail 303 Johns, Linda 300 Johns, Mary 388 Johnsen, Lyle 133 Johnson, Albert 257,258,259,260 Johnson, Beth 184,287,291 Johnson, Dave 205 Johnson, Donald 40,352 Johnson, James C 339 Johnson, James L 147 Johnson, James W 350 Johnson, Jane 303 ohnson, Joyce 123 Johnson, Judy 315 Johnson, Karl 123,139 Johnson, Linda 307 Johnson, Lyn 308 Johnson, Michael 328 Johnson, Michael 346 Johnson, Richard 255,281,282,397 Johnson, Robert 328 Johnson, Sharon 300 Johnson, Sondra 298,300 Johnson, Walter 338 Johnson, William 354 Johnston, David 359 Johnston, Johnna 303 Johnston, Judith 308 Johnston, Richard 341 Jokerst, James 415 Jones, Barbara 320 Jones, Colby 111 Jones, Cordell 144,147 Jones, Gary 331 Jones, Iva 43,66,389 Jones, Ivan 352 Jones, Jan 313 Jones, Janet 390 Jones, John 354 ones, Lucia 123,170,287,288,291 Jones, Robert 401 Jones, Sally 123,175,317 Jones, Thomas 420 Jones, Viola 388,193 Jones, Yvonne 317 Jordan, Carroll 323 Jordan, Dena 111 Jordan, Spencer 412 Jordan, Susan 392 Jorgensen, Eric 348 Joseph, Alexander 425 Joseph, Jacqueline 47,325 Joslin, Victoria 325 Kartchner, Sharon 84,393,412,413 Kashman, Howard 144,362 Kasin, Sander 362 Kass, Robert 362 Kasten, Pamela 313 Kasten, Robert W 50,63,151,286,354 Kasten, Robert F _151,328,384 Kasulaitis, Robbie 355 Katcher, Brenda 123,304 Kather, Gerhard 151 Katz, Jeffry 384 Kaufman, Ernest 362 Kaufman, Janet 324 Kaufman, Klaire 323 Kaufman, Michael 362 Kaufman, Henry 157,418 Kaur, Carol 123 Kaur, John 131 Kautz, Judith 42,320 Kavanaugh, Teri 317 Kawin, Sally 304 Kay, John S 350 Kay, Larry 144 Kay, Walter 361 Kay, William 362 Kaye, Richard 37,116,408 Kearney, Kenneth 111,116 Kearney, Terry 308 Keegan, Lila 307 Keenan, Kathleen 323 Keener, Avery __72,152,156,323 Keener, Karl 406 Kegg, Barbara 300,424 Keil, David 402 Keiller, Danny 54,63,152,335 Keiller, Jeannie 386,390 Keit, Jeannette 325 Keith, Jon 269,273,354 Keithly, Kelly 101,171,329 Keller, Albert 341,428 Keller, Janet 320 Keller, Richard 133 Kelley, Donald 173,174,385,405 Kelley, Mary 127 Kelley, Nancy 152 Kellner, Ronald 161 Kelly, Bruce 406 Kelly, Nancy L 303 Kelly, Nancy R 317 Keltner, Wanda 123,127,320 Kemp, Roger 406 Kenan, John 278,348 Kenan, Thomas 54,348 Kendrick, Henry 82 Kennedy, Gail 267,362 Kennedy, Jacqueline 111,308 Kennedy, John 336 Kennedy, Judith 319,385 Kennedy, Patricia 310 Kennett, Karen 319 Kenski, Henry 89 Kent, Kathryn 315 Kent, Ruth 41,44,45,57,175,298,317 Kepner, Craig 144,146 Keri, Robert 111,116 Kerin, Edward 152,355 Kerns, Garland 84 Kerr, Alice 411 Kerr, Richard Kerr, Steven 36,54,241 254 352 Kerr, Thomas Kerr, William Kershner, Cynthia Kerstitch, Alexander Ketola, Kerry Ketola, Kim Ketron, Robert Kettlewell, Anne Keysar, Patricia Kidder, Alan Kielhorn, Caryl Kieling, Harry Kienow, Margaret Kientz, Judith Kiesel, William Kiger, Joan Kight, Mary Kille, Thomas Kimball, Barbara Kimball, Margaret Kimbell, Earl Kinde, Frederick Kindred, Elmer King, Bernard King, Caroline King, Dwight King, Frederick King, John F King, Marybeth King, Pamela King, Patricia King, Wayne King, William Kinkaid, Karen 123,127,137,235 Kinney, Jo Ann 307 Kirby, Arlene 286 Kirby, Robert 162 Kirchner, Freder 161,163,385,399 Kirchoff, Bonnie 303 Kirk, James 174 Kirkpatrick, Carol 78,84,85 Kirkpatrick, Pat 85 Kirshner, Ivan 59,361 Kitchens, Dale 281 Kizer, Lauren 388 Klahr, Gary 37,43,144,146 Kleespie, Dee 115 Klein, James 345 Klein, John 397 Klein, Josephine 127 Klein, Judith 304 Klein, Raymond 350 Klein, Stephen 355 Kleinman, Wayne 157 Klepinger, Robert 355 Kline, John 333 Klinikowski, Allan 286 Klint, Kathleen 135,138 Klode, Carey 290 Klotsche, John 112,354 Klumb, Kay 152 Knapp, Carol 412,413 Knight, Gary 267 Knight, Jo Ann 303 Knipe, Frederic 336 Knoll, David 101,420 Knope, Nanci 321 Knorr, Robert 422 Knott, David 241 Knott, Judith 293,303 Knox, Barbara 44,63,123,317 Knox, Gordon, Jr. 336 Koch, Joseph 345 Koch, Mary 310 Koch, Thomas 41,335 Koenig, Herman 102,103 Kohfeldt, Frances 152,323 Kohlstaedt, Kathleen 102,303 Kolb, Sara 310 Kolins, Jo Ann 325 Kominek, Maribe 123,310 Komorous, Donald 339 Koningsor, Robert 155,172,174,427 Konrath, Carol 136 Konrath, Edwin 338 Kooken, Michael 354 Kopelove, Susan 39,304 Koptula, Robert 112 Korinek, James 50,348 Koroscil, Betty 168 Koshmider, James 139 Kososki, Elizabeth 138 Kostenbader, Dennis 331 Jacobson, Steven 362 Jacobson, Susan 324 Jacome Christine 417 Jacome, Henry 335 Jagoda, Judy 146 Jakle, Mary 41,42,307 .lama, Ismail 416 James, Gail 44,59,316 James, Mary 323 James, Milan 131 James, Victoria 137 Jameson, William 262 Jamieson, William 12 Jamison, Paul 85 Janoviak, James 345 Jaquays, Pat 47,319 Jarko, Richard 338 Jarmin, Howard 428 Jarrell, Jane 314 Jarrold, Betty 123 Jason, Barbara 308 Jastromb, Judith 412 Jay, Norman 328 Jeffries, Diane 123 Jeffryes, Allan 111,335 Jelley, Annette 303 Jenkin, Rosemary 51,385,387 Jenkins, Marilyn 313 Jenks, Bertha 314 Juber, Mathilde 416 Judd, Bary 413 Jue, Jimmy 151,156,385,404 Jump, Richard 338 Jump, Robert 338 Junttola, Louise 308 Jurkowitz, Harvey 111,332,428 Jury, William 143,147 Justin, Carolyn 293 -- K - Kadish, Barbara 117 Kahnfi Ellen 304 Kahn, Sandra 304 Kaiser, Susan 84 Kanan, John 336 Kandler,Dianne 111 Kane, Jovel 313 Kane, Kathryn 123 Kanerva, Roger 278 Kantzler, Elizabeth 123,317 Kaplan, James 362 Kaplan, Marian 123,304,325 Kaplan, Stephen 362 Kartchner, Glen 342,413 Kartchner, John 342 102,359 102,329 123,303 280 319 319 422 319 307 123 139,152 335 111 84,317 400 107 107 84 84,310 303 85,330 131,133 244 333 320 112 336 262 123,137 303 394 135,385 43 Koster, Susan 303 Kothe, Barbara 313 Koutsoubos, Ted 352 Kove, Susan 304 Kraftmeyer, Joyce 317 Krahl, Catherin 315 Krahling, Norma 235 Krakora, Dorothy 127 Kramer, Peter 338 Krane, Kenneth 332,412 Krappe, Ann 137 Krause, Michael 362 Krause, Steven 332 Krautter, Carl 420 Krebel, Edgar 132 Krebs, Kathleen 426 Krehnke, David 112,172,174,428 Kremp, Eva 416,417 Krepel, Richard 399 Kreus, Ronnie 85 Krietz, Mary 137 Kroeplin, Rodney 338 Krongaard, Robert 422 Krucker, Thomas 147 Krueger, Mary 47,48,59,315 Krueger, Lynn 48,59,310 Krueger, Paula 290 Kruse, James 359 Kruse, Robert 112 Kubish, Donald 133 Kuehl, Sylvia 388 Kuehnle, Christopher 335 Kuhel, Paul 315 Kuhns, Albert 422 Kuist, Ardith 139 Kuklin, Eugene 152 Kully, William 362 Kunitz, Donald 402 Kuntz, Gregg 355 Kurtz, Ken 155,267 Kuske, Patricia 117 Kwic, Barbara 324 Kyl, Jon 144 Kynoch, Terry 345 Kyte, William 112,355 - L - Laa kso, Edward 352 Laakso, Thomas 359 La Belle, Gerald 89 Laber, Jerome 144 Lacher, Franzi 392 Lacy, John 152,156,172,174,269,273 Ladendorff, Robert 399 Ladew, Richard 350 Ladigo, Peter 37,54,352 Ladipo, lyiela 402 Laflen, Carol 61,321 La Grone, Lynn 403 Laidman, Anita 66 La Mar, Barbara 393 Lamar, Donald 330 Lamar, Robert 330 La Marine, David 157 Lamb, Walter 411 Lambert, Donna 63,112 Lambert, Larry 59,61,351 Landeros, Jo Ann 290 Landino, Michael 400 Landkamer, Susan 315 Landon, Harold 83 Landreth, Jane 323 Landy, Clifford 152,361 Landy, Errol 361 Lane, Cheryl 320 Lane, Clyde 328 Lane, James 278 Lane, Lydia 304 Lang, E Stephen 359 Lang, Mary Etta 136 Lange, David 152,172,174,385,407 Lange, Elizabeth 315 Lange, Stephen 116 Langvtt, Jo Ann 307,385,389 Langford, Leonard 147 Langham, Stan 320 Langsam, Marvin 361 Langsholdt, Ronald 416 Lansdale, Edward 156 Lantin, Linda 51,304 Lantin, Lois 59,304 Lapin, Riccarda 392 Lark, John 141 Larke, Richard 349 La Rocco, Anthony 351 La