University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1965

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1965 volume:

-41 KAREN CARLSON 1965 z N, I 1 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA TUCSON, ARIZONA SUZANNE THOMPSON, Editor-in-Chief ANDREW BETTWY, Associate Editor LELAND JOHNSTON, Art Editor CHARLES " BUMPS " TRIBOLET, Advisor Published by Associated Students C 10 Service and loyalty! Receiving his Ed.D. degree from the University of Arizona in 1961, Dr. James E. Gibson has represented the University through his various Alumni and Student Activities. Since his appointment as director of the Alumni Association in August of 1963, Dr. Gibson has traveled thousands of miles promoting the University of Arizona Alumni spirit and encouraging new students to take a closer look at the leading University in the West. Although time is the essence of his position, he always found a few minutes to discuss problems with individual students. Helping the Tucson Alumni Club with " Your Day at the U of A " and the Phoenix U of A Alumni Club with " On Campus Day, " Dr. Gibson introduced the University to future students and the Tucson community. He was also responsible for obtaining large grants and scholarships that were donated to the University and promoting Alumni spirit throughout the country. His is a position of understanding, patience and reliability — To you, Dr. Gibson, in appreciation of your past and continued service to the University of Arizona, we dedicate the 1965 Desert. PROLOGUE Medical 172 ADMINISTRATION Summer Session 173 Administrators 20 Physical Education 174 University Staffs 25 Mil itary 176 ACTIVITIES CAMPUS LIFE Associated Students 34 Fall Semester 182 Associated Women Students .... 42 Spring Semester 208 Student Union Activities Board ... 48 ASUA Concerts 226 Publications 64 Artist Series 228 Who ' s Who 74 Royalty 230 Drama 78 SPORTS Music 84 Football 240 Research 90 Basketball 258 COLLEGES Baseball 266 Agriculture 102 Minor Sports 274 Architecture 110 Intramurals 290 Business Public Administration.. 112 Women ' s Recreation Association 294 Education 122 LIVING GROUPS Engineering 134 Residence Halls 304 Fine Arts 138 Off-campus Living 327 Graduate 142 Greeks 328 Law 144 ORGANIZATIONS Liberal Arts 150 Religious Groups 408 Mines 162 Clubs 416 Nursing 166 INDEX 430 Pharmacy 168 EPILOGUE 442 A t 14 , • ,14 , , ; • , ■Ilar Nnek, • Ae(te, ' ; ' pophoo -riapagnowni-.. MO Although campus construction has created many problems, students have learned to disregard obstacles when walking across campus. riTr-UDE NT LOT GENERAL CONTRACTOR M.M. SUNDT CONST. CO. TUCSON ARUM " 2479 — ----- Continued construction, to the discern of the students, has enveloped " X " lot parking usually available for student use. 14. PHARMACY BUI WIN( UNIVERSITY OF 119KAICA 12N 6 CNTERS Increased enrollment has reduced personal attention to IBM programming of class schedules, registration, and test grading. 7 Intrigued by the fascinating objects on display, this couple observes the varied attractions at the International Forum. Almost before the professor completes his lecture, students rush on to their next classes far across the ever expanding campus. 8 OGLE PASS _ Never ending crowds of cars stretch around the campus area as the administration searches for a solution to the parking problem. Excitement at fever pitch, sorority members cheer on their sisters An age old tradition has not been lost even in today ' s during the competition between sororities at the annual Derby Day. tension building, hectic and active academic atmosphere. 9 PEACE77, 5ERTNI7Y... Classes from early morning to late night allow members of the community to take advantage of educational opportunities at hand. 10 Coeds take time out from their strenuous schedules to relax in the sun at Sabino. Reading and studying on the steps of a campus building are favorite pastimes. AN WESTERN WARMTF 0 0 0 11 ACADEMIC ENDEAVO RS College life sometimes seems to be an endless line of tests, classes, professors, notes, books, and last of all, grades. With the opening of the new Women ' s Building, the old women ' s pool was opened for student use as part of the Student Union. _ Mita AMU itt 111141111014.11w, • ar vaiskaistmenue 001 fan2:20.26,,,,,,awdasafak - .:,,- ,- --•:.-..;71.7_,---__, -----I-:--------.=-:—.--- --_-_--- " -= ' - viu--,=0:c• ' f?:— -- --- - -L`- ' ' ,.- - _ 7 _. 12 ,.,s1 4to 40! 4 4 4 tt 4 4 I 4 so et 4 U, 4 si 4 4 4 4,5; 0 ul 4 4 • Because many courses can not be taught fully in a classroom, field trips provide realistic application of subject matter. Following the theory that practice makes perfect, language classes practice their pronunciation and grammar in labs. ..■••■••■ At mm■i • The student union, expanding its recreation room, provided more room for bridge playing and pool. As final exams and graduation approach, a coed hurries to finish research for a final report. 13 When East meets West doing the " frug, " the " watusi, " or the " monkey, " the results are likely to be chaotic until everyone learns the U of A style. Participation in activities which encourage school spirit and campus ship may lead to membership in Spurs, Chain Gang, or other honoraries. 14 stAA NI 0.1 milo■wP 1 1 A AT Sticky fingers, mountains of crepe paper and gallons of glue all add up to beautiful floats at Homecoming. Nationally acclaimed as the famous " Twirling Circus, " University majorettes prepare to entertain a football crowd with one of their more dangerous and exciting routines. Underwater mermaids demonstrate their swimming and timing techniques as they perform at the annual underwater swim show, the Aquacade. 15 16 ON The less A exe A familiar occurrence in front of Old Main is the grueling inspection of the ranks of Army ROTC freshmen who take required military tactic courses. PAN The U of A ' s large International Students Club enjoyed preparing exotic foods and unusual entertainment for the International Dinner in March. Framed by palm leaves, the Student Union building landmark houses the centers of all campus activities. The bookstore is a hub of activity during registration and end- less lines of people selling back used books at semester ' s end. rr A once-in-a-lifetime feeling, the overwhelming sensation of excitement, is captured in the face of a newly crowned queen. -Nr I ' CAE AESERT 17 m _ . - ' ```-- -- DR. RICHARD A. HARVILL PliESFIDENT OF THE MAIVEZ TV X0 As president of one of the largest state Universities in the country, Dr. Richard A. Harvill ' s concern for the welfare of each student and the physical growth of the University is manifested by the cultivating of an outstanding faculty and the continual construction of new buildings on campus. At present, Dr. Harvill is spreading the name of the University across the try by serving on numerous national committees and boards. He is a member of the Executive Committee of the Association of State Universities and Land Grant Colleges, and is on the United States Army Advisory Panel on ROTC Affairs. Dr. Harvill came to the University thirty years ago as an associate fessor of economics. He has been president for teen years. His wisdom, service, and genuine interest have made him one of the University of Arizona ' s best loved and revered traditions. NA 20 LETTER FROM THE PRESIDENT To seniors and graduate students receiving degrees, I extend warm congratulations and good wishes. The year 1965 will be one you will remember always. You will refer to it frequently as long as you live. When you give the dates of your degrees on personnel forms, if you run for public office, if you are invited to submit biographical data to " Who ' s Who, " you will have occasion to refer again and again to 1965. This yearbook will be your life-long reminder of what 1965 symbolized for you. When you turn its pages, your friends, your activities and achieve- ments, your favorite professors and your intellectual adventures will crowd your mind with fond memories. Let 1965 also be the key to your realization and acceptance of the fact that the task of learning is never finished. The most important thing you have gained from your education at the University of Arizona is that you have begun to learn how to go about learning. Let 1965 be the year of your renewed dedication to the continuing and essential process of self education and self discipline. The University of Arizona is proud of you, and you can be proud of your Alma Mater. The accomplishments of our graduates and faculty have earned the University a deserved reputation as one of America ' s dis- tinguished educational institutions. I am confident your careers and your future achievements will continue to enhance this reputation. Dr. Richard A Harvill The construction of new buildings exemplifies the Univer- sity ' s growth under Dr. Harvill ' s leadership. 21 MARVIN " SWEDE " Vice President of University Relations ' 910E PRESIDENTS As vice president in charge of University relations, Marvin " Swede " Johnson concerns himself with three broad areas. The first being students ' welfare. This includes student life, Deans ' reports, and health service. His second responsibility is to prepare all publicity about the University for television, radio and the press. The third area of his responsibility includes overseeing all correspondence and activities of Arizona alumni. Dr. Walter H. Delaplane, vice president of academic affairs carries the responsibilities dealing with all scholastic matters. This encompasses evaluating and acting upon Deans ' reports and reports of the faculty. Dr. Delaplane also heads the radio and television bureau. Long range planning and development of the University is directed by Samuel C. McMillan. In his program, he promotes support from private concerns to aid in the growth of the school. Vice President McMillan also directs the world wide Fulbright ship program at the University. WALTER H. DELAPLANE SAMUEL C. MCMILLAN Vice President of Academic Affairs Vice President of Planning and Development 22 BOARD OF REGENTS: Mrs. Vivian Boysen, Arthur B. Schellenberg, Leon Levy, Byron McCormick, John G. Babbitt, Richard A. Harvill, 0. D. Miller, Elwood W. Bradford, Wesley P. Goss, George W. Chambers. Not pictured: Sarah A. 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This year one of its major de- cisions changed Arizona State College to Northern Arizona University. The board also outlines funds needed for faculty salaries and physical develop- ments for approval by the state legislature. SAMUEL P. GODDARD Governor of Arizona Robert S. Schmalfeld and Elwyn E. Zimmerman, assi stants. DEAN OF MEN The main consideration of the office of the Dean of Men is advising men students. Dean Edwin M. Gaines, who has held that position since 1963, is active on many committees which plan important programs and policies of the University. The dean counsels individual students, groups, and organizations. Some of the areas covered by the office are housing, finances, loans, employment, fraternities, veterans, traffic, military service and social activities. Also regular counseling schedules are arranged. The assistant deans, Elwyn E. Zimmerman and Robert G. Schmalfeld, handle certain administrative responsibilities. EDWIN M. GAINES Dean of Men KAREN L. CARLSON Dean of Women DEAN OF WOMEN Available for personal counseling to all women students, Dean Karen Carlson, is responsible for the welfare of the women on campus. Miss Carlson has held the position of Dean of Women since 1951. Jean W. Smith, who has been here five years, and Pat Pallister, the newest mem- ber of the staff, share the responsibility of the women with her. The three deans serve as advisors to the Associated Students, Associated Women Students, Panhellenic Council and sorority presidents, Residence Hall Council, Phrateres and class honoraries. Miss Carlson also serves as a liaison between the administration and faculty and the students. Patricia Pallister and Jean Smith, assistants. 24 REGISTRAR ' S STAFF: David Butler, Douglas Ward, Warren Shirey, Mike Harris, David Windsor, Margaret DAVID L. WINDSOR Husted, David Musso, Aileen Klaas, Herman Carrillo. Registrar JACK L. CROSS MAX P. VOSSKUHLER WILLIAM H. WALLACE RALPH E. DEAL University Press Director Correspondence Director Acting Housing Director Purchasing Agent The various staffs scattered in offices, buildings, and cubbyholes throughout the campus keep the University running smoothly and efficiently. Under the direction of David Windsor, the registrar ' s office keeps track of 18,375 on campus students, plus past, future, and extension students ... The business office, comptroller and purchasing agent oversee the spending and use of University resources ... Over 20,000 students are enrolled in the 125 courses offered by the University ... The U of A Press publishes books on every subject from cowboys to China. BUSINESS OFFICE: Bottom Row: Clifford Edwards, Sherwood Carr. Row Mike Ringer, Derek Burlinson. UNIVERSITY STAFFS KENNETH R. MURPHY Comptroller 25 SCHOLARSHIP OFFICE STAFF: A. Louis Slonaker, Julie Williams, Carmen Gerbrecht, Karen Lee Smith, Mildred Elder, Rachel Thompson, Dean Willis R. Brewer. Dean Willis R. Brewer, chairman of the Scholarship Committee, and A. Louis Slon- aker, associate director. The Scholarship Committee provides an important opportunity for hundreds of students. Various kinds of scholarships are available to residents, non-residents, and foreign students attending the University ... The library staff is composed of the men and women who are in charge of the many depart- ments of the main library. The staff is responsible for co-ordi- nation of 750,000 volumes and keeping other services, such as photo copying, available to the University community ... The Science Library contains books, reference and periodicals dealing with scientific and technical areas. UNIVERSITY STAFFS ROBERT K. JOHNSON Head Librarian DONALD M. POWELL Head Science Librarian MAIN LIBRARY STAFF: Bottom Row: Ronald Sparks, Patricia Paylore, Robert Johnson, Elsie Phillips, Lutie Higley. Row II: Dorothy Siebecker, Robert Poland, Donald Powell, Phyllis Ball, John Liu, Cecil Wellborn. 1•111111.111•111•11 111111•111=11111111111 11111111111111.11111 1111=,, memorme tit 26 WILLIAM J. VARNEY Student Union Director STUDENT UNION STAFF: Bottom Row: Virginia Schumaker, Betty Jane Monroe, Ann Mccuish, Katherine Limperis. Row II: ' Kare Blehm, William Varney, Lowell Hickman, Pat Fries, Martha McLaughlin, Libby Capsuto, Howard Greenseth. Serving the students of the University through providing meeting, eating, recrea- tion and studying places, the Student Union is a vital part of student life ... The director and staff working with the Associated Students officers and committee chairmen contribute innumerable hours to arranging activities which supplement studies and academic responsibilities ... The alumni office not only directs the annual homecoming events, but also keeps tract of all Arizona alumni. UNIVERSITY STAFFS ASSOCIATED STUDENT AFFAIRS STAFF: Bev Kieffer, Lois Greve, Pat Alexander, Jeanette Lasch, Betty Moas, Roger Armstrong. ALUMNI OFFICE STAFF: Walt Roberson, Betty Martin, Judy McDaniel, Hazel Singleton, Barbara Friede, Winnie Hampton, Jeanie Grantham, Mimi Russell, Mike Harrold, Dr. James Gibson. CHARLES " BUMPS " TRIBOLET Associated Students Affairs DR. JAMES E. GIBSON Alumni Association 27 ROBERT L. HOUSTON Physical Plant Director UNIVERSITY STAFFS As the public relations office for the University, the News Bureau sends information of faculty and student events to Arizona publications . Over 10,000 films are distributed to schools nationwide by the Audiovisual Bureau ... The bookstore services the academic, art and gift needs of the University ... Care of 1000 campus buildings is the responsibility of the physical plant. AUDIOVISUAL STAFF: Bottom Row: Katherine Holsinger, Connie Zulks, Sharon Bennett. Row II: Gordon Wood, Robert Pierce, Keith Nottage, Charles Ritchie. NEWS BUREAU STAFF: Bottom Row: Pat Harris, Royce Bond, Dorothy Moreton. Row Morgan Monroe, Franie Soltys, Richard Haney, Hall Marshall. ASSOCIATED STUDENTS BOOKSTORE STAFF: Lillian Harper, Jean Eidmann, Maxine Cook, Mabel Condit, Harry Hayden, James Martin. 28 MARGARET I. GOOD Mailing and Mimeographing Bureau Director INFIRMARY STAFF: Bottom Row: Dr. J. A. Ward, Dr. J. W. Redman, Dr. Merwin Chappel, Dr. C. L. Pallock, Dr. H. A. Klint, Dr. M. S. Chuker. Row II: Grace Regaldo, Thelma Edgarm, Martha Yerkes, Grace Clark, Dorothy Heiden, Laura Sellars. Row III: Doris Piper, Mary Slonecker, Lillian Lukensmeyer, Mary Magness. Row IV: Rudalfo Olivas, Nellie Tawner, Jane Herman, Adeline Guiney. Handbills, brochures, and various papers and notices are published and mailed for the University faculty and campus organizations by the mimeographing bureau ... ASUA Photo Service photographers shoot the majority of the pictures for the Desert, take individual student portraits, and collect film for processing ... The infirmary, with its staff of doctors and nurses, provides a vital service to the campus by caring for the health needs of students arid faculty. UNIVERSITY STAFFS 4+` . I ASUA PHOTO: Bottom Row: Henk Moonen, Dolores Sabo, Stan Oaks. Row Ii: Bob Broder, Ron Goupil. 29 RUTH STEPHAN POETRY CENTER STAFF: A. Lawrence Muir, Richard Shelton, Harry Robins, Dorothy Fuller, Barney Childs, Kristen Smith, Keith Wilson, Robert Byrd. DR. RUTH STEPHAN Poetry Center Founder UNIVERSITY STAFFS Founded in 1960 by Dr. Ruth Stephan, poet and novelist, the Poetry Center provides an opportunity for enlarging knowledge and realization of poetry for any interested student. Throughout the year notable poets present lectures and discussions at the Center. Coffee hours each week are held to encourage students to meet and discuss subjects of poetic interest ... The Arizona State Museum contains one of the most out- standing collections of Southwestern American Indian lore and art in the world. Pottery, basket weaving, leather and wood carvings are only a few of the fascinating displays seen in the museum. The growing anthropology department continues to provide the museum with reveal- ing remnants from the past. ARIZONA STATE MUSEUM STAFF: Bottom Row: Bernard Fontana, Frances Slutes, Raymond Thompson, Ernest Leavitt, John Baraco. Row II: Edwin Ferdan, Mildred Ogg, Bernice Johnston, Vearl Balbraith, Robert Boker. 30 Albert F. Gegenheiner, Editor of the Arizona Quarterly, and Fred C. McCormick, Managing Editor. June Caldwell, Editor of the Arizona Alumnus. Harwood P. Hinton, Editor of Arizona and the West, and Odie B. Faulk, assistant. UNIVERSITY STAFFS The Arizona Quarterly is a literary magazine containing contributions from the faculty ... Every edition of the Arizona Alumnus has articles on recent developments, alumni achievements and student activities to inform former students of the University ' s progress ... Arizona and the West covers the South- west, with a special emphasis on Arizona. STUDENT COUNSELING STAFF: Bottom Row: Dona Hale, Mary Logan, Ruth Stripling, Ana Turner. Row II: Wesley Lamb, Charles Ingram, Dr. William Thweatt, Dr. Lewis Hertz, Dr. Newton James, Dr. Robert Wrenn. 31 arc � ' �i e ASSOC ATED 0 [i:NrriS WARREN RUSTAND President of the Associated Students President Rustand spends many hours in his office in the Student Union working on student affairs. The Associated Students of the University of Arizona strives to provide the students with an opportunity for assuming privileges and responsibilities of self-government, and to teach them to direct and manage student activities. ASUA provides the campus with numerous committees; people to people, public relations, social life, publicity, academic, community service, artist series, and elections, which give all students a chance to participate in their government. Like the United States government, ASUA also has its judicial branch which includes the student courts. Students elect senators from the various colleges to act as legislators. This year ' s president and head of the executive branch was Warren Rustand. Rustand was an executive assistant to the 1963-64 ASUA president. He was also the first chairman of the Speaker ' s Board. A member of Bobcats, senior men ' s honorary, Rustand majored in secondary education. He was also a first string, All WAC guard on the Wildcat basketball team. to " " " " " 7 " Atitub As ASUA President, Warren Rustand presents the Home- coming Float Sweepstakes trophy at the football game. 34 JIM MUIR ASUA Vice President As ASUA vice president, Jim Muir was Speaker of the Student Senate. He was also Yell King for two years. LINDA CHAIFETZ ASUA Secretary Linda Lew Chaifetz kept the minutes of executive council meetings. She was also a member of Mortar Board. BOB BERRY Executive Assistant DENNIS ST. JOHN Executive Assistant PHIL VARNEY Administrative Assistant Bob Berry worked to coordinate the execu- tive and legislative branches of the Asso- ciated Students. Dennis St. John acted as an independent liaison. He was president of the Residence Hall Council. Phil Varney worked in an administrative position and as coordinator with the Asso- ciated Student Affairs Staff. 35 STUDENT SENATE: Bottom Row: Scott Henderson, Rachael Lopez, Diana Corbett, Peggy Scanlon, Betsey Bayless, Nancy Cozad, Charlotte Cleveland, Sue Alexander, Sally Clausen, Vicki Hazelett, Dave Metcalf. Row II: Mabrouk El-Sharkawy, Jim Muir, Bob McClendon, Phil Varney, Harry Kieling, Ed Chambers, Chuck Hughes, Dennis St. John, Ray Oglethorpe, Bill Rideour, Gary Parker, Richard Kaye, Steve Stanton, Mike Jensen, Jim Elliot, Bob Berry. JIM MUIR Speaker JIM ELLIOT Speaker Pro Tempore MIKE ABOUD Parliamentarian VICKI HAZELETT Clerk STUDENT SENATE This year the Student Senate, which is the legislative branch of the student government, consisted of 31 representatives from the 10 colleges and the four classes. The ASUA Vice President, Jim Muir, served as president. Other officers were: Jim Elliot, speaker pro tempore; Mike Aboud, parliamentarian; and Vicki Hazelett, clerk. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Executive Council helped the president to carry out the func- tions of the Associated Students. Assisted by Charles Tribolet, the council checked the operation and organization of the executive branch of our government. The President received suggestions for legislative action to present to the Senate from the council. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Phil Varney, Jim Muir, Linda Chaifetz, Charlotte Cleveland, Bob Berry, Sam Hunter. Row II: Charles Tribolet, Carl Gindele, Jay Harness, Warren Rustand, Dennis St. John, Dave Metcalf, Bill Varney. 36 Assisting the president in carrying out the executive functions of the Associated Students is the duty of the Executive Cabinet. This group is composed of the chairman of the standing ASUA committees and the ASUA president. EXECUTIVE CABINET: Bottom Row: Barbi Lynch, Judy Boettcher, TomBartholomew, Robin McCormick, Virginia Gee. Row II: Ken Haber, Tony Rothschild, Carla Gross, Larry Tualla, Phil Varney. ASUA COMMITTEES PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE: Dave Fenix, Judy Johnson, Karen Paulson, Christy Hawes, Connie Graham, Ken Haber. Good communication on the University, local community and students home town levels is the purpose of the Public Relations Committee. Mom and Dad ' s Day, Homecoming, High School Visitation Day, and an exchange with the University of Sonora, Mexico are a few of the sponsored activities of the committee. The Elections Commission and Committee is responsible for the supervision and formulation of rules for campus elections. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Lynn Thomas, Pam Haas, Hildy Keins, Paula Wrenn, Suzi White, Carla Gross, Marsha Bergman, Nancy Norman. Row Jim McDougall, Fred Nystrom, chairman, Mimi Lundin, Dave Fenix, Dave Hopkins, Martha Mansur, Nancy Harman, Doug Sweland, Jim Hunter. 37 ASUA COMMITTEES To promote understanding, good will and friend- ship among the students of the world is the main function of the People-to-People program. Their goal is achieved through such committees as the Brother-Sister, pairing American Students with new international students; Hospitality, to increase inter- cultural exchanges; Public Relations, Job Placement and American Students Abroad ... To provide in- terest in University sponsored functions is one of the duties of the Social Life Committee ... The Artist Series Committee is a student-faculty com- posed committee responsible for presenting musical and dramatical productions throughout the school year. PEOPLE TO PEOPLE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Todd Allen, Mary Giltner, Mike Lipson, Susan Stone, Tom Bartholomew, chairman, Judy Kautz, and Gary Parker. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Nancy Tuttle, Kaye Vanskike, Kathy Mickey, Marty Williams, Carole Holsten. Row II: Joyce Emerson, Karen Coson, Richard Foster, Larry Tualla, Kay Wild, Kay Rodgers. ARTIST SERIES COMMITTEE: Suzanne Tate, Jim Johnson, Barbara Lynch, John Schorr and Connie Schlotterbeck. t• 38 PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Diane Rule, Jane Trent, Ginny Manning, Jody Barlow, Karen Harper. Row Bill McLean, Charles Cochran, Dave Benton, and Judy Boetcher, chairman. ASUA COMMITTEES Duties of the Publ icity committee include publicizing as- semblies, athletic events, artist series programs and other special events that are functions of the Associated Stu- dents and the Student Union Activities Board ... The Community Service committee covers not only the cam- pus but the community as well trying to promote better relations between the two through service projects and donations to the philanthropic organizations ... The Speakers Board strives to bring to the University speakers of national interest who wish to enlighten the University community through their speeches and lectures ... Col- lege life also includes scholastic studies while the Aca- demic committee was established to stimulate student interest through activities such as the book-of-the-month. COMMUNITY SERVICE COMMITTEE: Richard Shogren, Doug Major, Margaret SPEAKER ' S BOARD: Chuck Doubet, chairman; Brownewell, Miz Dinsmore, Gayle Berry, and Tony Rothschild, chairman. and Nancy Harman. ACADEMIC COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Ron Cummings, Jane Bechtol, Dan Johnson, Bonnie McKim, Chris Miller, Virginia Gee, chairman. Row Jay Osborn, Barbara Thurston, Nancy Carling, Nancy Cozad, Diane Corbett, Cheryl Evans. 39 JON KYL Chief Justice SUPREME COURT: Bottom Row: Lynda Nelson, Jon Kyl, Pam Schumacher. Row II: Neal Goldblatt, Scotty Welker, Walter Delaplane, Doug Dunipace. STUDENT COURTS Under the ASUA Constitution, the Supreme Court was estab- lished to hear appeals from the lower student courts and agen- cies of student government. The court also rules all controversies arising under the constitution. The Traffic Court of Appeals hears all cases involving student appeals arising under the parking and traffic regulations of the university. Infractions of the Social Code fall under the juris diction of the Social Court. Final decisions come from the Supreme Court. TRAFFIC COURT: Kent Klein, Linda Holmes, Mary Kowalski, Art Silverman. SOCIAL COURT: Rick Zivney, R. Dennis Orrock, Nancy Harman, Janet Ide, Randi Slaughter, Jim Taylor, Butch Schumacher. 40 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Charles " Bumps " Tribolet, Suzanne Thompson, Warren Rustand, Lanny Rosenbaum, M. Monroe, Ron Eastburn, Al Krietz. STUDENT BOARDS Directing and supervising the activities of the student publications, the Board of Publications is made up of the editor s, business mana- gers and faculty advisors of the Wildcat, Desert, and Ananke, plus the director of the News Bureau and the ASUA president. The Senate Appropriations Board regulates the finances of all organi- zations under the jurisdiction of the Associated Students. 111 I SCOTT HENDERSON Chairman SENATE APPROPRIATIONS BOARD: Bottom Row: Bill Varney, Charlotte Cleveland, Mary Pavlish, Sam Hunter, Jim Elliot. Row II: Pete Parker, Scott Henderson, Jim Muir, Warren Rustand, and Charles " Bumps " Tribolet. 41 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Immediately upon registering a t the university, every coed be- comes a member of the Associated Women Students. The president, vice president, second vice president, secretary and treasurer form the executive branch of AWS. The General Council, the principal legislative body of AWS, is composed of AWS officers, repre- sentatives from every living unit and Phrateres, and the chairmen of the standing committees and the members of the Standards Board. MARY ANN McCUE Vice President CHARLOTTE CLEVELAND President LYN KRUEGER Secretary PEGGY PUTENNEY Treasurer 42 AWS GENERAL COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Phyllis Epamatsu, Lyn Krueger, Charlotte Cleveland, Mary Ann McCue, Cheryl White, Peggy Putenney, Lucy Wing, Kay Haskell, Bobbi Barnes, Laura Lee Sharp. Row II: Liz Brod, Sue Richard, Esther Altuna, Susan Needham, Lois Tatham, Marty Runstrom, Leslie Rhoades, Marsha Bergman, Barbi Lynch, Sandy Leftow. Row Linda Garabed, Adrienne Anderson, Geri Codwell, Marilee Asel, Sally Jones, Barbara Thurston, Connie Schlotterbeck, Cheryl Evans, Karen Wedge. Row IV: Mary McEowen, Diane Rule, Nancy Cozad, Brangwyn Foote, Barbara Thompson, Carolyn Niethammer, Kaye Vanskike, Carolyn Ahl, Joanie Jean. Row V: Vicki Cranmer, Rosmary Hesh, Joan Redd, Diane Carlson, Joan Mack, Sue Lemons, Beverly Jarrett, Mary Wise, Karen Kennett, Pixie Hoffman. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS STANDARDS BOARD: Mary Wise, Mary McEowen, Cheryl White, Charlotte Cleveland, Karen Kennett. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN: Bottom Row: Peggy Putenney, Marilee Asel, Mary Ann McCue, Barbi Lynch, Cheryl Evans, Karen Wedge. Row II: Barbara Thompson, Barbara Thurston, Nancy Cozad, Diane Rule, Mary McEowen. 43 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Silkscreening posters, distributing them to living units, writing newspaper articles, preparing flyers, and pub- lishing the AWS newsletter, Kitten Komrnents are the principal responsibilities of the Publicity committee ... TWIRP (The Woman Is Requested to Pay ) sponsored by the Social committee is highlighted each year by the TWIRP dance at which the Most Eligible Bachelor is crowned. This year he was Mike Cohen ... The Judi- cial Review Board is composed of nine women students who rotate among the judicial boards in the residence halls and sorority houses to coordinate the procedures and the decisions of the many judicial boards in the living units. Silkscreening posters is one of many responsibilities of the Publicity committee. The Social committee makes plans for the TWIRP Week dance and the election of the Most Eligible Bachelor. Members of the Judicial Review Board discuss and compare the procedures and decisions of judicial boards in different living units. 44 A tutor list, published for residence halls and sororities, is the principal topic of discussion at a Scholarship committee meeting. Sponsoring the great Lecture Series and putting together a tutor list are the principal activities of the Scholarship committee ... The Civic Activities committee is one of the main channels of communi- cations between the University and the people of Tucson, sending girls to help out in various philanthropic foundations ... The Rules committee is in charge of the annual revision of the AWS hand- book, Kitten Klues. Looking through newspapers to find new projects, Civic Activities members try to extend their aid to the Tucson community. Before presenting rule changes to the General Council, the Rules committee consults issues of Kitten Klues and the AWS Constitution. 45 AWS COMMITTEES Campus Tours and Campus Activities Volunteers are the divisions of the Campus Activities committee. This year, CAV consisted of 200 girls who, each week, volunteered to help out various campus projects. AWS Tour Guides show visitors the university ... The Freshman Orientation committee holds workshops during the year to discuss the role of counselors on campus. An outstanding counselor is named at each workshop ... All women students were invited to participate on the Philanthropy committee. The group sponsored Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas, Valentine, and Easter projects for underprivileged children and families ... The Special Events committee presented the Senior Day Fashion Show and made a lockerroom wall-sized telegram for the Wildcat foot- ball team, wishing the players good luck from all the students in the ASU game ... This year the AWS State Convention was held at the university, February 5 and 6. The theme, " Women Today and Tomorrow, " was effectively carried out by the committee ... TWIRP Week (The Woman Is Requested to Pay) is sponsored each year by the Social Committee in October. Other activities include an annual Christmas party for the AWS General Council and planning the social functio ns for the state convention. Campus Activities volunteers look over a schedule and sign up to help out another campus organization with a project. 4itaLit. Members of the Convention committee help visiting Arizona coeds with housing and directions as they register for the State Convention. 46 The Freshman Orientation committee discusses the revision of the student counselor selection system in women ' s residence halls. Giving each other hints on modeling, the Special Events Christmas parties for underprivileged children are committee members plan the Senior Day Fashion Show. among several philanthropic committee projects. 47 SAM HUNTER President STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD: Bottom Row: Jeney Houser, Bonnie Pierce, Gail James, Marilyn Corkhill, Judy Boettcher, Dana Noll. Row Bill Varney, Sam Hunter, Terry Woods, Tom Henze, Ed Danenhauer, Tim Cohelan, Harry Bonsall. STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD Existing to integrate the advantages and facilities of the Student Union in the campus routine, the Student Union Activities Board works to plan and execute the varied activities of the Student Union. The Board is composed of fifteen members including the executive officers, the committee chairmen and ex-officio members. This year ' s members were: Sam Hunter, president; Tom Henze, vice president; Marilyn Corkhill, secretary-treasurer; Bonnie Pierce, art; Dana Knoll, music and literary; Ed Danenhauer, forum; Gail James, publica- tions; Terry Woods, public relations; Tim Cohelan, recreation; and Harry Bonsall, special events. The ex-officio members were: Dennis St. John, Resi- dence Hall Council president; Mary Ann McCue, AWS vice president; Jim Elliot, president pro tempore of the Student Senate; Warren Rustand, ASUA president; and Judy Boettcher, ASUA publicity chairman. The Board members are selected by a vote of the outgoing members each year. In order to qualify, a person must have served on a SUAB committee for one year previ- ous to appointment. Board members attend several retreats and an annual convention during the year. The seven committees are concerned with the activities of the daily use of the Student Union. All of them work together on SUAB-sponsored functions such as the Student Union Birthday Party, Las Vegas Night, the Christmas decorations, the Yuletide Festival, the Spring Fiesta, and the International Forum. Each committee chairman selects his members at the activities mart held in the fall. TOM HENZE Vice President MARILYN CORKHILL Secretary-Treasurer 48 PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Christine Zivney, Jody Shoults, Carol Davison, Brenda Snyder, Carol Mayne. Row II: Larrie Horne, Loretta McCarthy, Ronald Rovey, Terry Woods, Jim Hunter, Pam Chilton. FORUM COMMITTEE: Bill Allen, Lillian Gonzalo, Kay Hatcher, Sandi Swift, Ed Darienhauer. 