Rosa, Joseph 138,148 Larrabee, Stephen 349 Larsen, Winnie 84 Larson, Robert 345 Lasker, Henry 363 Lasseter, Jack 174 Later, Adria 304 Latham, Linda 319 Lathrop, Cynthia 317 Lauritzen, David 112,115,138,184,411 Lauritzen, Robert 355 Lavagetto, Lawrence 355 La Valle, Janet 105,313 La Vell, Jon 133 Lavetter, Charle 257 La Vetter, Reva 315 La Voy, Thomas 257,336 Lawsen, Pat 28 Lawrence, Gary 351 Lawrence, Ted 241 Lawson, Albert 421 Lawson, Anton 336 Layman, Robert 340 Leach, Nancy 317 Leader, Linda 112,391 Leake, Gordon 415 Leaman, Marion 59 Leathers, Willia 355 Lebeau, Judy 385,388 Lechuga, Cesar 103 Leddick, Gary 355 Ledfors, Marion 389 Lee, David 345 Lee, Glenn 422 Lee, Janice 52,310,315 Lee, Judith 112,315 Lee, Richard A 361 Lee, Sammy 413,410 Lee, Yu 402 Lees, King 345 Leever, Laurie 311,417 Leftow, Sandra 325 Lefty, Harold 112,115 Legler, Randall 421 Lehigh, Robert 339 Lehman, Armand 51,361 Lehman, Elizabeth 304 Lehman, Marshall 41,59 Lehner, Lois 127 Leiboff, Michael 89 Leiter, Faith 388 Leithead, Joseph 400 Lenoir, William .55,171,214,216 Lenton, Bruce 147 Leon, Eduardo 267 Leon, Gerardo 398 Leon, Guillermina 415 Leonard, David 144 Leonard, Robert 359 Leone, Robert 397 Lepper, Ivan 241 Lerner, Alan 166,361 Lerner, Judith 152 Leslie, Bonnie 52,320 Levanson, Ronald 363 Leviege, Vernon 255,402 Levin, Harriett 305 Levitt, Karen 305 Levy, Barbara 305 Levy, David 424 Lew, Linda 30,41,298,305 Lewis, Diana 307 Lewis, Georgia 152 Lewis, Jeffrey 355 Lewis, Joanne .112,115,117,426 Lewis, Kenneth 363 Lewis, Marcia 426 Lewis, Patricia 107,311 Lewis, Susan 123,323 L ' Hommedieu, Ann 59,323 Liberty, Linda 321 Lichter, Kathryn 305 Licker, Vicki 396 Licklider, Rex 262,355 Lieb, Linda 51,117,325 Liebeck, Judith 415 Lieberman, Laure 171,361 Liebhaber, Myron 59,361 Liebold, Russell 350 Liese, Gabrielle 420 Liggitt, Joyce 311 Lillard, Yolanda 152 Lim, George 144 Lim, John W 165,166 Lim, Maude 166,168 Lincoln, Ann 319 Lincoln, Davis 336 Lind, Dwight 427 Lind, Timothy 166,168 Lindberg, Alan 355 Lindell, Teresa 313 Lindley, Patricia 386 Lindley, William 320 Lindloff, Jack 410,414 Lindner, Gloria 12 Lindstrom, E Gordon 261,336 Lines, Pamela 412,413 Lingel, Lyle 425 Linkswiler, John 132 Linsenmeyer, Fred 428 Linton, Hugh 89 Linton, Marilyn 47,392 Linville, Frank 355 Lippi, Helen 323 Lipson, Hyalie 117 Lipson, Michael 363 Lissner, William 361 Liston, Richard 397 Little, Barbar 321 Little, Osborne 102,349 Little, Thomas 132 Littleton, David 320 Livensparger, John 407 Livezey, Nancy 300 Livingston, Donald 414 Lizardi, Benito 131 Locey, David ..30,84,85,138,333 Lockett, Henry 349 Lockett, Joseph 420 Lockwood, Dewain 102 Lockwood, Judith 389 Lodge, Florence 47,311 Loeffler, George 147 Lof, Laurence 283 Lofgren, Fonda 387,412,413 Lofgren, Jana 412,413 Lohr, Richard 415 Long, Charles 417 Long, Elizabeth 85 Long, Jon 349 Long, Jonathan 355 Long, Kathleen 123 Long, Robert 115 Long, Sidonia 315 Longjohn, Barbara 123,323 Longoni, Robert 415 Longwell, Ronald 163 Loomis, Mary 321 Loper, Pamela 298,303 Lopez, Gilbert 152,343 Lopez, Rachel 51,57,156,392 Lord, Richard 123,267,283 Losey, Roger 136 Lotz, Frederick 333 Louthan, Laurence 333 Lovallo, Joseph 144 Love, Jean 84,123,307 Loveday, Richard 115 Lovell, Donald 330 Lovin, Sharon 313 Lowe, Fred 333 Lowery, Ellen 123,319 Lowry, David 331 Lucero, Floyd 333 Luecke, Sue 84,426 Luellen, Greta 302 Luepke, Gretchen 139 Luepke, Kristin 392 Lufkin, Roland 427 Luke, Marie 412,413 Lundberg, Robert 359 Lundell, Donald 131 Lundin, Marilyn 319 Lusk, Edward 112 Lussier, David 112 Lusteck, Joseph 422 Luttmann, Frederick 416 Luza, Kenneth 350 Lyall, David 112,116,173 Lycoudes, Nicholas 152 Lykos, Ellen 323 Lyle, Marie 127 Lynch, Barbara 319 Lynch, Robert 145,147,349 Lynch, Sharon 426 Lynch, William 355 Lyon, Rexford 337 Lyons, Diane 315 Lyons, John D 55,64,147,337 Lyons, Lois 123 Lyons, Nancy 298 Lyons, Peter 152,155,156 Lyons, Thomas 347 Lyttle, David 112 AA- McAfee, Sara McArdle, James McAteer, Thomas McAuliffe, David McBride, Cris McBride, Michael McCague, Kay McCall, Jack McCall, Jo Ella McCargar, David McCarthy, Collen McCarthy, Michele McCarthy, Thomas McCarty, Robert McChesney, Charles McClain, David McClanathan, Martha 112,303 McClellan, William 341 McClendon, Robert 168 McClintock, Norman 400 McCloud, Gerardine 417 McClung, Jadie 317 McClure, Anne 136 McComb, Joanna 423 McComb, John 423 McConnell, Anne 157,419 McConnell, Edith _59,61,205,308 McConnell, John 335 McConnice, William 115 McCormick, Michael 347 McCormick, Robin 37,308 McCoy, Amanda 152,317 McCoy, Scott 37,50 McCoy, Steve 355 McCue, Mary Ann 57,321 McCutchan, Carol 233,317 McDole, Margaret 311,417 McDonald, Charlene 410 McDonald, Craig 152,355 McDonald, James 355 McDonald, John 152 McDonald, Marilyn 47 McDonald, Milton 103 McDonald, Walter 133,397 McDougall, James 41,59,355 McEowen, Mary 47,323 McEvers, Susan 315 McFarland, Mary 315 McFarland, Sue 159,307 McFetters, Kenneth 112,349 McGarry, Mary 233,321 McGaughey, Noel 330 McGee, Natalie 112,387 McGently, Sharon 117 McGhie, John 269 McGlothlin, Edwin 161 McGlothlin, Jean 127,136 McGrane, Melinda 317 McGreal, Patricia 136 McGregor, Alan 386 McGurren, Henry 277,339 McInerney, Shirley 413 Mclntee, Margaret 315 McIntosh, Duncan 133,174 McKee, Carole 47,51,117,386 McKee, Meredith 123,323 McKeever, Jeffrey 330 McKeever, Jodi 147 McKenna, Richard 341 McKenzie, Sara 136,321 McKeon, William 352 McKibbin, Dale 155 McKim, Barbara 319 McKown, Katherine 308 McLaughlin, Butch 12 McLaughlin, Judith 152,300 McLaughlin, Nelda 300 McLean, John 400,423 McLean, William 41 McLeod, Charles 436 McMahon, Kathleen 152,307 McMartig, Mike 340 McMillan, Deborah 298,321 McMillan, Douglas 131 McMillan, Janet 321 McNabb, Bonnie 59,317 McNeill, Nancy 123,319 McNelis, Lawrence 343 McNicholas, Kathleen 319 McNicol, Sara .................... 315 321 372 335 335 299 343 107,426 152 402,423 115 321 317 336,401 336 286 425 .. McPheeters, Challis 37,52,175,232,315 McQueeney, David 341 McQuistion, Joe 398 McRae, Lorin 313 McRae, Phyllis 387,412 McVaugh, Willia 413 McVay, Charles 352 McVay, Lewis 152 McVay, John 152,341 McWard, Robert 355 McWenie, Patricia 321 MacBean, Lawrence 277 MacDonald, Bruce 85 MacKencie, Martha 313 MacLeod, Melinda 313 MacRae, Dennis 137 Magnan, David 131 Mahan, Judith 123,317 Mahoud, Dukseye 416 Mahon, Arthur 132 Mail, Alan 132,282 Mains, Michael 355 Maitrejean„ John 350 Major, Douglas 363 Makaus, Carolyn 123,323 Makos, Melvyn 339 Males, Susan 323 Mallamo, Terry 313 Mallin, Judith 123,305 Malone, Fowler 407 Malone, Janet 123,323 Malone, Marsha 51,64,152,393,413 Malotte, Nanette 413 Malienfort, Alan 112 Maltenfort, Barbara 124 Maltenfort, Kenneth 175,412 Mandell, Stanley 363 Mangano, Marilyn 319 Manger, John 403 Mangum, James 342,404 Mangum, John 355 Manion, David 133,427 Mankwitz, Van 363 Mann, John 112 Mann, Michael 61,363 Mann, William 345 Manning, Huntsman 294 Manning, Mary 319 Maran, LaRaw 217,416 Maraschiello, Charles 175 Marcacci, Barbara 107,382,388 Marcacci, Philip 330 March, Harry 350 March, Marjorie 321 Marchant, Anne 286 Marco, Joseph 153 Marcus, Melvyn 112 Marcus, Sandra 325 Marden, Steven 361 Margolis, David 361 Marino, Barbara 386 Markland, Carol 124,307 Markland, Kirk 338 Marlar, James 352 Marlar, Delphia 138,411 Marman, John 171 Marr, Susan 325 Marra, Richard 262,263 Marshall, James 175 Marshall, Richard 174 Marshall, Robert 116 Marshlow, Lee 359 Marshman, Linda 53,323 Marston, Barret 350 Martensen, Edwin 269 Martin, Carole 317 Martin, Carole 411 Martin, Esmond 102 Martin, Gretta 311 Martin, James 277 Martin, Janice 411 Martin, Michael 359 Martin, Pamela 233,311 Martin, Sandra 152,156 Martin, William 276,402 Martinez, Adrian 343 Martinez, Felix 399 Martinez, Gilbert 85 Martinez, Gilbert 329 Martinez, Lorenzo 282 Martinez, Michele 286 Martinez, Rene 419 Martinez, Richard 262 Marvel, Geo rge 145 Maslin, Harvey 145,363 Mason, Beatrice 308 Mason, Michael 262,277 Massetto, Sandra 292 Massey, Thomas 339 Massion, Dennis 415 Massion, Michael 415 Mast, Lawrence 172,352 Masterson, Barbara 319 Matarazzo, Paul 399 Matey, James 168,169,335 Mathey, Steven 59,352 Mathias, Nancy 152 Mattern, Thomas 168,169 Matthews, Mary 41,323 Matthews, Susan 303 Matthews, William 347 Maul, Shirley 124 Maull, Terry 315 Maurer, Harold 131 Maxon, Don 349 Maxon, Maureen 307 Maxwell, George 328 Mayer, Myra 117,395,412 Mayhew, William 85 Mayne, Mary 311 Mayo, Michael 103 Mays, John 167 Mazerkhel, Hayatullah 416 Mead, Mary 175 Meador, Travis 131 Means, Beatrice 323 Means, Melinda 307 Medeiros, Dennis 281 Medill, David 50,57,355 Medlin, Nancie 308 Mee, Charles 168,169,405 Mefford, Dorsey 311 Mefford, William 339 Megenassa, Tesse 416 Mehen, James 347 Mehr, Jonathan 361 Mehren, Lawrence 336 Meidl, Kathleen 313 Meinema, Linda 324 Meisinger, Mary 315 Melendy, Byron 168,169 Melillo, Peter Mellor, Clinton 101,102,103,171,329 Melmon, Susan .... 305 Mendle, Anthony 84 Mendoza, Roy 152,397 Meng, Leroy 174,176 Monger, John 417 Mense, Allan 404 Meola, Maralind 124,385 Merbaum, Douglas 350 Merdian, Patricia 317 Mericle, Linda 317 Merrick, Gail 415 Merrick, Janelle ..387,412,413 Merrill, Judith 293 Merritt, Linda 317 Merritt, Richard 153 Messec, Christian 112,115,116,403 Messer, Kathleen 321 Messer, Theodore 355 Messmore, Sharon 321 Metcalf, David 410,413 Metzel, David 161,428 Meudell, Constance 417 Meyer, Berl 399 Meyer, Stephan 338 Meyers, Donald 397 Meyers, Nancy 323,389 Meyrowitz, Jack 361 Michael, James 352 Mickelsen, Carol 311 Mickelsen, Marilyn 282,286,311 Mickey, Katherine 39,311,382 Midkiff, Mary 424 Milan, John 351 Milberg, Lenore 137 Miller, Anthony 51,355 Miller, Harry 350 Miller, James 133 Miller, James 161 Miller, Janet 75,106,156 Miller, John 405 Miller, Judy 41,59,319 Miller, Leslie 143 Miller, Lillian 147 Miller, Marilyn 293 Miller, Mary 286 Miller, Michael Miller, Richard Miller, Robert Miller, Rosalind Miller, Rodney Miller, Debra Miller, Tana Miller, Thomas Miller, William Miller, Douglas Millikin, John Mills, Judith Mills, Kathleen Mills, Marilyn Mills, Martha Milner, Shirley Milroy, Michael Milstead, Jay Ming Maung Mine, Marvin Miner, Jon Minning, Sara Minor, Milton Minyard, Patrick Mirman, Judith Mishkind, Charles Mist, Larry Mitchell, Constance Mitchell, Dawn Mitchell, Clay Mitchell, James Mitchell, Pamela Mitchell, Thomas Mizer, David Mnookin, Barry Mochon, Albert Moe, Robert Moebius, Joann Moeller, Marilyn Moening, William Moff at,George 84,85,112,138,282 Moffat, Michael 345 Moffatt, John 41,174 Mogro, Camper() 363 Mohr, Carol 136,315 Moku, Nelson 255 Malay, Barbara 124 Molinari, Gerald 421 Molony, Patrick 355 Monaghan, Dorothy 124 Monahan, Kathleen 124 Monk, Frederick 133 Monroe, Cynthia 124 Montgomery, Cynthia 317 Montgomery, Frederic _112,116 Montgomery, Michael 345 Montoya, Geraldine 52,136 Montrose, Donald 286 Moody, Brent .143,145,147,349 Moody, Joan 124,313 Moore, Gary 257,259 Moore, John 124 Moore, Louis 335 Moore, Lynn 294 Moore, Michael 147 Moore, Ralph 343 Moore, Steven 112,335 Moran, Daniel 347 Moran, Patricia 75,153,156,419 Moran, Sharron 124,292 Mordka, Harvey 332,412 Mordret, Gerard 197,241 Moredock, George 330 Morehead, Charles 166 Morrell, Carolyn 317 Moreno, Vicente 85 Morgan, George 340 Morgan, Louis 35,36,37,43,55,64,113 Morgan, Nan 124 Morgan, Randall 84,89 Morhar, Ronald 38 Morken, Robert 153 Morran, Jay 353,402 Morris, Carolyn 315 Morris, Elaine .61,393,415,418 Morris, Garnet 281 Morris, Georgia 30Q Mot-Pis, Nancy 391 Morrison, June 115 Morrison, Patricia 317 Morrow, Judith 303 Morse, Leland 407 Mortenson, Delbert 133 Mortenson, Owen 413 Moser, Richard 333 Moses, Darryl 102,329 Moses, Richard 363 Moss, John 172,174 Moss, John 124 Mota, Ruth 393 Mott, John 350 Moutran, Alan 353 Moyer, Robert 335 Mueller, Carol 324 Mueller, Margaret 393 Muhanna, Abdulrahman 416 Muir, James 53 Mukibi, Juliana 102 Mulcahy, Michael 350 Mulford, Robert 336 Mulholland, Gail 39,303 Mulholland, Roy 113,173,174,402 Muller, James 113 Mullinax, Mary 311 Mulvihill, Richard 335 Mumper, Nancy 319 Muncy, Nelson 59 Munn, Lola 85 Munn, Mary 415 Munro, John 399 Murden, James 339 Murphy, Kathleen 47,308 Murphy, Lawrence 124,407 Murphy, Linda 307 Murphy, Lyle 345 Murphy, Michael 337 Murphy, Michael 355 Murphy, Michelle 315 Murphy, Robert 145 Murray, David 269,270,271 Murray, Hugh 132 Murray, Michael 145,147 Musser, Shelley 38,323 Mutterer, Meredith 395 Muzzy, Howard 335 Myers, Roger 241 Myers, Pamela 307 Myers, Sharon 315 Myers, Steven 75,284 Myhrman, Matts 416 - N - Nabours, Warren 175 Nachbar, Anne 305 Nader, Marsha 311 Namdar, Khosrow 132 Narodick, Wynn 137,305 Naseri, Muthena 416 Nash, Francis 425 Nash, Mildred 127 Nason, Merton 84 Nathanson, Leonard 361 Nation, Michael 421 Navarrette, Al 172,241 Navarro, Ernesto 102 Nave, Francis 330 Neal, Gail 426 Neal, James 339 Needham, Mary 307 Neese, Drenda 59,139 Neff, Mary 413 Neil, William 335 Neill, Norman 113,116 Neilson, Phil 103 Neitz, Paula 59,321 Nelson, Adelaire 136,138,386 Nelson, Delos 413 Nelson, Edmond 404 Nelson, Jeanette 77 Nelson, Jennifer 308 Nelson, Linda 324 Nelson, Louis 133 Nelson, Lynda _38,40,57,175,313 Nelson, Nadine 124,127 Nelson, Richard 355 Nelson, Thomas 205,342,410 Nemec, Dorothy 113,117,311 Nemitz, Gail 319 Nennig, Franz 161,163 Nepomuceno, Hele 153 Nepp, Marilyn 394 Nerrie, Linda 153,311 Nesbitt, Don 407,424 Netcher, Elizabeth 411 Netterblad, Linda 307 Netzorg, Kamela 315 Nevins, Roger 361 Newkirk, Hartley 115 Newman, Donald 255 Newsbaum, Shirley 429 Newsome, Julie 311 112,341 112,115,332 425 106 116 112 290 112,116 255 345 89,328 395 303 146 124,315 127 143 338 416 331 84 293 168 402 124,127,389 59,361 174 107 107 141 347 293,307,392 336 406 112,363 335 407 124,303 59,321 112,341 Newsome, Laura 124 Ng Peter Ngan 166,168 Nicholas, Vernon 145,147 Nicholls, William 153,337 Nichols, Bob 37,333 Nichols, Caroline 85 Nichols, James 262,263,355 Nichols, Jan 340 Nichols, Nancy 420 Nicholson, William 337 Nickel, James 355 Nickerson, Elizabeth 391 Niegocki, Fred 131,132 Niegocki, Nancy 106 Nielsen, John _36,37,41,64,353 Nielsen, Russell 262 Nielsen, Walter 101,420 Niemeier, David 161,163 Nieschulz, Nelson 399 Niethammer, Carolyn 393 Nixon, Charles 84,85,330 Noble, Roger 330 Nodwell, Judith 426 Noelke, Sharron 311 Nolan, Pamela 106 Noll, Barry 328 Noll, Carol 317 Noon, Barbara 324 Noor, Mohamood 416 Noor, Nooria 207,231,391 Norman, James 353 Norris, John 347 Norris, William 351 North, Kip 338 Norton, Virginia 319 Norvelle, Thomas 355 Norwood, Jaclyn 321 Noti, Charles 255 Nott, Dwight 89,359 Nottke, Sharon 85,321 Novak, Kathi 290,295 Noyes, Nancy 54,124 Nugent, Jerre 413 Nunez, Edward 153 Nunez, Margaret 415 Nunneley, Diana 84,136,138 Nunneley, Suzanne 426 Nutley, Charles 166 Nystrom, Frederick 41,353 Oakford, Mary 59,315 Oaks, Stanley 281 O ' Connell, Carol 311 O ' Connor, Craig 335 O ' Connor, Terrence 