49 RECREATION COMMITTEE: Nanci Nordin, Marcia Voigts, Pete Jackson, Jim Cahelan, Cheryl Davison, Joan Patterson. SUAB COMMITTEES The Recreation Committee conducts tournaments in billiards, bridge, bowling, table tennis and chess. Las Vegas Night is also managed by this group ... Supervising Student Union decorations for special occasions and holidays is the main responsibility of the Art Committee. This year Christmas decora- tions included a life-size " snowman " made out of tumbleweeds. The committee also sponsors the annual amateur art contest and arranges for displaying art exhibitions. Members of the Public Relations Committee conduct tours of the campus and the Student Union. They also act as hosts at various Union functions during Senior Day, Freshman Orientation, and International Forum ... The Publications committee coordinated Student Union Activities Board publicity by publishing the SUAB brochure, news bulletin and the alumni newsletter ... The annual International Forum ... The Publications Committee coordinated principal endeavor of the Forum Committee. ART COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Bonnie Pierce, E ileen McCarthy, Jan Acheson. Row Jency Houser, Gail Hammonds, Suki Leonard. 50 SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE: Harry Bonsall, Nancy Ruzicka, Heather Earley, Linda Merikle, Kathy Igoe, Bill Hess. MUSIC AND LITERARY (WEDNESDAY): Franette HiIlin, Karen Taggart, Kay Odgers, Roger Freedman, Cheryl Pledger, Greg Lee, Carol Pope, Ann Huffman, and Marty Warnach. International dinners, the Student Union Birihday Party, and the The Music and Literary Committee directs the music lending " Know Your Campus " contest are a few of the special projects library in the Student Union, sponsors a literary contest and sponsored by the Special Events committee. plans music contests and performances. MUSIC AND LITERARY (THURSDAY): Jency Houser, Kathy Raphun, Sally Jones, Larimae French, Sue Barer, Pam Watson, Donna Lynch, Barbara Little, Dana Schuster, Lorna Renshaw, Paul Hartsfield. 51 TRADITIONS COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Dan Heath, Steve Wegner, Fred Nystrom, Bart Chiate, Carl Gindele, Phil Tench. Row II: Chuck Doubet, Jim Webb, Wyck Coddington, Dave Fenix, Toby Knox, Ken Haber, Dave Weinberg. Row III: Jay Osborn, Gordy Medill, Gary Parker, Harry Keiling, Sam Hunter, Chuck Davis, Terry Woods. TRADITIONS COMMITTEE By promoting school spirit in all student activities, the Traditions Committee sponsors rallies, and special events to build campus tradition. This year one of the group ' s endeavors was to empha- size casual dress at football games. CARL GINDELE President RALLY COMMITTEE:Bottom Row: Cheryl Saunders, Teri Freedman, Gail Stark, Dave Fenix, Bart Chiate, Sam Hunter, Pam Place, Nancy Wilcox. flow II: Patricia Nau, Justine Sopko, Marcia O ' Harros, Marcy Ligtitt, Chary! Davison, Carol Davison, April Townley, Georgie Stillman, Joan Wilkins, Susan Hawkins. Row III: Mike Dellar, Velda Egan, Kay Nail!, Patricia McColm, Susan Rabin, Kathy Mindle, Joyce Emerson, Joan Patterson, Sue Barer, Dave Garofalo. Row IV: Ray Clark, Robert Kishop, Ronnie Grodsky, Ron Cummings, Bill Frerichs, Jim Weeks, Liz Crawford, Elaine Wells, John Yoeman, Dave Holander, Tom Bunning, Ham Catlin, Charles Cochran, Hank Liem, John Schofield, Jerry Johnson, Chick Oxley, Carl Gindele. RALLY COMMITTEE Under the direction of Dave Fenix, the Rally Committee ' s main activities centered around the football games — decorating goal posts, and stamping instructions for card stunts. The committee also sponsored rallies for major athletic events. 52 ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Bottom Row: Jack Morrison, Bruce Farmer, Dick Foster, Rick Puk, Carey Cummins, Dwight Lind, Jim Whitney, Doug Chadwick. Row II: Melvin Schlobohm, Richard Pilhemus, Lowell Rogers, Robert Cannon, Peter Kaplan, Niles White, Richard Rosaldo, Joe Payne. Row III: Jim Marshall, Barry Haymore, Dexter Fletcher, Tony Lazzari, Bob Stout, Dave Keil, Jim Burns. Row IV: Michael Dungate, George Walker, Galen Maddy, Craig Stolburg, Milton Veck, Dennis St. John, Richard Chagon, Gary Petras, Davis Manion, Dr. Joseph Malik. ALPHA PHI OMEGA A 6. RICHARD FOSTER President WRANGLERS: Bottom Row: Rhoda Dawn Tanner, Rachel Lopez, Sue Raper, Rosemary Jenkin, Cheryl White, Lynn Huff, Pixie Hoffman, Gwen Gray, Sue Dees. Row II: Janet Ide, Bobbi Barnes, Lucy Wing, Liz Brod, Dianne Halbach, Adrienne Anderson, Connie Schlotterbeck, Sara Ann Waters, Evie Wing, Charlotte Cleveland, Kaye Vanckike. Row III: Sonnia Santee, Jane Verkamp, Gloria Wood, Geri Cadwell, Barbara Thompson, Jane McKee, Susan Needham, Carol Silva, Janine Davison, Nancy Clark, Brangwyn Foote, Judy E. Smith, Donna Santee, Diane Fox, Judy Greenberg, Debbie Lay, Kathy Koch. WRANGLERS SONNIA SANTEE President 53 PHIL VARNEY AND NANCY GLIDDEN SARA COLLIER AND RAPHEAL ARVUIZU SUZY SMITH AND JIM MUIR JADY BARLOW AND HARVEY MORDKA RUTHIE EISENBERG AND MIKE DANIELS CHEERLEADERS The cheerleading squad retained spirit and unity at each Uni- versity of Arizona football and basketball game. Under the leadership of Yell King Jim Muir, the group achieved more sportsmanship and a united effort of school spirit at each con- secutive athletic event. The cheerleaders presented new routines and positive cheering attitudes in leading student crowds. The squad received first place in their division at the National leading Association workshop in Dallas, Texas, last summer and placed third in all-around competition. The cheerleaders are selected by a board composed of out-going cheerleaders, and representatives of the Associated Students and faculty. JIM MUIR Yell King 54 SANDY BELL ZITA TAIZ LANA HARTMAN MARY DEMCHAK REVA GAINES SHIRLEEN BINNOCCI LYNN HUFF TWIRLERS The Twirling Circus, the seven university baton twirlers, work mainly during the football season, leading the band onto th e field, spelling out ARIZONA. They also present routines during the half-time shows. Head pom pon girl was Tammy Armstrong. POM PON Pom Pon girls perform during football games, basketball games, and special pep assemblies. The University Band and the Hep Cats provide music for their dance routines. They led the crowds in singing school songs. Reva Gaines and Lana Hartman were the head twirlers. POM PON SQUAD: Bottom Row: Tammy Armstrong, Challis McPheeters. Row Judy Anderson, Bonnie Leslie, Joyce Baker, Carson Boice Rustand, Donna Zabik, Liz Krueger, Joan-Ellen Lindner, and Jean Stayman. 55 I STEVE STANTON President RON BERGAMO Vice President ROBIN McCORMICK Secretary SENIOR CLASS The Senior Class gives the annual Senior Breakfast honoring graduating seniors for all class members during the spring semester. The class treasury maintains a reserve fund which is donated to the University at the end of the year. This year officers corresponded with those in other colleges and univer- sities to study the effectiveness of class officers on various campuses. The officers of the senior class were: Steve Stanton, president; Ron Bergamo, vice-president; Robin McCormick, secretary; and Jackie Ellis, treasurer. I 56 JACKIE ELLIS Treasurer BOBCATS: Bottom Row: Mike Psaltis, Warren Rustand, Steve Hunts- berry, Toby Knox. Row II: Tom LaVoy, Jim Fritsch, Steve Stanton, Gary Abromovitz, Chuck Doubet. MORTAR BOARD: Bottom Row: Rachel Lopez, Gail Price, Jack Huggins, Barbara Thompson, Donna Church. Row II: Marilyn Corkhill, Rosmary Hesh, Cheryl White, Linda Chaifetz. Row III: Joyce Baker, Stephanie Anderson, Carson Boice Rustand, Virginia Gee. CARSON BOICE RUSTAND CHUCK DOUBET MIKE HENNIGAN Mortar Board President Bobcats President Blue Key President BLUE KEY: Bottom Row: Art Silverman, Paul Otsroy, Mike Hennigan, Neal Goldblatt, Roger Boll, Bud Doolen. Row II: Jim Taylor, Chuck Davis, Ed Danen- hauer, Gordon Medill, Steve Copple. 57 DOUG DOYLE Vice President BOB BERRY President JUDY MILLER Secretary JUNIOR CLASS Bob Berry, president, headed an active junior class this year. Followed by his officers; Doug Doyle, vice-president; Judy Miller, secretary and Pixie Hoffman, treasurer, and aided by many com- mittee chairmen, projects such as helping with the Blood Drive, the Christmas food drive, the Care drive and the Easter project were carried out as service projects done by the class. With sup- plies and labor donated and money from the treasury, the class was able to have its most successful year. The closing event of the year was the class dinner at which time service awards were presented to outstanding living groups and outstanding individuals. PIXIE HOFFMAN Treasurer 58 CHIMES: Bottom Row: Betsey Bayless, Diana Corbett, Adrian Turner, Pam Schumacher, Vicki Hazelett, Kay Hatcher, Pixie Hoffman, Connie Schlotter- beck, Cheryl Evans, Janet Ide, Peggy Scanlon, Nancy Cozad. Row II: Judy Boettcher, Mary Wise, Lyn Krueger, Brangwyn Foote, Mary-Gail Matthews, Peggy Puntenney, Donna Walker, Nancy Harman, Diane Rule, Sara Ann Waters, Shirley Gorman. BETSEY BAYLESS MARSHALL LEHMAN President President CHIMES Chimes, honorary for junior women, is composed of students selected on the basis of their activities and a 2.25 cumulative grade average. The organization ' s major project is the Spring Sing presented on the evening of Women ' s Day. This year ' s officers were: Betsey Bayless, president; Pam Schumacher, vice president; Diana Corbett, secretary; Nancy Cozad, treasurer; and Adrian Turner, historian. CHAIN GANG Members of Chain Gang, junior men ' s honorary, are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership and the desire to serve. The group ' s twenty-five members usher at University events and meet visiting athletic opponents at the Tucson airport. Chain Gang also sponsors a scholarship fund. This year the honorary was led by Marshall Lehman, president; Mike Barber, vice president; and Mike Jessen, secretary. CHAIN GANG: Bottom Row: Ray Oglethorpe, Mark Yeoman, Dan Heath, Ken Haber, Henry Ong, Gary Monheit. Row II: Terry Woods, Steve Wagner, Tom Sanders, Harry Kieling, Chuck Hughes, Marshall Lehman, Mike Jessen, Jim McDougall. 59 WILLIAM ZAR Vice President DOUG MORROW President SUE LEMONS Secretary SOPHOMORE CLASS Christmas-time visitations to the Arizona Home for the Deaf and Blind children and to the Arizona School for Asthmatic Children started the sophomore class off with a service project. Candy, stories and songs were distributed by the participating class members. A Skateboard Derby was held in March to raise money for a scholarship to be awarded to a deserving sophomore student. An Easter egg hunt was also held for Tucson grade children. President Doug Morrow appointed chairmen for the committees and with the help of his officers — William Zar, vice-president; Sue Lemmons, secretary; and Connie Graham, treasurer — the class had an activity filled year. CONNIE GRAHAM Treasurer 60 SPURS: Bottom Row: Jann Warren, Peggy Sheffield, Laura Lee Sharp, Lil Eberhart, Janet Keller, Anne Kettlewell, Cheryl Pledger. Row I!: J. D. McClung, Kathy Mickey, Glenda Garrett, Agnes Garner, Carol Pope, Pam Damenjauer.Row III: Jane Vercamp, Vade Phillips, Sue Richard, Melanie Robertson, Bonnie McKim, Sharon Hawke, Kamie Netzorg, Marcia Harrington, Ellen Herlihy. Row VI: Mary Kay Erie, Sally Jones, Barbara Thurston, Teri Wright, Janet Fireman, Connie Graham, Marilee Asel, Judy DeGregory, Martha Mansur. Row V: Barbara Shumway, Susan Needhan, Susan Walp, Gretta Martin, Pan Petty, Mary Giltner, Patti McHenie, Paula Krueger, Karen Harper, Christy Hawes, Yvonne Jones. SPURS SOPHOS GLENDA GARRETT JACK ROBERTS P resident President SOPHOS: Bottom Row: Troye Plunkett, Jack Meyrowitz, Steve Sande, William Zar, Steve Lehman, Steve Stralser, John Scofield, Dick Parrent, Harry Consall, Alan Abromovitz, Dean Riggins. Row II: Randy Leathers, Tom Hutson, Bill Lynch, Bill Nelson, Harry Moore, Jim Johnson, Jay Osborn, Chuck Dent, Jacke Roberts, John Brown, Jim Evers, Mike Lipson, Bob Fickas. 61 JOE McGUIRE President TIM RYAN Vice President ELLEN MILLER Secretary FRESHMAN CLASS The freshman class, headed by Joe McQuire, was interested in ways to improve the workings of the class officers. They corres- ponded with other large colleges and universities for information to help define the duties of class officers and to review other systems that are used. Service projects included a Christmas Food project that was sponsored jointly with the junior class, with over $2,000 worth of can goods being distributed to the needy families in the Tucson area. Officers also led committees to help with the Olympic Fund. An all freshman class party was held in May. SUZI WOODRUFF Treasurer 62 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Barbara Lynch, Claire Schechter, Kay Haskell, Marlene Posedly, Grace Holder, Cheryl Pledger, Jane Verkamp, Phyllis Edamatsu, Constance Cullom, Anne Wilson, Terry Seligman. BARBARA THURSTON KEN EVANS Alpha Lambda Delta President Phi Eta Sigma President PHI ETA SIGMA: Bottom Row: Bruce Farmer, Jim Glasgow, William Little, Allen Thomson, Dan Johnson, Mike Willock, Dave Keil. Row II: Gary Wonacott, Bob Berry, Bill Engelmann, Jim Johnson, Richard McArthur, Bill Tathje, William Martin, Richard Stratton, Kenny Evans, William Zar. 63 DESERT The Desert this year added three new e ditorial tions to its staff — Campus Life, Greek, and raphy. This increased the staff ' s size to over eighty students who wrote copy and captions, set up and cropped pictures, and typed through many type- writer ribbons. Most of the pictures were taken by the Associated Students Photo Service staff. Others were taken by the photography and campus life staffs. Desert section editors worked to give the students of the university an accurate and memor- able history of the year ' s events. One main goal was to produce a book equal to the 1964 Desert, which received an All American Honor Rating the highest award given by the All American Criti- cal Service. The rating is based on layout, photog- raphy, copy and general excellence of yearbooks. SUZANNE THOMPSON Editor ANDY BETTWY Assistant Editor LELAND JOHNSTON Art Editor 64 PAUL ' MYERS MARILYN BUCK Copy Layout EDIE McCONNELL BROWNIE LINDNER MARILEE ASEL Administration and Activities Research Colleges BECKY THACKER FRANK RAUSCHER MARILYN HOL ZMAN Greeks Sports Organizations 65 TOM GOODNIGHT Photography MARGARET BROWNEWELL Portrait-Index DICK ELLIOT Sales Manager DESERT VIOLA JONES AND GWEN GREY Administration and Activities Assistants MARIGAY FINNERTY AND JEAN BLOCK Campus Life Assistants LYN KRUEGER Copy Assistant JACKIE ROSS Layout Assistant 66 JAN HENRY Campus Life KAY BINGHAM Organizations Assistant SUZETTE JACKSON Sports Assistant BARBARA LUDES SUZANNE TATE AL RAFFO Research Assistant Colleges Assistant Greek Assistant 67 HOWARD BOICE Managing Editor SALLY STARK Managing Editor LANNY ROSENBAUM Editor ARIZONA WILDCAT This year the Arizona Wildcat became a " daily " newspaper. It was published four times weekly and was a product of contributions from literally every journalism student. The special a.m. presidential election Extra, the thirty-two page Homecoming edition and each informative regular issue emerged as examples of professional training in reporting, writing and photography. On November 3, over one hundred students, filled the journalism laboratory in LA115, using all twenty-four typewriters, watching three televisions, reading bulletins from the Associated Press wire, and interviewing students all over campus to produce a complete story on the elections. The Homecoming edition contained fascinating features on research and recent developments at the University. Every afternoon the staff, its reporters and copyreaders worked diligently to complete the next day ' s issue. The Wildcat again won a Medalist, the highest award of the Columbia University Scholastic Press Asso- ciation. RON EASTBURN Business Manager 68 M. A. CLARKE Associate Editor JON FOREMAN Associate Editor JOHN LACY STEVE MYERS ROBERTA WEST News Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor FRANK SOTOMAYOR NANN NOVINSKI City Editor Society Editor 69 BILL GREER BILL JAMIESON AND GERRY SWINEHART Photo Editor Sports ARIZONA WILDCAT PHIL TENCH Circulation Manager Reporters, copyreaders and editors work to meet the daily 4:30 deadline. This year the Wildcat was published four times weekly. 1 70 RICHARD SPRAGUE Lanny Rosenbaum reads news from the Associated Press wire. Photo Assistant CAROLYN NIETHAMMER City Assistant M. A. Clarke interviews a prospective Wildcat — class of 1982. CAROL CRANE AND NANCI KNOPF Society Assistants IF- 71 72 AL KREITZ Editor Ananke, a literary magazine completely composed of works by University of Arizona students, is the newest member of the campus family of student publications. During the three years of its life, the Ananke has featured selected prose, poetry, art and photography compiled into book form by its staff of students. Each cover is chosen from photographs entered in a contest sponsored by the Ananke staff. This year the first edition was distributed in February. Each issue can be purchased for twenty-five cents. The staff included: Al Kreitz, editor; Robert Campbell, managing editor; Paul Kuiper, art editor; Margaret Bright, editorial assistant; Ann Von Kanel, circulation manager; and Dr. Barney Childs, advisor. PAUL KUIPER Art Editor ANANKE ROBERT CAMPBELL Managing Editor Ananke editors discuss problems and contribute suggestions concerning sales. A student purchases the first edition of the Ananke. He is among many who enjoy the fiction, poetry and photography the magazine offers. 73 SUE ANN ALEXANDER Student Senate; Omicron Nu; Alpha Lambda Delta; Beta Theta Pres.; Honors Program STEPHANIE ANDERSON Mortar Board; Chimes; Spurs; Greek Week Chmn.; Kappa Alpha Theta Pres. 40 STUDENTS SELECTED FOR ' WHO ' S WHO ' DAVID AREGHINI Student Senate; Blue Key; Junior Class V.P.; Chain Gang; Varsity Football; Sophos This year forty University of Arizona seniors were selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. They were screened by a selection committee and approved by the Stu- dent Senate and Senate Appropriations Board, on the basis of scholarship, service to the school, leadership in academic and extra-curricular activities, good citizenship and promise of future usefulness. Their names will appear in the 1964-65 edition of the publications along with those of seniors from over 750 other colleges and universities. JOYCE SYNN BAKER Mortar Board; Spurs; Pompon; Angel Flight Nat ' l Treas; Kappa Alpha Theta V.P. RONALD J. BERGAMO Bobcats; Senior Class V.P.; People to People; Chain Gang; Elections Comm.; Greek King ROGER WAYNE. BOLL Blue Key Pres.; Chain Gang; Sophos; Trad.; ASUA Social Life Comm. LOUIS F. BRICHTA Student Sen.; Phi Eta Sigma; G.E. College Bowl Team Capt.; ASUA Public Relations Chmn. 74 • LINDA LEW CHAIFETZ DONNA CHURCH CHARLOTTE A. CLEVELAND STEVEN D. COPPLE Mortar Board; Chimes; Spurs; Mortar Board Schl. Chmn.; AWS Pres.; Wranglers Pres. Blue Key; Chain Gang; Panhellenic V.P.; ASUA Sec.; Chimes; Spurs; Chi Omega Chimes Sec.; AWS Sophos; Pac. Stud. Presidents ' Women ' s Day Chmn. Pres.; AWS Treas. Standards Board Sec. Assoc. Pres.; SUAB Pres. MARILYN CORKHILL Mortar Board Treas.; Chimes; Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta; SUAB Sec.-Treas. CHARLES R. DOUBET Bobcats Pres.; Trad.; Speakers Board Chmn.; Senate Speaker Pro Tempore JAMES E. ELLIOT Senate Speaker Pro Tempore; Chain Gang; Phi Eta Sigma; Desert Sales Manager LINDA LANTIN ELY AWS Judicial Review Board Chmn.; Alpha Epsilon Phi Pres.; Frosh Orientation Chmn. MICHAEL A. FRIEDMAN Bobcats; Chain Gang; Sophos; Interfraternity Council V.P.; Trod. Comm. AUDREY FULLER Student Senate Clerk; ASUA Campus Tours Chmn.; Chimes; Spurs; Alpha Delta Pi Pres. 75 VIRGINIA GEE CARL W. GINDELE, JR. JAY K. HARNESS SCOTT HENDERSON Mortar Board V.P.; Chimes Trad. Pres.; ASUA Interfraternity Council Pres.; Student Senate; Senate V.P.; Spurs; ASUA Academic Supreme Court Justice; Delta Beta Beta Beta; Appropriation Board Chmn.; Chmn.; AWS Cam. Act. Chmn. Sigma Phi Treas.; IFC ASUA Executive Council The Most Happy Fella lead ' WHO ' S WHO ' IVA JONES 1964 Desert Editor; SNEA; " A " Blanket Award; ASUA Service Award GORDON KNOX, JR. Bobcats; Interfraterity Coun. V.P.; Traditions; Beta Theta Pi V.P. THOMAS 0. LaVOY Bobcats; Chain Gang; Sophos; Greek Week Chmn.; Trad.; Varsity Basketball RACHEL LOPEZ Student Senate; Theta Sigma Phi Pres.; Mortar Board; Chimes; Alpha Lambda Delta ROBIN McCORMICK MARY ANN McCUE CHALLIS McPHEETERS JIM MUIR Student Senate; Senior Sec.; AWS V.P.; Chimes Pres.; Angel Flight Nat ' l Cmdr.; Associated Students V.P.; Delta Psi Kappa Pres.; WRA; Spurs Hist.; AWS Phil. Chmn.; Porn Pon Co-Capt.; Student Model UN Sec.-General; Spurs; Alpha Phi V.P. Kappa Kappa Gamma V.P. Senate; Homecoming Queen Yell King; TEA Schl. 76 WILLIAM C. PORTER GAIL PRICE KATHLEEN ROBINSON Student Sen.; Campus Young Angel Flight Nat ' l Pres.; Spurs Pres.; Chimes; Angel Repub. Pres.; Alpha Mortar Board Sec.; Chimes Flight; Sigma Delta Pi; Kappa Lambda Pres. Treas.; Spurs; Desert Kappa Kappa Gamma Pres. ' WHO ' S WHO ' STEVE STANTON Senior Pres.; Bobcats; Delta Chi Pres.; Sophos; Scabbard and Blade LANNY ROSENBAUM Wildcat Editor; Model UN Executive Assistant; Sigma Delta Chi Pres. CARSON BOICE RUSTAND Mortar Board Pres.; AWS Sec.; Chimes; Spurs; SUAB Sec; Porn Pon WARREN S. RUSTAND Associated Students Pres.; Varsity Basketball; Bobcats; Speakers Board Pres. DENNIS R. ST. JOHN BARBARA JEAN THOMPSON PHIL VARNEY CHERYL ANN WHITE Resident Hall Council Pres.; Mortar Board; Wranglers Sec.; Administrative Assistant; Standards Board Chmn.; Alpha Phi Omega Pres.; Phi Lambda Phrateres Treas.; Student Senate; Cheerleader; Wranglers Treas.; Senate Santa Cruz Hall Pres. AWS Frosh Orientation Chmn. ASUA Academic Chmn. Sec.; Honors Program 77 Miss Bordereau, played by Doreen Osburn, questions Henry Jarvis. " Why would you think I would lock my doors to go out in the garden? " H. J. has no answer for her. DRAMA SEASON OPENS WITH ASPERN PAPERS At the final scene, Miss Tina, played by Jana Berne, burns the Aspern Papers that were protected by her. Miss Juliana Bordereau, lover of Geoffery Aspern, meets Henry Jarvis, Henry Kendrick, as Miss Tina watches on. 78 Miss Bordereau, while holding the maid Assunta, Rowena Barnett, reveals her life with Aspern. Aspern Papers written by Michael Redgrave from the story by Henry James was the first production of the University Drama Department. The play, directed by Peter R. Marroney, had a one week run in the University Theatre. Aspern Papers is the story of Henry Jarvis ' search for material in order to write the memoirs of Geoffery Aspern, a famous writer. Jarvis disrupts the lives of Miss Juliana Bordereau, Doreen Osburn; and Miss Tina, Miss Bordereau ' s niece, played by Jana Berno. The others in the cast included Rowena Barnett as the maid, Assunta; Arthur Berman as H. J. ' s manservant, Pasquale; Elaine Moe as Mrs. Prest, friend of H. J.; Henry Kendrick as the author, Jarvis. Henry Jarvis and Miss Tina are preparing to leave After the death of Miss Bordereau, Miss Tina for an evening at the Floriens; Pasquale aids H. J. begins to accept Jarvis ' rejection of love. 79 At the wedding celebration of Ingrid, a girl Peer claims to love, he meets Solvieg who waits for him until he returns as an old man. 100 STUDENTS PERFORM IN PRODUCTION OF PEER GYNT Childhood associations and the rich folklore of Scandinavia form the colorful back- ground for Henrik Ibsen ' s Peer Gynt. The play was presented December 7 through 13 as an all-departmental production under the direction of Peter R. Marroney. A satire on human weakness, the work portrays an idealist who constructs a world only for himself and cuts all others out. It follows the life and unusual adventures of Peer Gynt. The play, which is usually cut, was presented unabridged. The cast of over 100 students included: Michael Brody as Peer Gynt; Anne Sowerby as Aase, Peer ' s mother; Roxanna Richardson as Solvieg; Polly Mikkelson as the Greenclad Maiden; Bert Roberts as the Old Man of the Mountains; and Alan Fudge as the Boyg and the Buttonmolder. Aasem Peer ' s mother, listens as he tells a last extraordinary tale before she dies. 80 An old man, Peer returns to Solvieg after years of his adventures and her waiting. SPEAK TO BE HEARD Reader ' s Theatre, established by the speech department thirty years ago, was the first in the United States to have its name. This term is descriptive since production is dramati- cal with using sets, costumes and props, thus leaving an open range to the imagination of the audience. The theatre ha s four major performances during the year. The casts are selected through open trials and may include members of the faculty, speech students and non-speech students. Other activities of the speech department include out-of-town shows that travel throughout the state and afternoon reading hours, with readings by students in the speech classes. Major performances of the year included the presentation of two short stories by J. D. Salinger; The School for Wives by Moliere; and Black and White, an original production based on the works of several authors dealing with civil rights and segregation problems. Facial expressional and dramatical gestures take the place of sets and costumes to suggest the scene in the imagination of the audience. The School For Wives, was enacted for the December production. The cast included faculty and students. 81 Discovering Eliza ' s good fortune, Covent Gardens residents agree it only takes " A Little Bit of Luck. " " MY FAIR LADY " GETS STANDING OVATIONS As Eliza finally conquers English phonetics at 3 a.m. one morning, she, Professor Higgins, and Colonel Pickering rejoice with dancing and singing. " My Fair Lady, " the musical play by Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe, was presented March 10-13 by the College of Fine Arts. Audiences gave standing ova- tions to the performances that were completely sold out. The play is a musical adaptation of George Bernard Shaw ' s " Pygmalion. " It is the story of a London cockney flower girl, Eliza Doolittle, who is made into a lady by Professor Henry Higgins, who teaches her proper Eng- lish. The University production included a cast of over eighty students, plus directors, orchestra members and technical crews. The general director was Peter R. Mar- roney. John H. Bloom was the conductor and musical director. Miss Irene Comer was in charge of the produc- tion numbers. Alan Fudge played Higgins, the opinion- ated bachelor. Connie Gillaspie was Eliza. Her father of questionable morals, Alfred P. Doolittle, was Richard Paul. Michael Brody played Colonel Pickering, Higgins ' kind-hearted friend. Others in the cast were: Arthur Twomey as Freddie Eynsford Hill; Lorena Brown as Mrs. Pearce; Doreen Osborn as Mrs. Higgins; and Ron Gold as Zoltan Karparthy. Susan Bentz played Eliza in the Saturday matinee. 82 The members of London ' s upperclass show their usual excitement at the opening of the Ascot Races, while Eliza tries out her " new " English. Eliza dreams " Wouldn ' t It Be Loverly " with Fellow cockneys. 83 41 • • , ey, .„.. ,. .1 • —N. • T40 At V .1 The marching band received national recognition for its performances. The imaginative shows have made them favorites of the spectators. WILDCAT BAND Under the direction of Professor Jack Lee, the Wildcat March- ing Band presents original routines at all home football games. This year the band flew to Colorado Springs for the Arizona- Air Force game and appeared on NBC Television. The band also enlivens " A " Day and various Tucson parades. Jerry Jaccard was drum major. As the band forms its traditional " UA, " the card sections make a red and blue " A. " JACK LEE Director 84 SYMPHONIC BAND: Bottom Row: J. Hawke, R. Erickson, B. Reynolds, T. Ames, J. Elardo, A. Kuist, M. Sinibaldi, J. Stone, N. Young, G. Merrick, M. Bur- gess. Row II: N. Rhodes, R. Newman, R. Marshall, S. Davidson, L. Veres, A. Billington, P. Rogers, G. Roberts, B. Steele, S. Holly, A. Breazeale, P. Beavers. Row III: W. Bartholomew, P. Scott, B. Henizer, L. Goodman, J. Espinosa, P. Vertlieb, D. Dennis, S. Steele, M. Olp, S. Smitha, K. Rosner, E. Davidson, G. Luepke, S. Erickson. Row IV: K. Garrett, A. Moulinet, R. Berreda, T. Thoma, T. Zelenka, W. Ure, R. Scheid, J. Jaccard, R. Power, T. Kynaston, I. Cabrera, G. Sawyer, C. Sherman, E. Witt. Row V: G. Marshall, L. Wilson, B. Cameron, J. Ervin, E. Ruediger, T. Tappan, C. Holdcraft, L. Veltum, D. Bach, Jim Gibbons, L. Dalton, T. Betts, B. Sorenson, M. Stafford, K. Ziegenbein. CONCERT BAND: Flutes: M. Williams, M. Laughead, N. Beck, C. Shuler, P. Melillo. Bassoon: P. Crider, R. McLachlan. Clarinets: R. Hershberger, M. Rose, C. Earle, J. Rice, S. Lewis, D. Krummer, M. Hoiberfi, J. Medinger, J. Hewlett, D. Boyles. Alto Clarinet: D. Wertheiner. Bass Clarinet: J. Morrison. Alto Sax: P. Lietha, P. Mitchell, L. Prager, A. Weiler. Tenor Sax: M. Hawse, M. Tea. Cornet: B. Hoenle, D. Easley, S. Davis, R. Bowker, E. Fronks, L. MacLean, L Hepperson, D. Hardy, B. Demchuk. French Horn: A. Blickendufer, R. Blickendufer, R. Gabriel, S. Hardin, C. Ripley. Trombone: J. Payne, G. Anglin, P. Streets, D. Ohern, B. Heald, M. Coffey, A. DiRenzo. Baritone: R. Breazeale, S. Hosier, M. Stewart, W. Sherman, H. Bodger. Tuba: M. Mur, J. Gould. Percussion: H. Plimack, C. Brown, K. McGuire. SYMPHONIC AND CONCERT BANDS The Symphonic band performs at graduation exercises in May. Both bands visit Arizona high schools throughout the year. They also present Sunday evening concerts on the steps of the Main Library in the spring. After football season band musicians are divided into two groups, the Symphonic and Concert bands. The Symphonic band members are chosen from the top performers in the Wildcat band. 85 4 4 SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA: Violin: D. Barbeirolan, M. Barkan, B. Collins, J. Cordiero, M. Cornia, D. Davidson, A. DeGregori, G. Feinman, S. Folks, B. Hinton, P. Jones, M. Kuchenmeister, E. Lehman, R. Mercado, L. Milhelich, S. Murphy, P. Norton, S. Nottke, H. Poetzl, N. Ryger, J. Sellers, A. Sharp, L. Strauss, A. Tassinari, M. Templin, T. Weber, N. Wilson, N. Wilt. Viola: M. Barkan, R. Finkelstein, J. Mayhew, D. Morse, J. Ostosh, J. Quesenberry, R. Serbin. Violoncello: B. Barkan, L. Chan, V. Evans, E. Fruchtman, E. Glatt ly, J. Hydrick, A. Nelson, A. Sammarco, P. Segui, J. Stevens, P. VandeWalle. Bass: D. Anthony, N. Clark, D. Crellin, R. Falardeau, K. Malone, L. Rogers, L. Wilson, K. Yuska. Flute: W. Smith, H. Pelkey. Piccolo: G. Gunderson. Oboe: J. Elardo, J. Wallman. English Horn: R. McBride. Clarinet: L. Veres, R. Sagar. Bass Clarinet: U. Odric. Contra-Bass Clarinet: P. Scott. Bassoon: C. Hold- craft, P. Rehfeldt. Contra-Bassoon: L. Goodman. French Horn: E. Murphy, N. Young, S. Henderson, M. Liebhaler, M. Burgess. Trumpet: B. Scott, D. Booth, R. Godfrey. Trombone: D. Riggins, C. Mendoza, A. Cornelson . Tuba: D. Parker. Harp: P. Adams. Tympani: M. Bowden. Percussion: T. Russell, J. Sheilds, K. Mayer. Piano-Celesta: P. Williams. SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA HENRY JOHNSON Director Both students and faculty members compose the Symphonic Orchestra. The group presents several concerts during the year including appearances by guest performers. This year, Leonard Rose, former first cellist with the New York Philhar- monic orchestra performed with the orchestra for the Artist Series. The orchestra also worked with the Symphonic Choir and the Opera Workshop in presenting the Messiah, " My Fair Lady, " " The Barber of Seville " and other musical programs. The group is directed by Henry Johnson who has been at the University for 12 years as professor of music and director of the University orchestra. 86 SYMPHONIC CHOIR The Symphonic Choir, under the direction of John H. Bloom, presented Christ- mas Vespers and joined with the other University choral groups to present the forty-eighth annual production of Handel ' s " Messiah. " Aside from its various appearances on campus and in Tucson, the choir travels throughout Arizona and presents concerts at high schools and conventions. Many choir members participated with the Drama Department in the production of " My Fair Lady, " in March. Now in his thirteenth year at the University of Arizona, John H. Bloom, director of choral activities, received his B.A. degree at Cornell University in 1931 and his M.A. degree at the University of Iowa in 1934. He was the musical director of " My Fair Lady, " this year. JOHN H. BLOOM Director SYMPHONIC CHOIR: Soprano A. Riesgo, T. Troutman, K. Shelley, C. Perkins, S. Woods, M. O ' Hara, M. McCullough, C. Gross, S. Kaiser, S. Kartchner. Soprano II: P. Atha, J. Salzman, B. Shelley, D. Grisso, S. Dryden, A. Ethington, S. Bentz, C. Chesney, S. Carroll, B. Kinball. Alto I: M. Girdner, C. Gil- lespie, V. Johnson, L. Younger, L. Durham, D. Wynn, G. Wyman, J. Berno, C. Bell, C. Cotlow. Alto L. Triaster, S. Choate, J. Kientz, C. Cirkpatrick, W. Larsen, P. Fletcher, D. Ewald, A. Felty, S. Conrad, P. Cashon. Tenor I: B. Stringhan, B. Gabriel, J. Davis, M. Barg, B. Belt, T. Howell, R. Seeley, B. Richards, M. Madden, J. Haskell. Tenor II: S. Davidson, R. Spencer, A. Twomey, D. Locey, K. Putnam, D. Prouls, B. Wheeler, R. Boyd, S. Felty, B. Damron. Baritone: J. Stiles, T. Rodman, W. Sheehan, A. Langworthy, H. Morgan, J. Hill, L. Boyer, B. McWhorter, S. Henderson. Bass: R. Wells, R. Ulrich, P. Stewart, P. Stenbakken, D. Shackelford, J. Hicks, E. Glattly, T. McCollum, R. Clarck. 87 UNIVERSITY SINGERS: G. Anglin, L. Armstrong, G. Atwater, R. Borwick, W. Carter, D. Clement, S. Cortner, S. Curtis, J. Davis, S. Davis, S. Dees, E. Delgado, V. Duncan, R. Eckman, L. Fiak, E. Gregory, J. Hartley, G. Hathaway, M. Hearn, A. Holcombe, J. Prescilla, E. Kimball, B. MacDonald, S. Massimini, M. Mergard, V. Moreno, H. Munn, J. Murphy, J. Mordensson, R. Morstrom, L. Ogden, W. Painter, D. Panousopoulos, E. Pate, L. Phinnye, S. Racowsky, M. Ray, B. Risner, S. Schaeffer, P. Schrader, N. Simpson, V. Smith, N. Stuard, T. Tompkins, G. Tuell, P. Vertlieb, R. Vidal, T. Wachter, E. White, C. Wild, S. Wong. UNIVERSITY SINGERS The eighty members of the University Singers are chosen at They perform in local high schools and for Tucson service clubs. the beginning of the fall semester. The group also sings in the " Messiah. " CHORAL IERS An ensemble of select yokes, the Choraliers have a varied repertoire including show tunes, nursery rhymes and madrigals. The group represents the University by traveling in Arizona and per- forming for Tucson service clubs and various banquets. CHORALIERS: Bottom Row: Alan Schultz. Row II: Anne Marie Riesgo, Janet Salzman, Barbara Kimball, Claire Gross, Thresa Troutman, Linda Younger, Sara Conrad, Carol Kirkpatrick, Jan Berno, Diane Grisso. Row James Stiles, Rodney Wells, Ron Clark, Ellison Glattly, Dan Shackelford, John Davis, Terry Howell, Russ Ashley. 88 DEBATE TEAM: Bottom Row: Dr. Jack Howe, Marilyn Wolf, Anne Patrick, Loralie Newberry, Janet Ide, Eva Jo Molloy, Jane Orient, Robin Gisalason, Frederick Nott. Row II: Richard Sprague, Schott Griggeths, Mike Leiboff, High Linton, Bill Nelson, Roger Ticknor, Larry Cantrell, Doug Carter. Row Don Rybacki, Arnie Tesh, David Melkllo, Michael Price, Richard Stratton, David A. Williams, and Bill Mayhew. DEBATE TEAM Each fall students are selected for the University Debate Team. Members travel to many western and mid-western states, par- ticipating in regional meets and tournaments, and winning top prizes in debate. The speech department sponsors the Desert Invitational Speech Tournament each February at the University. It gives members the opportunity to com pete with top southwestern teams. Dr. Jack Howe is advisor to the group. RADIO-TELEVISION KUAT, Channel 6, is a member of the National Educa- tional Television broadcasting network. It is operated by the University in cooperation with the Tucson Public Schools. About thirty students are employed on a part-time basis to announce programs, give news broadcasts and run technical equipment. Courses are offered for journalism or speech credit. Ben C. Mark- land directs the station. A variety of programs from sports to dramas to orchestral music to chemistry lectures are broadcast. STAFF: Richard H. Ward, Wesley Johnson, Alex Hankocy, Steve Kearns, William Morrison, Lyie B. Clemans, Ben C. Markland, Prank Barreca, Mrs. Boyd McDougall. 89 RESEARCH The great increase of interest and importance of scientific research throughout the United States is evident with the $25 million total outside research support at the University in the past four years. This compares with slightly more than $2.5 million in the previous four-year period. The University has been successful in attracting and holding top-flight faculty scientists. This strength in turn has led to increasing monetary support in many fields of scientific teaching and research. During the past year Arizona scientists reported significant new gains in many areas of traditional research as well as in some of the more recent forms of space-age research. The wide range of experi- mental projects extends to such varied departments as psychology, chemistry, agriculture, physics, astronomy, microbiology and anthropology. Subjects explored in these fields are extremely varied, ranging from a broad program of cancer investigation to the interpretation of the photographs taken last summer by Ranger 7. 90 ETHNIC RESEARCH The state of Arizona has the largest Indian population in the United States. The nature of their relations with the surrounding non-Indian communities and the manner of their adjustment to life in the most highly industrialized society in the world is of considerable practical and scientific interest and is the primary concern of the Bureau of Ethnic Research headed by Dr. William H. Kelly. To secure valid and reliable knowledge on this subject the Bureau has constructed a population register which identifies and describes more than 25,000 Indians in Southwestern Ari- zona. From this register samples are now being drawn for intensive field studies of such subjects as Indian mobility, family income and individual educational and vocational attainment. Dr. William Kelly, director of the Bureau of Ethnic Research, and a staff member choose a sample for a research project on employment problems of the Papago Indians from the recently completed Papago Indian register. 91 Dr. Pool makes a lesion to help locate the Dr. Pool uses this apparatus to illustrate one method employed different behavior centers in the brain. for the removal of brain tissue for his behavior studies. EXPERIMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY Although psychology is a relatively new science, there are a great number of areas in which research is being carried on. The psychology department is presently engaged in various experimental activities typified by the following endeavors. Dr. Ronald Pool is conducting experiments aimed at discovering what specific parts of the brain are responsible for different behavioral patterns. He employs a process of removing a portion of brain tissue either by direct electric current or by removing the tissue with a hypodermic needle to observe how and if the ani- mal ' s behavior differs. It is hoped that this type of work can be carried over to humans and already has shown positive results in the curing of Park- inson ' s disease. Dr. Wolf explains the use of various toys used in differ- ent psychological tests on normal and retarded children. 92 Working in quite a different area of psychology are Dr. Montrose Wolf and Dr. Ralph Wetzel, both in child psychology. Dr. Wolf is interested in the behavior problems of both retarded and normal children. His research activities with the retarded are aimed at developing techniques which can be used to overcome their handi- caps, such as self-care skills. His work with normal children is concerned with the effects of attention of the teacher on the mild problem behavior of normal children. Dr. Wetzel, in order to provide psychologists with flexible research facilities, has equipped a three-room trailer to be used in various experiments with children. The trailer has an observation room used to observe reactions of the child with different people, a play room for interviews and play therapy and a laboratory equipped with electronic devices for studying perception. The latter may be used to point up, through various experiments, significant differences between re- tarded and normal children. By studying these differences new training and teaching processes for the children may be devised. The laboratory in Dr. Wetzel ' s research trailer offers a variety of electronic devices used to study visual and motor perceptions. A major problem in psychological research is control of all variables except the one problem under consideration. The second method used to produce brain lesions involves placing small electrodes into the brain area being studied. 93 STUDIES IN CANCER In the quest to gain all the knowledge possible about the most dread disease today, cancer, a large number of researchers are involved in cancer-related studies. Here at the University a $15,000 institutional grant from the American Cancer Society plus grants from the U.S. Public Health Service and other agencies help support a wide program of basic and applied research relating to cancer. Because relatively little is known about the disease, more basic research is now being carried on, meaning that there is no immediate utilitarian goal to the experiment. The only objective is to add to the sum of knowledge about the disease. Three projects concerning the various aspects of cancer research are being conduc ted by Dr. Wayburn Jeter, professor of microbiology; Dr. Albert Siegel, professor of agricultural biochemistry; and Dr. Alice Boyle, professor of plant pathology. Dr. Jeter feels that one of the best ways to study cancer lies in the understanding of similar normal phenomena. Normal body processes include various mechanisms that react differently to outside chemicals or tissue. Sometimes the reactions are of an allergic nature while at other times the reaction is the production of a cancer. Dr. Jeter is attempt- ing to discover what animals react with an allergy or with cancer to various chemicals. He is also studying the mech- anisms which cause the acceptance or rejection of a skin graft. Dr. Siegel ' s study is centered upon the tobacco mosiac virus. He is studying this virus not with the intention of curing the virus per se, but rather to study its genetic structure. Dr. Siegel has found that introducing a muta- genic agent, which changes the genetic structure, the nucleic acids and proteins of the mutant produced fail to connect properly. Thus when the mutant produced fail into a plant, the plant contracts the disease only in the area of injection. Dr. Jeter points out a skin graft that has been rejected. Several different types of grafts are used in his cancer-related studies. Guinea pigs have provided Dr. Jeter with a cooperative subject for the study of rejection and acceptance mechanisms of skin grafts. ••••■ 40allov•ie som= mew bas= Ak== e Irrl Dr. Siegel ' s mutagenic agent is administered at different temperatures to observe any correlation between temperature differences upon injection and the agent ' s effectiveness. 94 Mr. E. W. Mann checks results of an antibiotic ' s ability to inhibit tobacco mosaic disease by comparing two diseased plants, one had been treated and one had not. The disease will not be transmitted to other parts of the plant as rapidly. Dr. Siegel ' s present intention is to find out why the mutant virus is not transmitted while the normal virus is. If the method of blocking replication of this virus is understood, this knowledge could be applied to the blocking of replication in similar viruses concerned with cancer. A graduate student, Elton Mann, with the help of Dr. Alice Boyle, is working with an antibiotic produced by a bacterium. The antibiotic shows an inhibitory activity against some plant and animal viruses. This antibiotic was first us ed on the tobacco mosiac virus. The bacterium was innoculated into the soil and allowed to produce the antibiotic for six weeks. The virus was then inoculated into the plants, some of which contained the antibiotic and some which did not. The plants which had absorbed the antibiotic from the soil showed a great difference in the number of virus spots on the leaves. The bacterial antibiotic was also used on mice bred for spontaneous leukemia. Again, a remarkable effect was noted. The death rates of the treated animals was markedly reduced. The animals still developed the disease, but from two to three months after expectation. Dr. Siegel injects a mutagenic agent into the leaf of a tobacco mosaic plant used to study genetic changes in nucleic acids. The plant on the right illustrates the inhibitory effect produced by treatment with a bacterial antibiotic. 95 VIRUS INFECTIONS The survey and laboratory study of arthopod-borne virus infections found in the Southwest is a major research project of the microbiology department. Dr. Robert Janssen is in charge of the laboratory aspects of the program which is aimed at determining the nature and extent of arthropod-borne virus infections such as encephalitis in Arizona. This study involves collecting mosquitoes and ticks which are common car- riers of the disease and analysis of blood specimens from animals and humans suspected of having the disease. An attempt is then made to isolate any infectious virus present. Results obtained so far from the studies have shown that there is little evidence of arthropod-borne virus activity in Arizona. It has also been found that the Culex tarsalis mos- quito, common carrier of Western type encephalitis, has been scarce in this area during the past three years. Arizona is considered to be very fortunate since none of the state ' s suspected cases of encephalitis have proven to be positive in contrast to approximately 1,000 positive cases in scattered states during the past year. Next year Dr. Janssen will be extending the study to include a survey of reptiles in order to determine whether or not snakes may play an important role in keeping encephalitis active in this area. Dr. Robert Janssen examines laboratory cultures of a virus used in the Southwestern survey of encephalitis. A microbiology technician works on a project utilizing an aerosol chamber studying viral effects on various subjects. This specific technique of sereology enables the researcher to make different dilutions of serum used in viral experiments. 96 Two U of A scientists, Dr. Stanley Bashkin, professor of physics, and Dr. Aden B. Meinel, head of the astronomy department, have made a scientific research break- through that has contributed substantially to better under- standing of the universe. This accomplishment resulted from " shooting " ionized gas through a thin membrane of foil inside a particle accelerator. As ionized atoms of gas pass through the foil, additional electrons are ener- gized in the atom. This technique yields more highly excited ions than have ever before been produced in controlled laboratory experimentation. When the ener- getic electrons give up their excess energy they emit light. The researchers report that light emitted by the effect of certain colors is identical to some previously observed colors in light given off by the exploding stars known as novae. With this method it is possible to com- pare the light from different ionization states of various elements with the light from any astronomical body. By identifying and studying the light from a star, scientists are able to determine the chemical composition, age, and temperature of the star. Dr. Bashkin uses the University ' s new $40,000 Van de Graaff accelerator, a key machine in his experiments on light spectra. Dr. Stanley Bashkin demonstrates the principles of the Van De Graaff accelerator using a diagram showing the interior of the machine. 97 b, ki An Ali PLAN ETA RY LA 30 RAM EY Robert Weiland, head of the Lunar Lab ' s optical shop, inspects the large grinding machine that is being used to make a 60-inch mirror blank for an optical reflector telescope. In the fall of 1960, the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory was organized at the University of Arizona to create a research and teaching center for studies of the moon and planets. The U of A Lunar Laboratory has set up research test facilities here on campus, on the 10,000-foot Mauna Kea, in Hawaii, and two different sites in the Santa Catalina mountains near Tucson. These sites were all picked out and set up by Dr. Gerard P. Kuiper, Director of the Laboratory. The proximity of Kitt Peak National Observatory is also a great asset to several of the Lab ' s programs. The moon ' s surface taken from Ranger 7 about 3 miles and 2.5 seconds before impact. This area is about 2 miles on a side. Dr. Gerard P. Kuiper, Director of the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory, explains the significance of some of the photographs taken by Ranger 7 on July 31, 1964. 98 This 8,250-foot observing site in the Santa Catalina mountains houses the Lunar Laboratory ' s new 21-inch reflector, a test instrument used for pilot programs in the photometric program. The 60-inch optical reflector now under construction will also be located at this site. The nine-color photoelectric photometer is used to measure the brightness of visible stars. It is mounted on the 28-inch Cassegrain reflector at Site II in the Catalina Mountains. The two Catalina sites house 21-inch and 28-inch telescopes, which have been used for the various areas included in the Laboratory ' s extensive research program. Two additional telescopes are now under construction; a 60-inch optical reflector, and a five- foot infrared telescope, both will be housed at the two Catalina sites. Significant results compiled by the various researchers of the Laboratory have been in the areas of: Lunar Atlases and Catalogues, Topo- graphic Studies of the Moon, Texture of the Moon ' s Surface, Infrared Spectroscopy and Stellar Photo- metry. Dr. Kuiper earned national recognition this year when he was selected by the NASA as principle interpreter of the Ranger 7 photographs. Dr. Kuiper ' s analysis of the 4,316 photos taken by Ranger 7 has disclosed that the areas containing crater ray mate- rial are unsuitable for manned spacecraft landings. However, the photos also indicate that there are clear regions between the rays that do provide suitable areas for landings. Rangers 8 and 9 will explore this problem of locating landing positions. 99 ■. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The College of Agriculture, administered by Dean Harold E. Myers, prepares students for careers in a complex and specialized industry. To broaden the knowledge of agriculture is the objective of the curriculum in the College of Agriculture. An standing of scientific agriculture is developed in business, research, technology, education, munications, conservation, farming and ranching. Agricultural Experiment Stations are maintained for student visitation and research. The general grams provide the students with foundations and qualifications for future vocations and graduate study. Dr. Myers received his Master ' s Degree from the University of Illinois and his Doctor ' s Degree from the University of Missouri. Previous to his appointment as the Dean of the College of culture in 1956, Dr. Myers was Associate Director of Kansas State University ' s Agricultural ment Station. Dean Myers presently serves the state as a member of the Board of Directors of the Central Arizona Project Association. DEAN HAROLD E. MYERS Geogre E. Hull Director of the Agricultural Richard K. Frevert Darrell S. Metcalf Extension Service Director of Agriculture Experiment Station Director of the Resident Instruction Program 102 New addition to Agriculture building masks old look and brightens campus appearance. AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT HEADS AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT HEADS: Bottom Row: R. Reed, S. Fazio, A. McComb, J. Hillman, R. Cline, J. Endrizzi. Row II: B. Taylor, G. Gries, A. Kemmerer, L. Carruth, W. Fuller. AGRICULTURE COUNCIL: Bottow Row: Martin Massengale, Sue Alexander, Sharon Rovy, Lucy Wing, Kenny Evans. Row II: Ronald Rovey, Kelly Keithly, Richard Hawkinson, R. D. Justice, Jim Brock, Lawrence Sullivan. AGRICULTURE COUNCIL The Agriculture Council serves as a co- ordinating and unifying agency between the various agricultural organizations and the dean of the college. Once each year the council publishes a handbook for in- coming students to acquaint them with the facilities of the college and presents an award to the most outstanding teacher of the year in the field of agriculture. Aggie Day, and the Aggie spring and winter dance festivals, head the list of varied social activities. 1 03 AGRICULTURE SENIORS James C. Armer Jr. Jim Ballard Phoenix, Ariz. Villegreen, Colo. Animal Science General Agric. AZ, Outst. Soph.Forestry Club Block and Bridle 1964 Danforth Agr. John Bedell Tucson, Ariz. Watershed-Forestry Forestry Club Martin L. Beets Jr. Tucson, Ariz. Watershed Mgmt. GAMMA SIGMA DELTA Each year Gamma Sigma Delta, the agricultural honor- ary, sponsors a student loan fund as a service project. Gamma Sigma Delta encourages high standards of scholarship in all branches of agriculture, science and education. Members are initiated at an annual April banquet and consist of outstanding faculty, adminis- trators and alumni. GAMMA SIGMA DELTA: L. W. Dewhirst, Mary Ann Kight, H. E. Reed, R. S. Streets, William Kneebone, M. A. Massen- gale, Wes Suhr, Philip Knorr, Elizabeth Hurley, Robert Trautman. Claude E. Blackmore Dandy Boggs Douglas Clark Charles R. Crockett Alvaro Staff Espinoza Mary Ann Finch Lorenzo V. Garcia Tucson, Ariz. Bowie, Ariz. Eloy, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Chiniqui-Panama Tucson, Ariz. Bogota, Columbia Animal Science Agronomy and Hort. Agriculture Econ. Range Mgmt. Plant Pathology Animal Science Animal Nutrition AZ, Honor Roll AFA, Agr. Council Aggie House Block and Bridle Intern. Student Club Block and Bridle Intern. Student Club Block and Bridle Student Faculty Rodeo Club Range Mgmt. Society Quadrille, SNEA and Reproduction Pre-Veterinary Relation Comm. Rodeo Team Lat. Amer. Schl. Walter C. Greeman Arthur J. Hartman Mike 0 an Hill Roger Irwin Lee R. Krongaard Donald Miller William Partridge Ft. Garland, Colo. Mesa, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Fullerton, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Springfield, Va. Chandler, Ariz. Farm Mechanics Animal Science Entomology Pre-Veterinary Watershed Mgmt. Animal Science Agriculture Econ. Aggie House AZ, 2., ' AE AZ, Forestry Club Agr. Council Aggie Council Pres. and V.P. Block and Bridle Sears Schl. 1 04 ALPHA ZETA Alpha Zeta, National Scholastic Agricultural Honorary, is based on high standards of scholarship, leadership, and character. The honor- ary fraternity is for the advancement of the agriculture profession. Any agriculture major with an average of 2.5 or above is eligible to join. ALPHA ZETA: Bottom Row: Dr. LeMoyne Hogan, Rich- ard Hawkinson, Glenn Lee, Vergil Trout, Nolor Mo- hamood Abdi, Michael Mayo, Bashir Musse Aden. Row II: Dr. Robert Kuell, Prior Thwaits, Jim Brock, Claude Blackmore, Gordon Toncheff, Jim Armer, Jay Thomas. ALPHA TAU ALPHA Alpha Tau Alpha is an honorary organization for students enrolled in agricultural education. Their main goal is to develop a true professional spirit and to help train and foster a fraternal enthusiasm among students in teacher training for vocational agriculture. Social events include fall and spring steak frys. ALPHA TAU ALPHA: Bottom Row: R. W. Cline, Gilber Sabin, Phil Neilson, Richard Sawyer. Row II: Ninny Evans, Willard Wade, Clyde Sharp, John R. Williams. Mager Guy Price Charles Bill Roberson Dave Roll Lynn Vernon Saline Theodore Schuff Norman Seaborg James Simpson Elfrida, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Willcox, Ariz. Safford, Ariz. Grand Island, Neb. Lockport, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Animal Science Animal Science Animal Science Range Mgmt. Animal Science Entomology Animal Science and Block and Bridle, Pistor Stanley .s...:,DE Entomology Club Agriculture Econ. Scholarship AZ Chancellor Rodeo Club Irene Sandra Smith Thomas S. Smith Stephen S. Stanton Arnold Wayne Stuhr Lawrence Sullivan Richard Tanita Reginald E. Wigham Tucson, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Clifton, Ariz. Wellton, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tumacacori, Ariz. Animal Science Range Mgmt. Animal Science Farm Mechanics Animal Science Agriculture Econ. Animal Science Block and Bridle Aggie House .. X, Sophos, Bobcats liK , APP Agr. Council Treas. +M. UA Quadrille Agriculture Schl. Pima County Schl. 105 SCI-100L OF NOMIL LCONOMICS The School of Home Economics provides an educa- tion in five fields of study: child development, and family relations; clothing, textiles, and related art; family economics-home management; food and nutrition; home economics education. Each of these areas provide professional training in a wide variety of careers. As the curriculum and instructional work increases, new vocations are developed and created. Each of these five fields includes prepara- tion in specialized areas, leading to graduate work and practical application of the various resources available to the students. Director of the School of Home Economics, Dr. Ruth Hall, earned her torate at Purdue University. Presently, she is dent of the American Home Economics Association, and also an Associate member of the Arizona home-making Advisory Board. DIRECTOR RUTH C. HALL HOME ECONOMICS CHAIRMEN: Dr. Ethel M. Thompson, Ruth A. Allen, Doris E. Manning, Dr. V. A. Christopherson, Dr. Ruth C. Hall. 106 Many classes in addition to Home Economics are held in the many-roomed Home Economics Building. BETA THETA: Bottom Row: Helga Overgaard, Linda Cunningham, Sharon Rovey, Rhoda Dawn Tanner, Pixie Hoffman. Row II: Dianne Halbach, Lucy Wing, Cathie Anderson, Mary Giltner, Carolyn Ruman, Carolyn Ahl. Row III: Mary Lou Drummond, Janelle Merrill, Joy St. John, Barbara Thompson, Andrea Salter. SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS: Bottom Row: Michael Stanley, Margaret Dinsmore, Mary Lou Drum- mond, Margaret Shively, Linda Blakely, Linda Lewis, Tom Gasket. Row II: Kare n Brossmann, Suzanne Dierks, Linda Batten, Margaret Funk, Judy Stoaks, Jean Beck, Nancy Turnquist, Michelle Antoine. BETA THETA Beta Theta, the Home Economics Club, aims to further the professions in home economics. During Septem- ber, Beta Theta holds a Hawaiian " get-acquainted " party; in Novem- ber, the International Students party; and in January, a faculty-student luncheon. Members also participate in Beacon Foundation philanthropy. SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS The Society of Interior Designers gives students an opportunity to meet and associate with members of this profession. Membership in the so- ciety is limited to those students with junior standing who have a profes- sional major in the art of interior decoration and design. 107 Margaret E. Aldom Tucson, Ariz. Home Economics ON, BO, Dean ' s List Marshall Foundation Sue Alexander Tucson, Ariz. Home Econ. Educ. AAA President ITAO, ON Agr. Council Jesusita Almazan Tucson, Ariz. Child Development Los Universitarios Judith L. Anderson Whittier, Calif. Home Econ. Educ. 11(1), Porn Pon Miss Pima County Panhellenic Tammy Armstrong Phoenix, Ariz. Home Econ. Educ. KAO Social Chmn. BO, Porn Pon Capt. Sweetheart of IX Carol Sue Barry Yuma, Ariz. Interior Design Al ' , General Res. Scholarship, SUAB Public Relations Linda Bendixen Casa Grande, Ariz. Home Econ. Educ. Spurs HOME ECONOMICS SENIORS Sidney Bond Tucson, Ariz. Home Economics AM.) Claudia Browne Mary Busenbark Marjorie Chilberg Anna C. Clark British Guiana Pearce, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Redrock, Ariz. Food and Nutrition Home Econ. Educ. 1:_10, Angel Flight Interior Design BO, Gen. Internat ' l 4-H Santa Fe Alternate Porn Pon Rodeo Club Sec. Non-Res. Schl. Achievement Newman Club BO, NSID Charlotte Cleveland Mary M. Demchak Janet Dorsey Mary Lou Drummond Penny F. Erickson Carol Rita Fox Margaret A. Funk Buffalo, New York Detroit, Mich. Phoenix, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Brecksville, Ohio Tucson, Ariz. Food and Nutrition Child Development Home Econ. Educ. Interior Design Home Econ. Educ. Consumer Service Interior Design AWS President, Chimes Secretary, Wranglers Pres., BO and Family Relations TBI, Newman Club Twirling Circus, B(-) RHC Queen, Manzanita Hall Sec. and Pres. AAIi, ON Mermaids, AWS Rep. Dean ' s List Assistant Head Res. WRA, AWS Karen Hall Julia M. Hansen Josephine Hilliard Toby Hyman Judi Ann Jackson Judy Jennings Carla J. Kalak Tucson, Ariz. Casa Grande, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Rolling Hills, Calif. Pasadena, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Home Econ. Educ. Home Econ. Educ. Interior Design Food and Nutrition Child Development Apparel Design Home Economics KAO, ON, BO Angel Flight Pres. 4-H Service Club BO I ' M House Manager Soph. and Jr. Class K.1 ' , Spurs, Pres. ON BO, Schl. XU, Mermaids BO, AWS BO, University Dames Orchesis Rep., ASUA Publicity 108 Faith Kelley Joan E. Kiger Margaret Kimball Jo Anne Langfitt Elinor McCague Jane McKee May Mickelson Bannockburn, III. Momence, Ill. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Coolidge, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Foods and Nutrition Interior Design Home Econ. Educ. Home Econ. Educ. Nutrition Research Merchandising Home Econ. Educ. Red Cross Alit Treas., ON 1011, Panhellenic FAX Sec. 130, Phrateres, James Jessip Lewis 130, l ' AX Pres. AWS Rules Comm. X32, Women ' s Rifle Club, Pres. Varsity Kaibab Sec. and Pres. Scholarship Wranglers Rifle Team OMICRON NU The program of activities of Omicron Nu emphasizes the promotion of scholar- ship, leadership, and research as part of the world-wide home economics movement. Members are chosen by a faculty committee after the first semes- ter of their junior year, and must have acquired a 2.0 accumulative grade average. OMICRON NU: Toby Hyman, Sue Alexander, Mary A. Kight, Barbara Thompson, Peggy Aldom, Virginia Elkins. Nancy Morris Joan M. Paciunas Gail Price Leslie Jo Rhoades Connie Salley Pam Schmitt Andrea I. Smith Villa Park, Ill. Scotia, New York Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Kansas City, Kans. Phoenix, Ariz. Atlanta, Ga. Apparel Design Home Econ. Educ. Merchandising Home Econ. Educ. Merchandising Dietetics Clothing and Textiles .1011- 11 S purs, Chimes A011 Pledge Trainer 1111 Social Chmn. AWS Alternate, 130 Wildcat Adv. Staff Internat ' l Stud. Club Mortar Board, Sec. SUAB Art Comm. Aggie Queen Kaibab Exec. Board AWS Representative Angel Flight Nat.Pres. Co-Chmn. Greek Wk. ANA Bonavere Snyder Coolidge, Ariz. Home Econ. Educ. 130, Band Judy Strebe Morristown, Ariz. Child Development 00 Michael Stanley Judith Ann Stoaks Morenci, Ariz. Evanston, Ill. Interior Design Interior Design AI: . V.P., NSID Pres. NSID Prog. Chmn. NSID Schl. 130 Barbara J. Thompson Suzanne Thompson Cotati, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Food and Nutrition Dietetics Mortar Board, Ph rat. AAA Treas., Spurs, ON Treas., 130 V.P., Desert Editor, AWS Fr. Or. Chmn. Golden Hearts V.P. Nancy T. Tornquist Tucson, Ariz. Interior Design NSID, Newman Club 109 DEAN SIDNEY W. LITTLE COLLEGE OF At2CElirfECTURE On July 1, 1964, the Architecture Department became fully accredited in collegiate statue. A five- year program is presented with the aim to develop the student ' s awareness of the broad problems of architecture and the means to their solution. The curriculum provides a carefully balanced relation- ship in general education, architecture, technology and design. State Boards for Architectural Regis- trations recognize the University of Arizona degrees as eligibility for profession after a training period. The college is a member of the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture. Dean Little pre- viously Dean of Fine Arts, first organized the de- partment of architecture. He had studied architec- ture and received various degrees from Cornell University, Tulane University, the University of Pennsylvania and Fontainebleau, Eceole des Beaux Artes. Dean Little is an honorary member of Kappa Kappa Psi. He also directs community organizations in Tucson and is presently vice-president of the Southern Arizona chapter of the American Institute of Architects. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS: Bottom Row: Philip Bryant, Larry Morrison, Josh Lytle, Patsy Burton, Gary Petras, Robert White, David S. Wing. Row Jim Grant, George Bonucelli, James Ezell, Neil Kaercher, Carol McHugh, Mike Peters, Larry Grube, Steve Moos. Row III: Jerry Hower, Robert Di Vaccaro, David Varga, Melvin Cole, Wendell Johnson, Bill Hull, John Helin. 110 An artist ' s sketch of the new Architecture building which is planned to accommo- date three hundred and seventy-five students by September, 1965. Deserving its status of a college, Architecture also requires a new building whose plans should be completed for use in September, 1965. At present, three hundred and five students are enrolled in the college. The building is being constructed to accommodate a maximum of three hundred and seventy-five students. The College of Architecture building, which will be located at Speedway and Olive, exemplifies contemporary style in a conservative modern manner. It is especially designed for the Arizona climate, having an inside patio and plants indigenous to Arizona. Construction on the new building began in December. ARCHITECTURE SENIORS Philip W. Dinsmore Tucson, Ariz. Architecture AT Sec. Amer. Inst. of Arch. Paul Dudek Tucson, Ariz. Architecture AIA Schl. Fontainebleau Schl. Harry R. Furney John A. Morrison Larry B. Morrison Thomas J. Posedly Richard Reif Raymond F. Spano Guy Weinzapfel Phoenix, Ariz. Great Bend, Kans. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Covina, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture AKA Pres. Schiff Schl. EAli, Who ' s Who SCAIA AXA Rush Chmn. Wm. Wilde Schl. AIA Pres., V.P. Arnold Air Soc. Internat ' I For. Chmn. SCAIA Lusk Corp. Schl. M. M. Sundt Schl. AIA Pres., AIA Schl. Stow Davis Schl. AIA Schl. COILLEGE OF BUJSIANJESS AN 0 PUBLIC ADM IMI.ISTRNW11 0- I The College of Business and Public Administration, under the leadership of Dean Charles W. Voris, is one of the most rapidly growing colleges on cam- pus. This new expansion can be reflected in the high caliber of students and faculty, and the em- phasis on business standards and objectives. The College offers professional training to prepare stu- dents for the diversified business society of the future. The major courses of study include the fol- lowing: accounting, area development, business economics, finance, industrial and labor relations, insurance, marketing, production management, real estate, and transportation-public utilities. As a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, the college constantly strives for excellence in all departments. Dean Voris has been a definite influence in the recent expansion of the college. Previous to his appointment in July of 1963, Dean Voris was the head of the depart- ment of management at Los Angeles State College. He was graduated from the University of California and earned his doctorate at Ohio State University. DEAN CHARLES W. VORIS BPA DEPARTMENT HEADS: Bottom Row: Dr. Dan Stanislawski, Dr. Edwin Flippo, Dr. Philip G. Hudson, Dr. William C. Davis. Row II: Dr. Herbert Langen, Dr. Raymond Mulligan, Dr. Bernard Herber, Louis A. Meyers, Dr. Harold Hoflick. 112 One of the landmarks of the campus is the old BPA building, but the increasing size of the college requires more space and a new building. ALPHA DELTA DELTA Alpha Delta Delta, National Public Administration Honorary, is open to those students with a 2.0 accumulative average. It strives to promote aware- ness of activity in government for both students and Public Administration. Initiation takes place in November and February with an April social meeting. ALPHA DELTA DELTA: Bottom Row: George Grisaffe, Richard Bogage, Mrs. K. M. Summons, Raymond Mulligan. Row II: Felix L. Goodwin, Alan Hershey, Ted Brookhart. BPA COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Bernard P. Herber, Advisor, Dave Harris, Laurie Stanton, Janie•McKee, Scott Gilmore, Alan Hershey. Row II: Leonard J. Riley, Herb Shearmire, Bob Ketron, Jim Keyes. BPA STUDENT COUNCIL Encouraging student participation in Business and Public Administration organizations, promoting inter-organi- zational activities, and serving as a communications link between admini- stration and students are the goals of the BPA Student Council. Presidents and executive officers of the BPA stu- dent organization are selected to serve on the council. 113 Larry Aldrich James A. Alter Christine E. Baker Samuel Evan Ball Brenda Barber David M. Barber David Barden Tucson, Ariz. Evanston, Ill. Solon, Ohio Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Prairie Village, Kan. Long Beach, Calif. Accounting Insurance Advertising Real Estate and Office Admin. Real Estate General Bus. 13A , Ariz. Soc. SAM, Insurance Club .101T, , Area Development Treas. Sophos A XA Pledge Trainer of CPAs Marketing Club Chain Gang, IFC V.P. Ski Club, Poster- Banner Club Frank Beiser Karen Bennett Ronald Bergamo Donald E. Berquist Paul K. Beyer Patrick Bologna Samuel J. Briggs Tucson, Ariz. Denver, Colo. Phoenix, Ariz. La Grange Park, Ill. Bisbee, Ariz. Port Chester, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Accounting Marketing Marketing Production Mgmt. Production Mgmt. Correctional Admin. Finance Xll Social Chmn. ' ,EX Social Chmn. OX, Amer. Soc. of AX Pres. Acacia Intramural Chain Gang, Tool and Mfg. Engrs. IFC Judicial Council Manager AAA Man, Bobcats BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION SENIORS John E. Briscoe Roger L. Brown Hiram A. Cannon David Carr Paul Cooley Cammie Costich Indianola, Pa. Prescott, Ariz. Antigo, Wisc. Wayland, Mass. Philo, Calif. Oak Park, Ill. Finance and Trans. Production Mgmt. Accounting Marketing Sales Law Enforcement General Bus. Co-captain Football AX, SAM, BOIT Mgmt. Admin. .14, WRA, CAV, FAX Team AID Marketing Club TICE, Air Force Inst. of Tech. Schl. Stephen P. Crawford Edwin Danenhauer Robert L. Davidow Bruce E. Davidson Ignatius DeGennoro Michael T. Demchak Loretta J. Dickenson Tucson, Ariz. Clifton, Ariz. Kansas City, Mo. Tucson, Ariz. Hoboken, N.J. Erie, Pa. Eloy, Ariz. Accounting Accounting Finance Social Admin. Production Mgmt. Industrial and Office Admin. MCA V.P., (-)X V.P., Sophos, A Labor Relations Marshall Foundation Band Chain Gang, Blue Key Schl. SUAB Forum Chmn. 114 Stanley E. Dow Paula Dutoit Ronald Eastburn Laura Lee Eddy Richard W. Ely Charlotte Ewing Laura Faulk Bellefontaine, Ohio Leawood, Kan. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Green Bay, Wisc. Tucson, Ariz. Muleshoe, Tex. Accounting Retailing Marketing Adv. Accounting Insurance Office Admin. Accounting Al ' AID ;2; V.P., Wildcat A4-, V.P., IFC, SUAB 4-,M Business Manager Special Events Comm. PHI CHI THETA Phi Chi Theta, the national professional organi- zation for women majoring in business, works to develop high ideals in commerce. Each year the club sponsors several luncheons, a semi- annual initiation dinner, and awards a fifty dollar scholarship to the most outstanding woman in the field of business. During registra- tion, members serve coffee and donuts to the BPA faculty. Students must acquire a 2.5 or better grade average to qualify for membership. PHI CHI THETA: Penny Tom, Brenda Barber, Myra Mayer, Barbara Ward, Laurie Stanton, Marcia Lewis, Diane Seaver. BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION SENIORS Ira Feldman Frank Fiduccia Donald Fiedler Michael Fitzgerald Richard Foster Tucson, Ariz. Santa Ana, Calif. Omaha, Nebr. Phoenix, Ariz. Springfield, Ohio Accounting Marketing Sales Law Enforcement Finance Economics Production Mgmt. AEIT Pres., BA Sec. Mgmt. 7.13T Pledge Trainer EAli, AK , Greek Arnold Air Society Gen. Res. Schl. Marketing Club Week, lnt ' l Forum ASR, RHA Social Elections Chmn. John Glenn Fouse Jack Frank Robert B. Frey Edward G. Frisch Arch W. Fulton Paul E. Gallagher Ralph A. Gierish Alquippa, Pa. Oak Park, Ill. Kansas City, Mo. East Aurora, N.Y. Omaha, Nebr. Atlantic City, N.J. Tucson, Ariz. General Bus. Public Admin. Marketing Finance General Bus. Marketing Production Mgmt. `b ' - ' s, " A " Club TA,D Treas. T.,X Soph. Class Council AIA, Marketing Club Soc. for the Sophos, Intramurals Advancement of Mgmt. 115 John Girton Thomas R. Gitto Theodore Gladden Terry Goldenberg David Goldman Edward Goodman John A. Graham Berwick, Pa. Brooklyn, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Chicago, Ill. Marketing Personnel Mgmt. Law Enforcement EA.A1 Treas. AEII, Brr, General Bus. Social Admin. A XA, Air Force Institute of BOIL AK 4 A BA V.P. ' P Trad. AAA Marketing Club Technology Schl. SUAB Spec. Events ASUA Ser. Med. Awd. BETA ALPHA PSI Beta Alpha Psi is the National Account- ing Honorary. Eligibility requires stu- dents to have a 2.0 grade average. The purpose of 1 Atli is to stimulate interest in the field of accounting among stu- dents enrolled in accounting classes. One of the activities sponsored by the honorary during the year is the annual Haskins and Sells awards banquet held in the spring. BETA ALPHA PSI: Bottom Row: Larry Aldrich, Delbert Nelson, Jim Morris, Laura Faulk, Elaine Kosow- sky, Catherine Daniels, Ron Ozur, Joseph Scherrei, Leonard Lillittere, Stanley Dow. Row II: Dr. Kemper Merriam, Steve Lange, Lawrence Bianchi, Karl Haushalter Jr., Victor H. Rust, Ira Feldman, Tony Fuscaldo, Larry Hansen, Paul Fitzpatrick, Hiram Cannon, Jim Trow, David Goldman, Ralph Hughes, Doug Holm. Paul Granberry David M. Greeley Marilyn Grewer Bob Grinpas Leonard S. Gruenberg Joyce Gyure Thomas J. Haas San Jose, Calif. Manteca, Calif. Medford, Ore. ShawneeMission, Kan. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Piedmont, Calif. General Bus. Admin. General Bus. Social Admin. Econ. of Trans. and TAB Office Admin. Marketing Society for Adv. of Public Utilities K1, GMC Mgmt. Treas. ZBT, Greek Week Comm. John Haga Larry Hallock Maxine Hamilton Carl R. Hansen Joseph Henderson Guillermo Hernandez Bill Hewett Glendale, Calif. Durango, Colo. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Globe, Ariz. Manila, Philippines Gallup, N.M. Industrial and Correctional Admin. Social Admin. Accounting General Bus. Finance Economics Labor Relations KI Alumni Chmn. AKA, Sears Roebuck lnt ' I Club, Tennis ATA Schl. Varsity (co-capt.) 116 Robert Hildt James L. Hill Bob Hitt Daniel L. Hoffman Richard D. Hornby Glenn S. Hunter Norman Jay Culver City, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Casa Grande, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Ajo, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. Law Enforcement Production Mgmt. Marketing Accounting Accounting Marketing General Bus. cDrB, Track Team KAKI, SAM AEH, Marketing Club Arnold Air Society SUAB Pres., Senate Acacia, Gen. Res. Cross Country Central Newspaper Cele Peterson Schl. Trad., Exec. Coun. Schl. Track Schl. Foundation Schl. Students take opportunity to talk leisurely on the BPA staircase before class rush. Ronald L. Jeneff Peter L. Jensen Michael A. Johnson Robert A. Johnson Richard C. Johnston Larry Joseph Caroline L. King Tucson, Ariz. Willcox, Ariz. San Bernardino, Calif. La Grange, Ill. Everett, Mass. Tucson, Ariz. Palo Alto, Calif. Accounting Accounting Real Estate Accounting Marketing Marketing General Bus. ATA Pres., Trad., Acacia, SAM, SUAB A XA Pledge Trainer KKI ' Social Chmn. IFC, 4 ' 1-1 , BA Real Estate Club, Tuc. Ski Club Greek Week Queen Board of Realtors Schl. Finalist, Senator Elaine Kosowsky Robert J. Kurtin Patricia Kuske Linda Lee Lieb Stephen Lange Jack H. Lasseter Kenneth Lewis Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Glendale, Ariz. Omaha, Nebr. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Clarksville, Ariz. Accounting Marketing Social Admin. General Bus. Accounting General Bus. Personnel Relations RYA Pres. AT Pres. ASUA 13A , A I Treas. Arnold Air Society Air Force Institute of Manzanita Hall Wilbur Comm. Debating Team Technology Schl. H7 David Littleton LaVerne W. Loose Mary Louise Lopez Larry Louthan Richard R. Lufkin Michael Mains Suanne May Birmingham, Mich. Tucson, Ariz. Florence, Ariz. Albuquerque, N.M. Gloucester, Mass. Yuma, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Accounting Accounting Accounting Finance General Bus. Marketing General Bus. Acacia Treas. Gen. Res. Schl. Pan American Club -V1 ' ._ Rec. Sec. Newman Club .:::X Gila Hall AWS Rep. Aquadettes Students in the BPA College make use of the Bureau of Business and Public Research room for studying and gathering research data. Myra Lou Mayer Jeffrey McKeever Challiss McPheeters LeRoy Meng Steve Merritt Rod Miller Jay Milstead Chicago, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Arcadia, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Beckley, W. Va. Yuma, Ariz. Finance Accounting Office Admin. General Bus. Accounting Foreign Marketing Area Development 4,X0 Treas., Jr. Class AKA Pledge Pres. AP, Spurs, Pom Pon ASCE, SAM q ii,V, AIII Sec. .AX, SUAB Admin. Coun., Judicial Coun. Hist., Arnold BPA Sen., H ' cmg Qn. Greenlee Pres. SAM, Marketing Club Silver Wing, Air Soc. Angel Flt. Nat ' l Exec. Varsity Tennis Internat ' l Rel. Club Arnold Air Society John Moffatt Tim Monacell Miguel Montiel Roy S. Mulholland Thomas D. Nelson James B. Nichols Irving Oshsenschlager Tucson, Ariz. Buffalo, N.Y. Nogales, Ariz. Hayden, Ariz. Thatcher, Ariz. Cincinnati, Ohio Aurora, Ill. General Bus. Finance Correctional Admin. Accounting Accounting General Bus. General Bus. Arnold Air Society Newman Club, AA, PHI, BA , AK+ IN, Baseball Schl. ASUA awd., Publ. Arnold Air Society AFROTC Silver Wing Varsity Baseball Comm. Baird Schl. 118 Arthur O ' Connor William G. Olsen Dennis R. Orrock Philip G. Ostrom Melvin Steven Ozur Peter Parotino Gary Pennington St. Joseph, Mo. Glendale, Calif. San Bernardino, Calif. Darien, Conn. Tucson, Ariz. Long Beach, N.J. Tucson, Ariz. Marketing Finance Finance Sales Mgmt. Accounting Marketing Mgmt. Law Enforcement ICE, AK , Sophos 13011 pledge trainer ._;,I)E Elections Soph. V.P., BPA Sen. Letterman ' s Club Soc. Ct., Trad. Varsity Lacrosse .,............ ,---- - -- - Mervin Peterson Gary Phelps Bruce Philip George R. Piercey Kenneth J. Poe Paul Prokop William R. Purvis Sycamore, Ill. Huachuca City, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Caracas, Venezuela Westmont, Ill. Miami, Ariz. General Bus. Law Enforcement Finance General Bus. Advertising Social Admin. Production Mgmt. 4):::1:, Stud. Act. Corn. ADP Pres, Sec. SAM, Band SAM AY:E, IFC BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION SENIORS Jennifer I.. Ribb Donald Rideout Charles A. Rietz Michael G. Riviera Ken Roberts Greg Robertson Pamela Rolfe Donnybrook, N. Dak. Rantoul, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. West Babylon, N.Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Boise, Idaho Correctional Admin. Production Mgmt. Marketing Foreign Marketing Sales Mgmt. General Bus. Social Admin. FAX, Philanthropy Marketing Club TAT, IA , AK Arnold Air Soc. 14,E 1, ' ,I)E Golden Hearts Lacrosse Team Pres. Internat ' l Rel. Club Frank O. Romero Robert M. Salit Starr Sanders Marvin Savlov Robert Schaeffer Joseph Scherrei Mark E. Scheiff Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Santa Monica, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. General Bus. Marketing Mgmt. Finance Social Admin. Social Admin. Accounting General Bus. Los Universitarios Marketing Club I.11 ' , AWS Hillel Foundation Young Democrats EN General Comm. SAM 119 Bert Schonerberger Jeffry M. Segal Duane Senneseth Hugh H. Shearmire Carol E. Silva Harvey Silverman Richard C. Singleton Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Ariz. St. Paul, Minn. Douglas, Ariz. Honolulu, Hawaii Beverly Hills, Calif. San Mateo, Calif. Finance Accounting Accounting Production Mgmt. Retail Marketing Accounting Finance People to People Area Development -II KA, BPA Council Mohave Hall V.P., Wilber Track, Cross Country Ariz. Parachute Assn. AEII V.P., Treas. AEU V.P. Treas., RHC GAMMA ALPHA CHI Gamma Alpha Chi, women ' s advertising honorary, requires a major in advertising or a related field and a 3.0 grade average for membership eligibility. Projects include a coke party for rushees, formal pledging and initia- tion, a Ten Best Dressed Coeds contest, and an exchange with the Arizona State chapter. Kathy Grant, the 1964 representative to Glamour ' s Ten Best Dressed Coeds contest, was selected by the magazine. GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Bottom Row: Jane McKee, Penny West, Barbara Kadish, Sandra Rutherford, Betty Seileh. Row Trudi Snider, Suzanne May, Diane Carlson, Christine Baker, Sidney Reynier. Jerome Sixel Robert B. Sorock Kenneth B. Spring Douglas S. Stadler Peter J. Starsmann Lee Stewart Chuck Stoddard Tucson, Ariz. Detroit, Mich. Tucson, Ariz. Danville, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Newton, Iowa Yuma, Ariz. Production Mgmt. Marketing Finance Marketing Accounting Sales Mgmt. Area Development SAM ZBT, Marketing Club `2.A■1, AAE, IFC, IFPC A K A Asst. Pledge Young Democrats AN Rifle Team Capt. Trainer, Campus Hillel Foundation Republicans Laurie Stanton William Stroman Steve L. Sutherland Jerrold Swain Judson J. Swihart James M. Taylor David S. Ticknor Cincinnati, Ohio Buffalo, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elkhart, Ind. Phoenix, Ariz. Battle Creek, Mich. ' I ' XO Pres., Pub. Social Admin. Production Mgmt. Finance Social Admin. Finance Social Admin. Chmn., Rodeo Club E4T, KA, SAM, SNEA, 1:N rf,l ' A Sec.,Chain Gang EN Desert Staff Young Republicans Blue Key,BPA Senator Wesley Foundation SUAB, Traffic Court 120 EDUCATION SENIORS Kenneth Tomlon Jacqueline Traher Carolyn Traynham Charles Trudeau Summit, III. Tucson, Ariz. Arbuckle, Calif. Peekskill, N.Y. Industrial and Social Admin. Industrial Finance, Insurance Personnel Rel. 110 Personnel Rel. and Real Estate People to People South Hall Treas. Rodeo Club, ASUA Newman Club DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi, a fraternity for men majoring in business, strives to aug- ment classroom knowledge with practical experience and to promote a closer affiliation between students of commerce and the co mmercial world. In the past four years, Delta Sigma Pi has won the chapter effi- ciency award. The club also holds an annual drive to secure donations for the Arizona Eye Bank. DELTA SIGMA PI: Bottom Row: Joe Payne, Jay Bailey, Bob Hitt, Steve Lange, John Munro, Don Rideout, E. J. Mahoney, Rowland Jennings, Steve Griffin, Chuck Fox, Roger Brown. Row II: Herb Shearmire, Paul Loveday, advisor, John Moffat, Ralph Hughes, Cliff Wright, Heywood Anderson, Lowell L. Engle, Les Fenton, John H. Carter, Richard Rosen. Row Ill: Richard L. Kaye, Jr., Bob Dividow, Stan Rosenfeld, Gordon Cameron, Hiram A. Cannon, Mike Uremovich, Doug Doyle, Robert Ingels, Gerry Holinori, Henry Ong. Sheryl Alice Tuttle Jose R. Vasquez Norma L. Waer Doug Walters Carol Wangner Kennard Wellner Lorena Sue Whigham Mesa, Ariz. Mammoth, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Claypool, Ariz. Birmingham, Mich. Costa Mesa, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Office Admin. Law Enforcement Office Admin. Office Admin. Social Admin. General Bus. Secretarial Studies Songleader, Porn Pon, Little Los Universitarios PCB V.P., Spurs Artist Series Canterbury Club Rodeo Team Sisters of Minerva dit Michael D. Whitaker Patricia Whitehead Gary Williams Ronald B. Wisonsky Pete Wolf Chillicothe, Ohio Bisbee, Ariz. Menlo Park, Calif. Schuylkill, Pa. Tucson, Ariz. Marketing Sales Foreign Marketing General Bus. General Bus. General Bus. V.P., Sgt.-at-Arms Newman Club Chaplain Fresh. Coun. Huachuca Hall Treas. AT A, Varsity Swimming ALIT V.P., Ski Club Clifford Wright Tucson, Ariz. Marketing Silver Wing, Arnold Air Society, AETI, 4 MA Sinfonia Ga il Esther Yering Tucson, Ariz. Marketing-Retailing SAM, Marketing Club 121 DEAN F. ROBERT PAULSEN COKE Organized for the training and certification of teachers, the College of Education attempts to meet the demands of Arizona for more educators. This University college offers programs in prepara- tion for careers in elementary and secondary teach- ing and in the fields of higher and special educa- tion. To fulfill its goals, the college maintains three basic requirements: a broad liberal educa- tional background; thorough and substantial scholarship in the areas to be taught; and adequate professional preparation and study designed to give knowledge and understanding of the funda- mental concepts of educational procedures. Famil- iarity with the problems to be met in the art of teaching, and proficiency in actual classroom prac- tices are also emphasized. F. Robert Paulsen, Dean of the College of Education, previously served in the same capacity at the University of Connecticut. While connected with the center for the study of higher education at the University of Michigan, he was one of four persons in the nation to receive a Carnegie Foundation Fellowship in higher educa- tion. GE PI LAMBDA THETA: Bottom Row: Barbara June Gaston, Lynda Goldsberry, Ruth Mueller, Linda Kay Brown, Marilyn Morrison, Helen McClanahan, Janet M. Tower, Blanche Caarls, Inez Johnson. Row II: Elizabeth Mann, Gene Sandberg, Helen Leather, Suellen Wigen, Laura Banks, Sondra Herron, Kathleen Jensen, Joyce G. Hos- ley, Burnadette Jutry, Sondra Wren, Carolyn Touvinen. Row III: Dorothy McCutcheon, Margaret Nunez, Bonnie Beaver, Ann Figg, Margaret Campbell, Peggy Craig, Lorena Ramsey, Wanita Disbrow, Majorie Can- eron, Marian Wright, Blanche Pryor, Gail Gunderson, Sylvia Franklin, Margaret Kantz, Linda Lamb, Phyllis Terranova, Alice Berry, Frances Zapotocky, Sharon Utke, Edna Hamilton, Janet Wupper, Kathy Allen. PI LAMBDA THETA Basis for membership in Pi Lambda Theta is maintenance of high scholarship and pro- fessional leadership. This year Pi Lambda Theta is sponsoring a foreign student from Brazil, Elaine de Rosa. One of the main social events held by the organization is the Founders Day Banquet. 122 ae-s;. 111171iMir — The Education building reflects the new, modern trend being followed throughout the University both in architecture and education. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Membership in Student National Educational Association is open to any Education Major or any student who is in pre-education. The purpose of this organization is to prepare education majors for the teaching profession, to inform them about issues of importance in the teaching field, and to give them the opportunity of meeting and associating with important people in education. SNEA: Bottom Row: Elaine Senini, Stephen H. Ludwiczak, Leo Migneault, Mike Miranda, David Greenfield, Louise Epperson. Row II: Rosemary Hesh, Genie Cline, Barbara Ward, Carol Pace, Linda Garabed, Sue Alexander, Marilyn Nepp, Liz Brod, Barbara Barnes, Consuelo Lopez, Diane Beers. Row II: Linda Kay Brown, Marlene Posedly, Sharon Walsh, Ellen Aubert, Cherryl Bradshaw, Diane Knight, Phyllis Carpenter, Karen Perona, Maria Elena Sanchez, Phyllis McRae, Christine McCannoughey, Carolyn Little, Arlene Hilty, Merylann Barnes, Susette Jones, Jo Ann Stubblefield, Carolyn Strauser, Susan Bean, Dr. Raymond Klein. 123 Kathryn Allen Barbara D. Alpert Gloria Alvidrez Stephanie Anderson Cathy Andrews Louise Arana Virginia Aranda Austin , Minn. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. San Francisco, Calif. Nogales, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Business Educ. History Elementary Educ. French Elementary Educ. KM ' , Spurs SNEA Phrateres V.P. RAO Pres. AOII Historian Newman Club SNEA Corres. Sec. Spurs, Chimes, AWS SNEA University Dames Marshall Foundation Mortar Board Jane Hewitt Arnold Joyce Lynn Baker Suzanne Bambauer Linda Sue Bangle Cathy Banks Edna Bannehr Peggy Banner Tucson, Ariz. Odessa, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. La Jolla, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Chicago, Ill. E lementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Speech Elementary Educ. KAO, Spurs, Porn Pon Mortar Board, Angel Flight X12, SNEA, AWS, WRA, ASUA Elections Desert Staff MN, KKP Rush Chmn. Sisters of Minerva Jr. Class Coun. SNEA AOII EDUCATION SENIORS Merylann Barnes Elizabeth Bate Susan Elizabeth Bean Diane Clair Beers Jule A. Bell Barbara Jo Berkson Gayle Berry Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Bennington, Vt. Tucson, Ariz. Casa Grande, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Playa Del Rey, Calif. Elementary Educ. Secondary Educ. Business Educ. F[KA, SSA Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. SNEA, WRA, Racket History SNEA SNEA Pres. SNEA Publicity AAA Rec. Sec. Club, Arete Society Desert Staff Desert Staff Jane Carol Bohn David Bond Susan Ann Bondy Susan Eileen Broido Barbara K. Brooks Barbara F. Brown Linda Kay Brown Kirkland, Wash. McNeal, Ariz. Salem, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Spanish Social Studies Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Mathematics Business Educ. Phys. Ed. English Pan American Club 4-H Service Nat ' l Coun. of AP, SNEA LIAO, A‘PK, WRA Newman Club SNEA Teachers of Math Arete Society Carnegie Schl. AAA, HMI Wesley Foundation 1 24 Thomas Bryk Ruth G. Buchbinder Patricia Ann Bunch Margie Burges Florrie Burke Esperanza Burruel Carlyn K. Burton Tucson, Ariz. Providence, R.I. Pasadena, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Hammond, Ind. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Education Elementary Educ Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elem. Educ. for Deaf Spanish English SNEA TIAO, SNEA, Marshall KA 0, AWS Publicity SNEA Treas. AI ' Treas. and Pres. Los Universitarios Foundation Schl. AWS Schl. Comm. ASUA Sec. Staff SNEA AWS Philanthropy - - Doris M. Cal away Phyllis Carpenter Sheila Ann Carter Lois Bernice Chesler Mary Chilton Donna Church Detroit, Mich. Tucson, Ariz. Elkhart, Ind. Phoenix, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Lake Forest, Ill. Primary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. History English AAA, ITAO, SNEA Social Chmn. 1AT Pledge Trainer KAO Schl. Chmn. Spurs, Chimes Internat ' l Forum AWS Red Cross Internat ' l Forum Mortar Board, ASUA SNEA Hillel SUAB X.C2 Pres. EDUCATION SENIORS Susan Condon Duane Courson Ann Lee Cramer Judy Davidson Beverly Diane Davis Jesus De La Ossa Dale Despain Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Milford, Pa. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nogales, Ariz. Joseph City, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. English, Spanish German Scabbard and Blade T Sec. B1,1,,SNEA Spanish Honorary AA Social Chmn. SNEA, V.P. Desert, Wildcat Philanthropy Sharon M. Dieringer Diane Donahue Susan Dorfman Margaret Doty Barbara Downing Jill Dykeman Linda Lantin Ely Barrington, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Holbrook, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Miami, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. A011 Sec., Traffic Court, SNEA XCI Political Chmn. AAA, AWS, WRA f,AT V.P., AWS AWS Publicity, SNEA Quadrille Team Kaibab Treas. Sonora Pres., SNEA KAO Corres. Sec. Pres. Spurs, Wranglers Internat ' l Relations SNEA 4-H Service Club Rodeo Club, RHC Jud. Rev. Brd. Chmn. 1 25 Sheralyn Erickson Gerard L. Ervin Diane Farley Emily Jane Ferguson Diane Fernley Denver, Colo. Tucson, Ariz. Nogales, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Deaf Educ. Russian Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. AOII Schl. Chmn. OAK XU House Manager K SNEA KKP, RAO, AAA People-to-People Hepcats WRA, AWS, Campus AWS Civic Activities SNEA Internat ' l Students Democrats Ruth E. Finley Diane Foley Rita Darlene Force Ted Gagnier Reva Gaines Suzanne Gallaher Christie Galloway Willcox, Ariz. Miami, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tulsa, Okla. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. H.P.E.R. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Wranglers, SNEA RHC Council, AWS Wranglers, AWS AX AWS, Twirler, Alumni Sec. PCB, Spurs Sec.,AWS Civics Chmn., Sec. ASUA Public Rel. SUAB Public Rel. Sonora Pres. Band Schl. Soph. Class EDUCATION SENIORS Linda Garabed Carol Gebauer Virginia Gee Susan Gibson Leah Gilbert Cheryl Goodwin Rhonda Goranson Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Boise, Idaho Tucson, Ariz. Wilson, N.C. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Spanish Government Elementary Educ. History Special Educ. Elementary Educ. EATI Spurs, Chimes, AAA AAA Asst. Treas. EAT, RAO Young Democrats RAO, SNEA Mortar Board V.P. Internat ' l Students ASUA Acad. Chmn. Newman Club, AKA ..r.toe• Judy Graham David Greenfield James Ralph Grissom Carla Gross Ronald Gene Guiles Susan Gunn John Charles Guthrie Willcox, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Hollywood, Calif. Yuma, Ariz. Glendale, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Spanish Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Social Studies Drama Elementary Educ. EAT, A4A, AEII ASUA Elections CAV SNEA Pan American Club Angel Flight, AWS University Players Jr. Class Coun. 126 Julia Hailer Susan Hall Elayne Hardt Doris Harker Rosetta Harrison Donna Harshbarger Diane Hanson Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Physical Educ. SNEA Vice Pres. A Al SNEA AKA, Orchesis XS? Rush Chmn. A Phrateres Folklanders, SNEA Young Democrats SUAB Art WRA, PEMM, AWS Marshall Found. Pan Am. Sec. Handbook Comm. June Hays Sarah Haught Judy Herbolich Sondra Herron Rosemary Hesh Gordon Hinnant Wan die Hill Yuma, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Wilson, N.C. Tucson, Ariz. Education Elementary Educ. Education Special Educ. Elementary Educ. Physical Educ. Elementary Educ. AP AAR Spurs ' FA Phrateres Arnold Air Society AAA Chaplain Baird Schl. Mortar Board WRA Wranglers EDUCATION SENIORS Cynthia Hoak Cindy Hoppstetter Jean Howard Jill Hudson Buff Humphrey Paulette Hunt Burbank, Calif. Yuma, Ariz. Sacramento, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Mesa, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. English Physical Educ. KAD, Rally Comm. AP A ITA 0 KA() KKP SNEA K Stardust Queen Public Rel. AWS Rep. Little Sisters of Music Comm. University Honors Minerva People to People William Johnson Betty Jones Iva Jones Karen Joseph Nancy Katz Klaire Kaufman Sally Kawin Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Roll, Ariz. San Antonio, Texas Omaha, Nebr. Tucson, Ariz. Denver, Colo. Social Studies Speech Educ. Childhood Educ. Spanish Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. EN Gen. Res. Schl. T 1AT IIB AE43 1964 Desert Editor Jr. Panhell. Sec. WRA, Hillel Spurs, AWS Girls SNEA Carnegie Schl. Public Rel. Living Center Chmn. 127 Ellison Kearney Terry Kearney Lynn Kennedy Diane Knight Marilyn Koskoff Eva Kremp Ronnie Kreus Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Gallup, N.M. Safford, Ariz. Woodland Hills, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. German Education SNEA Asl, Chaplain XQ, AWS, ASUA SNEA Pledge Trainer A DA Pres. AKA WRA Putters SUAB, Spec. Events University Dames Schl. Chmn. Folkdance Club SNEA SNEA Renetta Kuczynski Tony Laguna Linda Lamb Janie Landreth Linda Latham Virginia Laughlin Chicago, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Fort Worth, Tex. Midland, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Physical Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. English Newman Club, SNEA Scabbard and Blade V.P. Pres. KAO V.P. 1 I Young Republicans Rotary Club Schl. TI31, SNEA Sisters of Minerva Rally Comm. Marshall Schl. CAV Cultural Comm. EDUCATION SENIORS Lynne Leach Judy Lebeau Sammy Lee Idelle Levine Toby Lewis Ernest Lewis Patricia Lindley Odessa, Tex. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Detroit, Mich. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Elementary Educ, 14B Speech AAA, Social Court Education Wesley Education EAT Elementary Educ. Hillel, SNEA History Elementary Educ. SNEA Public Rel. Literary Art Comm. Huachuca Hall Pres. Stephen Ludwiczak Jamestown, N.Y. Elementary Educ. SNEA Donna Lynn Tucson, Ariz. Business Educ. V.P. SNEA Joan Lindner Carolyn Little Sidonia L. Long Rachel Lopez Diana Lucas Phoenix, Ariz. Prescott, A riz. Douglas, Ariz. Nogales, Ariz. Walnut Creek, Calif. Spanish Business Educ. Elementary Educ. English Elementary Educ. KAH MAT, SNEA AI ' Corres. Sec. Chimes, Mortar Board AXL2, Ski Club, SNEA Pom Pon SNEA Wranglers V.P. AWS Civics Comm. Golden Hearts AAA Pres., Pres. HMI, Young Repub. 128 Peter Malmberg Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. A.43S2 Corres. Sec. Loki Manson Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. 1E+, Ski Club Beatrice Mason Tucson, Ariz. Business Educ. A4) Treas. IIS211 Pres. Terry Maul Santa Ana, Calif. Elementary Educ. AI ' , WRA Verna Mazurek Phoenix, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Geraldine McCloud St. Paul, Minn. Spanish SNEA, Ski Club, Pan Am. Club Internat ' l Rel. Robin McCormick Livermore, Calif. Physical Educ. A I) V.P., Spurs AAA, Pres. Dorothy McCutcheon Mary McEowen Mary McFarland Charles Mee Sharon Messmore Carolyn Morel John Moss Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Nogales, Ariz. Needles, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Math-Special Educ. Elementary Educ. Biology Pharmacy Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Social Studies AAA, Newman Club Social Chmn. AI ' Publicity Chmn. K K l ' Marshall Maltesians V.P. Internael Club AWS Standards Brd. 11,14, WRA Angel Flight Scabbard Blade Rules Comm. Chmn. Advanced ROTC EDUCATION SENIORS Helen Mulholland David Murray Judith Murray Al Navarrete Lynda Nelson Gail Nemitz Marilyn Nepp Hayden, Ariz. San Barnardino,Calif. El Paso, Tex. Morenci, Ariz. Sun City, Ariz. Pasadena, Calif. Haddonfield, N.J. Elementary Educ. Physical Educ. Elementary Educ. HPER Mathematics Elementary Educ. English HPER Club AI ' Sec. Scabbard Blade AAA Pres. IC SUAB Publicity Hillel, SNEA Varsity Track University Honors Varsity Football Spurs, Chimes Rally Comm. French Club Angel Flight Carol Newhouse Barbara Noon Margaret Nunez Gail O ' Hair Trina Owen Dorothy Pape Wayne Patternson Tucson, Ariz. Nogales, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Houston, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Falls Village, Conn. Biology Elementary Educ. Deaf Education English Recreation Education Physics Phrateres Pres. ' DM Corres. Sec., V.P. 11,10, SNEA Dorm Jud. Coun. Mermaids Honors Convocation AAA, HAO SNEA, CAV Newman Club Newman Club Soph. Silver Cup Campus Democrats 1 29 Elizabeth A. Patten Nashville, Tenn. Elementary Educ. 4-,M, Ski Club Linda Ann Peery Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Karen Ann Perona Scottsdale, Ariz. Education AAA Sec., SNEA HA 0, Spurs Gen. Res. Schl. Scott Pickart Fond du Lac, Wisc. Physical Educ. Vivian B. Powell Bakersfield, Calif. Elementary Educ. Sue Prater Glen Ellyn, Ill. Elementary Educ. AOlf Pres. Sylvia Quijada Bette J. Rathbun Vicki C. Read Kathy Reed Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Elementary Educ. Education Education History SRC, RHC, RIL Chmn. Act. Chmn. AAA Schl. Chmn. Spurs, V.P. AWS Rep. Mermaids, SUAB Sec. Toby L. Reynolds Bisbee, Ariz. English Desert Copy Ed. Wildcat Staff, 4,1C L, Univ. Honors Prog. James Robb Tucson, Ariz. Social Studies Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship Toni Roberts Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. K K I ' EDUCATION SENIORS Judith Roda Kathy Robinson Virginia E. Romero Greta A. Ronnenberg Catherine Rose Carson B. Rustand Warren Rustand Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Steeleville, Ill. Salinas, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Whittier, Calif. Elementary Educ. Spanish, History Physical Educ. English Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Social Studies 4 ' A Phrateres SNEA Treas. ASEA State Pres. KK I ' Pres. Spurs Pres., AAA Chimes, Angel Flight Social Studies, WRA PEMM, People to People Comm. SNEA, AE4, V.P. Social Chmn. K AO, Mortar Brd. Pres., Chimes, Spurs, Porn-Pon, AWS Sec. ASUA Pres., Pres. Speakers Brd. Bobcats Kathy Ryan Macario Saldate Paul Amos Salos Ellen M. Savage Gary Sawyer Sherry Jean Scherf Sherry Lee Score Ft. Huachuca, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. San Rafael, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Fostoria, Ohio Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. English, Soc. Studies Elementary Educ. Social Studies Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. LIAO 4,A Phrateres Desert Asst. Copy Ed. Nat ' l Merit Schl. 1 30 Mary Schofield Mary Jo Shaffer Betty Shipman Mary Shuwmay Brenda K. Slawson Sheila M. Slawson Barbara LaMar Smith Vancouver, Wash Phoenix, Ariz. Smyrna, Del. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. KKr, SUAB Spanish Elementary Educ. Math English Biology Elementary Educ. Activities and Special Events A4, Stand. Chmn., ASUA Pub. Comm. AAH Historian Ski Club, Community 43A0 Folk Dance Newman Center Service Louise D. Smith Paul C. Smith Sandra Sparr Marion Jean Stayman Christy Steele Sandra Steen Susan Steen Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Selma, Ariz. Western Springs, Ill. Western Springs, Ill. Elmentary Educ. Spanish Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. History Education Elementary Educ. SNEA, Varsity NEA KAe, SUAB Public AXII Treas. AI ' , WRA, AWS WRA, AWS Track and Cross Country Schl. Relations, CAV, Pon) Pon, Phid. Mermaids, PEMM, WRA, Ski Club Civic Comm. Civic Comm. EDUCATION SENIORS Janet Stice Lucinda Strayer John T. Sullivan Diane Surratt Nancy Sutherland Susan Swingler Eileen Terman Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Clint, Texas Tucson, Ariz. Abington, Pa. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Arete Society, PEMM English Elementary Educ. AOH Rush Chmn. Elementary Educ. A Phrateres AXH, PEMM, WRA Board Math XAT Treas. Club ASUA Public Rel. SNEA , Gen. Res. Sch. Rush Chmn., WRA Rodeo Queen Att. Hillel Joan TenHoeve Donna Thomas Jamie Thomas Mary Ann Thomas Mary Thomson Joan Tibits Vicki H. Tidmorg Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Walnut Creek, Calif. Morenci, Ariz. Guntersville, Ala. Education Social Studies Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. French AWS Soc. Comm. KKI ' , ASUA Rallies A4, WRA Chmn. Alethia Kai V.P. KAE, AO Stud. Ass., Ariz. SUAB Special Events Order of Eastern Star Mohave Hall Piano Schl. Study Grant 131 JoAnn Titus Diane C. Tretschok Sharon Utke Katherine Velde Nancy Dean Webster Joan Weiss Maryann Weiss Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Douglas, Ariz. Glencoe, Ill. Jenkintown, Pa. Phoenix, Ariz. Chicago, III. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Physical Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. AAA, SNEA X12, Spurs, Chimes AWS Schl., Rules AAIT, Mermaids, CAV AX9, Rush Chmn. Engineering Queen Dorm Counselor Gen. Res. Schl. Ski Club ASUA Elections WRA, Bd., AWS Phid. Myra Vokac Sue Walker Barbara A. Ward Warren Weaver Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Mahtomedi, Minn. Education English Business Educ. Elementary Educ. SNEA JP V.P., Senator Phrateres, 4)X0 Honor English IM1I Sec., SNEA Gen. Res. Schl. EDUCATION SENIORS In the multi-purpose Kiva Room, students are in- structed in the principles and techniques of teaching. Donald M. Wells Kay Wertman Jinx Whiteman Carol L. Wiley Roy H. Williams Carol Williamson Jean Wilson Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Woodbury, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Business Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Social Studies Elementary Educ. Education Elementary Educ. 11011 XS2 A4 ' Pres. SNEA SNEA Orchesis Evelyn Wing Helen E. Wollny Paula Marie Wrenn Susan K. Wright Janet S. Wupper Ellen Yarnell Barry Zimmerman Superior, Ariz. Mountainside, N.J. Coolidge, Ariz. San Marion, Calif. Indianapolis, Ind. Encino, Calif. Ripon, Wis. French Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. Elementary Educ. History Social Studies Wranglers, SSC Sec. AM Asst. Corr. Sec. KK1 ' Chaplain X1 2 Rush Chmn. KK1 ' , (1,X0, SNEA KK1 ' , Wranglers English RHC Treas.,AWS Rep. Choral Society Desert Staff, SNEA SUAB Rec. Comm. Deans ' List TKO Sec., Treas. Deans ' List Honors Program 132 DEAN HOWARD S. COLEMAN COLLEGE OF EiM(MNEEV[ING Growth in the College of Engineering has been in the graduate levels, with a master ' s program in- crease of 300% and a doctor ' s program increase of 500%. Engineering departments conduct a large amount of Arizona research. The Nuclear Engineer- ing Department is working on the application of nuclear energy to nuclear propulsion for space vehicles. Desalization, the process of purifying water, is another project of this department. Re- search is continuing in the Electrical Engineering Department on lightning, simulating laboratory dis- charge. Civil Engineering, in cooperation with Civil Defense, is designing blast shelters while Aero- Space is working on noise control. The College of Mines also has worked together with other depart- ments on problems on air polution, hydrology and water resources. All departments are accredited by the Engineer ' s Council for Professional Develop- ment. Dr. Howard S. Coleman, serving his first year as Dean of the College of Engineering, is quite renowned in his field. He has held various key positions with private companies and served as director of the Optical Research Laboratory at the University of Texas. ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT HEADS: K. K. Barnes, E. M. Laursen, H. D. Christensen, A. Wayne Wymore, Harry E. Stewart and Lynn E. Weaver. 