137 O ' Dell, Barbara 159 O ' Donnell, Joseph 255 Oesterling, Suzanne 311 Ogden, Lynne 85 Ogg, William 345 Ogilvie, Margaret 321 Oglethorpe, Raymond 59,335 Ogunga, Victor 413,416 O ' Hair, Susan 386 O ' Hara, Margaret 84 O ' Hara, Robert 330 O ' Hare, Thomas 89 Ohl, Joyce 311 Oien, Helen 137 O ' Kane,Tom 102,103,121,420,429 Okleshen, Thomas 353 O ' Laughlin, Susan 313 Olbert, Patricia 303 O ' Leske, Margaret 309 Oliver, Jimmy 241 Oliver, Vaughn 349 Olmo, Carolyn 300 Oltmans, Alice 124,307 Olyphant, John 102,349 O ' Mahony, Michael 241,254 O ' Malley, Lynn 321 O ' Neal, William 38,333 O ' Neil, Carolyn 36,64,124,398,323 O ' Neil, John 421 Ong, Victor 116 Ordway, Richard 262,269,338 Ordway, Sarah 311 Orland, James 415 Orona, Margot 51,153,426 Orr, Samuel 345 Orrock, Rolland 37,57 Orshek, Mary 309 Osborn, John 351 Osborn, John 335 Osborne, William 337 Oseran, Richard 363 Oshry, Carole 311 Osie, Ramona 417 Ostergren, Lawre 174,330 Ostosh, Janet 138 Ostrom, Philip 286,337 Overlock, Elizabeth 127 Overs, Jo Ann 113 Owen, Courtney 85 Owen, Cynthia 293 Owen, Trina 300 Owens, Stephen 359 Owensby, James 113,116 Owings, Frederic 349 Owings, Jerry 349 Ozmun, James 330 - P - Pace, Carol 286,414 Pace, Claude 345 Pace Kenneth 67,153,424 Pace, Stephen 413 Pacheo, Fernand 355 Paciunas, Joan 307 Padilla, Alexander 37 50,55 64 131 Page, Michael 255 Painter, James 328 Pajunas, William 101 Palacios, Miguel 269,273 Palmer, Ann 311 Palmer, Fred 59,353 Palmer, Maxwell 147 Palmer, Victoria 290,303 Palmer, William 351 Paluselli, Dante 113 Pantalfoni, Christopher 340 Papageorge, George 166 Papanikolas, Stephan 323 Pappin, Judith 393 Param, Charles 157 Parades, Henry 278 Parker, Diane 137,309 Parker, Donald 103 Parker, Frederic 359 Parker, Jan 12 Parker, Monroe 330,347 Parker, Peter 37,73 Parker, Thomas 274,276,349 Parker, William 50,59 Parks, William 349 Parlett, Lynda 106,107,391 Parrent, Richard 39,355 Parrish, Richard 331 Parsons, Ann •153,321 Parsons, Jon 413 Paschke, Allan 124 Pasco, Marguerite 313 Pass, Mark 50,51,153 Passmore, Virginia 413 Pate, Estella 85 Patrick, Robert 425 Patterson, Douglas 355 Patterson, Jack 347 Patton, Elizab eth 324 Patton, James 141 Patton, Nancy 426 Pattullo, John 347 Paul, Victoria 124,175,319 Paules, Nancy 124 Paull, Lawrence 136 Paulson, Karen 47,59,61,317 Payne, David .50,54,64,113,349 Payne, Lisle 54,64,113,355 Payson, Jeffrey 333 Pazerski, James 241 Pearce, Charlene 113,315 Pearce, Richard 333 Pearlman, Louise 145 Pearlstein, Lynn 363 Pearse, Wendy 47,113,315 Pearson, Joseph 113 Peck, Patricia 309 Pecoraro, Garth 429 Pedersen, Ann 324 Jejsa, Richard 113,1Z2,339 Jejsa, Sharon 311 Peng, James 403 Pennington, Gary 50,345 Penzi, Ann 390 Perazzo, Joseph 403 Perius, William 355 P erkins, James 153 Perkins, Mary Lou 392 Perlin, Jack 332 Perling, David 427 Perlman, Neil 113,116 Perry, Chryssee 157,418,419 Perry, Jean 85,124 Perse, Thomas 361 Pershing, Barbara 325 Person, Judith Peters, Julienne 47,49,124,138,410 Peters, Michael 328 Peters, Shirley 55 Peterson, Leslie 168 Betty, Pamela 299,317 Peugh, Earl 341 Peyron, Efren 397 Peyton, Kenneth 153„343 Peyton, Susan 107,321 Pfeffer, John 345 Phelan, Warren 349 Phelps, Melvin 342,413 Phillips, John 397 Phillips, Hollis 262 Phillips, Sandra 42,325 Phillips, Thomas 241,269 Phinney, Gloria 124 Phinney, Lynn 113 Pickett, Theodis 257,260 Pickrel, Robert 153 Pierce, Bonnie 41,59,315 Pierce, Clyde 147 Pierce, Dennis 269 Pierson, Jayne 309 Pilkington, Marshall 347 Pi nnel I, Steven 55,64,131,172,339 Pishva, Nariman 106 Pitcher, Rosalie 394 Pitpitan, Damaso 163 Piziali, Nona 321 Piziali, Paula 321 Pizzuto-Zamanilo 161,163 Platt, Mitchel 407,424 Pleason, Mones 351 Pledger, Cheryl 307 Plimack, Henry 89 Plummer, Michael 174 Plunkett, Troye _________ 349 Podolsky, Catherine 303 Poe, Joseph 331 Polacheck, Jerry 363 Poliakoff, Mende 427 Pollard, Edward 241 Pollard, Kenneth 124,415 Pollman, Michele 307 Pollock, Nancy 124 Pomeroy, Linda 319 Pomeroy, Neil 351 Poole, Susan 309 Pope, Carol 319 Porras, Carlos 157 Porter, Gordon 157 Porter, Joan 313 Porter, William 37,89,330 Post, Daniel 420 Poteat, Eleanor 396 Pottebaum, Harold 329 Potter, Gerald 153,172,174 Potter, Michael 347 Potter, Steven 161,350 Potter, William 337 Potts, Charles 145,147 Potts, William 42 Prater, Susan 307 Pratt, Barbara 415 Pratt, Gibson 355 Pratt, Harold 339 Pratt, LaVonne 393,413 Preciado, Alfred 428 Preciado, Edmund 421 Presley, Charlene 124,287 Preston, William 351 Price, Gail 47,57,107,175 Prigge, Gary 406 Prince, John 241 Prince, Linda 125,305 Prince, Mary 125,321 Pringle, Ann 153 Prior, James 113 Proctor, Richard 339 Proulx, Donald 85 Psaltic, James 335 Puk, Richard 413,427 Puntenney, Peggy 38,59,317 Putnam, Kenneth 84,138 Pylant, Kathleen 303 - Q - Quarelli, Judith 125 Quarelli, Thomas 145,147 Quiggle, Jeffrey 355 Quigley, Linda 125 Quijada, Frank 174,415 Quinn, Richard 267,335 Qurysh, Said 216 - R Raben, Ronald 363 Raben, Sharon 125,305 Radtke, Kurt 341 Rakich, Robert 269 Ralston, Peter 355 Ramey, Vicki 313 Ramos, Elsa 392 Ramras, Stefanie 305 Randall, Wayne 343,413 Raper, Suellen 388 Rathje, William 89 Rathwell, Peter 39,57,347 Raubenheimer, Louis 351 Rauscher, Frank 359 Ray, Linda 59,301 Ray, Oliver 345 Ray, Robyn 274,275 Ray, William 345 Rayner, Frank 102,103 Raynolds, Ellen 307 Rea, Philip 330 Ream, Charles 351 Recktenwald, Gail 301 Redd, Joan 298,313 Reece, Bob 113,353 Reece, Judie 315 Reed, Barbara 47 Reed, Thomas 168 Reese, Donna 81,137 Reese, Raymond 406 Regenovich, Michael 355 Rehberg, Michael 255,402 Reiblich, Kenneth 146 Reid, Barbara 324 Reid, Mike 406,427 Reilly, Frances 153 Reilly, Joan 391 Reilly, John 355 Reinhard, Bonny 309 Reinhard, Johan 59 Rempe, George 59 Renner, George 50,349 Resnick, Lawrence 281 Retrum, Dale 173,174 Reuser, Angela 287 Reuther, David 173,174 Reutter, Gerald 338 Rexford, Cheryl 426 Rey, Agapito 157 Reyes, Virginia 393 Reyniel, Sidney 117 Reynolds, Diane 300 Reynolds, James 330 Reynolds, Jeanette 308 Reynolds, Osborn 40,145,146,147,424 Reynolds, Toby 67,388 Reznicek, Katherine 426 Rhoades, Leslie 307 Rhodes, Ike 278 Rhodes, Lorraine 74,153,156,307 Rhoton, Robert 330 Rhuart, Carolyn 300 Rhuart, Leslie 337,385 Ribb, Jennifer 117 Riccobono, Helen 125,307 Rice, Richard 133 Rice, Robert 133 Rich, Stephen 397 Richard, Sue 311 Richards, David 136,338 Richards, Gary 355 Richard, Janet 311 Richard, Mark 337 Richards, Terry 395 Richards, Walter 349 Richardson, Donna 315 Richardson, Elmer 399,422 Richardson, Lucy 319 Richardson, Roxanna 82 Richey, Rodney 113 Rickenberg, Marlene 319 Rico, Rebecca 125,127 Ridenour, William 205,359 Rideout, Donald 116 Ridgeway, Richard 125,156 Ridle, Earl 351 Rierson, Dennis 255,353 Riggs, Ronald 33,162,420 Riley, Charles 337 Riley, Judith 392 Riley, Meredith 125 Ringer, Eleanor 51,395 Rios, Mary 51,392 Ripley, Joy 413 Ripley, Valard 342,413 Ripperton, Sandra 321 Riser, Eve 153,155 Riser, James 413 Risner, William 345 Ritchie, Philip 282 Rittenberg, Marc 363 Rivera, George 419 Riviera, Gerald 286 Roark, Kathleen 113 Robb, Gerry 335 Robbins, Joan 125 Robbins, Stephen __A 13,269,271 Robbins, William 145,147,347 Roberts, Alan 328 Roberts, Allen 315 Roberts, Anthony 339 Roberts, Carmen 101,107,396,421,426 Roberts, Jack 353 Roberts, James 113,355 Roberts, John 89 Roberts, Kennth ......... 