133 Nuclear, electrical and civil engineering are only a fraction of the fields in which the Engineering College offers a Ph.D. ENGINEER ' S COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Bruce Farmer, James Franklin, Rich Brusch, Duncan McIntosh, David Manion, John Cesar. Row II: Wahab Dosunmu, Fred Monk, Robert Lutz, Tom Wylie, Gregg Allen, Dick Rice. TAU BETA PI: Bottom Row: Richard J. Biggs, John R. Goltz, Walter D. McDonald, Duncan McIntosh, William K. Tadano, Thomas F. Waitman. Row Raymond J. Balda, Robert N. Dawson, Budd S. Parrish, Lee J. Cooper, Larry D. Scott, Bob Walker, Bob Verity. ENGINEERING SENIORS David Nolan Abbot David G. Areghini Albert Emil Aulbach Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. St. Louis, Mo. Electrical Engr. Civil Engr. Aero-Space Engr. OX 4,1 ' A, Chain Gang Sophos, Blue Key Jr. Class V.P. 1 34 Richard I. Backus Sharon Baker Raymond J. Balder Erich H. Balzer Jack D. Barnwell Ronald R. Barris William W. Bayse Pearl River, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Oshkosh, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. Amarillo, Tex. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Civil Engr. TIM, ASCE Pres. T13,7„ IEEE Tina, IEEE American Nucl. Soc. AFIT ASCE Ramblers, Band Resident Schl. David Beal Suresh Briandawat Richard James Biggs Carl C. Block John Bowersmith George W. Bowden Michael R. Brechko Tucson, Ariz. Jodhpur, India Nogales, Ariz. Peoria, Ill. Bullhead, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Binghamton, N.Y. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr.. Electrical Engr. Civil Engr. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. ASTME, ASME Sec. TRH, sPHI BOIT, ASCE ASME Internat ' l Rel. ISC ENGINEERING SENIORS Howard Lewis Brown Richard Brusch Barbara Butler Lee J. Cooper Dennis A. Davis Thomas Denchy Jack Dennison Tucson, Ariz. Hammond, Ind. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. St. John ' s, Arizona. Jessup, Pa. Green Camp, Ohio Electrical Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Systems Engr. Electrical Engr. Civil Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Mechanical Engr. Tucson Chess Club Engineers ' Coun. AWS Counselor TI311, IEEE Baird Schl. AFIT IEEE Air Research Schl. Asst. Head Res. Gila AA Pres., Sec. HD], OT, TBIT 4-H Service Club ASCE Sec. John P. Don Wahab Dosunmu Robert L. Dreher Charles J. Fenn Thomas C. Finley Ka Chung Fogg David L. Franklin Tucson, Ariz. Nigeria, W. Africa Otis, Colo. Pomerene, Ariz. Washington, D.C. Hong Kong Yuma, Ariz. Engineering Civil Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Civil Engr. Systems Engr. AIAA T13IT, Inter. Rel. Club AFIT, AIAA AA1 ' V.P. Inter. Stud. Club ACM Honors Inter. Stud. Club Chinese Stud. Club Univ. Inter. Schl. ASCE 135 James Franklin Maurice G. Free Stephen Friedman George F. Gabbard Lawrence Gardanier Jerry Gay Carl W. Gindele Stamford, Conn. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Temple, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Cortland, N.Y. Chicago, III. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Electrical Engr. Engineering Aero-Space Engr. HT, IEEE V.P. HT Pres., IEEE V.P. IEEE ATC2, TBII, 43S2 A I,Q, HT, IEEE Scabbard Blade Engineers Coun. Engineers Coun. J. F. McKale Schl. Matriculation Award ASUA Trad. Pres Newman Club IEFF Sec. ASUA Supreme Court John R. Goltz Frank J. Haider Peter M. Hall Robert Harding Lawrence Harrington Mike Gordon Herrick William C. lioneck Tucson, Ariz. Downers Grove, Ill. San Marino Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Milford, Conn. Electrical Engr. Civil Engr. Civil Engr. Math Engr. Mechanical Engr. Electrical Engr. Civil Engr. TBII Intramural Mgr. OT, Newman Club Schl. Honors, IEEE Newman Club, ASCE Honors Program ASCE Pres., Parachute Club ENGINEERING SENIORS Walter Jackson Donald 0. Kelly Eric 0. Knapp Jim Kruse William Lasseter Yuman Lee Donald Jay Leonard Saskatchewan, Can. Douglas, Ariz. Oracle, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Kowloon, Hong Kong Tucson, Ariz. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Systems Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Electrical Engr. Royal Canadian A.F KIN ' , Silver Wing Engineers Council E International Schl. Salt River Schl. IEEE IEEE, Convair Award ACM V.P. ASME Pinal Hall Pres. Richard Liston Leon Lotoski Richard P. McClellan Perry McCowan Walter D. McDonald Bernard C. McDowell Duncan M. McIntosh Phoenix, Ariz. Wethersfield, Conn. Twin Falls, Idaho San Manuel, Ariz. Cottonwood, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Ft. Huachuca, Ariz. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. Aero-Space IEEE ASME Sec., ASTME OT Vice-Regent IEEE OT, TBII Pres., IEEE OT, TBII, ASUA Sen. IEEE Sec., Chmn. Engineers Council Engineers Council Silver Wing Phelps Dodge Schl. AIA Chmn. 136 Kevin McLoughlin Gordon D. Medill James Moser Joyce L. Moser Norman Newhouse Victor Diu Ogunba John M. Parker, Jr. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Silver Bell, Ariz. Silver Bell, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Lagos, Nigeria Richmond, Va. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. Civil Engineering Engineering Math. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Aero-Space Social Life 1N, 4411, Sophos ASCE Mem. Chmn. Orchesis 1 ' 1111, Deans ' List Air Force Institute of Special Events Comm. Chain Gang,Blue Key African Students Technology Student Brigade Cmdr. ROTC Jr. Class Pres. dra Ronald Phillips John T. Piker David J. Poore Larry D. Richards Alan M. Roberts William G.Roen Dan Sablich Johnson City, N.Y. Conemaugh, Pa. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Beverly Hills, Calif. Bowman, N.D. Binghamton, N.Y. Mechanical Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Civil Engr. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Engr. Physics ASCE Treas. EAE, ASME, AIAA Varsity Track ENGINEERING SENIORS George Shirley David J. Sisson Stuart Smith Sig Smitt Jerry S.Snider Mike Sorey William D.Tadano Miami, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Civil Engr. Electrical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Mechanical Engr. Civil Engr. Agriculture Engr. Electrical Engr. AX, ASCE Orme Memorial Schl. Silver Wing Comdr. ASCE 1 ' 1311, Golf Schl. Fit 4,111 Baird Schl. Arnold Air Society Chinese Stud. Club Baird Schl. Gordon L. Thompson Jerry E. Trimble Robert Verity Thomas F. Waitman Stephen Waters William Winkler John Zech, Jr. Casa Grande, Ariz. Amherst, Neb. Tucson, Ariz. Prescott, Ariz. HuntingtonBeach,Cal Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Engineering Math. Aero-Space Engr. Mechanical Engr. Electrical Engr. Aero-Space Engr. Electrical Engr. Civil Engr. 1:131I, AMC Pres. ' 1 ' 1311 Rec. Sec. Corr. Sec. ASME, AIAA fl KA, ASCE, ASCM Gen.Contractors Schl. 1411 ' Pres., IEEE Jr., Sr. Coun. Baird Schl. 137 FIC9- O FUME AOS Art, drama, music and speech are the departments included in the College of Fine Arts. These sections provide diverse opportunities in professionally creative programs covering all the fine arts, and yield outlets for original beauty and aesthetic pleasure for those students interested in such fields as careers. Personal contact with the instructors in order to develop artistic talent is part of the teach- ing philosophy in Fine Arts. Besides working solely with majors, Fine Arts offers a broad program for the general university student in creative fields. The University Art Gallery contains important col- lections of art originals from Renaissance to modern times. These works are supplemented by a program of traveling exhibitions. Fine Arts also presents numerous concerts, dramatic productions and lec- tures. Dean Robert L. Hull comes to the University of Arizona, having previously served as Dean of Fine Arts at Texas Christian University. He has also taught at Duke and Cornell Universities and at the University of Kansas. Dean Hull has held conducting positions for the Ft. Worth Symphony Orchestra, the Elmira Civic Chorus and the Ft. Worth Ballet Society. CO DEAN ROBERT L. HULL FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT HEADS: Andrew W. Buchhauser, Lez Haas, Peter R. Marroney, James D. Lambert, William Steadman. 138 Ammimamminuma.miri: Comprising the College of Fine Arts, the Schools of Music, Art and Drama share one of the new modern structures on campus. TAU BETA SIGMA: Bottom Row: Gretchen Luepke, Betty Lou Reynolds, Ardith Kuist, Karen Rife.-- berick, Roberta Erickson, Nancy Jane Young. Row II: Nancy Beck, Alice Breazeale, Linda Youn ger, Virginia Robertson, Jana Shields, Mary Demchak, Lynn Huff, Janet Hawke, Marilyn Sinibaldi. PHI MU ALPHA: Bottom Row: Dave Locey, Tom Wilkison, Jim Gibbons, Ignacio Cabrera, Jim Stiles, Page Williams. Row II: George Moffat, Phil Vertlieb, Bill Belt, Joe Hill, Terry Howell. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: Bottom Row: Bob Sagar, Corky Sherman, Sam Hosier, Phil Vertlieb, Bob Newman, Milt Dardis, Marshall Olp. Row II: Mike Mur, Robert Carlisle, Paul Scott, Huot Fisher, George Anglin, Jim Gibbons, Kent Ziegenbein, Jim Koshmider. 139 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional music fraternity for women who are active musicians and who take great deavors. Each year this organization interest in each other ' s musical en- sponsors a social event called the Silver Scholarship which is held dur- ing the second semester. Bodil Bardsen Tromso, Norway Speech Intl. Students Rowena Barnett Tucson, Ariz. Drama Theory Barbara Berkson Phoenix, Ariz. Speech ZAH Pres. Jana Berno Altadena, Calif. Drama Prod. U Players, AT Music Schl. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Bottom Row: Candy Ripley, Jana Berno, Patricia Clovis, Janet Oshtosh, Sharon Kay Davis, Carolyn Gilbert, Kathleen Klint. Row II: Helen Pelkey, Susan Bentz, Sarah Carroll, Claire Cross, Linda Younger Linda Wilson, Janet Salzman, Caroline Nichols. FINE ARTS SENIORS Ellen Bernstein Marigail Brackeen Michael Brunk Lawrence Cali Sarah Carroll Richard Dulaney James Dunn Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. San Bernardino,Calif. Los Angeles, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Oklahoma City, Okla. McAlester, Okla. Speech Art History Music Educ. Speech Music Educ. Drama Commercial Art Phrateres,1AH XX, " A " Club Phrateres, AI AXA V.P., U Players KA Wranglers, Hillel Trad. Comm. IFC Research Comm. University Schl. Thomas Ervin Peggy Frambach Julie Franklin Peter Fuhrman Marjorie Gallen James Gibbons Carolyn Gilbert Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. River Vale, N.J. Prescott, Ariz. Riverside, Calif. El Paso, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Music Edue. Music Educ. Dramatic Lit. Drama Prod. Commercial Art Music Educ. Music Educ. KK-T, Orchestra FAX, Readers Theater V.P.,,DMA Treas Phrateres Band, Hepcats Music Schl. 1AL, UCCF 140 Mary Graham Arlene Graze Mary Gwynn Lana Hartman Richard Ireland Thomas Kern Alex Kerstitch Tucson, Ariz. Pittstown, N.J. Yuma, Ariz. Las Vegas, Nev. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Long Island, N.Y. Art Educ. Speech Fine Arts Drama Prod. Speech Commercial Artist Commercial Design DT, Hillel TOE, U Players Twirler, Orchesis IFPC 4411 ' IX, Carol Kirkpatrick Nancy Meyers J. P. Millikin Lynn Moore Mary Needham Caroline Nichols Diane Parker Tucson, Ariz. LaGrange, Ill. Alexandria, Va. Tucson, Ariz. Pomona, Calif. Tempe, Ariz. Burlingame, Calif. Voice Studio Art Speech Art Educ. 1011, FAX Piano Drama Prod. EAI, U Players People to People Acacia Rush Chmn. PEMM, History Club Quadrille Team 1AI U Players Music School ISC, UCCF IFPC, IFC Young Republicans Greek Week Comm. FINE ARTS SENIORS Carol Pennell Henry Plimack Kitty Podolsky Lucy Richardson Gerald Robinson John Schimmel Nelda Schrepel Tucson, Ariz. New York City, N.Y. Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Dora, Ala. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Speech Speech Piano Music Hist. Commercial Art Speech Art Art Educ. Pres. 1AM, Band ADII, IA1 KAO, Angel Flight AXt1, FAX EAII, Mermaids Hepcats Pres. Anderson Schl. Phrateres Folkmusic Soc. Pres. N.A.E.A. Jill Schult Bonnie Shelley Yvonne Siqueiros Joan Smillie Robert Sorensen Phil Vertlieb Linda Jean Younger San Jose, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Redondo Beach,Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Ontario, Canada Mt. Clemems, Mich. Speech Therapy Voice Commercial Art Commercial Design Music Educ. Music Music AI ' , ATI Al, Opera Theater Symphonic Choir A ' 1 ' , FAX ' PMA, ' DM), Band ' MLA, KIN ' , Band People to People T13Z, Band Symphonic Choir C ho ra I ie rs 141 GRADUATE COLLEGE Dean Herbert D. Rhodes earned his Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees at the Uni- versity of Arizona; he received his Doctor of Philosophy degree from the University of Illinois. Before coming to the U of A, he was a Research Chemist for Standard Oil of Indiana. He joined the faculty in 1943 as an Assistant Professor and was appointed Dean of the Graduate College in 1957. The Administration of graduate studies at the University dates back to 1898. In 1934, the Graduate College was formally created. Graduate programs are under the direction of the Dean and the Graduate Council. Membership in the Graduate Council is representative of the subject- matter areas in which graduate programs are pursued. In graduate studies, an accumulation of units or grades is not sufficient for membership; one must express a personal interest in his pursuits to satisfactorily meet the requirements for his selected course of study. DEAN HERBERT D. RHODES Student enrollment in the Graduate College has increased 11.6% in the past semester. Total enrollment is now 3101 students. 142 EGF DUJAli ORA Conrad Heede constructs a high vacuum apparatur to measure the absorption of water vapor on silver iodide. Dr. Neumann readies a polymerization system which is used to prepare heat stable polymers with the use of nitrogen. ASSOCIATE DEAN HERMAN E. BATEMAN 143 COLLEGE OF „i_NVU Professional instruction of law marks its 50th anniver- sary at the University this year. Classes in law were taught by three part time faculty members when it originated in 1915. Law began as a department in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. It became a school in 1918 and was the fifth college of the University in 1925. The first graduates of the Law College were twin brothers who graduated in absen- tia while serving in the Army; they graduated in 1918. This year there are 430 students enrolled in the Col- lege. The University boasts that over half the lawyers in Arizona are graduates of the University ' s College of Law. Dean Lyons is a graduate of Cornell and the University of Arizona College of Law. He practiced law in Tucson and served as Superior Court Judge before assuming the position of Dean in 1947. DEAN JOHN D. LYONS BOARD OF GOVERNORS: Jim Phillips, Mike Milroy, Phil Schneider, David Haga, Mike Young. 144 Classes were first held in September 1961 in the Law building which was built to accommodate approximately 450 students. Anticipating an enrollment increase, it was designed to enable future additions. Students in the College of Law comprise the membership of the Student Bar Association. Officers elected by the 400 members include: Mike Flood, Pres.; Jim Wilkes, V.P.; Jim Tielberg, Corres. Sec.; Jon Kyl, Rec. Sec.; Rick Fried, Treas. These officers decide on cases in which college rules have been violated. The association is modeled after professional bar associations and is a charter member of the American Law Students Association. Projects sponsored by the asso- ciation included Student Bar Association Forum on Capital Punishment, Orientation for new students, Pre-Law Advisory Group and Moot Court Competition. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION STUDENT BAR OFFICERS: Mike Flood, Jon Kyl, Rick Fried, Jim Teilborg. 145 Darryl A. Adams Jerome Blut Stephen R. Camp Anthony B. Ching Elaine Custanzo Bernard Doughterty H. Charles Eckerman Marano, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Amarillo, Texas Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Arizona Pomona, Calif. Law Law Law Law Law Law +.1A Sec. 4 ' AA Treas. KA, AAA ' I ' AA AAA Moot Court Moot Court MOOT COURT Law students receive experience in briefing and arguing cases on appeal through competition in Moot Court. A team is selected from Law students in their third year of competition to partic- ipate in the regional division of the an- nual National Moot Court competition. LAW SENIORS MOOT COURT: Darryl Adams, James McVay, Thomas Zlaket. James H. Falk Michael Flam W. Michael Flood T. Patrick Flood Allan C. Fork David Lee Naga William Hahn Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Pasadena, Calif. Law Law Law Law Law Law Law 4)A4-, +AO, Ariz. Law Review Student Bar ' FAO, 4,A4) Acacia, Moot Court 6..VD, Asst. Ed. Law Review Student Bar Pres. Irwin Harris Michael J. Herbokich Edgar Hollinsworth William Jury Leonard Karp N. Warney Lee Bruce Linton Phoenix, Ariz. Douglas, Ariz. Lovelock, Nev. Peoria, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law Law Law Law Law Student Bar Lipscomb Schl. Student Bar AIME, NSPE L ' AE, 4,A ' 1 ' A4,, Blue Key AK ,Student Bar Sec. Ariz. Law Review ‘PAO, ef,A4, Ariz. Law Review Who ' s Who, Sophos 146 Nancy E. Miller Michael S. Milroy George H. Mitchell John Lyons Austin Masterson Gerald McCafferty Leslie Miller Norwell, Mass. North Platte, Neb. Colo. Springs, Colo. Strafford-Wayne, Pa. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Law Law Law Law Law Law Law BOIT Pres. Law Review BOIT, +Act, Arizona Law Review `_ ' AE V.P. A 43 Asst. Ed. Law Review ATO, ' FAA Pres. Asst. Ed. Law Review Moot Court Bd. of Gov. Chmn. Robert P. Murphy Tucson, Ariz. Law DeConcini Schl. James Musgrove Prescott, Ariz. Law Moot Court LAW SENIORS LAW FACULTY: Bottom Row: Roy Davis, W. Barnes, Claude Brown, G. Kenneth Reiblich, Wallace Baker, Jr., Thomas Tormey, Thomas Hall, John Irwin, Jr., Robert Clark, Jack Rappeport, Willard Van Slyck, James Lenoir. William Sherrill Richard H. Silverman Arnold Sodikoff Greg Nelson Clyde Pierce Mark Rowland Electra B. Shepis Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Aberdeen, S. Da k. Prescott, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law Law Law Law Law CIA CIA ef,A4) +FA, 4)M, AKE KBH John Thompson Jeffrey Timbanard John Verkamp John C. Weaver Donald E. Wolfram Michael C. Young Thomas Zlatek Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Grand Canyon, Ariz. Kansas City, Mo. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law Law Law Law Law TA+, Moot Court 1(4) ATC2, Moot Court 45A4), Bd. of Gov. 4,A4) Pres. +Ad , A ' FQ Student Bar Dean ' s List Ariz. Law Review ALS Assoc. Rep. Univ. Schl. Honors Moot Court 147 PHI DELTA PHI Phi Delta Phi, National Law Fraternity, is an organi- zation for the students, graduate students and law instructors in the College of Law. The fraternity pro- vides members with the opportunity to learn about the legal profession through extracurricular activities. Forums are presented to inform law students of the opportunities and the special areas of advancement awaiting them upon graduation. Guest speakers from local and state law agencies are invited to informal meetings. The Law Library serves as a place where law students can discuss their understanding of the concepts and theory of law. PHI DELTA PHI: Bottom Row: George Mitchell, Thomas A. Zlaket, magister; Michael Milroy, John Lyons, Mike Young, Gordon Waterfall, Pat Flood, Stephen Camp. Row II: Allan C. Fork, Donald E. Wolfram, John C. Weaver, Paul M. Carter, G. W. McKellips, Mark Battaglia, Roy B. Skaggs, David L. Naga, Mike Flood. Row Irwin Harris, Michael Curtis, Tom O ' Toole, Jim Sakrisin, Stephen Gerst, Bob Mills, Clerk, Rick Fried, Jack LaSota, Bill Jury. 148 PHI ALPHA DELTA: Bottom Row: G. Kerome Nazario Gonzales, Gerald D. McCafferty, David R. Merkel. Row II: Leonard Coco, George Walker, Tom Thode, Bruce Barnett, Anthony Ching. PHI ALPHA DELTA ARIZONA LAW REVIEW " Service to the Student, the Law School and the Profession " is the motto of Phi Alpha Delta. To emulate the motto, the University chapter aids students by sponsoring an annual library orientation and a practice exam. The group also publishes a student directory and sponsors extemporaneous speech contests. Annual fraternity dinners are held to honor noteworthy lawyers and judges. 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. Law students who participate gain experience in legal writing. Case notes and comments, surveys of various Arizona cases and authoritative articles are included in the periodical, first published in 1959. ARIZONA LAW REVIEW: Bottom Row: Gerald D. McCafferty, David L. Maga, Thomas A. Zlaket, John H. Lyons, Prof. J. J. Irwin, faculty advisor. Row II: Leonard W. Copper, Leonard I. Karp, G. Wayne McKellips, Jr., Mike Flood, Michael S. Milroy, William H. Jury. 149 COLLEGE OF 11,11BERA ARTS The College of Liberal Arts seeks to °quaint students with the best that men have accomplished in the lan- guages, natural sciences, arts and social sciences. For those enrolled in the four-year curriculum, the college offers a choice of 30 subject matter fields in which to major. The junior and senior years are devoted almost entirely to one field, usually with a view to a profes- sional career in that field. Programs of study leading to the master ' s and Ph.D. are available in most of the 19 departments in the college. Dean of the college for 14 years, Dr. Francis A. Roy, graduated from St. Anne ' s College, Nova Scotia, and earned his doctorate at the University of Wisconsin. In 1961, Bobcats elected Dean Roy most outstanding male faculty member. As- sociate Dean Dr. Ralph Kauffman assist Roy in his duties. DEAN FRANCIS A. ROY LIBERAL ARTS DEPARTMENT HEADS: Bottom Row: Dr. Earl H. Pritchard, Dr. Russell C. Ewing, Dr. Neil R. Bartlett, Dr. Harvey Cohn. Row II: Dr. Laurence A. Muir, Dr. Dan Stanislawski, Dr. Raymond H. Thompson. 150 The Liberal Arts building was constructed in 1950 for a capacity of 2500 students per hour. Departments in Liberal Arts are housed in eight different buildings on the University campus. DELTA PHI ALPHA High scholastic attainment and lead- ership in the studies of the German language are the main requirements for membership into Delta Phi Alpha. Among the awards won this year was the Outstanding Graduating Senior Book Award which went to Felicia Sanders. Their purpose is to promote German culture. DELTA PHI ALPHA: J. R. Beck, Henry Kaufmann, R. L. Tinsley, Eva Kremp, Babette Luz, advisor, Alvena McCullough, Neal Nye, Jack M. Williams, Wayne Kleinman. PHI BETA KAPPA: Bottom Row: Dan Stanislawski, Warren Shirey, James A. Beatson, Dorothy Mar- quart, Lutie Higley, Loyal Gryting. Row G. D. Percy, P. G. Hudson, David L. Windsor, Edwin Gaines, H. Cohn, D. M. Ayers. PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa is the founder of all Greek societies in the United States. Founded during the American Rev- olution, the society has become an honorary seeking to recognize schol- astic achievement in the College of Liberal Arts. OK sponsors the Visit- ing Scholar Program and awards an annual scholarship. 151 Susan Abercrombie Tully Abbott Joe Abodee y Norman C. Ah Sally Ann Anderson Jane L. Angelus Sandra Aronson Wellesley, Mass. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Douglas, Ariz. Casper, Wyo. Riverside, Ill. Philadelphia, Pa. English History English - Pre-Law Zoology Psychology French Philosophy Debate Squad IIKA Schl. Chmn. AAA V.P. AXD Soc. Chmn. Philosophy Club Scabbard and Blade BBB French Club Young Repub. DMS, Lettermen ' s Cl. Pre-Med Club SIGMA DELTA PSI Sigma Delta Psi ' s purpose is to set a goal for all leaders in the field of physi- cal fitness, and to set an example in physical prowess for which all people can strive to emulate. For the past two years, Nu Chapter of ,6,1 1 at the Uni- versity of Arizona has had more mem- bers initiated than any other chapter in the nation. Eligibility consists of thirteen physical ability tests. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS SIGMA DELTA PSI: Botto m Row: Alex Kerstitch, Niles White, Jim Matison, George French, Robert Higginbotham, Jesse Cude, David Kuch. Row II: Bill Martin, Max Gaither, J. B. Jones, Wyck Coddington, Dennis Thompson, Bob Thelander, Joe Picard, advisor. Richard M. Baird Robert A. Berk Ellen Ann Berkshire Dennis D. Best Walter B. Bevens Constance D. Bishop Lawrence Blachman Queensland, Aust. Los Angeles, Calif. Newport Beach, Cal. Phoenix, Ariz. Eloy, Ariz. St. David ' s, Bermuda Los Angeles, Calif. General Studies English Sociology Psychology Geography Mathematics Spanish Internat ' l Studies ZBT Soc. Chmn. WRA Pan American Canterbury Club Varsity Basketball Newman Club People-to-People Verry K. Boaz Howard E. Boice, Jr. Mary A. Bologna James C. Bradbury David C. Breen Terry Allen Brodof William D. Bronson Camarillo, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Inglewood, Calif. Huntington, W. Va. Globe, Ariz. Psychology Journalism Mathematics General Studies History Chemistry Economics Tucson Press Cl. Schl. Newman Club J.F.McKale Schl. American Chem. Soc. Campus Repub. Wildcat Asst. Sp. Ed. Dean ' s List 152 William F. Broyles Jerome Bruckheimer Nancy Burgess Susan Burril Robert G. Burt Allen Burstiner Nancy J. Butler Tucson, Ariz. Detroit, Mich. Geneva, Ill. Winnetka, Ill. Douglas, Ariz. Etters, Pa. Balboa Island, Calif. Philosophy-English Psychology History History English Mathematics English ZBT, Desert Wildcat AOH, Standards Comm. ASUA Pub. WRA, People-to-People M Pres., UA Band Hillel Found. AAA, Orchesis Dance Ldr. PHI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi awards membership on the basis of scholastic achievement. The organization strives to acknowledge and to encourage supe- rior scholarship in all fields of endeavor. During the year Phi Kappa Phi sponsors a tea and holds a Fall and Spring initiation. The Spring initiation is followed by a banquet. Service projects of the organization include the Phi Kappa Phi Plaque, the Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Award and Phi Kappa Phi Certificates of Merit, presented at the Honors Convocation. PHI KAPPA PHI: Bottom Row: Dr. R. B. Streets, Robert Humphrey Forbes, Lutie Higley, Donald Webb, Warren Shirey. Row II: Donald S. Klaiss, Loyal Gryting, Martin Massenga le, Karl Haushalter, Jr., David Krehnke. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Betty Caraway Linda Lew Chaifetz Mary Anne Chu Mary Clarke Nancy Clark Hiram Cochran, Jr. Joseph R. Cohen Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Detroit, Mich. Glendale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Anthropology History Oriental Studies Journalism Sociology Wildlife Management Zoology AHP, Rodeo Club AM , Spurs, Chimes Pledge Trn. Wranglers, Maricopa Wildlife Club AEH V.P., SiIv. Wing Mortar Board 0E4, Historian Hall Pres., RHC Schl. Hillel Mem. Chmn. Panhell. V.P. Wildcat Assoc. Ed. Co-Chmn. Susan Collins Diane Conley Jerome Connor Carol Cooms Marilyn Corkhill Keith Brown Correll Guy Currier Denver, Colo. Yonkers, N.Y. Wethersfield, Conn. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Robinson, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. History Sociology History History-English Spanish History Government Psychology History Club AOH, Mortar Board A T12 Historian BOH Newman Club Spurs, Chimes Young Demos Traffic Court Sec. 153 William B. Dabney Sierra Vista, Ariz. Chemistry Pre-Med Club Silver Wing Iris Susan Danenberg Milton B. Dardis Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Sociology Geography BYO KM ' , Newman Club UA Band Walter De aplane Tucson, Ariz. Chemistry OX, Pres. ASUA Pub. Relations ASUA Supreme Just. Beverly Elena Dineff Argo, Ill. Government Mohave Pres., V.P. Wranglers, AWS RHC Counselor H. Calvin Doner Tucson, Ariz. Zoology Internat ' l Stud. Club Pre-Med Club Treas. 1113B Michael J. Donahue Rigby, Idaho Spanish Alice L. Donavan Paula Dorn Donald J. Doyle Penelope A. Durfee Judith Carol Eakins James Egge James Edwin Elliot Manhasset, N.Y. Oklahoma City, Okla. Honolulu, Hawaii Menlo Park, Calif. Little Rock, Ark. Willmar, Minn. Tucson, Ariz. Government Theory History History History Psychology Chemistry Political Science A_Xli V.P. Hillel Sec. Corres. Sec. Amer. Chem. Society ATQ, PHI ASUA Elec. Comm. History Club Chain Gang SUAB Art Comm. Senate Speaker LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Lana Espy Thomas Evans Richard Falkow Musa Farah Steven A. Fazio Sharyn J. Fleetham Frank Forest Fort Davis, Texas Scarsdale, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Somali Republic Tucson, Ariz. Willcox, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Spanish History Government Economics History Government Sociology Silver Wing Internat ' l Stud. Club History Club Corres. Sec. EAE AWS Schl. Comm. Arnold Air Society African Stud. Union Internat ' l Rel. Club Herbert W. Forim Mason Frank David B. Franklin Georgia Fricas Michael Friedman Shiela Friedson Mildred Gallimer Brooklyn, N.Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Memphis, Tenn. Nogales, Ariz. Westport, Conn. Puerto Rico Tucson, Ariz. Microbiology Economics Zoology Spanish Psychology Spanish Zoology Fencing Club Pre-Med Club ZWE TA P, Sophos Pan Amer. Club Newman Club Pre-Med Club Chain Gang, Bobcats Young Repub. Women ' s Rifle Club Pre-Dental Club IFC V.P. Internat ' l Stud. Club 1 54 Robert M. Gallo Betsy Garland Hershel Garrett Donna R. Gilpin John W. Giovando Georgia Goeway Sylvia Gonzales Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Ventura, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Globe, Ariz. Arlington Hts., Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Anthropology German Microbiology Microbiology German Psychology Spanish Gen. Res. Schl. AFIT Ph rate res Ben Rush Chmn. Campus Repub. Pan Amer. Club V.P. Internat ' l Rel. Club Pledge Trainer Matric. Honor s Canterbury Club Newman Club Richard Goodman Tucson, Ariz. Psychology 7,13T Pre-Med Club Pres. David S. Grauman Tucson, Ariz. Microbiology BBB Search Rescue Lewis Greenberg Far Rockaway, N.Y. Psychology Young Demos Hillel Foundation Walter Griffin, Jr. Tucson, Ariz. Mathematics Ralph E. Hall Keithsburg, Ill. Government Internat ' l Rel. Pres. Model UN Mark W. Hanna Long Beach, Calif. English Marilyn Hansen Tucson, Ariz. Mathematics MME, AWS, ASUA LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Ray Hart Tucson, Ariz. Economics Internat ' l Rel. Club Bill Hartman New Kensington, Pa. OX. Ronald LeRoy Harvey Karen Ray Heger Phoenix, Ariz. Mexico City, Mexico Zoology Spanish Yavapai Pres. K: 1 ' Campus Repub. Angel Flight V.P. Pre-Med Prog. Chmn. Stardust Queen Herbert M. Hellman Spring Valley, N.Y. Psychology Gail Hendrickson Joliet, III. Sociology WRA Walter H. Herd Hastings, N.Y. History History Club Raymond Hewitt Thomas G. Hickey Robert Higginbotham Scott Higgins Nancy Ann Hirt Frederic John Hodge John Hollis Vandenberg, Calif. Mentor, Ohio Birmingham, Ala. Willcox, Ariz. Sioux Falls, S.D. La Canada, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Government History Zoology Spanish Government Geography Psychology Canterbury Club Honors Program A E, 4,11.1 ' „ EA Young Demos Newman Club AFROTC Chaing Gang Newman Club Pre-Med Club V.P. Ski Club 155 John B. Hostetter Susan M. Howie Sally Hucker Holly Huebel Jon Huntsberry Anne Irish Waldo Israel Tucson, Ariz. Decatur, III. Amarillo, Texas Los Angeles, Calif. Billings, Mont. Thousand Oaks, Cal. Billings, Mont. Psychology Zoology Psychology English Psychology History Psychology Government XI?, ASUA Pub. Rel. KE Sec. MA , I313B, AAA V.P. SUAB Spec. Events Bobcats, Baseball Orchesis French Club Jr. Class V.P. t William Jaap Paul Jamison Rosemary Ann Jenkin Marilyn Jean Kamm Barbara Kegg Julia Kimbrough Robert Kirchner Tucson, Ariz. Sioux Falls, S.D. San Manuel, Ariz. Powell, Wyo. Deming, N.M. Fort Monmouth, N.J. Tucson, Ariz. Government Anthropology English Spanish Government English Zoology Chorus Wranglers, RHC A XS2 V.P. BBB, Pre-Med Club Anthropology Club Gila Hall Pres. Campus Repub. Gen. Res. Schl. Newman Club AWS Schl. Comm. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Raymond Kent Klein Fred Knipe Toby Knox Ted Koutsoubos Ken Krone Albert Lawson Kit H. Lee Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Princeton, N.J. Kansas City, Mo. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Kowloon, Hong Kong History English History Economics Physics Wildlife Mgmt. Mathematics IIK A Bell 13911, Bobcats Sophos AAI[ Pres. Wildlife Cons. ASUA Traffic Court ASUA Pub. Comm. Elections Comm. EIIE Pres., TIME Gen. Res. Schl. IFC V.P., Traditions Traffic Court Hillel Found. Pres. Lourie Ann Leever Randall Legler, Jr. Robert Lichter Laurence Lieberman Rebekah Lim Joseph Lipsky William Lissner Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Forest Hills, N.Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Elmsford, N.J. Chicago, Ill. English Wildlife Mgmt. Economics Psychology Mathematics Mathematics Psychology XQ, Pan Amer. Wildlife Soc. Sec. DAC) Pres. TA‘I V.P. Internat ' l Stud. Club EAU TA+ House Mgr. Young Repub. 156 Hugh Linton Doug Long Karen Lucas Frank Lucas Diane Lyons Caryol Maeser Michael Massion Scottsdale, Ariz. Douglas, Ariz. Danville, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Bedford, Mass. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. English Zoology Spanish Governme nt Government Journalism Latin Amer. Studies BOII Sec., ITKA VEA, BBB, Sophos Pan Am Club, Geog. UA Gen. Res. Schl. Newman Assoc. Newman Club Gen. Res. Schl. Area Mgmt. Internat ' l Relations Gov ' t Internael DELTA PSI KAPPA Delta Psi Kappa, the Physical Education hon- orary for women, requires a 2.5 grade aver- age, as well as the demonstration of a pro- fessional attitude and service to the Physical Education department. To further the aims and objectives of physical education, AO holds a Career Day for Arizona high school students and puts out the Women ' s Recreation Association newsletter. Social events include an open house and " smarty " parties. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS DELTA PSI KAPPA: Peggy Schroeder, Ethel Hibbs, Robin McCormick, Mary Shumway, Rebecca Klug, Sandra Cooper, Nancy Jane Young, Linda Kay Brown. Gray Mauck Maureen McAdam Sara McAfee Mary Anne McCue Margaret McDole Alan Merchant Sandra Miller Dayton, Ohio Livingston, Mont. El Paso, Texas Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Long Beach, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Psychology Spanish French Biology Microbiology Psychology Journalism Yuma Hall Pres. Social Comm. Rodeo KK1 ' KKl V.P. Spurs, Chimes NA2, SUAB, Pan Am Club 134).3. Gymnastic Club Club AWS V.P. People-to-People Terry Mills Robert Modica Harvey Mordka Shelley Musser Steve Myers N. Muskegon, Mich. Grand Rapids, Mich. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Spanish Anthropology Sociology English French Journalism Pan Am Club Anl, Hillel V.P. Acp A:SX, EA Cheerleading Traditions People-to-People -a Leonard Nathanson Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. English 1..14) William Neubauer Tucson, Ariz. Pre-Med BBB Pres. 157 Jack Newsbaum Larry Nichols Bill Norris Sandy Novick Frederick Nystrom Margaret Oakes Suzanne Oesterling Tucson, Ariz. Globe, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Montreal, Canada Moraga, Calif. Huntington, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Mathematics Sociology Liberal Arts English History English Psychology AnT, 4)1IE, TIME AA, Arnold Air Soc. Gen. Res. Schl. Cercle Francais Judiciary Council AE, Elections Comm. People-to-People XII, AWS Philanthropy Campus Republicans Thomas O ' Hare Patricia Olbert Julie Olson Carole Oshry Courtney Owen Jacqueline Ownbey Andrew Pelletier Tucson, Ariz. Mexico City, Mexico Tucson, Ariz. Philadelphia, Pa. Tucson, Ariz. Berkeley, Calif. Ontario, Canada Gov ' t-History Sociology History English Anthro. Pre-Law Psychology History IIKA, Newman Club AAR XQ, Anthro. Club Campus Demos Internat ' l Non-Res. History Club AWS Civic Serv. Dean ' s List Schl. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Darleen Powell John Prince Brian Quadt Frank Quijada Ronald Raben Peter Rathwell Carol Rella Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Claremont, Calif. Mammoth, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Glendale, Ariz. Rockaway Beach, N.Y. Spanish-French Pre-Law Sociology Government Economics History Sociology Pan Am Club Arnold Air Soc. ZBT Pres. Sophos Elections Comm. Arnold Air Soc. People-to-People Robert Rhoton Kenneth Rogers Betty Rose Karen Rupert Madge Sanders Pamela Schafberger Mary Schuyler Phoenix, Ariz. Prescott, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Ft. Huachuca, Ariz. Denver, Colo. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. History-Microbiology History Microbiology English Sociology Sociology Microbiology AMA, History Club AX, History Club Campus Repub. Music Lit. Comm. BBB, UCCF Wesley Foundation Internat ' l Students Gen. Res. Schl. Dean ' s List 1 58 Vicki Lewis Shutt John S. Sills Art Silverman Lura Lee Simmons Randi Slaughter Judy Smith Susan Smith Flagstaff, Ariz. Prescott, Ariz. Beverly Hills, Calif. Evansville, Ind. Tolleson, Ariz. Hillcrest Hts., Md. Tucson, Ariz. English Psychology Psychology Anthropology English Anthropology Sociology Drama Scabbard Blade ' PA ' ! ' Pres., Blue Key Wranglers AA11, AAA, Spurs Wran ' Irs, AWS Coun. ' 1 ' TEA Schl. Sonora Hall Sec. Chain Gang Sec. Anthropology Club Baird Schl. Jr. Class Council Marshall Schl. Honorary Schl. Chief Justice Internael Rel. Club Dorm Counselor Band SIGMA DELTA PI Sigma Delta Pi seeks to give recognition to stu- dents with outstanding achievements in the field of Spanish. This honorary requires high scholar- ship and an interest in the understanding of hispanic culture. 2011. sponsors several dramatic presentations of both classical and modern Spanish playwrights. For the past two years the group has put on Don Juan Tenorio. Literary gatherings are also presented during the year. SIGMA DELTA PI: Bottom Row: Judith Bienstock, Valerie Endres, George lwanaga, Karen Fiegei, Delores Brown, advisor, Richard Spock, Martha Schweich, Bessie Stadt. Row II: Ed Nunez, Marilyn Corkhill, Harry Dennis, Henry Hinds, Ted Sackett, Cathryn Sherrill. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Manuel A. Souza Anne L. Sowerby Elizabeth Spencer Jan Stenzel Bert Steues Barbara Swartwout Ted Sweeting Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Portland, Ore. Des Moines, Iowa Phoenix, Ariz. Sunnyvale, Calif. Government English Spanish Psychology Psychology Psychology Economics AKA, Gen. Res. Schl. (DA Phrateres A011 Pres. AAII, Artist Series IX, Football Schl. Arnold Air Sac. University Players Internael Rel. Club AAA, ASUA Swimming Team Silver Wing Pan Am Club Sally Swisher Gerald Szczech Beve Teasley Joan Thomasson Marti Thornton Janis Tremble Jane A. Trent La Mesa, Calif. Solvay, N.Y. Manchester, Tenn. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Palos Verdes, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Psychology Psychology Anthropology History Psychology Chemistry Activ. Chmn. A AA Anthro. Club Sec. AAA .1011 Corres. Sec. SUAB Poster-Banner AWS Special Events ASUA Special Events ASUA Publicity 159 THETA SIGMA PHI: Nann Novinski, Saundra Comfort, Rachel Lopez, Edie McConnell. THETA SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma Phi, a professional fraternity for women in journalism, consists of juniors, seniors, and graduate students who intend to follow a career in communications. This year Theta Sigma Phi held a high school Journalism Day to ac- quaint the students with the journalism facilities on compus, and a publicity clinic for campus clubs. During one of the few quiet moments in the liberal arts building, students discuss happenings of the past day. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Linda Trickett Patricia Tsaguris James Tyvano Robert Vaughan Paul von Minden Thomas Warne Norman Webb Shreveport, La. Tucson, Ariz. Geln Ellyn, San Mateo, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. English Biology English English Mathematics Economics Math ematics Angel Flight, 131313 +HI, A AI AXA Pres., Treas. Res. Hall Council Public Relations Scabbard Blade Honors Program Martin Weinstein Kenith Wertman Penelope Lee West Cheryl Ann White James Wienke Patricia Whitehead William Whiteleg New Brunswick, N.J. Tucson, Ariz. Tiburon, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Kingman, Ariz. Tucson Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. History History English Anthropology Zoology Government Zoology Xt2, XA, Desert . F, Social Chrm. AAII, AWS V.P. 4,112.:, Honors Program Internat ' l Rel. Club Pre-Med Club Internat ' l Stud. Club Liberal Arts Senator AAA Historian, Spurs Pre-Med Club Pre-Law Club, Debate Gen. Res. Schol. Chimes, Mortar Board Cochise Hall Sec. Model UN, TIKA 160 Eddie Williams Julianne Williams Patricia Wing Edward Wimberly Anthony Yeung James Ziegenmeyer Sockton, Calif. Poway, Calif. Gainesville, Fla. Wilmington, Dela. Tucson, Ariz. Grinnell, Iowa Anthropology History English History Pre-Medical Microbiology Wesley Foundation AAA, Angel Flight Young Repub. History Club 13 1113 V.P. Athletic Schl. Quadrille Capt. Mermaids Wesley Foundation ASUA Pub. Rel. Little Sister, 1AZ Oriental Stud. Club BETA BETA BETA Beta Beta Beta, the national biological science honorary, sponsors a lecture series for the University and an annual trip to Mexico. Eligibility for member- ship into Beta Beta Beta requires a total of 12 units of biological science, a 2.0 grade average in this field and a 2.15 over all accumulative average. Beta Beta Beta strives to stimulate sound scholarship and to disseminate scien- tific knowledge in biology. BETA BETA BETA: Bottom Row: William Neubauer, president; Virginia Taylor, Anne Marchant, Judy Bienstock, secretary; Mary Schuyler, Dale McKibbin, Rachel Hardy, Anne Irish, Tony Yeung, vice- president. Row Ted Tonkinson, Richard Hilton, John Porter, Byron Richard E. Waer, Robert Kirchner, Cal Doner, Dan Miller. LIBERAL ARTS SENIORS Liberal Arts students enjoy the snow by trying to avoid snowballs that come flying up to the fourth floor. Unwary students are caught between class breaks, whereas the smarter ones decide to go to class early or late. 161 coU OF MN Arizona ranks first among the states in the bined value of copper, lead, zinc, gold and silver production; a feat which provides the College of Mines an ideal geographical location. Nationally recognized as one of the outstanding mineral in- dustry schools, the college is sub-divided into the Departments of Chemical Engineering, Geology, Metallurgical Engineering and Mining and logical Engineering. Each of the under-graduate engineering curricula that are offered has been credited by the Engineers ' Council for Professional Development. During the past 16 years about 38 per cent of the College of Mines graduates have secured employment in Arizona, while 47 per cent are working in other parts of the United States and 15 per cent have gone to foreign countries. Dean James D. Forrester has served as Chairman of the Department of Mining Engineering, School of Mines and Metallurgy and Chief Mining Engineer, at the State Mining Experiment Station at the versity of Missouri. He also served as the Dean of the College of Mines at the University of Idaho and as Dean at the University since 1956. He has been listed in Who ' s Who in America, in Engineering, in American Education and American Men of Science. DEAN JAMES D. FORRESTER MINES DEPARTMENT HEADS: Richard M. Edwards, Thomas Morris, Donald White, Willard C. Lacy, John Harshbarger. 162 - __Amiamiammnkr Geology, Mines and Metallurgy and the Arizona Bureau of Mines make up the three divisions in the College of Mines Building. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING ENGINEERS American Institute of Mining, Metallurgy and Petroleum Engi- neers, a branch of the national Professional Mining and Metal- lurgical Engineering Association, is composed of students inter- ested in metallurgy and geology. The association supplements the student ' s knowledge and interest in the minerals industry. The organization acquaints its students in the College of Mines with practicing professional engineers and geologists. Monthly meetings are held in conjunction with the Tucson sub-section of AIME. During these meetings the students are brought into con- tact with speakers on practical experience. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING ENGINEERS: Bottom Row: Jay Dotson, advisor; Guy Scholey, Hameed U. Kahan, M. Al-Sahaf, Raymond J. Boes, Frank Scholey, Ronnie Graham, John Cesar, James Chambers, Leigh A. Readdy. Row II: John Decker, David Shoemaker, D. L. Bayer, Bill Osborne, John Van DeBeuken, Allen Lockheed, Jr., David Sims, Brian Almon, Gregg Allen. 163 Constant experimentation in the field of Geology requires time and equip- ment along with plenty of hard work and patience in the laboratory. Working with complicatd machinery taxes the brain of one Mines student studying a modern computer. MINES SENIORS W. A. Ahrens Gregg M. Allen David L. Bayer Thomas H. Bosworth David G. Boyer Leland Cesar William R. Crowley Tucson, Ariz. Englewood, N.J. Toledo, Ohio Tempe, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Winslow, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. Chemistry Mining Engr. Geological Engr. Metallurgical Engr. Hydrology AIME V.P. Metallurgical Engr. AIChE V.P. AIME Pres. AIME Exec. Coun. Tun, Chapman AKA House Mgr. Duval Schl. ASM, AIME Engineers Council Engineers Coun. Newman Club Metallurgy Schl. Silver Wing Jackling Schl. Intramural Football Treas. Newman Club ihA Robert Dawson John D. Decker A. Kent Keller Gretchen Luepke Virginia Passmore Jan Carol Rasmussen Kenneth C. Sumpter Tucson, Ariz. Worcester, Mass. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. West Covina, Calif. Ida Cove, Iowa Tucson, Ariz. Metallurgical Engr. Metallurgical Engr. Chemical Engr. Geology Geology Geology Metallurgy Honors Program ASM, AIME, Duval A X.. Sec., Pledge Treas. Wranglers, Maxwell AA, Maxwell Short ASM Exec. Coun. ASM, Phelps Dodge Schl., Newman Club Trainer, Pres. UA Band, GE Short Schl. Schl., Rifle Club Daniel C. Jackling Schl. Honors Program College Bowl Alt. Jr. Class Rep. Schl. 164 COLUGE OVFkl In 1956, the Board of Regents authorized the estab- lishment of a School of Nursing at the University of Arizona. The first students were admitted in September of the following year. Collegiate status was awarded the school in July, 1964. Enrollment in the College is presently 383. The Coll ege of Nursing offers a four- academic-year program leading to a Bachelor of Sci- ence degree in Nursing. A student receives substantial preparation in natural and behavioral sciences, gen- eral cultural courses and professional nursing educa- tion. All laboratories are conducted in the patient situ- ation in a variety of settings to familiarize the student with the multifacted roles of professional nursing. Pearl Parvin Coulter, Dean of the College of Nursing, re- ceived degrees at the University of Colorado and Yale University. In 1954, she was appointed director of the School of Nursing and became Dean of the College on July 1, 1964. Dean Coulter has published several articles and a book, The Nurse in the Public Health Program. She serves as vice-president of the National League for Nursing, and as advisor for the Arizona League for Nursing. 112 ' ,ANG PEARL COULTER Director The Nursing building may have the basement of the Home Economics building, but at least it can call itself a college in its own right. 165 Susan Louise Ammon Karen Sue Avant Carroll Ann Backer Christy L. Behrendt Ruth Ann Bjornstad Marilyn E. Blee Sharon Rose Boyle Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elmwood Park, Ill. Wrcthington, Minn. San Manuel, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Lutheran Stud. Assoc. AASN AASN AAA, Spurs, AASN Prof. Nurse Tr. AASN AASN AASN ASUA Pub. Rel. Sec. Nursing students supplement their classroom instruction and obtain the chance of orienting learned principles into practice by visiting the Tucson Medical Center. Shirley Ann Brand Bobbie Mae Campbell Helen Elizabeth Clay Nancy Lynn Coles Lynn Derby Ruth Fernandez Gladys S. Frey Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Lafayette, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Clifton, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing AASN AASN A017, AASN AOTI Treas. If AASN AASN Sec. Yavapai Dorm Ariz. St. Nurse of Yr. Sally Higgins Elizabeth Hyman Anna Mae Keenan Judy Kerr Jung Bae Kim Margery Logan Sophie W. Majesky Piedmont, Calif. Orleans, Neb. Tucson, Ariz. Red Bank, N.J. Taegu, Korea Grand Rapids, Minn. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing r, AASN Desert Out-st. Schol. ANA, Prof. Nurse Tr. Fr. and Soph. Coun. Honors 166 Marie Marcjan Juliann Mouer Gloria F. Ruttman Christine Scharf Martha Sharp Anne St. Raymond Janice Suring Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Brooklyn, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Mesa, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing AASN, NLN Honors Program AASN AASN Cath. Nurses Assoc. Ariz. Alum. Assoc. Newman Club Prof. Nurse Tr. NURSING SENIORS Lolita Thompson Leupp, Ariz. Nursing Amerid Club Navajo Tribal Schl. Pres. Stud. Center Kathleen Ann Walsh Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Newman Club AASN State Nurses Choir Delores A. Wright Tucson, Ariz. Nursing AASN Nursing student Florence Lodge works with the microscope in the Microbiology Lab studying a blood smear to comprehend signs of disease and to aid in the diagnosis and treatment of a patient. 167 COIL1EGE OF PHARMACY Pharmacy is the art and science of preparing from natural and synthetic sources the drugs which are employed in medicines for the protection of health and life. To train and license pharmacists is the purpose of the College of Pharmacy, a school fully accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceu- tical Education. The responsibilities of the pharma- cist give him unusual opportunities for humanitarian service, as well as impose unusual demands for high standards of moral and professional integrity. The undergraduate curriculum in pharmacy is designed to provide the basic science and professional courses essential in preparing the graduate for the responsibilities of medical center pharmaceutical practice, and also to provide some flexibility in meeting the interests of the students in urban, rural, industrial, or promotional pharmacy. Dean Willis R. Brewer served the University as a professor until 1952, when he became Dean of the College of Pharmacy. He has attained membership in Rho Chi, Society of Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, the American Pharmaceutical Association, the Arizona Pharma- ceutical Association, Kappa Psi and Beta Beta Beta. DEAN WILLIS R. BREWER A Pharmacy professor explains the equipment necessary for an experiment to a bewildered student. Helping the students apply principles learned in lectures is the purpose of laboratories, where the student gains familiarity with materials and practical experience. 168 -- — I 4 LiLL • P Flanked by the parking lot and hidden by the Chemistry front, the Pharmacy building awaits the completion of a new building. Stair studying becomes a popular sport during the winter ' s low temperatures. It is particularly popu- lar in cramming before a lab practical or a lecture quiz as this one lonely student appears to verify. Darrel F. Bennett Philip Cogan Phillip Comstock Jeffry Cross Allen J. Davidson Caroline E. Edmonds Milton M. Fish Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Bakersfield, Calif. Beverly Hills, Calif. Chicago, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Pasadena, Calif. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy DX X, APHA Pres. 1,.AX, APHA APHA APHA I:= Pres. TA+, APHA Traffic Crt. Just. APHA Rec. Sec. Inter. Relations Sr. Class Sec. Treas. Edward Gatti Stanley Gilliland Gary W. Gray Byron Lee Gustayson John Jennings Karl W. E. Keener Howard Lipton San Francisco San Diego, Calif. Yorba Linda, Calif. Valinda, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tempe, Ariz. New York, N.Y. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy ' PAX, APHA Sec.,APHA .K Treas., APA ' I ' X Treas. Chap. BBB ,f, AX Pres., Sec. 4,AX, APHA Sr. Class V.P. APHA APHA Lyman ' s Day Comm. 169 KAPPA EPSILON Kappa Epsilon, National Women ' s Honor- ary, is composed of women pharmacy stu- dents with high scholastic averages. Dur- ing the year members set up several pro- fessional projects and during Pharmacy Week the group organized special dis- plays. KAPPA EPSILON: Sheri Arentz, Dionicia Camarena, Caroline Edmonds, Imelda Gil, Vee Levine, Brenda Lee. PHARMACY SENIORS Edward C. Martin Rick Matey James T. Mattern Barry Mayes John Mays Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Polo Village Santa Anna, Calif. Winslow, Ariz. Pharmacy An?, Sgt. at Arms Tucson, Ariz. Pharmacy Pharmacy APHA Newman Club, APHA Pharmacy Desert Sales Staff APHA, V.P. Kg, APHA, Sr. Rep. Charles Edwar d Mee Milton F. Minor Frederick W. Moore Willie Mullens Harvey Rosenthal John Rudolph Bruce A. Semingson Needles, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Port Huron, Mich. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. La Mesa, Calif. Crosby, N.D. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Ii Y V.P., Pres. APHA K Chaplain APHA APHA Mike Thompson Harold Tomlin Henry Vander Veen Thomas W. Wachter Johnathan Weinberger Richard M. Wiedhopf Robert S. Wilson Bloomingburg, Ohio Bakersfield, Calif. Redlands, Calif. La Puente, Calif. Pasadena, Calif. Canoga Park, Calif. Santa Monica, Calif. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Acacia APHA, ,I)AX KA V.P., Pres. APHA, Football, Track AAA, Kg, K Sgt. at Arms UA Pharmacist, Ed. K , .14A V.P. UA Pharmacist Ed. APHA ASUA Senator 1 70 Precision is necessary in using specific chemicals in the Pharmacy laboratory. To measure correctly the students use elaborate scales to weigh fractions of grams. Constant experimentation and new developments lead Pharmacy students to work with unusual equipment in reacting chemical materials in laboratories. Although this Pharmacy professor appears to be strangling either a pill or his associate, he is merely experimenting with the funneling of chemicals through the cloth. The medical profession owes much of the new methods of treating disease to the drugs developed by pharmacists. 171 COL ,EGE MEM] Medicine will become a school in its own right at the University in the spring of 1967, when the buildings for the College are completed. The cur- cicular plans for the entering medical student are two years of pre-clinical sciences plus two more years in clinical sciences. Maintaining research grams and operating a medical library are two other goals. The statewide campaign for funds has set the goal for $2.5 million with the Federal ernment providing $2 of public funds for every $1 of private funds. Dean Merlin K. DuVal, Jr. has been in charge of the planning of the new school. Previously he served as the University of Oklahoma as President of the Oklahoma School of Medicine. He is a graduate of Dartmouth College, Dartmouth Medical School and Cornell University Medical lege. At New York Hospital and Roosevelt Hospital he served as an intern in surgery. Dr. DuVal has been honored with membership in the American Surgical Association, Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha and the International Surgical Society. He has served as director of the Medical Center ment at the University of Oklahoma, and as dent of the Oklahoma Surgical Association. DEAN MERLIN K. DuVAL, JR. Dean DuVal and his assistant Dr. Philip Krutzsch discuss the plans for the new Medical center to be in operation in 1967. 172 DEAN F. PENDLETON GAINES COLEGE OF Co MANG EOUCAllON No area of higher education is growing more rap- idly than adult and summer education. People of all ages are attending school in increasing numbers and are going twelve, not the traditional nine months a year. Under the direction of Dean Pendle- ton Gaines, the University ' s Division of Continuing Education and the Summer Session operates three principal programs: late afternoon and evening classes in Tucson; off-campus (extension) classes; and the summer sessions. Evening courses are offered by all colleges for both undergraduate and graduate credit. Summer sessions have become an integral part of the University program. During the summer of 1963, more than 10,000 students at- tended the on-campus summer classes of the Uni- versity. These two terms of five-weeks each rep- resent every academic field on all levels. In addition to extensive programs in Tucson, the Uni- versity ' s summer classes extend literally around the globe. A six-weeks ' residence program is operated in Guadalajara, Mexico, involving 600 students from more than a hundred American universities, and the University sponsors credit-granting tours throughout Europe and South America. Each summer students from the U of A join students from Berkeley and Stanford in Guadalajara summer school. Night extension ' classes to help adults complete their college educa- tion are conducted at the University in the typical lecture fashion. 173 fjrPARMEN`M OF 1-IWCAL EDUCATION " FOR WOMLNI Under the direction of Mary Pilgrim, M.A., the De- partment of Physical Education for Women offers a broad educational program designed to fit the diversified interest of all women attending the Uni- versity. This program is possible because of the excellent facilities such as the new building and all year out-of-door activities. All freshman and sophomore students are required to enroll in a physical education activity; elective courses are available for upperclassmen. Activities which may be selected are: archery; badminton; folk, square and modern dance; fencing; golf; gymnastics; rec- reational games; team sports; trampoline; body conditioning; swimming; and tennis. In addition to the required courses, the department offers profes- sional courses for women students. These courses provide preparation for teaching physical educa tion in junior and senior high schools, playground direction, and service as recreational leaders for industrial concerns and municipalities. Women stu- dents are encouraged to participate in the extensive intramural and intercollegiate program offered. Residence organizations and individuals are also encouraged to make use of all available facilities. MARY PILGRIM DIRECTOR Part of the new Physical Education program for women is the cross-country hike in record time to reach classes in the new building. 1 74 OF MIMIC:AL EOUCAll OH AND RECREAlla Richard " Dick " Clausen is in charge of the program offered through the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Among the most reward- ing opportunities for public service open to young men today are those in physical education, coach- ing, and public recreation. Graduates of the De- partment of H.P.E.R. have successfully earned ad- vanced degrees from the University itself and from many other leading universities. These graduates have attained positions of leadership, not only in physical education, but in numerous other areas of endeavor — such as educational administration, supervision, and guidance, health education, priv- ate business, and public recreation. For all men students, the department offers the privilege of choosing the athletic activity or activities desired. Among featured activities are — badminton; base- ball; basketball; boxing; cross-country; flag-foot- ball; golf; gymnastics; handball; horseshoes; pad- dleball; pocket billiards; rifle; soccer; softball; swimming; table tennis; track and field; volleyball; weight lifting; and wrestling. The program of intra- mural competition is believed to be second to none in the country. M. RICHARD CLAUSEN DIRECTOR Bear Down Gymnasium, as well as being the home of Arizona ' s basketball team, serves as the meeting place for physical education courses for men. 1 75 COLONEL JOHN W. CHAPMAN DWARYMENT O A 5CIE The Department of Military Aerospace Studies is staffed by twelve Air Force Officers and six Non-Commissioned Officers who are members of Detachment 20, Air Force Reserve Officers Training Program. This detachment is commanded by Colonel John W. Chapman, Professor of Aerospace Studies. During the 1964-65 academic year, growth in the size of the Cadet Corps to over 1,600 cadets necessitated the formation of the 20th AFROTC Cadet Air Division. This Cadet Air Division, which is one of only a very few of this size throughout the country, replaced the one wing structure which has been used in the past. An- other highlight of 1964-65 was the implementation of new curriculum and the use of the " dialogue " philosophy of teaching in the AFROTC Junior and Senior years. This is the first step in a complete academic re-orinetation pro- gram within the AFROTC. The honorary organizations sponsored by Detachment 20 and the 20th AFROTC Cadet Air Division are Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight, Silver Wing and the Cadet Drill Team. AIR FORCE ROTC SENIORS: Bottom Row: R. Larson, L. Ostergren, M. Souza, W. Gauchat, M. Mayo, E. Clish. Row II: F. Quijada, J. Cohen, J. Elliot, J. Kirk, P. Rathwell, J. Devner. Row III: E. Kimball, D. Holliker, J. Bandy, T. Trexler, L. Nichols. Row IV: G. Gillespie, J. McKeever, R. Badger, F. Gladden. AIR FORCE ROTC SENIORS: Bottom Row: M. Hare, W. Harris, J. Teak, C. Copeland, E. Hornby. Row II: P. Fuhrman, J. Milstead, R. Hewitt, T. Sweeting. Row III: R. Lamar, F. Lotz, J. Dunn. Row IV: C. Brandt, G. Bivens, D. Held. 176 Silver Wing: Bottom Row: Donald Barrettt, Larry Caber, Mike Miller, Kenneth Ellins, Robert Giacomazza, David Zorich, Wiliam Zar, Alan Frost, Edmund Tellez, Stuart Strong, Michael Tarnosky. Row II: Joe Wilkinson, Jeff Nordenson, Jim Quist, Allen M. Price, John Andrews, William Hillman, Melvin Schlo- bohm, David Cruz, Mike Groves, Lexie Oakes, Jack Morrison, Stephen Gross, Jon Chandler. Row Aris Damiani, David Bereznai, Jay Hannse, David Baker, Gale Patterson, Steve Miller, Frederick Bower, Leonard Simms, James Munn, Ed Joganic, Bruno Chmielewski, Craig Stolburg. SILVER WING The Sophomore Air Cadets increase their knowledge of the scope and mission of the United Air Force and maintain a close bond of esprit de corps among the basic Air Force ROTC cadets through Silver Wing, the Sophomore Air Cadet Honorary. The coordination of Arizona and Aero- space Days Drill Meet and the service rendered as military color guards for Arizona football games are among the activities of these cadets. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The primary purpose of Arnold Air Society, a National Air Force Student Honorary, is to qualify efficient and responsible officers in the United States Air Force. The Arnold Air Society also serves somewhat as a social or- ganization for Air Force ROTC students. Setting up exhibits for Mom and Dad ' s day and co-sponsoring the Military Ball are but a few of the activities with which this honorary is associated. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Bottom Row: Richard Marshall, Duncan McIntosh, Robert Brandenburg, Raymond Rogers, Richard Hornby, Lawrence Ostergren, Frank Quijada, Manny Souza, Dennis Canon. Row II: Major Howard Egbert, Jack Lasseter, Don Kelley, Bill Harris, Warren Nabours, Robert Hoffman, Jay Milstead, George Bivens, Doug Holliker. 1 77 DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS The Army ROTC, largest in the Western States, distinguished itself and the University of Arizona during the past year by its excellence in various activities and contests. With the largest Advanced Course enrollment since World War II days, the U of A cadets continued to break records at the Annual Sixth United States Army ROTC Camp held at Fort Lewis, Washington, for 26 Senior ROTC Universities. Cadet Michael Hawk was the top marksman at camp while Cadet Peter English attained a perfect score for physical fitness. The U of A cadets won the coveted City of Tacoma Award for overall high physical fitness. The five Army ROTC sponsored rifle teams are now among the most successfully competitive in the Southwest, while the Army ROTC Color Guard continues its excellence in ceremony, the most recent being Tombstone Days. The visit by an honored alumni, Major General Roy Lassetter, will be remembered by Cadet David Lovitt in particular who received the prized Reserve Officers Association Medal as the outstanding U of A cadet at ROTC camp. Further recognition came to the Army ROTC at Mom and Dad ' s Day and the Annual Military Ball, both of which contributed to a memorable year. COLONEL THOMAS L. FORTIN ARMY ROTC SENIORS: Bottom Row: Frank Watkins, Larry Tualla. Row II: James Hill, Rudy C. Bejarano, Andrew Gerrie, Richard Singleton, Kenneth Tomlon. Row III: John Guthrie, Peter Brown, William Evans, Glenn Lee, Alan Montran, Les Migneault, William Stroman, Steven Stanton. Row IV: Don Jueneman, Don Fiedler, Tom Bakie, Fred Drilling, Van Torrey. Army ROTC Seniors: Bottom Row: Michael Hawk, Marvin Bradshaw. Row II: Steve Verkamp, Bart Chiate, Mel Makos, Joe Abodeely, John Hosfield. Row III: Tony Laguna, Ed Averitt, Robert Thompson, Donald Rideout, Peter English, Alfred Baker, Robert Tanita. Row IV: Edward Ruediger, Richard Iteland, Wayne Stuhr. 178 BRIGADE COMMANDER AND STAFF: Douglas Foster, Robert Walden, Kevin McLaughlin, David Lovitt, Wayne Anton, Norman Webb. [MIGADE COMMANDER AND STAFF The cadet of highest rank in the Army ROTC is the Brigade Commander. To help prepare and execute the duties of that position, the Brigade Commander is given a staff comprised of a Brigade Executive Officer, a Supply Officer, an Administration and Training Officer, and Adjutant and Training Officer. Each member of the staff is given one particular area for which he is responsible to the Brigade Commander. SCABBARD AND BLADE Senior men who display both distinguished moral character and a leadership ability are eligible for the national ad- vanced military honorary, Scabbard and Blade. This national organization informs senior cadets of their re- sponsibilities and obligations in the United States Army. Its activities include a training program for juniors in Army ROTC. Each year, they help sponsor a banquet and the Military Ball at Davis Monthan Air Force Base. SCABBARD AND BLADE: Stephen Verkamp, Joseph Abodeely, Gordon Knox, Stephen Stanton, John Hasfield, Robert Walden, Marvin Bradshaw, Wayne Anton, David Lovitt, Van Torrey, Mel Makos, Norman Webb, Antonio Laguna, Kevin McLaughlin, Frank Watkins, Douglas Foster, Larry Tualla. 179 Van Torrey demonstrates the correct execution of the vertical butt stroke during a session of bayonet drill. ARMY ROTC COLOR GUARD: Bottom Row: John Miller, Jack Morris, Sgt. Lown, Lee Tregaskes, Michael May. Row II: Larry Lumpkin, Carey Cummins, Donald Parker, Gary Basha, James LaDuc, Daniel Shay. ARMY ROTC RIFLE TEAM: Bottom Raw: Roy Russell, Larry Martinez, Allerd Wellner, Row II: Richard Johnson, Al Baker, Paul Jones, Wayne Anton, Capt. Lynn Wise. Troubles in starting the number one engine were quickly solved by enthusiastic Sophomore cadets at Edwards AF Base. 1 80 The Army ROTC Band which won the award for the best band in the Veteran ' s Day Parade takes a rest during a practice session. An Army cadet participates in the " tactical training of the individual soldier " program devised by the Army to help prepare men for combat. Aerospace and Arizona Days at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base gives cadets the opportunity to " see and show " AF equipment. Colonel Chapman promotes Gail Price to the rank of Angel Flight Colonel as she assumes the position of National Angel Flight Commander. 181 182 183 UNIVERSITY WELCOMES NEW STUDENTS DURING FRESHMAN ORIENTATION WEEK Freshmen Orientation Week or mass confusion? Well, anyway, the 1964-65 school year opened at the University of Arizona to many unfamiliar faces. Frosh found themselves involved in a maze of college life where IBM cards, Louie ' s Lower Level assemblies, rush parties, dorms and a new vocabulary of " Sig Ep, " Fiji, " " Beta ' s, " " Pi Phi ' s, " BPA, PMM, and the " Coop, " prevail. The eager freshmen braved each day armed with schedules of activi- ties, diagrams of the campus and a blase I-know-my-way-around look. Attending assemblies, meeting advisors, paying fees, and arranging class schedules left these new members of the University exhausted and eager for classes to begin. Evening relaxation found freshmen reviewing latest schedules and meeting old friends at newly discovered places as Louie ' s or MemoriaL foun- tain. Accustomed to the rush or not — well off to start another day of campus l ife! Coeds appear to suffer from an overweight problem as they arrive for the opening semester at the U of A. Members of the newly named South Hall found a surprise resident on their doorstep looking for Arizona Hall. 184 ARRIVING FRESHMEN BEGIN NEW CAMPUS ACTIVITIES Solving problems of re-scheduling, eager coeds review final notes. Contrary to ru mors, campus police were not found to be members of a new golf club. 185 Chivalry still reigns during the rigors of registration as students acquire the necessary articles at the bookstore. Even meal time has to be sacrificed during registration as new students program last minute class schedules. CLASS REGISTRATION OR ORGANIZED CONFUSION " I feel as though I have just been smashed in that ' closing college door. " ' 186 UNIVERSITY PICNIC HELD IN STADIUM Temptations of free food and new friends proved irristable to University of Arizona students as they packed Arizona Stadium for The All Uni- versity Picnic, Sunday, September 13. Spon- sored by the Student Religion Council, the picnic offers students the opportunity to meet faculty and new students and demonstrates the vital connection between religious centers and campus life. Students sat with the religious center of their choice during a short program presented by Marvin D. (Swede) Johnson, Vice President for University Relations. Afterwards, members of the Women ' s honoraries served food while stu- dents circulated around meeting old and new friends at the first large gathering of the school year. Women ' s honorary, Spurs, serves dinner prepared this year by the Student Union. Trapped among coeds during U of A picnic, Bob Tompkins reviews old pastimes and the problems of the new semester. 187 U of A cheerleaders donated extra pep to the start of the Freshman " A " Day processional gathering at the Student Union. The curtain was raised on the new U of A school year on Friday night, September 18, as Sophos, Sophomore men ' s honorary, burned the " A " on Sentinel Peak. Early the following morning a motley crew of Freshmen paraded up the mountain to repair and whitewash the blackened " A " under the supervision of the Traditions Committee. Traditions renewed, enthusiastic freshmen made their annual trek to " A " Mountain as fun and frolic prevailed among freshly painted students. 