397 Roberts, Linda 411 Roberts, Roswell 113,350 Roberts, Toni 321 Robertson, David 420 Robertson, Elizabeth 420 Robertson, James 359 Robertson, Jane 323 Robertson, Melanie 321 Robertson, Nancy 324 Robertson, Virginia 127,138,139 Robinson, Kathleen 57,321 Robinson, Lee 255,402 Robinson, Patricia 394 Robinson, Robert 102,103 Robles, Daniel 415 Robles, Samuel 342 Robson, Douglas 330,414,424 Roby, Joan 323 Rocha, Richard 419 Rochlin, Naomi 125,298,325 Rodell, Kathryn 153 Rodgers, Sanford 255,402 Rodriguez, Junee 290,321 Rodriguez, Robert ___.166,168,169 Rodriguez, Saritt 127 Rodriguez, Yolanda 417 Roen, William 269 Rogers, Kenneth 153 Rogers, LaVonne 61,105,107,412,413 Rogers, Marlene 412,413 Rogers, Michael 335 Rogers, Norman 113 Rogers, Raymond 175,401 Rogers, Winston 113,116 Rogers, Yale 147 Rogge, Rosalind 153 Rohanina, Jafabadi 411 Rojo, Mary 419 Rolin, Sarah 309 Rolle, Charles 12 Rollin, Douglas 175 Roman, Sue 325 Romanski, Frances 102,420 Romanoski, Jon 415 Romero, Barbara 125 Romero, Elodia 170 Romero, Frank 419 Romley, Arthur 113 Romley, Kenneth 351 Romo, Andrew 335 Root, Richard 113,335 Ropes, Alice 153 Rosas, Robert 330,424 Rose, Catherine 305 Rose, George 353 Rose, Herbert 329 Rose, James S 361 Rose, Marilyn 159 Rosen, Richard 361 Rosen, Sidney 145,147,363 Rosenbaum, Alan 72,156,363 Rosenblum, Morton 74,156 Rosenfeld, Jane 305 Rosenstein, Joel 145,146,147,361 Rosenthal, David 363 Rosenthal, Gail 47,49,57,107,175,317 Rosenthal, Larry 113,363,384 Rosenthal, Rebecca 106,107 Rosenzweig, Burk 113,363 Roser, John 136 Ross, Andrew 132 Ross, Carolyn 303 Ross, Nancy 392 Ross, Patricia 325 Ross, Roger 282 Rosztoczy, Zoltan 132,416 Rothacher, Ronnie 113,335 Rothbardt, Allan 363 Rothberger, Jeanette 152,419 Rothen, Craig 345 Rothschild, August 40,363 Rottersmann, Sherry 51,59,290,305 Rovey, Sharon 107,394,421 Rowland, Mark 147 Roy, Pamela 391 Rozell, Suzanne 85 Rubino, Ralph 353 Rubinow, Sidney 51,85,407,412,429 Rucker, Shirley 412,413 Rudd, William 422 Rudolph, James 255 Rudolph, Sharon 117,325 Rueter, Marcia 390 Rule, Diane 59,61,321 Rupkey, Nancy 392 Rupnik, Daille .40,64,136,323 Ruskin, Rachel 89 Russell, Barbara 305 Russell, Carol 426 Russell, Imogene 317 Russell, Jay 363 Russell, Judith 325 Russell, Robert 54,353 Russell, Ronald 333 Russell, Sharon 102 Russell, Tom 37,55,64 Russler, Judith 309 Russo, Daniel 351 Russo, Katherine 292 Russom, Marianne 3 19 Rustand, Warren 35,36,50,257,259 Ruth, William 355 Rutherford, Julie 309 Rutherford, Sandra 323 Rutz, Earl 341 Ryals, Marjane .41,125,298,317 Ryan, Marilyn 125 - s - Sabath, Alan 407 Sablich, Daniel 351 Sackett, Theodore 157 Sadoff, Ronald .. 35,36,113,361 St. John, Dennis ....385,407,427 St. Louis, Eugene 399 Sala Maria 392,416 Salas, Mary 419 Saleh, Abdullati 166 Salley, Constance 237,303 Salmon, Linda 323 Salony, William 241 Salter, Andrea 107 Salvatierra, Jul 338 Salzer, Robert 337 Salzman, Janet 84 Samaleh, Musa 416 Samuels, Joan 325 Sanchez, Gomez 399 Sandack, Richard 361 Sande, Steven 359 Sanders, Edward 328,413 Sanders, George 172 Sanders, Richard 143,146,147 Sanders, Starr 117,325 Sanders, Thomas 335 Sanders, Wayne 339 Sanderson, William 102,103 Sandin, Joan 136 Sandoval, Ernest 168 Sandoval, Mario 416 Sands, Edgar 136,355 Sands, Walter 152,330 Sann, Richard 175,407 Santee, Sonnia 207,231 Santeford, Joyce 106 Santoro, Dominic 113,116 Saper, Ronald 361 Sarrels, Peggy 153 Satchell, Max 132 Satterthwaite, Steve 340 Sauer, Frederick 333 Saunders, Beverly 320 Saunders, Sarah 309 Savage, James 172,174,353 Savage, Nonie 125,219 Savage, Rex 153 Savlov, Marvin 361 Sawyer, Gary 89 Sawyer, Tom 37,65,113,355 Sayler, Kenneth 331 Scanlon, Margaret 321 Scarborough, Barbara 309 Scarbrough, Diana 411 Schafer, Henry 333 Schafer, Jeffery 335 Schaffer, Edward 359 Schammel, Mary 321,390 Schaub, Philip 168,169 Schaub, Sandra 106,287,307 Schauwecker, Carol 125,323 Schee, James 405 Scheinblum, Robert 145,147 Scheinblum, Sharon 125 Schellbach, Preston 102,103,422 Schilling, Gregory 267 Schlaht, Emily 319 Schlentz, Mary Schlotterbeck, Connie 47,51,387,423 Schmid, Ann 415 Schmidt, Carol 426 Schmitz, Judy 157,416,418 Schmitz, Walter 416 Schnadig, Joann 325 Schneider, J U 145 Schnur, Marilyn 293 Schofield, Mary 321 Scholey, Frank 163 Scholl, James 339 Schoneberger, Bert 40 Schooler, Mary 315 Schrepel, Nelda 136,300 Schroder, Pegg y 288 Schroter, Susan 153 Schuler, David 269 Schull, Robert 330 Schulman, Carol 305 Schulte, Henry 175 Schulte, Vincent 113,338 Schultz, Alan 85 Schultze, Annabe 311 Schumacher, Dale 153,155 Schumacher, Pamela 47,59,61,107,323 Schuyler, Mary 414 Schwarting, Elizabeth 84 Schwartz, Dona 305 Schwerin, Suzanne 125,315 Scibella, Marsha 106,303 Scofield, Dee Ann 35,36,55,65,125,319 Scofield, John 353,403 Score, Sherry 69,426 Scott, Elaine 292 Scott, John J 333 Scott, John R 413 Scott, Paul 138 Scott, Sel ton 255,262,402 Scott, Sherwin 263 Scremin, Celia 47 Scruggs, Tamara 394 Seals, James 413,427 Sears, Clifford 363 Seaver, Carol 412,413 Seawright, Jon 37,53,74,355 Secker, Phillip 132 Seda, Lee 102,329 Sedlock, Polly 415 Seff, Jane 305 Seff, Nancy 127 Sefferovich, John 267 Segal, Jery 332 Segerstrom, Dorothy 166,168 Segura, Maria 386 Seidenberg, Jo Ann 317 Seiler, Helen 157,418 Seitz, Michael 103 Sejka, Michael 255 Selden, Edwin 286 Seligman, Bruce 277,338 Seligman, Terry 308 Seligmann, Joan 51,305 Sellas, Reginald 166,168,169,406 Semingson, Bruce 168 Seminoff, Thomas 131,132 Sepulveda, Herminia . 392,417 Serote, Robert 168,169 Seward, Caroll 309 Sexton, James 166 Shackelford, Thomas 162,428 Shaer, Sherry 136,394 Shaffer, Mary 309 Shanley, Aurelie 323 Shannon, Anna 311 Shapiro, Janice 305 Sharkey, Susan 137 Sharp, Laura 321 Sharp, Richard 286 Shaver, Roger 166 Shaw, Barbara 117,305 Shaw, James 278 Shaw, Lynda 311 Shaw, Ross 355 Shaw, Stephen 339 Shawn, Michael 339 Shay, Daniel 407 Shea, Joseph 163 Shea, Nancy 85 Shean, Glenn 29 Shearmire, Hugh 116,428 Sheffield, Marguerit 307 Shelby, John 173 Shelley, Bonnie 84 Shermaria, Joseph 361 Shenkarow, Bonnie 298,305 Shepis, Electra 146 Sher, Lawrence 361 Sher, Lewis 361 Sheridan, Patricia 309 Sherman, Carole 125,303 Sherman, Carroll 131,132 Sherman, Roger 172,197,349 Sherrard, William 285 Sherrill, Kathryn 157 Sherwood, Andrew 397 Sherwood, Robert 333 Sherwood, Susan 324 Shevlin, Mary 154,311 Shidisky, Charles 415 Shields, Reed 339 Shiff, James 363 Shillito, Laurence 427 Shipman, Betty 40,303 Shirley, George 338 Shoemake, Linda 125,311 Shreve, Thomas 359 Shultz, John 153,355 Shultz, Sara 106,107,323 Shumway, Barbara 85 Shumway, Mary 385,386 Shutt, Karen 390 Sias, Dean 12 Siegel, Lois 424 Siegel, Richard 262,281 Siegelman, Sallie _114,117,305 Sieglitz, James 350 Siegman, Joseph ___113,172,363 Silberman, David 282 Silbert, Michael 305 Siler, John 425 Sill, Janet 391 Sill, Patricia 323 Silva, Carol 391 Silva, George 154 Silverman, Arthur 42,57,361 Silverman, Darry 397 Silverman, Harvey 51 Silverman, Shelby 332 Simanton, John 402 Simanton, Mary 154,307 Simmons, Joseph 262 Simms, Harvey 144,363 Simms, Kathleen 420,426,429 Simon, Gene 305 Simon, Valerie 325 Simpson, James 103,420 Simpson, Linda 323 Simpson, Mark 399 Singelis, James 418 Singh, Barbara 415 Singleton, James 241 Singleton, Richard _269,272,273 Sinibaldi, Marilyn 139 Sinoff, Lois 305 Sipes, Richard 347 Siqueiros, Hector 154 Sirota, David 81 Sisk, James 355 Sisk, Judith 396 Skelton, Alan 274,276 Skidmore, Leslie 317 Skov, William 102,347 Slagle, Danny 172 Slagle, Jacob, 286 Slaton, Lee Ann 395 Slaughter, Randi ....38,41,47,303 Slay, Linda 