188 " A " DAY SPLASHING SUCCESS The tradition of " A " Day began on March 4, 1916, after the University student body and the community completed the con- struction of the " A " on Sentinel Peak. Since then, each year on " A " Day, eager freshmen don old clothes and join the car caravan to " A " Mountain where white wash flows freely and exuberant frosh display their old college try at brightening the " A. " This year ' s " A " Day Queen was Pam Clance of Alpha Phi. She was chosen by members of Blue Key, a Senior men ' s honorary. " A " Day princesses were Kathy Memdel, Sandy Swift, Pam Novel, and Nancy Rusika. Coed Pam Clancy adds sparkle to the campus as she takes a moment to let her thoughts drift to the events of the coming weekend. Dirty Tennies, whitened cut-offs and sweatshirt thrown to the side, a freshman coed scurries to get ready for a date. 189 COEDS DOMINATE THE BATTLE OF THE SEXES DURING TWIRP WEEK How could I forget that week, The boys rejoiced and the girls were meek, For a crisis will begin around the U of A When " The Woman Is Required To Pay. " " Will you be my date? " was my humble request, He quickly accepted but to my unrest. He added so casually, " Pick me up at 8; And, ah, don ' t be late! " — I knew then that I had had it! Anxiety mounted as the week rolled by. I fully expected him to bleed me dry But the weekend expected to be a freak, Turned out to be ... a picnic, a party, dinner at " Pinnacle Peak. " Then to the dance for a madcap time I ' ve decided, the most eligible guy was mine. " I sure would like this idea of Twirp Week continued, although it might take me a while to become used to it. " The only thing that made one doubt that these coeds were not planning The annual Twirp Week dance highlights the tradi- a man hunt, is that they did not have their big game guns ... yet. tional week when " The Woman Is Requested to Pay. " 190 STUDENT 1NION DIRECTOR The Student Union Activities Board, always needing help on one project or another, frequently interviews volunteers students for activities. STUDENT PARTICIPATION BETTERS THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA University activities offer students various projects in order to promote campus leadership. 191 WESTERN WARMTH STIMULATES ANNUAL HI AND SMILE WEEK What could be more awakening for an early morning class than a pretty flashing smile and a peppy " Hi! " ? To promote campus friendliness Phi Lambda Phrateres sponsored the annual Hi and Smile Week, September 28 through October 2. Dormitories, sororities and fra- ternities submitted their candidates with the most admired smiles. Six finalists were chosen and pictures of their smiles were pasted on jars and placed in the arcade. During the week the student body voted for the prettiest and most appealing smiles by placing their loose change in the jar of their choice. On Friday, October 2, Miss Mary Davidson, Alpha Delta Pi, and Mr. Jim Erickson, Pi Kappa Alpha, were crowned queen and king of the Hi and Smile Dance by Miss Carol Newhouse, President of Phrateres. Other finalists were Susie Pierce, Delta Gamma; Carol Bishop, Pi Beta Phi; Jerry Polachech, Zeta Beta Tau; and Charles Dabney, Pinal Hall. New dance steps and old friends form memories as Hi and Smile Dance hi-lights Twirp Week activities. Crowned king and queen of Hi and Smile Week, Jim Erickson and Mary Davidson display their prize winning grins. A University coed displays the candidates for the winning smile as she herself joins in the tradition of Hi and Smile Week. 192 SISTER SPURS MEET AT REGION II CONVENTION The university ' s 48 Spurs, sophomore women ' s hon- orary, welcomes 72 sister-Spurs from seven other Southwestern colleges and universities to the Region VI Spur Convention held on campus, October 16 and 17. " La Fiesta de las Espuelas, " the Festival of Spurs were treated to an evening of fun at a get- acquainted pinnata party following registration Friday night. Saturday, two general sessions were held in which topics of current interest were dis- cussed. National Spur officers were present and the featured speaker was Dr. Beattie. The Spurs left the campus with " Spurific " enthusiasm towards Spurs and greater understanding between the different chapters. As hostesses for the convention, Pam Danenhauer and two other University of Ari- zona Spurs prepare name tags for the visiting girls in order to get acquainted. Cadet Maj. Manny Souza, Maj. Karen Hall, Col. John W. Chapman, Col. Gail Price and Marvin Johnson attend banquet given during the Area I conclave, October 23-25. ANGEL FLIGHT ATTENDS SOUTHWEST CONCLAVE 193 University of Arizona students show their preference in national and state election contests amid the flurry of campus elections. Car banners, sandwich-boards and lapel signs are some of the techniques of students campaigning for office. STUDENT RIVALRIES AND ENTHUSIASM AROUSED BY CAMPUS ELECTIONS Animated elecion campaigns combining bandwagons and banners plus the Goldwater-Johnson Presidential Preference Ballot sparked a record vote of 3,536 stu- dents in the elections for class officers and Home- coming Queen. Goldwater, a former University of Arizona student, held sway over Johnson on campus by winning 56 per cent of the student vote. Other victorious presidential candidates on campus were: Joe McGuire, freshman; Doug Morrow, sophomore; Bob Berry, junior; and Steve Stanton, senior. Class elections over, the students ' interest turn to the After the poles have closed, members of the elections committee national elections as they pick up posters and banners. tally the votes for students running for campus offices. 194 IN NATIONAL ELECTIONS STUDENTS PARTICIPATE An atmosphere of expectation and excitement reigned throughout campus as students anx- iously waited for the national election returns. Gathered around televisions and radios in Louie ' s, dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses, students listened carefully, discussed the candidates ' chances and commented on the latest returns. Campus Republicans and Demo- crats were scattered throughout Tucson working at precincts and party headquarters. As the out- come of the presidential race became evident that President Johnson would lead over Senator Barry Goldwater, cheers were heard from many elated students. Backers of Goldwater, the first Arizonan and only alumnus of the University of Arizona to receive the honor of being a presi- dential candidate, were serious and silent. Richard Kleindienst addresses a meeting of the Campus Young Repub- licans. Chuck Heatherly, president of the club, listens attentively. Students were given the opportunity to voice their preference i n the national elections as they cast their votes for class officers and Homecoming Queen. 195 STUDENTS WELCOME PARENTS ON 33RD TRADITIONAL DAY Each year more parents of University of Ari- zona students are welcomed to the campus from all over the world to attend the annual Mom and Dad ' s Day. This day, both faculty and students go all out to extend a warm welco me to the Moms and Dads by conduct- ing various activities including campus tours, receptions in all residence halls, sorority and fraternity houses, and the presentation of one act plays. This year the highlight of the special day was the Wildcat ' s victory over the Wyoming Cowboys. Half time events of the game included the annual " A " -blanket pres- entation to the parent traveling the farthest distance, Mrs. Toohgy Vanzik from Memmin- gen, Germany; and to the parents having the most children enrolled at the University of Arizona. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Aranda of No- gales won for the second year in a row by adding one more sibling to the university enrollment for a total of six over the last five years. Male students form human tunnel far the football players as they break through a paper hoop at Mom and Dad ' s Day. On Mom and Dad ' s Day, October 24, University students and their parents con- gregate in the Student Union lobby before going to the ballroom for registration. 196 " A " -blankets are received by the mother traveling the farthest distance and by the parents for the second consecutive time who have the most number of children enrolled at the university. MORE THAN 4,000 PARENTS ARE RECEIVED AT MOM AND DAD ' S DAY Charles " Bumps " Tribolet aids Spurs and Chain Gang in registering parents in the Student Union Ballroom. Banner above Student Union door greets parents who have arrived from throughout the country for the annual affair. 197 Harry Bonsai!, Gail James, Dana Noll, Marilyn Corkhill, Tom Henze, Ed Danenhauer, Bill Varney and Judy Boettcher obviously enjoy a fringe benefit of their offices on the Student Union Activities Board. STUDENT UNION CELEBRATES ITS ANNUAL BIRTHDAY The 13th annual Student Union Birthday was celebrated amid gay decorations and music in the Junior and Senior Ballrooms, Oct. 30 from 8 to 11 p.m. A cake was cut by Bill Varney, Student Union Activities Board Direc- tor and it was enjoyed by all present at the beginning of the affair. Entertainment in- cluded a performance by the Galahads, a comedy team, music by the Natives. Bill Varney, SUAB Director, cuts the cake in celebration of the Student Union ' s Birthday as SUAB members eagerly look on. 198 15TH ANNUAL BAND DAY PROVIDES ENTERTAINMENT AT ARIZONA-IOWA GAME A record 6,157 wide-eyed high school seniors swarmed across the University of Arizona campus October 3, 1964, for the 15th annual Senior Day sponsored by Blue Key, National senior men ' s honorary. Representing 90 Arizona high schools, the seniors eagerly participated in a full day of activities planned to acquaint them with the university. The events of the day included open house in every college, Boys State and Girls State reunions, Interfraternity Council, Panhellenic assem- bly and an Associated Women Studen ts fashion show. Through- out their day, seniors toured the campus and gathered in the Student Union where they collected pamphlets and swapped news with friends. Perky porn pon girls help to display their school ' s band on High School Band Day. Visiting high school bands practice for the halftime ceremonies of the Arizona-Iowa State football game. SENIORS RUMBLE THROUGH THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS High school bands, twirlers and pom pon girls from every part of Arizona visited the university on November 21 to perform for the 15th annual High School Band Day. Forty-two bands particpated in the event sponsored by the university to stimu- te interest in marching band techniques among younger players. The University of Arizona Band and the high school bands performed together during the half-time show of Ari- zona-Iowa State game. High squeals echoed the walls of the Student Union terrace as two parted " lifelongs " meet in a break during Senior Day activities. 199 Quelle lark ... Two members of Kappa Kappa Gamma reveal the enthusiasm and joy attached to float building. " Little Wildcat " decorations in honor of the Homecoming festiv- ities popped up across campus on the shoulders of students. FLURRY OF FLOAT BUILDING AS HOMECOMING DAY DRAWS NEAR With Homecoming just around the bend, university students found themselves knee deep in chicken wire and crepe paper as they avidly worked on the Homecoming floats for the parade. Long tedious hours, tons of elbow grease and patience were spent designing and building the floats. Crepe paper flowers in the thousands bloomed across the campus and were used on the floats to produce various designs. Thirty-three floats representing fraternities, sororities, residence halls and various campus organizations were entered in the Home- coming day program. Saturday morning, November 7, found the floats lined up and ready to go ... win, place or show. Alpha Phi sorority members gather around their float to lend a helping hand to the float building operations. 200 FLOATS DRAW CHEERS ADD COLOR TO PARADE A highlight of the Homecoming festivities was the parade of colorful floats throughout downtown Tucson. Carrying out the theme, " They fought like Wildcats, " the floats dis- played various clever designs. Each float was judged by an alumni committee on the basis of beauty, construction and depiction of the Homecoming theme. Fiji ' s captured the sweepstakes with their entry for the second straight year. The float entered by Polo Village placed third in the campus organization division. First place in the men ' s division was awarded to Delta Tau Delta. Chi Omega Sorority ' s colorful float capped first place in the women ' s division. First place in the campus organization division was taken by Angel Flight and Silver Wing for their float, " Challenge vs. Fighting Wildcats. " 201 Nancy Temple is surrounded by Mike Friedman, Steve Stanton, and Chuck Doubet after her coronation as Homecoming Queen. NANCY TEMPLE CROWNED QUEEN OF FESTIVITIES Nancy Temple, a junior in Home Economics majoring in apparel design, captured the coveted title of Home- coming Queen at the university. Miss Temple was crowned during the half-time ceremonies of the Arizona-Wyoming game. She hailed from St. Louis and is a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. FIJI FLOAT WINS SWEEPSTAKES AWARD Phi Gamma Delta fraternity went over the top for the second year in a row by winning the sweepstakes prize for their entry in the Homecoming parade. Fol- lowing the theme, " They fought like Wildcats, " the Fiji ' s portrayed a wildcat, Pop McKale and Senator Barry Goldwater raising the University of Arizona banner on " A " Mountain. They did it again. Fiji ' s colorful float brought raves from judges and students and won the sweepstakes prize for the second straight year. 202 J. F. " POP " McKALE HONORED AT HOMECOMING CEREMONIES J. F. " Pop " McKale, director of athletics emeritus, was honored at Homecoming for his fifty years of service to the university as coach and athletic administrator. President Richard Harvill presented Pop with a plaque during the half time ceremonies of the Ari- zona-Idaho game. McKale coached football at the university from 1914 through the 1930 season. Pop McKale ' s first season as football coach saw the Arizona team win its mascot, the Wildcat. Phi Mu, with the newest sorority house on campus, dis- played their float for the annual Homecoming festivities. President Richard Harvill presents J. F. " Pop " McKale with the Lettermen ' s Club plaque in honor of his service to the university. 203 MILITARY BALL CHOOSES CLAUDIA CARROLL QUEEN Scabbard and Blade, Army ROTC honorary and Arnold Air Society, Air Force honorary, sponsored the annual Military Ball on Decem- ber 20, at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base Officers Club. Claudia Carroll, a junior in psychology from Grand Junction, Colorado, was crowned Military Ball Queen at the dance. She is a member of Delta Delta Delta. Other finalists competing for the title were Michele Antoine, Delta Gamma; Ann Frost, Pi Beta Phi; Kay Odgers, Alpha Omicron Pi; and Carol Pope, Kappa Alpha Theta. Coeds received a two o ' clock night to attend the semi-formal dance which was held from eight to twelve p.m. Excited Claudia Carroll graciously accepts the Military Ball Crown. Amidst the excitement and clamor of the Military Ball, the evening sped quickly to its two o ' clock close. 204 Wilbur and members of the Traditions committee predict the fate of the Arizona-Washington State football game as they toss a Cougar in the fire. 2,000 STUDENTS SUPPORT TEAM AT PEP RALLY BEFORE WASHINGTON STATE GAME Campus enthusiasm and Arizona football were win- ning combinations at the Washington State and ASU games, not overlooking of course, all of the other home games. With hard work and careful planning, traditions committee, the band, cheerleaders and pom pon girls launched a roaring bonfire pep rally which drew over 2,000 excited university students. Coach Jim LaRue brought hearty cheers from the crowd when he said, " We have a fine team and with your wonder- ful enthusiasm we ' ll make a combination that ' s hard to beat. " After John Briscoe and Larry Fairholm, Wild- cat co-captains, had introduced the football squad, the team taught the crowd a few of their own yells. Presiding over the entire pep and bonfire rally was Jim Muir, who has caused more than just swells of campus spirit but rather loud crashing waves of invin- cible campus unity. Enthusiasm such as displayed by these students makes the dif- ference between the victorious " Wildcats " and other teams. 205 A member of Orchesis adds gaiety to the Christmas performance as she dances alone. FACULTY AND STAFF DINNER AND ORCHESIS PERFORMANCE ADD TO SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS Members of the faculty take the opportunity to relax and renew acquaintances at the Faculty and Staff Christmas Dinner. Bill Varney, Director of Student Union Affairs, greets faculty and staff members at the party. Orchesis, the national dance honorary, performs during Christmas concert. Two concerts are given yearly with members doing choreography, as well as dancing in them. 206 DECORATIONS HELP TO BRIGHTEN CAMPUS BUILDINGS AT CHRISTMAS TIME Christmastime, U of A ... The holiday spirit begins in a whirl of Residence Hall ' Council, sorority and fraternity formals. Amid the gaiety, many clubs make Christmas more meaningful for underprivi- leged children in Tucson. Parties given by the or- ganizations include refreshments, presents, games and the singing of Christmas carols. Tumbleweed snow men, painted windows, and Christmas trees decorate the Student Union. Handel ' s " Messiah " is the traditional Christmas event on campus with student soloists performing for the University and Tucson community. An annual Christmas dance con- cert was also given by members of Orchesis. With the Christmas holidays near and students anxiously pre- paring to return home, the campus buildings become deserted. Residents of Arizona hall put the finishing touches on their Christmas tree decorations. Individual offices all over the campus are decorated at Christmas time. The Alumni Association helped to brighten the Student Union. 207 " WOMEN, TODAY AND TOMORROW " SETS THE THEME FOR AWS CONVENTION Over 300 delegates from all over the state attended the Associated Women Students State Convention on February 5th and 6th. Each of the women ' s living units on campus sent five delegates. All of the mem- bers of the Convention were treated to a picnic at Himmel Park on Friday evening, after registration. Saturday morning, President Harvill, Jim Muir, Asso- ciated Students vice-president, and Charlotte Cleve- land, AWS President, welcomed the representatives. After three speeches, the delegates held discussion groups; each one led by a student leader. A fashion show provided by the College Shop followed the day ' s activities. Delegates held discussion groups after listening to speakers who were invited to address the Convention. Delegates to the AWS State Convention watch a fashion show, sponsored by the College Shop, after the day ' s activities. 208 SNOW BRINGS UNUSUAL WEATHER TO TUCSON Unusual weather conditions encompassed the University of Arizona last February as four inches of snow fell on the campus. Workmen were busy scraping the frozen snow from the sidewalks while students trugged to class. More than one coed was caught by mysterious flying snow balls as well as snow dropping from trees. For those who were brave enough to use the short cuts between classes, there was the prob- lem of cold feet and snow covered shoes. Some of the students were reminded of their homes outside Arizona; for a few the snow brought a new and unusual experience. February ' s sudden snow fall encouraged students to skip their early classes in exchange for the warmth of indoors. Several species of desert growth seem to shrink from the cold, wet precipitation. Students formed unusual adornments on the Science Library the day it snowed. 209 Desert Queen, Robin McCormick breaks through a replica of the Desert cover. ROBIN McCORMICK SELECTED TO REIGN AS 1965 DESERT QUEEN A bird ' s eye view of the Desert Dance shows many couples enjoying the lively music and the latest in dance crazes. 210 Traditional events of the annual Desert Dance were the unveiling of the 1965 Desert cover and crowning of the Desert Queen. The climax of the evening was the an- nouncement by Andy Bettwy, Associate Editor of the Desert, of the 1965 Desert Queen, Robin McCormick. After stepping through a replica of the yearbook, Robin was crowned by Warren Rustand. The Queen is senior class secretary, listed in Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities and a member of Alpha Phi sorority. Four other finalists selected by the Board of Publications were: Joyce Baker, Lyn Krueger, Gail Price, and Rachel Lopez. Students voted for the queen upon admission to the dance in the Student Union Ballroom. Newly crowned Desert Queen, Robin McCormick receives red roses from Warren Rustand amid delighted squeals of sorority sisters. Music by the Windjammers provided a lively atmosphere at the Desert dance. I ' m not sure this is the way to go about this, but here goes. 211 Two of the speakers have a private conference before meeting the students. RIL WEEK ENCOURAGED STUDENTS TO SEEK VALUES FOR WHICH THEY STAND " For This I Stand, " was the theme of Religion-in-Life (RIL) Week, Sunday, February 14, through Thursday, February 18, sponsored by the Student Religion Council. The traditional week began with a banquet in the Student Union Senior Ballroom. Six guest speakers, representing different religions, spoke at various fraternities, sororities, dormitories and class- rooms during the week. The speakers were Dr. Paul H. Dunn, Rev. Raymond V. Dunn, S.J., Dr. (Rabbi) Henry Essrig, Dr. James William McClendon, Jr., Rev. Howard Moody, and Virgil R. Trout. Students devote their attention to a Religion-in-Life-Week speaker as he expresses his religious views and convictions. About to enter the newly completed Newman Center, students comply with University President Dr. Richard Harvill ' s urging that during RIL Week, they " attend as many events as possible. " 212 EIGHT STATES REPRESENTED IN INVITATIONAL SPEECH TOURNAMENT Two debaters take time out from their busy schedule of speaking to exchange ideas and revise their approach. Three contestants in the tournament demonstrate their speaking abilities in a private discussion. Forty-two schools from eight states were represented at the 14th Annual Desert Invi- tational Speech tournament which was held February 25-27 in the Student Union Ball- room. Sponsored by the University Speech Department, the tournament was divided into three categories: extemporaneous, oratory and debate. The eight states participating were California, Arizona, New Mexico, Utah, Colorado, Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas. A group of speakers meet to discuss their recent efforts while waiting for the results to be posted. 213 AGGIE WINTER FESTIVAL WAS A STOMPING DANCE The western atmosphere and dancing at the Aggie Mid-Winter Festival Dance held at the Ramada Inn proved to be a delightful deviation from some of the more popular modern dances. Students donned their Rodeo attire for the " foot stomping " occasion. Sue Alexander was selected by those at the dance as this year ' s Aggie Queen. The Queen, a Home Economics Education Senior is a Senator from the College of Agriculture. Sue Alexander is presented a bouquet of flowers after being chosen this year ' s Aggie Queen. FACULTY AND STUDENTS OBSERVED FOUNDERS DAY Founders ' Day, March 15, marked the 80th anniversary of the founding of the University. Secretary of the Interior and university alumnus, Stewart L. Udall was the principal speaker at the Founders ' Day Convocation in the Univer- sity of Arizona Auditorium. Faculty members discover that the Founder ' s Day Convocation is another occasion for them to don traditional caps and gowns. 214 Louis A. Slonaker, former Dean of Men, takes a moment to congratulate one of his former students, Stewart L. Udall. FUN AND FROLIC COMBINED FOR THE INTERNATIONAL DINNER Unusual dishes such as Khoreshta Rodamjoan from Iran and Tomatoes Provencales from France were featured at the 13th Annual International Banquet and Variety Show. Th e dinner, sponsored by the Inter- national Students Club, included foods from seven different parts of the world. Over 800 people attended the dinner in the Student Union Palo Verde and area. Songs and dances from Bolivia, India, Korea, Peru, Spain and West Africa, along with a bicycle act from Pakistan and a carnival by students from Nigeria and Brazil provided the evening ' s entertainment. In addition to the Banquet, an exhibition of interna- tional arts and crafts was held at the Arizona State Museum. Costumes worn by the foreign students added some extra spice to the evening. International students perform their native dance for guests. Guests enjoy watching students perform native acts after dinner. 21 5 WOMEN EXERCISED THE RIGHT TO VOTE IN THE AWS ELECTIONS Sally Clausen was elected president of the Associated Women Students for 1965-66 in the AWS final elec- tion held March 18th. Miss Clausen won by 360 votes over her opponent Lyn Krueger. Also elected were Sara Ann Waters, vice president; Barbara Lynch, secretary; and Sue Needham, treasurer. All women students were eligible to vote in the election. Revised changes in the AWS constitution, creating judicial and legislative councils, were also voted on in the elec- tion. The revisions, however, failed to get the three- fourths majority needed and were not passed. The ballot box awaits the vote of still another coed. A coed puzzles over her ballot for the AWS final elections. Sally Clausen, newly elected AWS president, gets used to the job. Dr. Patrick dubs a senior into the Society of the Slide Rule. BEGORRA! IT WAS FOR THE ENGINEERS Tradition reigns as graduating engineers kissed the Blarney Stone and were knighted by St. Patrick on the annual Engineers Day March 19th. Ceremonies started in the morning as St. Patrick dubbed the men with an ancient Schailligh and welcomed them into the society of the Knights of the Slide Rule. Seniors received certificates of the society while Blarney Books were distributed to onlookers. The da y is cele- brated by the College of Engineering in honor of their patron saint, St. Patrick, because he engineered the snakes out of Ireland. Coeds for the title of Engineer- ing Queen were Carloyn Ahl, Dorothy King, Sue Lemons, Mimi Lundin, and Julie Winship. Dorothy King was crowned Queen at the Engineers Ball held Saturday night at the Tucson Hiway House. Dorothy King poses after being selected Engineering Queen. , o) A senior receives a congragulatory handshake after kissing the replica of the Blarney Stone. 217 Michie Lewis demonstrates the art of flower arrangement. Mrs. Lewis studied under the House of lkenobo in Japan and holds the title of Master of the Art of Flower Arrangement. " JAPAN AND AMERICA " -SEVENTH INTERNATIONAL FORUM A model shows one of the traditionally styled kimonos An evening dress designed and made by Michie shows featured in the fashion show that was held Thursday. the Japanese influence, particularly in the waistline sash. 218 A display of pottery was one of the many exhibits presented on the campus by the Japan Trade Center. Panel members discuss their views on " The Future Both Sides of the Pacific " in a round table session. The Student Union Activities Board 7th International Forum brought to the University campus a program of cultural exhibits, displays, and discussions of the land and life of Japan. The Forum, held March 23-25, presented an opportunity for University students to become acquainted with modern Japan, its problems and its progress. Included in the program was a series of films on Japan and round table discussions on " The Future From Both Sides of The Pacific. " Other activities at the forum included a karate exhibition and a style show featuring Japan in Fashion. One of the features of the three day event was the display of Japanese trade and industry exhibited in the SU Annex. Two of the participants in the Forum take a moment to relax and discuss ideas presented during sessions earlier that day. 219 This cowboy wasn ' t the only one to hit the dust. As is true in most rodeos, there were many contestants whose rides ended on the ground. The hours of practice before the Chivaree didn ' t help much Thursday night; most girls found themselves getting nervous with an audience. OLD WEST FLAVOR PREVAIL S DURING RODEO WEEK Cowboys supposedly have trouble running in their boots and spurs but several disproved the theory. The worth of a cowboy ' s horse can be seen by the way he helps the cowboy after he has dismounted. 220 Western Week came to the campus in all the splendor of the old west. Students were encouraged to wear western duds throughout the week; and as incentive the Rodeo Club set up a hoosegow west of the Student Union. Those caught wearing other than western clothes were asked to contribute to the Arizona Boys ' Ranch or spend time in jail. The honors at the Chivaree Thursday evening were awarded to Chi Omega and Aggie House. As brave coeds tried their hand at rolling cigarettes men turned into harlequins for the Mr. Garter Legs contest. The annual Rodeo dance was highlighted by the crowning of the King and Queen, Bob Beard and Linda Morse. The All-around Cowboy and Cowgirl honors were won by University of Arizona performers Richard Collins and Joyce Ohl. California State Polytechnic College won first place team honors, while Arizona State University won second and the U of A third place. A saddle bronc rider gives his horse an extra spur as the judge scores the ride. It may be the duty of the rodeo clown to attract the bull ' s attention, but there are times when the clown needs same help. Members of the Rodeo Club prove that not even campus leaders were immune to the western wear rule as they tie-up Wildcat Editor, Lanny Rosenbaum and ASUA President, Warren Rustand for a ride in the horse drawn wagon as a relief from the jail cell. 221 CAMPUS POLITICOS BRING ACTIVITY AND EXCITEMENT TO UNIVERSITY. Everyone is recruited to help with the campaign, even to the point of exercising artistic abilities on signs. Supporters of vice presidential candidate Les Wallach drive students to classes in an effort to gain votes. Elections may be a time for serious contemplation of candidate qualifications but it is also a time for the fun and excitement of street dancing that accompanies the music and speech making of the many bandwagons. 222 This year, as always, the Associated Students elections brought to the campus a flurry of activity. Amid the array of banners, posters and cam- paign literature candidates vied for the students ' votes. Something new was added to the campaign this year with the initiation of " the stump. " The paper mache platforms resembling a tree stump was placed in the Student Union patio throughout the elections. The purpose of " the stump " was to provide a place where students could express their views in public. Campaigning began with 74 students competing for ASUA offices and narrowed to 57 in the primary balloting. At the end of the first week of campaigning presidential candidates Bill Ridenour and Marshall Lehman overwhelmed the third candidate Bob Berry to win the primaries. A total of 3,341 votes were counted in the primary balloting, topping last year ' s primary of 3,258. On election day some candidates were so eager to win votes that they carried their campaigns to the point of walking voters to the polls and driving students to classes. As is true in any election campaign, personal appearances, rallies and bandwagons played an important part in swaying the votes. And of course the tradition of jumping on the band- wagon is not to be missed on the University of Arizona campus. Special permission is obtained from the University and Tucson Police to allow for the tie-up of traffic caused by the large wagons and street dancing. As the first strains of music filter into the dorms and sorority houses, coeds pour into the streets to support their favorite candidates. In the last few days before the final election, banners, bandwagons and speeches combine to give the campus a carnival-like atmosphere. Students anxiously wait to hear results of the primary voting. Posters and banners supporting various candidates were seen everywhere on the campus during the two weeks of campaign. 223 AT THE WINNERS ... When it came down to the final vote April 14th, Ridenour defeated Lehman in the race for the presidency while Ed Chambers won over Lee Wallach in the vice presidential race. Judy Miller ran unopposed for secretory. Shouts of congratulations end weeks of bandwagons, speeches and all night sessions for the victorious vice presidential candidate. Newly elected Associated Students President Bill Ridenour receives a congratulatory welcome by campaign supporters. 224 POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCE REIGN OVER GRADUATION Seniors anxiously anticipate the day when they will march in this line. Although the many thousands of seniors who will gradu- ate this year are still working toward that goal, the Desert would not be complete without some mention of graduation. At the end of four long years of standing in registration lines and juggling class schedules, the graduating senior is ready to face the world away from the university campus. By the time graduation day arrives, the senior has been thoroughly initiated into college life. He has learned the ropes of getting through registration, the art of cramming for exams, the techniques of finding a table in the " Coop " and yes, after many long walks through the streets of Tucson, he has learned that the early student gets the best parking space. Among these important items, the university student also learns that although he has completed four years of prescribed study, there are certain rituals with which he must comply before he can graduate. First of all, he must file his application for his degree; that ' s just to let the Univer- sity know that he intends to graduate. Then begins the long series of degree checks and the waiting to find out whether they will allow him to graduate. After sweating through finals and the repeated trips to the registrar the senior finds himself putting on a cap and gown and marching into the stadium for that big moment of graduation. Faculty members as well as seniors must order caps and gowns for graduation day. 225 OSCAR PETERSON ASUA CONCERTS KINGSTON TRIO KIMIO ETO THE FOUR PREPS THE SERENDIPITY SINGERS 226 ALAN MILLS MARC et ANDRE THE NEW CHRISTY MINSTRELS 227 ARTIST SERIES CONCERTS LEONARD ROSE CHICAGO OPERA BALLET 228 BYRON JANIS VICTORIA DE LOS ANGELES KRSMANOVICH CHORUS 229 CLAUDIA CARROLL Delta Delta Delta MILITARY BALL QUEEN AND ATTENDANTS MICHELE ANTOINE Delta Gamma CAROL POPE Kappa Alpha Theta KAY ODGERS Alpha Omicron Pi ANN FROST Chimes 231 HOMECOMING QUEEN NANCY TEMPLE Gamma Phi Beta 232 HOMECOMING QUEEN ATTENDANTS PAIGE HABER Alpha Epsilon Pi TAMMY ARMSTRONG Kappa Alpha Theta STEPHANIE PAPANIKOLAS Pi Beta Phi SUZY SMITH Delta Gamma 233 DESERT QUEEN ROBIN Alpha Phi 234 DESERT QUEEN ATTENDANTS JOYCE BAKER Kappa Alpha Theta LYN KRUEGER Chi Omega RACHEL LOPEZ GAIL PRICE Arizona Hall Pi Beta Phi 235 RODEO QUEEN LYNDA MORSE Delta Delta Delta 236 RODEO QUEEN ATTENDANTS MARYLETA HENRY Alpha Chi Omega BONNIE KIRCHOFF Alpha Delta Pi JOYCE OHL Chi Omega MARY NEEDHAM Alpha Omicron Pi 237 �` I t V 239 M. R. " DICK " CLAUSEN Athletic Director BOB SVOB Assistant Athletic Director INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS Sports competition with other universities is essential to the develop- ment of an academic and spirited campus. The University of Arizona, being a member of the Western Athletic Conference, competes primarily with other universities in the WAC. Although to allow sport parti- cipants to see various parts of the country, competition is scheduled nation-wide and is not restricted to the Western States. Under the direction of W. R. " Dick " Clausen, Athletic Director, Bob Svob, Assistant Athletic Director, Frank Soltys, Sports Information Director and Philip McLaughlin, Business Manager, Arizona has become recognized nation- ally by their performance in intercollegiate sports. This past year Ari- zona ' s football team tied for first place in the WAC with New Mexico and Utah. The basketball team tied for second place with Wyoming and New Mexico in the WAC, which was very possibly the toughest conference in the nation this year. Aside from the national acclaim which Arizona has received for its performance in sports, the most important benefit to the University has been the enthusiasm enjoyed by the entire student body. This enthusiasm, more than anything else, enhances the opportunity for excellence in every phase of University activity. FRANK SOLTYS Sports Information Director PHILIP McLAUGHLIN Business Manager 240 After fifty years, members of the University of Arizona can look back at the school ' s heritage of the fighting " Wildcats " and the Wildcats ' inspira- tion over the years, Dr. J. F. " Pop " McKale, and be proud. Dr. J. F. McKale contrasts his early years with the University to today by saying, " My players had to buy their own uniforms and shoes and they didn ' t receive many rewards for their efforts. Today ' s players pass, run, block and kick better, but they can ' t tackle and straight arm like the boys in the past. " He con- tinued to say, " of course, today ' s game is more enjoyable to watch. There isn ' t any comparison in that respect. " As the campus grows, techniques and methods of doing everything from sports to classroom education must be streamlined in order to compete effectively with other universities. Even land transportation is outdated for football teams to meet away-game schedules. Dressed in their new blazers, the Arizona Wildcats board their plane for Colorado to meet the Air Force Falcons. 