154,175,323,383 Sloane, Margaret 154 Sloane, Nancy 319 Slutsky, Leonard 282 Smaltz, Jay 405 Smiley, Tommie 255,402 Smillie, Joan 309 Smith, Anne 136,391 Smith, Bonnie 52,153 Smith, Burks 340 Smith, Calvin 421 Smith, Claude 337 Smith, Connie 309 Smith, David A 404 Smith, David D 350 Smith, Delia 125,319 Smith, Diana 125,309 Smith, Douglas 403 Smith, Ellen A 125,319 Smith, Frank 262 Smith, Gloria J 319 Smith, Grant 73,154,156 Smith, James Richard 333 Smith, Jennysen 300 Smith, Joseph L 101 Smith, Judith A 396 Smith, Judith E 47,51,391 Smith, Karen A 125,317 Smith, Karen E 412,413 Smith, Kathleen 422 Smith, Kenneth L 116 Smith, Kenneth R 296,273 Smith, Lex 59 Smith, Linda 307 Smith, Marcene 415 Smith, Marsha 393 Smith, Mary Ann 394 Smith, Patricia 324 Smith, Paul C 175 Smith, Paul J 351 Smith, Ralph 355 Smith, Rebecca 131,286,329,341 Smith, Richard T 102 Smith, Sandra 386 Smith, Stephen 336 Smith, Susan 125,323 Smith, Suzanne 38,315 Smith, Thomas E 345 Smith, Thomas P 114 Smith, Thomas S 283 Smith, Victoria 85 Smith, Sigvard 173,174 Smolak, Walter 361 Smotkin, Alan 114,332 Snailum, Patricia 114 Snakard, Stephen 355 Snedden, Barbara 303 Snitzer, Stanley 421 Soderlind, Frederic 355 Solomon, Patricia 107 Solow, Edalynn 325 Sommer, Nancy 323 Sondock, Jill 305 Soper, John 359 Sopko, Terry 339 Sorenson, Karen __106,237,319 Sorkin, Donald 363• Sorock, Robert 363 Sorrick, Alan 333 Sotelo, Balvina 419 Sotelo, Joseph 341 Sotomayor, Frank 61 South, Linda 55,65,125,127 Southard, Ernest 267 Souza, Manuel 174,330 Sowell, Polly 389 Sowerby, William 131 Sowyak, Michael 255,402 Spagon, Patrick 406 Spahn, Robert 257 Spanos, George 338 Spanos, Eevasti 389 Sparks, Sarah 393 Spaulding, Helen 413 Spaulding, John 89 Spaulding, Rosalee 415 Specker, Lewis 361 Spelbring, Gerald 35,37,43,65,166,168,169,397 Spencer, Carolyn 426 Spencer, Elizabeth 307,417 Spicer, Ronald 355 Spiegel, Kenneth 50,349 Splaver, Carol 415 Spock, Richard 157 Sponheimer, Sandra 307 Sposito, Patricia 392 Sprague, Anthony 350 Sprague, Richard 350 Spratt, Joylene 114,286 Spring, Kenneth 114 Stabbert, Faith 84 Stadler, Marcia 390 Stadler, Scott 330 Staehlin, Rogers 131 Stafford, Marvin 414 Staggs, Gary 261,355 Stahlberg, Jana 154 Staley, Douglas 401 Staley, Marilyn 300 Stanberry, Mark 154,155 Stanley, Michael 330 Stanton, Margaret 117 Stanton, Stephen 57,338 Staples, Maurice 84,85,136,138 Star, Bart 402 Stark, Sara 75,156,311 Starkey, Craig 255 Starmer, William 39,59,335 Starr, Sally 403,412 Stayman, Jean 319 Stead, William 115,413 Stedman, Samuel 102 Steele, Cristy 303 Steen, Kenneth 103,422 Steen, Sandra 309 Steen, Susan 309 Steers, Anthony 337 Steffen, Robert 335 Stein, Donald 345 Stein, James 397 Stein, Joel 361 Stein, Michael 363 Steinfeld, Vicki 125,305 Stensrud, Lee 84 Stenzel, Jan 395 Stephenson, John 353 Sterling, Walter 337 Stern, Lawrence 422 Stern, Peter 291 Stern, Robert 166 Sternberg, Lauren 321 Sterns, William 12 Stevens, Ian 411 Stevens, Mary 300 Stevens, Way 331 Stewart, Jacquelyne 315 Stewart, Judith 323 Stewart, Laurie 290,313 Stewart, Lawrence 114 Stewart, Linda 387 Stewart, Phillip 84 Stewart, Susan J 323 Stewart, Susan K 319 Stewart, William 355 Stibbe, Sue 291,426 Sticht, Douglas 404 Stier, Christopher 335 Stiles, James 84,85,138 Still, Mark 414 Stinson, Clinton 402 Stites, Sandra 106 Stitzell, Nancy 414 Stitzer, Linda 136,426 Stockett, Lawrence 132 Stockton, John 350 Stoddard, Jacqueline 114 Stolfus, Wayne 168,169 Stolkin, Ronald 349 Stollings, Ronald 353 Stoloff, Barry 402 Stone, Carla 305 Stone, Dale 339 Stone, Nugget 125,127 Stone, Susan 416 Stoner, Michael 351 Stough, Richard 333 Stout, Robert 427 Stout, Tom 106 Stover, Janell 106 Stralser, Steven 361 Strasner, Marsha 60,194,305 Stratton, Richard 411 Strayer, Lucinda 291 Street, Thomas 337 Strickland, Judith 315 Strode, Stephanie 395 Stroman, William 286 Stuard, Norman 84,85 Stuart, Dwight 355 Stubbs, Hall 330 Studin, Lauren 305 Stuhr, Wayne 327 Stull, Richard 345 Sturdevant, Wayne 175 Sugden, John 341 Suhr, Wesley 422 Suk, Robert 337 Sullivan, Charles 114,345 Sullivan, Dianne 321 Sullivan Frances 125 Sult, Emily 51,393,424 Summons, Kenneth 168 Sumner, John 133,404 Sunkel, Mary 125,313 Supina, Philip 89 Surratt, Eugenia 307 Sutherland, Steve __412,424,428 Suttner, Catherine 317 Sutton, Samuel 154 Sutton, Thomas 237,338 Svob, Pamela 315 Swan, Joseph 154,359 Swanciger, Gary 328 Swanson, Thomas 337 Swartwout, Barbara .38,40,303 Swartz, A Nelson 89 Swartz, James 125 Swayze, James 339 Swearingen, Sandra 309 Sweeney, Diane 319 Sweeney, Gail 125 Sweeney, Katherine 168,390 Sweeting, Ted 241 Swinehart, James 425 Swingler, Susan 295 Swisher, Sally 313 Sykes, William 350 Syndal, Larry 402 Sypult, Robert 339 Szerlong, Ronald 278,279 -T Taggart, Karen 390 Taillie, Kathleen 61 Talla, Martin 328 Tamantina, Henry 118 Tammami, Bahman 429 Tammami, Mohammed 154 Tancredi, Michael 353 Tang, Dick 166 Tanita, Richard 280 Tanner, Rhoda 47,51,107,393,412,413 Tannert, Walter 168 Taraldson, Linda 85,106,107,392 Taranton, JoAnn _41,42,114,311 Tarnosky, Michael 267 Tarr, Edwin 116 Tart, George 347 Tate, Robert 404 Tate, Suzanne 307 Tatham, Lois 392 Tatum, William 85,414 Tatz, Phyllis 386 Tauber, Eugene 397 Taunton, Garnt 406 Taylor, Dennis 291 Taylor, Frank 154,355 Taylor, Helen 416 Taylor, James M _37,57,347,402 Taylor, Linda 311 Taylor, Margaret 303 Taylor, Majorie 300 Taylor, Rise 311 Taylor, Valton 70 Taylor, Virginia 154,324 Taylor, Wayne 114,351 Tearney, Mary 395,415 Teasley, Allan 269,272 Tehaney, Daniel 347 Telesco, Leonard 166,168,169 Tellez, Edmund 175 Tellez, Yvonne 66,114 Temple, Nancy 317 Templin, Mary 396 Tench, Philip 50,116,355 Terman, Eileen 325 Terrill, Edward 333 Terry, Robert A 406 Terry, Wilmer 328 Test, David 171 Thalacker, Nancy 311 Thacker, Rebecca 313 Thapa, Sabit 416 Thatcher, Michael 107,286 Thionnet, Floyd 262 Thomas, Earnest 241 Thomas, Frances 125 Thomas, Jamie 321 Thomas, Joseph 282 Thomas, Nancy 319 Thomas, Sally 321 Thompson, Barbara 47,51,107 395 426 Thompson, Dennis 171,345 Thompson, Ethel 107 Thompson, Lee 131,349 Thompson, Lolita 392 Thompson, Michael 328 Thompson, Nancy 313 Thompson, Patricia 125,321 Thompson, Patricia 42,65,114,115,116,307 Thompson, Suzanne 67,313 Thompson, Timothy 337 Thomsen, Eric 328 Thomson, Allen 404 Thomson, Jane 311 Thomson, Marilyn 311 Thomson, Mary 309 Thorn, George 59,351 Thornton, Ann 293 Thornton Constance 292,293,303 Thornton, Eston 353 Thornton, Martha 418 Thurston, Barbara 317 Tibbits, Joan 388 Ticknor, David 355 Tiemeier, Mary 426 Tigert, Thomas 416 Tijerina, George 255 Tillotson, Sue 126 Tilson, Charles 406 Tilton, Nancy 413 Timken, Ward 337 Tipton, Alta 339 Tirrell, Karen 126,156 Titus, Jo Ann 313 Tobey, Carl 350 Toci, Gerald 407 Todacheeny, Jimmy 417 Todd, Lamar 163 Tokuyama, Hideki 114,331 Tom, Michael 131 Tombaugh, Martha 395 Tomek, Karin 154,311 Tompkins, Donald 84 Toncheff, Gordon 103,422 Tonz, John 175 Tonyan, Jean 126 Toombs, Teena 395 Toreson, Carol 126,315 Tornquist, Nancy 107 Torres, Ylia 419 Torrison, Marilyn 388 Towle, Christie 303 Townley, David 328 Traister, Janice 126 Traister, Linda 84 Treadwell, Donald 131,132 Treat, Jay 156 Trego, Dianne 127 Tremble, Janis 307 Trent, Jane 41,323 Trentham, Bert 337 Trethewey, Loren 330 Tretschok, Carol 57 Trhlik, Alan 415 Tribolet, William 353 Troiano, Marshall 107 Trout, Virgil 400,422 Troutman, Patricia 84,85 Trudeau, Charles 398 Trujillo, Epifanio 398 Trujillo, Richard 147 Trusty, Dennis 400 Tsaguris, Patricia 175,215,236 Tualla, Larry 57 Tuch, Winifred 51,394,411 Tucker, Evan 315 Tucker, Inez 127 Tucker, James L 349 Tucker, James R 269 Tuell, Gloria 126,388 Tullis, John 328 Tully, Bruce 286 Tully, Patricia 126,311 Tunnell, Sarah 126,303,383 Turek, Linda 313 Turken, Meyer Turner, Adrian ....38,59,175,315 Turner, David 132 Turner, Fred 401 Turner, Luther 154,307 Turner, Michael 351 Turner, Michael 401 Turner, Richmond 353 Turner, Ronald G 116 Turner, Tracy 300 Tushaus, John 272 Tuttle, Sheryl 317 Tuuri, R Jeffrey 132 Twist, Pamela 303 Twohig, William 341 Twomey, Arthur 84 - U - Uhas, Dale 347 Ulrich, Richard 330 Ummel, Judith 426 Underwood, Jon 37,55,65,114,355 Untermyer, Samuel 41 5 Upham, James 359 Urban, William 416,418 Uren, Lester 114,353 Urias, Tony 313 Uthayanaka, Viriye 85 Utke, Sharon 321 Utley, Anne 126 - V - Vagnino, Steven 359 Valdin, Norma 154,300 Vale, Murray 363 Valentine, Julie 154 Valentine, Nancy 290 Valenzuela, Carlos 162 Valenzuela, Humberto ....114,350 Valenzuela, Robert 267,278 Vallone, Edward 154 Vance, Priscilla 77 Van Der Kar, Brook 307 Van Der Voort, Warren 278,279,355 Vanderwerf, John 361 Van Deusen, Mark 333 Van Deventer, William 85 Van Dien, Walter 114,171,345 Van Dolah, V Anne 106 Van Haren, Peter 353 Van Horn, Kenneth 414 Vanice, Kathryn 293,307 Van Orsdol, Sally 114 Vanskike, Linda 393,414 Van Wagner, Ellen 154,307 Varga, Walter 342,413 Vargas, Hector 355 Varney, Philip ....36,39,50,57,335 Varnum, Diane 53,315 Vasquez, Ray 399 Vassallo, Lynn 40,313 Vassey, Bradford 406 Vaughan, Lawrence 339 Vaughan, Linda 154,307 Vaughan, Ronal d 341 Vaughan, Terry 425 Vaughn, Scott 89 Veck, Milton 427 Veeck, J Douglas 339 Veitch, Margaret ....126,170,315 Velde, Katherin 293,303 Ventres, Charles 133 Verbeck, Robert 415 Verkamp, Jane 390,424 Verkamp, John 147 Verkamp, Stephen 335 Vertlieb, Philip 138,139 Ver Velde, Annette 126,414 Verweire, Gloria 84,114 Vettorel, Frank 154,343 Vial, Elizabeth 321 Victch, Margie 287 Vida, Nancy 85,126 Vidal, Rosario 419 Vidal, Valerie ....51,385,394,411 Vignolo, Carol 106,323 Villacres, Charles 341 Vincent, Camilla 309 Vincent, John 166 Vincent, Van 335 Vines, Claudia 305 Vitolins, Brigita 388 Vivian, Katherine 303 Von Den Steinen, Ken 154 Voutas, James 171,398 - w - Wachdorf, Michael Wachter, Thomas Wade, Willard Wade, William Waer, Norma Wagner, Carol Wagner, Charles Wagner, Jens Wagner, Michael Wagner, Sandra Waitt, Theodore Wakenigg, Barbara Walbert, Richard Waldman, Louise Waldorf, Ronald Walker, Donna Walker, Dwight Walker, Joseph . ...... 126 Walker, Kenneth 347 Walker, Robert 359 Walker, Sue Ann 37,315 Wall, Mary 85 Wallace, Robert 399 Wallach, Leslie 385,402 Walls, Leonard 114,359 Walp, Susan 293,323 Walpole, Margaret 311 Walsh, Kathleen 315 Walsh, Philip 59 Walstad, Camilla 290 Walter, Michael 330,342 Walters, Gerald 415 Walters, Mary 60,321 Waltuck, Brenda 395,412 Waltz, Linda 412,413 Wanago, William 359 Wangner, Carol 236,317 Ward, Barbara 117,426 Ward, Bruce 339 Ward, Jay 384 Warne, Thomas 349 Warner, Ronald 359 Warren, Cheryl 388 Warren, Jannell 324 Warrior, Herman 343 Wason, Sandra 36,37,43,46,47,55,65,114 Waterfall, Gordon 147 Waterhouse, Corinne 292,309 Waterman, Arthur 328 Waterman, McBride 417 Waters, Sara 47,51,388 Watkins, Frank 43,70 Watkins, Margaret 85 Watring, James 131,133 Watson, Frank 399 Watterson, Kathryn 36,40,65,154,319 Way, Nedro 324 Wayne, Nina 325 Weatherspoon, Charles 84,103,172,174,411,422 Weaver, Daniel 269,273 Weaver, James 353 Weaver, John C 147 Weaver, Sandra 126,386 Webb, John D 175 Webb, John P 341 Webb, Norman 341 Webb, Rockwell 172,407 Webb, Susan 136,323 Webster, Willard 172 Wedell, Edward 50,349 Wedge, Karen 59,300 Wege, Ralph 404 Wegner, Stephen 50,59,269 Wehner, JoAnn 136 Weiler, Kurt _154,155,156,399 Weiler, Robert 114,428 Weinberg, David 50,59,361 Weiner, Arnold 333 Weinstock, Richard 363 Weinzapfel, R Jean 106,107 Weisberg, James 363 Weiss, Arlene 325 Weiss, Eric 407 Weiss, Howard 425 Weiss, Jacqueline 51,55,65,154,426 Weiss, Kenneth 361 Weiss, Susan 412 Weiz, Kathy 415 Weitzel, Nancy 126,315 Welch, William 277 Weldon, Charlie 406 Weldon, John 353 Welker, Douglas 333 Weller, Ronald 85,404,425 Wells, Dennis 131 Wells, Joyce 267 Welsh, Ellen 315 Weltmer, Meredith 422 Werner, Judith 154,303 Wessing, Janet 387 Wessman, Richard 422 West, Neil 330 West, Penelope 37,315 West, Roberta 156 Westbrook, Jennifer 391 Westby, Viola 106,107 Westover, Gail 313 Wetter, Lillian 307 Whalen, Eileen 415 Whaley, George 343 Whaley, James 315 Wheeland, Margy 137,309 Wheeler, Rex 53 Wheeler, Ruth 85 Wheeler, Sheralynn 136,137,323 Wheeler, Walter 84 Whelan, Michael 353 Wheless, Raymond 117 Whetherly, Les 147 Whitaker, Barbara 51,426 Whitaker, Michael 339 White, Charles 337 White, Cheryl _.51,57,154,303 White, Garrett 166,168,169 White, Lonnie 328 White, Lou 241,269 White, O ' Mara, Jr. 414 White, Susan 137,323 White, Suzanne 321,367 White, Thomas C 37,154 Whitehead, Bert 343,424 Whitehead, Clarlyn 311 Whitehead, Patricia 424 Whitehouse, Cheryl 412,413 Whiteman, Sheryl 309 Whiting, Richard 340,353 Whiting, Robert 414 Whiting, Robert ____324,386,424 Whitney, John 351 Wiechens, Donald 355 Wieder, Charles 136 Wiedhopf, Richard 168,169 Wiggam, Sue 412,413 Wikle, John 85 Willcox, Grant 114,359 Wilcox, Lynn 132 Wild, Cheryl 420 Wild, Edgar 114 Wild, Kathryn 323 Wilde, Marguerite 126 Wilder, Sally 323 Wilder, William 146,147 Wildermuth, John 146,147 Wildermuth, Tom 399 Wiley, Barbara 420,426,429 Emmett 89 Wilhelmi, Orran ________________ 343 Wilhelmy, Gary 335 Wilkie, John 401 Wilkins, Joan 315 Wilkins, Katherine 426 Wilkinson, Diane 313 Wilkinson, Linda 126,313 Wilkinson, 0 J 145,146 Wilkinson, Sandra 313 Willard, Oran 126 Willey, James 338 Williams, Anne 126,127,426 Williams, David 337 Williams, Eddie 241,402 Williams, Gary 333 Williams, Ge rald 101,102 Williams Gerald 416 Williams, Jack 342 Williams, Jimmy 422 Williams, John 103,337 Williams, Judith 303,390 Williams, Julianne ..175,234,313 Williams, Leland 136,138 Williams, Martha 39,323 Williams, Nicholas 39,59,355 Williams, Roger 347 Williams, Stephen 335 Williams, Susan 311 Williamson, Calvin 339 Williamson, Carol 127 Williamson, Gary Williamson, Judith 106,107,309 Willis, Louis 385,398 Willmeng, Jo Ann 315 Wilmoth, Robert 147 Wilson, Bonnie 107 Wilson, Don 421 Wilson, Donald R 428 Wilson, Emily 386 Wilson, Jacqueline 127 Wilson, James 335 Wilson, Janet 317,386 Wilson, Linda 85,411 Wilson, Lucy .. 287,288,290,315 Wilson, Martin 412,413 Wilson, Mary ______________________ 315 Wilson, Philip 402 Wilson, Robert 168,169,399,422 Wiltrout, Jean 311 Wimberly, Edward 241 Wing, David 59 Wing, Evelyn 47,51,385,394 Wing, Patricia 293 Wingate, Dennis 114,340 Winick, Neal 361 Winkler, William 350 Winsor, Elsa ....36,37,57,65,385 Winterble, Peter 43,54,65,73 Winterhalter, Al 114,116 Wirkler, Candace 429 Wisansky, Ronald 332 Wise, James 405 Wise, Mary 287,293,311 Wissman, Sabra 420 Wisz, Katherine 61 Withop, Arthur 162,163 Witkind, William 335 Witt, Edwin 139,405 Witt, Harriet 324 Witten, Nikki 389 Wolcott, Melody 309 Wolf, Iris 325 Wolff, Diane 309 Wolff, Donald 361 Wolff, Gailen 115 Wolff, William 339 Wolfram, Donald 143,147 Wollny, Helen 300 Wolper, Beatrice 85,293 Wolter, Lillian 126 Wong, Margaret 59 Wong, Toi Kan 61 Wood, Eileen _51,145,146,426 Woodall, John 241 Woodbridge, Sandra 303 Woodhouse, Sue 411 Woods, Cheryl 85 Woods, Richard 146,147 Woods, Susan 84 Woods, Terence 353 Worchester, Thoma 350 Worhar, Ron 40 Worley, Lynne 300 Wray, Roberta 412,413 Wren, Logan 172 Wrenn, Paula 321 Wright, Carolyn 415 Wright Clifford 138,174 Wright, Diane 416 Wright, Newell 328 Wright, Richard 425 Wright, Sanya 313 Wright, Sharon 127 Wright, Teryl 41,321 Wright, William 403 Wroldsen, Thomas 286 Wupper, Janet 321 Wyman, Gail 84,315 Wynn, Diane 84 Wynne, Gary 84 - Y - Yaga r, Nicholas 405 Yancy, Richard 1 31 Yang, Francis 166,168 Yarbrough, David 339 400 168,169 403,421 347 419 38 116 166,168,169 361 291 126 114 154,335 126,386 166,168,169 41,59,317 411 Zabik, Donna 315 Zampieri, Martin 359 Zampino, Michael 286,402 Zapotocky, Frances 132 Zapp, Stephen 131 Zaslow, Jacqueline 386 Zastaury, George 406 Zatkin, Howard 361 Zech, John 350 Zeman, Gerald 241,254,402 305 Zimcosky, Philip 255 Young, Jon R 345 Young, Linda 126 Young, Mary 85 Young, Max 147,171 Young, Robert 154 Younger, Linda 139,311,84 Younggren, Stephen 328 Yuska, Kenneth 427,429 — Z Zaban, Carol Zimmerman, Barry 315,343 Zimmerman, Billy __..166,168,169 Zimmerman, Joyce 127 Zimmerman, Stephen 343 Zink, Alice 424 Zinkl, William 278,279 Zinner, Robert 361 Zito, Janet 307 Zivney, Richard 42,57,353 Zorich, David 175 Jerome 407 Yarnell, Ellen 47,321,382 Yates, David 397 Yates, Fred 338 Yaziji, Habib 317 Yee, Moon 154,411 Yeoman, Mark 349 Yocum, Samuel 333 Young, Brenda 106 Young, Charles 102 Young, James 337 Young, Jennifer 305 S OM E " if El [1 NI ' ft..--)) KM 0 VW Hands A o ra he Campus 443 Across Campus ©LN 444 Ni h0V5 a 445 ' Me 11g 6 kir11113Se a Campus Ohe of are macze As the presses begin to roll out the 1964 DESERT, I look back and many memories come to mind. Yearbook dead- lines are much like theater performances; just when it looks impossible to get everything finished, it ' s done. And every deadline did look impossible right up to the last minute. But a yearbook just doesn ' t put itself together, there is a core of hard working people behind it. It is to these people that credit goes for the 1964 DESERT. YVONNE, how I was so lucky to have gotten you for an assistant, I ' ll never know. No one stood by like you did to help everyone with their problems. Even after helping the rest of the staff, you produced the most complete cam- pus life section I have ever seen. BONNIE, the art is.terrific. I ' m sure everyone will like it as much as I do. It ' s always a hard task to find a theme around which the art can be based. It was good to have you on the publishing side too, working for Mr. Fabe and correcting errors right up to the last minute. SUZANNE Thompson, no job on the yearbook needs more leadership than the organizations section, this is what you gave it, thus making a difficult job run as smoothly as possible. SALLY, the activities section is a big one and takes lots of planned work. Your section was well done. ANDY, no one knows more than I do how many late hours you put in in order to meet your final sports deadline, but you and your staff have ended up with a section that you can be proud of. A yearbook tends towards confusion without cohesive layout. SUZANNE Bambauer you did a great job of seeing that the rest of us stayed at least within the general rules of good layout. A good writer is made, not born. Most students who write copy for the yearbook aren ' t yet made, that ' s why your job as copy editor was such an important one TOBY. Thanks for bearing with our poor grammar and punctua- tion. SHERRI, as copy assistant, we couldn ' t have done with- out you during Christmas vacation. KEN, I don ' t know how the research section would have gotten done if you hadn ' t volunteered to do it after Jocey got sick and had to give it up. You, by working with a small and close staff, gave the section a special insight into research on the University campus. PAT BLOCK, you completed an important yet often un- noticed job with great competence. The Desert Dance would not have turned out as smoothly as it did, if it hadn ' t been for you. KAREN your skill in handling people kept the office supplied with secretaries during the busy part of first semester. Thanks to you MARY LOU the senior and Greek portrait taking went unbelievingly smooth. SUSY, the college section is a hard one and involves more than most of us realize. It took many late hours on everyone ' s part in order to get it finished. The above are only a few of those that work on a yearbook, the work couldn ' t have been done without the scores of unsung secretaries and staff members. There is yet one other group of students that have worked on the 1964 DESERT. This group consists of my close friends and the girls from my corridor that were coerced into helping to meet last minute deadlines and to work during vacations. Thanks especially to all of you and most of all to Brownie who was always available. But students can ' t do all of the work. It would have been impossible to have a yearbook if it hadn ' t been for faculty and professional help. Mr. Tribolet, I couldn ' t have done without your advice and strong hand. Whenever things looked shakey you were always there to help. Henk, Bob, Stan, Ron and Pat, what is a yearbook with- out pictures? It isn ' t. You provide the heart of the book with your many thousands of pictures that capture the events and faces of the year. Also in this category goes thanks to Tony Hille and other photographers who pro- vided missing pictures. Type has to be set in order to have any copy. This was your job Mr. Hulderman. It amazes me how you were able to read all of our little symbols and come out with the type exactly as we wanted. With all of the above, there is still one final thing that a book needs, that is to be printed. Mr. Fabe, without you gently prodding for us to meet deadlines this book might never have come out on time. All of these things are what make up a yearbook and my memories. Ova 447 Gil hkAernodarti) John Fitzgerald Kennedy President of United States of America Douglas MacArthur General, United States Army Robert L. Nugent Executive Vice President University of Arizona William J. Van Arsdell Professor of Animal Science Douglas D. Martin Professor of Journalism Farris E. Hubbert, Jr. Associate Professor of Animal Science Jack Lee Blubaugh Graduate College Dennis Victor Finney College of Liberal Arts Patrick M. Hassett College of Liberal Arts John M. Spurlock College of Liberal Arts Ralph Lopez Vega College of Liberal Arts Larry Scott Veith College of Engineering Robert Floyd Wilson College of Business and Public Administration 448 , ••••••U UuloW.UTVUOTAVA1.1.0441,.....upyuneurcu•ravu. ' Not ot.ok VU-1, • • • UN •AtUrt -Arif , Uittr. 13.4,41.1..1.4, •••• Ol•PU•10-,uteut.tur•VJAk. f ' 4012, ICI• • ••■••ouruorumpoco,...gopeu.4.0...r4.0...i lootio...u•watuuudue4WAINIPIWIUMPRours..... 4dcaug UQuoutto0044 ' AA1 41,4„ r ibu•■••••••M1runi IIINVIRVOIOTUIMAUAUKIAOIHKVOINV ratimia3614.■uedisilukoel 1■■•1•1•11111•11211,B.1045:4:. .11■1111 " 7 916.iiii7oW 10.140i,CLWC.Vigov.„9Aittia.Akleititiiis.ttt.t0.44374itt4i.e.,dAd.441 4114.N,Nit..%,,W.4,0i r4 ' 14■ROVTgi.kii4P414 ,mr.-.1.09.,459W41E0.140.9.11r11, tb,10115,54,04rAtbi...VOS ' ,G,M ' t NOM • -0.••••••,.` " " ' • ' , ' " a ' "

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

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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