241 SENIORS DOMINATE ' 64 FOOTBALL SQUAD Twenty-four seniors headed Arizona ' s football team which Head Coach Jim LaRue called the best assemblage of talent that he has ever coached. Headed by the outstanding play of co-captains John Briscoe and Larry Fairholm, Arizona players showed their fine ability by never losing a home game. Arizona ' s offensive efforts were highlighted by the record breaking runs of Floyd Hudlow, the passing of Gene Dahlquist, Lou White, Eddie Bricker, and the running power of Preston " PDQ " Davis and Jim Oliver. Utilizing the efforts of 011ie Levege, Joe Escalada, Ted Lawrence, Jim Bryant, John Woodall, Ted Sweeting, Jerry Davitch, and Dave De- Sonia, Coach LaRue demonstrated the theory that the best offense is a good defense. Arizona, fielding one of its strongest teams, met opponents with new tactics and brute force to end the season with 6 wins, 3 losses, and I tie. In his six years at the University of Arizona, Jim LaRue has gained a record of 35 wins, 23 losses, and 2 ties in the rough Arizona schedules. Football Coach Jim LaRue poses with 1964 co-captains Larry Fairholm and John Briscoe. FOOTBALL COACHES: Head Coach, Jim LaRue; Assistant Coaches Ed Cavanaugh, Royal " Sharkey " Price, Ray Shackleford, Roy Tatum, Ron Marciniak, J. R. " Jake " Rowden; and Trainer Gary Delforge. 242 The most recent addition to the Arizona Stadium will raise the seating capacity to 40,000. The installation of a new lighting system will give the University one of the best lighted stadiums in the nation. FIGHTING WILDCATS MAKE 1964 A WINNING YEAR FOR ARIZONA VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: Row I: Jim Oliver, Tom Phillips, Mike Brunk, Jim Bryant, Si Gimble, Larry Fairholm, John Briscoe, Tom Fitzgerald, Ted Sweeting, Jerry Davitch, Dave DeSonia, John Fouse. Row II: Rickie Harris, Gene Dahlquist, Eddie Bricker, Al Navarrete, Floyd Hudlow, Bob Beal, Ken Giovando, Mike Rehberg, Don Kunitz, Tom Malloy. Row III: Lou White, Ed Wimberly, Mike Hawk, John Woodall, Frank Reed, Joe Escalada, Jim Douglas, Ivan Lepper, Bill Armer, Ted Lawrence. Row IV: Jim Pazerski, 011ie Leviege, Jay Willett, Cliff Franzel, Jim Mansene, Jerry Scelzi, Marty Hutchison, Rick Johnson, Woody King. Row V: Tim DeWan, Phil Albert, Pete Martinkus, Roger Calderwood, Lee Rodgers, Ross Shannon, Jim Lockhard, Bill Crumpler. Row VI: Jim LaRue, Preston Davis, Brian Hart, Dave Wagner, Mike Seiko, Mike Baker, Ron Higuera, Mike Sowyak, Tom Arboit, Roger Meyers. 243 WILDCATS SPARKLE IN SEASON OPENER 39-6 Unveiling its bright " new look " offense, Arizona went on to win by the largest score yet in the series with Brigham Young. The victory put Ari- zona in the lead for the Western Athletic Con- ference championship. Playing before the second largest home crowd in the University of Arizona ' s history, the Wildcats began with a 35 yard pass to Harris in the second quarter. Two touchdowns by Oliver in the last quarter put the finishing touches on the season opener. Led by the elec- trifying punt returns of Hudlow for 61 and 69 yards, the passing of White for 117 yards, and the receiving of Harris, Arizona was continually in BYU territory. Supplementing the Wildcat of- fense was the defensive efforts of Ken Giovando, Larry Fairholm, and John Briscoe, who were able to hold BYU to 10 yards rushing. Jim Oliver reaches paydirt after eluding tacklers on a spectacular 49 yard run. ARIZONA 0 14 13 12 — 39 BRIGHAM YOUNG 0 6 0 0— 6 Arizona: Harris 35 yard pass from White (Malloy kick) Arizona: Hudlow 61 yard punt return (Malloy kick) Brigham Young: Osborn 2 yard run Arizona: Hudlow 69 yard punt return (Malloy kick) Arizona: Johnson 1 yard plunge Arizona: Oliver 49 yard run Arizona: Oliver 1 yard plunge Rickie " The Flea " Harris in a attempt to score another touch- down for Arizona, is brought down by a BYU Cougar lineman. Rickie Harris defends as Floyd Hudlow breaks loose for a 61 yard return to give Arizona a 13-0 lead over the BYU Cougars. 244 Floyd Hudlow takes advantage of the blocking assistance from the Wildcat linemen to help Arizona gain another ' TD ' against the Cougars. ARIZONA CRUSHES COUGARS 28-12 Lou White, completing six out of eight passes for 170 yards, quarterbacked Arizona to a 28-12 trouncing of Washington State to avenge last year ' s 7-2 loss at Washington. The defensive line, led by Ken Giovando and Ted Lawrence, held the Cougars at bay while the fine pass receiving of Fouse, Harris and Hudlow kept the Wildcats in scoring range for most of the game. Hudlow led Arizona ' s rushers by averaging 7.7 yards a carry and by scoring two touchdowns to bring his total for the first two games to four. Lou White connects with Floyd Hudlow to complete one of the six passes by White during the game. Tom Phillips demonstrates the defensive strength that the Wildcats maintained throughout their winning year. ARIZONA 7 7 14 0 — 28 WASHINGTON STATE 0 0 0 12 — 12 Arizona: Fitzgerald 3 yard pass from White (Malloy kick) Arizona: Hudlow 16 yard run (Malloy kick) Arizona: Davis 1 yard run (Malloy kick) Washington State: Eilmes 1 yard plunge Washington State: Gasking 14 yard run 245 Rickie Harris tries to dodge a New Mexico Lobo. The New Mexico defense pressured Arizona throughout the game by their good tactics. The Lobos hold Arizona just short of a touchdown. NEW MEXICO OUTFIGHTS ARIZONA 10-7 ARIZONA 0 0 7 0— 7 NEW MEXICO 7 0 0 3 — 10 New Mexico: Hammond plunges middle (Abendschan kick) Arizona: Hudlow 80 yard run (Malloy kick) New Mexico: Abendschan 20 yard field goal New Mexico was able to continually keep Arizona in poor position throughout the game and look advantage of it as they made a field goal to beat the Wildcats in a rugged defensive game at New Mexico. The Lobos were able to capitalize on seven key passes to keep possession of the ball for most of the game. The strong defense displayed by Ted Lawrence, Tom Phillips, Brian Hart and John Briscoe was instrumental in keeping the Lobos from the scoring door. Preston Davis plunges over the scrimmage line to help move Arizona downfield for their only touchdown against the Lobos. 246 Preston Davis attempts to break through the Oregon Ducks ' line. The Ducks halted Arizona ' s attempts during the game and held them scoreless. OREGON AERIALS STYMIE CATS 21-0 ARIZONA 0 0 0 0— 0 OREGON 0 7 14 0 — 21 Oregon: Sullivan 5 yard pass from Berry (Brundage kick) Oregon: Sullivan 33 yard pass from Berry (Brundage kick) Oregon: Bunker 11 yard pass from Berry (Brundage kick) Led by the brilliant passing of All-American Bob Berry, the Oregon Ducks handed Arizona its second defeat of the season. Arizona saw its scoring chances wrecked by an alert Oregon defense which inter- cepted five Wildcat passes and recovered two fumbles. All of Oregon ' s touchdowns came via the aerial route with Berry throw- ing 13 completed passes for 166 yards. Floyd Hudlow led Arizona rushers with 53 yards followed by Lou White with 41. Bob Berry connects with Corky Sullivan to score the first touchdown for the Oregon Ducks. Floyd Hudlow is knocked out of bounds by two Oregon players. Hudlow ' s attempts to score for the Wildcats were without avail. a 247 ARIZONA WILDCATS TRIUMPH OVER IDAHO VANDALS AT HOMECOMING GAME 14-7 Tom Phillips blocks the Vandal ' s field goal attempt; the recovery of the blocked ball by Arizona was the decisive play for the Wildcat win. Preston Davis crosses the goal line to score a TD for Arizona; Davis scored both of Arizona ' s touchdowns. Jim Oliver, on a handoff from Quarterback Gene guist, plunges through the middle of the Idaho line. 248 ARIZONA STUNS FAVORED WYOMING 15-7 ARIZONA 7 0 0 7 — 14 IDAHO 0 7 0 0— 7 Arizona: Davis over right side (Malloy kick) Idaho: Leyde 26 yard pass from Mohanahn (Campbell kick) Arizona: Davis plunges over middle (Malloy kick) Another excellent defensive performance plus the fourth quarter heroics of Rickie Harris gave Arizona its 24th Homecoming victory over the Vandals of Idaho, 14-7. Idaho ' s point total represented the fourth time in seven games that Arizona ' s defense held their opponents to seven points or less. Captain John Briscoe, Tom Malloy, John Woodall, and Brian Hart all turned out outstanding performances. Arizona scored the first time they got the ball when Preston Davis went over from the eight yard line to cap a 46-yard drive. The Vandals retaliated late in the first half, and the score at halftime remained 7-7. In the second half neither team could move the ball until late in the fourth quarter when Idaho attempted a field goal from the eleven. Tom Phillips crashed in to block the kick and Woodall recovered on his own 43. Arizona moved to the 27 and on a fourth down and 18 situation, Eddie Bricker handed- off to Harris who threw the first pass of his college career to John Fouse for a first down on the two yard line. With less than a minute to go, Davis took it over again and Malloy ' s kick made the final score Arizona 14, Idaho 7. Floyd Hudlow demonstrates another of his well known strategic runs as he carries the ball around right end. Preston Davis attempts to plunge over left guard after taking a handoff from quarterback Eddie Bricker. 249 Tom Phillips puts the pressure on a Wyoming player. This pressure kept the Cowboys from scoring additional points. ARIZONA STUNS FAVORED WYOMING 15-7 Preston Davis, ball carrier for the Wildcats, plunges through the middle of the Cowboy line. ARIZONA 0 0 8 7 — 15 WYOMING 7 0 0 0— 7 Wyoming: Alleman fumble recovery in endzone (Squires kick) Arizona: Hudlow 82 yard punt return (Oliver run) Arizona: Dewan 17 yard pass from Dahlquist (Molloy kick) Sparked by an 82 yard punt return by Floyd Hudlow, the Wildcats scored a two point conversion to assume the game lead. Arizona continued to discourage furious scoring attempts by the Cowboys in a Western Athletic Conference upset marked by the savage defensive efforts of 011ie Leviege and John Briscoe. Hudlow ' s run was set up by the crushing blocks of Pazerski, Myers and Fitzgerald. Arizona ' s second score was on a 17 yard pass from Dahlquist to DeWan. Jim Oliver is held just a few feet short of an Arizona touchdown. 250 Dick Czarnota of the Falcons breaks away from the Wildcats to gain the seven points that won the game against Arizona. FALCONS NIP ARIZONA 7-0 ARIZONA 0 0 0 0— 0 AIR FORCE 0 0 0 7— 7 Air Force: Greenlee 50 yard pass from Murphy (Holaday kick) Playing before 32,325 people and a regional television audience, Arizona lost a fierce defensive struggle wi th the Air Force Falcons in the final minutes of the game with a 50 yard pass giving Air Force the score. Arizona had five goal line stands which halted several Falcon efforts and showed Arizona ' s fine defense. Larry Fairholm and another Arizona player work together to slow down a Falcon runner. The Falcons ' attempts to break away from the Arizona defense were continually halted. 251 Jim Oliver attempts to clear a path for Preston Davis who is fiercefully being brought down. WILDCATS WHIP MINERS 14-0 FOR FIRST ROAD VICTORY ARIZONA 0 0 7 7 — 14 TEXAS WESTERN 0 0 0 0— 0 Arizona: Davis 1 yard run (Malloy kick) Arizona: Fairholm 41 yard pass interception (Malloy kick) Plagued with offensive problems, Arizona resorted to its highly touted defense for its seventh straight victory over the Texas Western Miners. End John Woodall recovered a fumble by Texas Western quarterback Mario Lopez, while backs Jim Oliver and Preston Davis led Arizona to its first score. Co-captain Larry Fairholm intercepted a pass with 7:20 left in the game and raced 41 yards down the sideline to give the final touchdown and Arizona its 5th victory. Preston Davis drives over the Miners ' line to score Arizona ' s first touchdown of the game. 252 ARIZONA DEADLOCKS IOWA STATE ARIZONA 0 0 0 0— 0 IOWA STATE 0 0 0 0 — 0 Holding Arizona for three downs on their own two yard line, the Cyclones kept Arizona from winning all their home games. Arizona ' s defense was able to hold All-American back Tom Vaughn from scoring mainly through the fine defensive efforts of Rickie Harris. Floyd Hudlow looks for the break he needs,but Iowa State players follow him closely and discourage his attempts. Toni Phillips demonstrates a technique which helped Arizona this year to maintain a nationally recognized defensive squad. Tom Phillips carries the ball, but he is quickly halted by a strong defense displayed by the Iowa State Cyclones. 253 John Woodall displays the type of defense used by Arizona that kept Arizona State from utilizing Torok ' s pass plays. WILDCATS OVERWHELM DEVILS 30-6 ARIZONA 0 15 6 9 — 30 ARIZONA STATE 0 0 6 0— 6 Arizona: Oliver 2 yard run (Oliver 2 point conversion) Arizona: White 3 yard run (Malloy kick) Arizona State: Torok 1 yard pass to Smith Arizona: Hudlow 58 yard run Arizona: Hudlow 7 yard run Arizona: Malloy 31 yard field goal After the final gun blasted, Coach LaRue was hoisted above the players on his way to the traditional shower. The referee signals Arizona ' s second touchdown of the game made by a three yard run by Lou White. 254 Arizona ' s defense both on the line and in the air was the decisive contribution to the 30-6 upset. The passing ability of the Sun Devil ' s nationally recognized quarterback, John Torok, was not enough to overcome the Wildcat defense. The 30-6 upset over A-State was the result of a strong, effective passing defense by Arizona and the over- whelming backfield offensive strategy displayed by Gene Dahl- quist at quarterback and Floyd Hudlow. Preston Davis and Jim Oliver at halfback positions. Arizona had good field posi- tion generally throughout the game. A key factor in the game was seven Arizona pass interceptions. Arizona State was unable to stop Arizona ' s offensive from deep penetrations into Arizona State territory and frequently crossing the goal line. The win over ASU gave the Wildcats a 6-3-1 season record. Although everyone was proud of having a winning year, the upset over the Sun Devils created an enthusiasm throughout the whole student body which continued in sports events the remainder of the year. Floyd Hudlow is seen outrunning two ASU players; Hudlow ran 58 yards on this play for a touchdown for Arizona. John Fouse, after receiving a pass from quarterback, Gene Dahlquist, penetrates into ASU territory. 255 FLOYD HUDLOW TOM PHILLIPS Senior Halfback Senior Halfback East-West Game Jim Ewing Award Senior Bowl JOHN BRISCOE Senior Linebacker Governor ' s Award Bear Down Award 1964 Co-captain LARRY FAIRHOLM Senior Defensive Halfback 1964 Co-captain HONORS, PRO CONTRACTS GO TO ARIZONA ' S BEST TOM MALLOY JOHN FOUSE Junior Linebacker Senior End Big Play Award NFL Draft Pick FRESHMAN, FOOTBALL Arizona ' s Wildkittens, under the careful guidance of Coach Carl Cooper, showed amazing strength and wide versatility in their first introduction to college football. They completed the season with a 1-0-1 record and showed the influence of Jim LaRue ' s philosophy of defense as they held their opponents to a total of two touchdowns. Dominating the statistics was Brad Hubert, a 6-2, 210 wingback who was tops in rushing with 98 yards, receiving with 4 catches, and kickoff returns. Rusty Tillman led the quarterbacks with six completed passes. The punting of Ray Homesley aided Arizona in keeping good field position in all their games. The Wildkittens opened their schedule with a close 6-0 win over the New Mexico Wolfpups and then finished it with a 12-12 tie with the Sunlmps of Arizona State. Aiding Cooper with his coaching chores were Dave Knott, Virgil Grant, Jerry Zeman, Bill Brechler, and Jim Singleton. The Wildkittens of 1964 will surely be roaring by next season. CARL COOPER Freshman Football Coach fr1,116- •IX,11ar. -,■20.111VINWPIII,Tr 54 r`zit frun-wasemnraval witrwm4 --irraimiammormarrintri6-nr grosamminuararroarins TT " - sair-osrapil Yainerw WWII W127041 flentrpt FRESHMAN FOOTBALL: Bottom Row: Dominick Delaccio, Frank Gornick, Tom Brockman, Mike Curtis, Paul Middleton, Rick Eastes, Dave Keating. Row II: Bill Wier, Rick Clark, Brian Ackton, Alf Tretter, Tom Mann, Lyle Stevens, Jim White, Jim Suck. Row III: Ken Welch, Wally Scott, Abe Johnson, Dennis Gale, Clifton Thompson, Olden Lee, Leonard Kurkoski, Joe Jackson, Rusty Tillman. Row IV: Tim Plodnic, Frank Bowman, Brad Hubert, Ray Homesly, Gene Nelson, Mark Boccacio, Dan Shields, Frank Mascia. Row V: Sam Castle, Bill Langley, Ike Jones, Bob Richmond, Steve Sowders, Bill Lveck, Mike Summers. Row VI: Coach Bill Brechler, coach Jerry Zeman, coach Jim Singleton, coach Dave Knott, coach Virgil Grant, head coach Carl Cooper. 257 BASKETBALL Team captains Warren Rustand, Albert Johnson, and Buddy Doolen led Arizona to the completion of its best basketball season in fourteen years with a final record of seventeen wins and nine losses. The fighting Wildcats won every game by a total team effort which was highlighted by record breaking performances of Warren Rustand and Albert John- son, and the consistently fine playing of Buddy Doolen, Harvey Fox, and Bob Hanson. Rustand set a free throw percentage record of 83.2 and averaged 14.2 points per game. Johnson entered the 1000 point club while averaging 11.7 points per game. Arizona set a new record as a team for shooting with 44.8 percent. Top games included an exciting triple overtime victory over NIT invitee Bradley 85-83 and two televised games with ASU with the final game played at home resulting in a revengeful 97-87 vic- tory over Arizona State University which provided a fitting conclusion to the season, and rewarded Coach Bruce Lar- son for his expert coaching of the Wildcats. BRUCE LARSON Head Coach Arizona . 76 Seattle 71 Arizona. 78 Peppedine 49 Arizona. 77 Texas Tech 75 Arizona. 55 California 57 Arizona. 59 San Jose State 66 Arizona. 86 California State 44 Arizona. 77 Texas Western 40 Arizona. 79 LA Classic (UCLA) 99 Arizona . 77 LA Classic (Wash.) 63 Arizona. 57 LA Classic (USC) 55 Arizona. 62 Wyoming 60 Arizona . 42 New Mexico 64 Arizona. 81 Arizona State College 50 Arizona. 75 Brigham Young 73 Arizona .. 57 Utah 48 Arizona .. 89 Arizona State College 63 Arizona. 71 San Francisco University 56 Arizona .. 99 Memphis State 64 Arizona .. 85 Bradley 83 Arizona .. 39 Texas Western 51 Arizona .. 69 Arizona State University 76 Arizona .. 78 Wyoming 77 Arizona .. 66 New Mexico 70 Arizona .. 88 Brigham Young 92 Arizona .. 72 Utah 100 Arizona .. 97 Arizona State University 87 WAC GAMES Albert Johnson became the sixth man in Wildcat history to enter the 1000 point club. His three year total was 1034. 258 SENIORS LEAD TEAM IN VICTORIES ALBERT JOHNSON WARREN RUSTAND Co-captain Co-captain DENNIS ALBRIGHT TOM LAVOY BUDDY DOOLEN Co-captain BASKETBALL 1965: Bottom Row: Buddy Doolen, Ken Kurtz, Bob Spahn, Dennis Albright, Albert Johnson, Warren Rustand, Gordon Lindstrom, Jamie Foster, Ted Pickett. Row II: Manager Ed Daasch, assistant coach Cedrick Dempsey, Harvey Fox, Tom Sutton, Bob Hanson, Mike Kordik, Gerald Jacobs, Mike Aboud, Tom LaVoy, John Newsome, Head Varsity Basketball Coach Bruce Larson. 259 Tricky dribbling and expert ball-handling by Buddy Doolen pay off as he starts to set up a play in beating Pepperdine. Harvey Fox prepares to enter the scuifile for the ball during the action packed final quarter of the Pepperdine game. Warren Rustand shoots from the field in the Peperdine game to set the pace for Arizona ' s best season in over ten years. 260 Harvey Fox fights for the rebound in action that showed why Arizona had the ball so often and was rated highly in defense. " Foul, " shouts Arizona ' s Johnson as his arm is clearly held while he Tom Sutton demonstrates the teamwork which marked Arizona shoots. The referee ruled the basket good and the free shot was made. all season as he sets up a block to let Mike Aboud shoot. 261 Pickett uses his full 6 ' 4 " in defending the basket by stretching for that extra inch to keep the ball away. Doolen shoots quickly as longarmed defenders try to keep him from adding two late points as Arizona nips Texas Tech. 77-75. Bradley feels the sting of Johnson shooting from the field. It was Johnson ' s shooting in the overtime that enabled Arizona to upset Bradley. It is this example of extra effort that shows why Warren Rustand is such a fine player. In this game he shot over fifty percent. 262 Albert Johnson is almost squeezed out of action as he goes up and in Pickett goes up for the rebound as Arizona controlled for two more points. Arizona beat ASU again thanks to his rugged play. the boards and upset Bradley in triple overtime. " Relaxing " during a rugged home game, Buddy Doolen lets the Arizona fans find out the secret of his consistently fast-paced playing. Johnson and Pickett combine their efforts to block a shot. Arizona was ranked fourth in defense nationally. 263 Rustand drives past ASU man on the route for a lay-up shot. ARIZONA PLAYS THEIR BEST AGAINST RIVAL ARIZONA STATE Rustand lays it up as teammate Har- vey Fox gets ready for a rebound. " 7- ,116.4 " NW Mit Pickett, Hanson and Aboud tie up the backboard as the Wildcats fight for their 97-89 victory against Arizona State in Bear Down Gym. 264 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Arizona . . 116 Mesa Extension 57 Arizona .. 83 Phoenix College 75 Arizona .. 85 Cochise 73 Arizona .. 80 E.A.J.0 83 Arizona .. 102 Mesa Extension 90 Arizona .. 92 Arizona State College 69 Arizona ..137 Williams Air Force Base 57 Arizona .. 73 Camelback Extension 75 Arizona .. 77 Arizona State College 67 Arizona .. 77 Cochise 62 Arizona .. 90 E.A.J.0 70 Arizona .. 81 Phoenix College 84 Arizona .. 88 Arizona State 85 Arizona .. 76 Arizona State 73 VICTORIOUS FRESHMEN OVERWHELM OPPONENTS WITH HIGH SCORES AND DEFENSE CEDRIC DEMPSEY Head Coach The freshman basketball team compiled a 11-3 record for the season. The high scores of the games indicate the abilities of the freshman cagers. Outstanding among the freshmen were Kevin Kelley, Pat McAndrew, and Jeff Davis. Coach Cedric Dempsey utilized the height of his team to advantage as the Wildkittens controlled the backboards at all times. The team scored more than 100 points against Mesa Extension and Williams AFB while holding their op- ponents to no more than 90 points. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: Bottom Row: Steve Reid, Roger Brautigan, Pat McAndrew, Nyal Leslie, Joel Goldblatt, Ron Hayek, Bob Avila. Row II: Coach Cedrick Dempsey, Assistant Coach Chuck LaVetter, Assistant Coach Joe Smith, K. J. Kelley, Don Schroeder, Jeff Davis, Dick Root, Mike Cushing, Joe Kentz. 265 FRANK SANCET Head Coach ARIZONA ' S BASEBALL TEAM PLAYS LONGEST SEASON IN UA HISTORY Arizona ' s coach Frank Sancet directed another successful sea- son as his Wildcat nine reflected his demand for alertness and hustle. He had sixteen letterman return from last years squad to provide a nucleus for Arizona ' s longest baseball season in history. The team had fifty-two scheduled games including Ohio State, Oklahoma, Iowa, Oregon State, and WAC teams. Leading Arizona ' s pitching staff was righthander John Fouse, backed up by Jim Nichols, Gale Kennedy, and Gary Deak. Shortstop Eddie Leon set a fast hitting pace by batting over .400 the first part of the season. He was followed by third baseman Frank Smith and outfielder Eddie Southard. Leon and Fouse led the sluggers by their clutch long ball hitting which has also resulted in their leading in runs batted in. Captain Scott Nielson played second base and helped Ari- zona roll over Cal Poly, Cal. State, and Michigan. Arizona ' s victories were usually supported by the " big innning " in which the Wildcats came up with the big runs. BASEBALL Arizona ..10 Cal. Poly ..4 Arizona ..12 Michigan ..5 Arizona.. 8 Cal. Poly ..0 Arizona.. 8 Michigan ..3 Arizona.. 4 Cal. Poly ..3 Arizona.. 2 UCLA 4 Arizona..10 Cal. State..1 Arizona.. 1 UCLA 2 Arizona.. 8 Cal. State..4 Arizona ..13 Cal. State..0 Arizona.. 0 Cal. State..3 Arizona.. 6 USC 7 Arizona.. 8 Michigan ..2 Arizona.. 2 USC 4 KEN COOPWOOD Assistant Coach 266 VARSITY BASEBALL: Bottom Row: Mike Karas, Larry Gershon, Bob Gauna, Eddie Southard, Gary Deak, Frank Smith, Grant Hawgood, Jack King. Row II: Hollis Phillips, Eddie Leon, Jim Nichols, Jeff Ripley, Eddie Bayne, Mike Nason, John Fouse, Scott Nielsen, Rickey Chiate. Row III: Assistant Coach Ken Coopwood, Dick Grbac, Phio Zahn, Bill Dubberly, Gale Kennedy, Doug Holliker, Jan Simmons, Manager Don Ellerman, Coach Frank Sancet. ARIZONA BOASTS HOME RUN HITTERS SCOTT NIELSON Captain John Fouse leads the Wildcats in both pitching (4-0) and homers (4). 267 Eddie Southard slides to home to Mike Mason sets to throw a pad the Wildcat score against UCLA. runner out while stealing third. John Fouse, a valuable asset to the Wildcat Nine, shows perfect form as he hits another homer in the LA State game at Arizona. 268 Doug Holliker checks first before A Wildcat eyes the ball, sees hurling his pitch toward home. that it ' s low, and takes a walk. ARIZONA ' S BASEBALL TEAM SHOWS PROMISE THIS YEAR Cal Poly ' s first sacker barely beats Arizona runner to first. ,y4 Ricky Chiate hustles to third as the play is forced to first. 269 Eddie Leon, the team ' s leading batter, raps out a big double against UCLA. _ Pitcher John Fouse advances to third against Los Angeles State. Umpire takes a close look at play as the first baseman waits for ball. Jim Nichols creates an impos- ing threat as batters view him. 270 Coach Frank Sancet holds a conference at the mound with his pitcher while infielders gather around to await outcome of the conference. An Arizona runner checks the out- Outfielder Grant Hawgood swings fielder as he starts to round third. and connects for a two-bagger. 271 FRESHMAN BASEBALL Arizona ' s freshman team looked strong as they went toward a winning season under the direction of Allan Hall. The pitching honors belonged mainly to Dick Seminoff with Pat O ' Brien as second man. The Wildcat hitters were led by Gerry Stitt, Terry Hawk, Roger Bra utigan, and Terry Dewald. The team hitting punch was felt by each opponent and was extra sharp against upstate ASU. The freshmen played their games at Santa Rita Park when the varsity were home. This year ' s Wildkittens were a winning team. Arizona .. 5 Mesa Extension 3 Arizona .. 8 Mesa Extension 1 Arizona .. 3 Arizona State 2 Arizona .. 2 Arizona State 9 Arizona .. 7 Camelback Extension 0 Arizona .. 0 Camelback Extension 2 ALLAN HALL Freshman Coach FRESHMAN BASEBALL Bottom Row: Roger Brautigan, Bob Scilley, Ted Ellerbrock, Terry DeWald, Richard David, Dick Seminoff. Row II: John Hutchison, James Scott, Bob Dowd, Richard Draggett, Jerry Stitt, Terry TerraII, Bob Cavanaugh, Greg Daniels. Row Assistant Coach Gary Grabosch, Nyal Leslie, Louie Kehl, Robert O ' Brien, John Hosrner, Steve Brasher, Terry Hawk, Randy Retrum. 272 Arizona ' s base coach shouts in- Freshman slugger belts out a triple structions at approaching runner. against ASU in decisive inning. Wildcat pitcher Dick Seminoff Clutch hitting by Freshman pulled hurls and strikes out the batter. out a 3-2 victory over Tempe. 273 COACH CARL COOPER TRACK Arizona began the track season in its winning style again as Wildcat stars sparkled in each event. Against Arizona State University and Occidental, Arizona won first place with 69 points to Occidental ' s 63 and Arizona State ' s 49. Arizona won eight first places by virtue of the stellar per formance of Ed Martensen in pole-vaulting who set a new stadium record of 15 ' -71 4 " . Jim McArdle posted a new record in the discus of 173 ' -2 " , and fresh- man Reid Ehlenberg won the broad jump with 23 ' -3 " and the 100 yeard dash with 9.9 seconds. Arizona ' s relay team with Ehlen- berg, Tella, Morgan, and Kimball proved to be consistent through- out the yar. Jim Green kept his strength saved for the shot-put which he threw for Diversity and talent kept Arizona in front with men perfroming in more than one event and doing well in every one that they entered. Coach Carl Cooper took advantage all season of his well-trained Wildcat trackmen. VARSITY TRACK: Bottom Row: Jim McArdle, John Tushaus, Ron Martenson, Dick Singleton, Allan Teasley, Mike Sticht, Jim Green, Jack McGhie. Row Bob Sypult, Gerry Kimble, George Treadwell, Jim Widdecke, Ken Erickson, Woody Tella, Buddy Morgan, Randy Evans, Bill Langen. Row III: Art Brooks, Kit Smith, Steve Wilson, Gene Winship, Guy Turner, Ron Hauser, Jim Sullivan, P. Anderson. Row IV: Coach Carl Cooper, Hinz Buschang, Leonard Nathansen, Dick Anderson, Rick Estes, Jim Gorrnley, Dale Fredricks, Ried Ehlenberg, Mike Ebner. 274 INDIVIDUAL EXTRA EFFORT MEANS TEAM VICTORY Ed Mortensen goes up and over in setting a record height of 15-71 4. Tensed muscles outline Woody Tella as he waits for the gunshot. 4 Jim Green warms up before throwing the shot and winning against ASU. 275 Gerry Kimball sprints across the finish line grimmacing. An Arizona runner breaks through the wire just a fraction of a second ahead of an opponent. " 1 " ibir—■•••--v--4.711.-:--xx4-4-4 P " " u roe, . --,• " ihatrr-rwrrle—TII. " Iii`i " 116 " ArTree ' • " " Wrttn, ,---lic:, ---v-- - " T. ' ' ' . ' 7 ' ' 01111 ...... 0 iv 7-Zrrarlafr Ilr —,0 Oa ilh0 -447r-T3w14.- 910 v1141111M1114111111 11131% In . " 1). " 17- " reI, . - 11Zrinkille! " " " l■-1114 r‘41•11.111.1111 1011 - ' 4X11 11 ., . illharlb " " r2Vel .... ow ti ,, ' ..)04. q WI ...1, - ut le " Woody Tella takes his hurdle under tension and strain. John Tushaus pushes the javelin into motion as he sets new Wil dcat record. 276 ....1■•■■■■■•■■■•■•••11ft. Jim McArdle hurls the discus across the field during the New Mexico meet. Coach Cooper congratulates Jim Sullivan after his win. Jim Sullivan, the only Wildcat runner to win on event against New Mexico, comes to the wire far ahead of the trailing Lobo men. 277 GYMNASTICS Arizona .. 64 Long Beach State 53 Arizona .. 93 New Mexico State. 39 Arizona .. Denver 771 2 Arizona ..591 2 Air Force 60 ' 2 Arizona .. 93 New Mexico 37 Arizona .. 73 Colorado State 45 Arizona .. 67 Colorado 53 Arizona .. 88 Utah 32 Arizona .. 891 2 New Mexico 68 Arizona .. 301 2 LA State 62 Arizona ..781 2 Arizona State 411 2 Arizona .. 521 2 Southern Illinois 671 2 Arizona ..76 Brigham Young 34 Arizona .. 61 Utah 59 GYMNASTICS: Bottom Row: David Doty, Jack Kenan, Jim Shaw, Steffan Monk. Row II: Bill Zink!, assistant coach, Warren VanDerVoort, Ron Szerlong, Steve Doty, Sonny Higginbotham, and Head Coach Sam Bailie. Arizona won its third straight Western Athletic Conference title to make it the only winner yet in WAC history. American Steve Doty set a new record for total points scored in competition, while Jack Kenan set a one meet record of 361 2 points. During the five years that Gymnastics has been a major sport, Arizona has never had a losing season. Credit for this goes to a tremendous team effort inspired by Coach Sam Bailie. Steve Doty keeps his body in perfect control as his years of practice result in a graceful performance and being recognized as All-American. 278 Following his brother, David Doty also Jack Kenan swings through his shows his ability on the side horse. routine on the giant rings. All-American Steve Doty executes a Practice has made perfect this sidehorse scissors in perfect form. longhorse vault by Jim Shaw. 279 Wildcat Dave Doty works on his sidehorse exercise to perfection. This giant ring handstand out- It took complete body control to lines UA gymnasts tensed muscle.s. execute this parallel handstand. 280 WRESTLING Arizona.. 0 Oklahoma 34 Arizona .. 20 San Diego State 6 Arizona ..23 Long Beach State 5 Arizona ..26 Los Angeles State 8 Arizona.. 2 Brigham Young 25 Arizona ..10 Utah 22 Arizona ..11 Arizona State 19 Arizona ..14 Gustavus Adolphus 13 Arizona ..17 Phoenix College 12 Arizona.. 3 New Mexico 23 Arizona.. 5 Colorado State 25 Arizona..14 Ariz. State Col. 16 Arizona.. 3 Arizona State 27 VARSITY WRESTLING: Bottom Row: Andrew Wallach, Mike Ford, Ron Vaughn, Garey Hayden, Roland Loudermilk, John Burns. Row II: John Hudson, Walt Perius, Mike Hess, Coach Bill Nelson, Joe Abodeely, Gordon Ochenriden, Bob Guerra. Arizona wrestling ended the season with a 5-8 record, which included wins over Los Angeles State and Gustavus Adolphus. Led by Tanita, Kerstitch, Abodeely, and Davitch, the wrestling team improved over last years record while making a fine showing at ASU Invitational and the Phoenix College Invita- tional. Coach Nelson ' s rugged workouts paid-off as the team competed this year with only four returning lettermen against tough WAC teams. Arizona gains a point as a break- away is quickly executed here. Take-downs can be rough when the action is heated during a match. 281 1 VARSITY SWIMMING: Bottom Row: Jim McAllister, Jim Bly, Dennis Divine, Jesse Cude, John Devner, Dennis Maderios, Tom Leigh, Mike Anderson. Row II: Steve Scott, Dennis Classe, Gordon Close, Tink Gamble, Walter Lovejoy, Coach Charles Ott. SWIMMING Arizona faced the roughest swimming schedule in many years with only five returning lettermen. Jesse Cude was the top sprinter with Larry Daniels in freestyle and and Gordon Close in the breaststroke. Coach Ott now has a record of 73-64 in his sixteen years as coach. High- light of the season was a stinging 63-32 win over rival Arizona State. Arizona ..30 New Mexico 65 Arizona ..30 Air Force Academy 65 Arizona ..63 Arizona State 32 Arizona ..20 Colorado State 75 Arizona ..21 UCLA 72 Arizona ..23 Long Beach State 72 Arizona ..43 Los Angeles State 52 Arizona ..43 Wyoming 51 Arizona ..15 Utah 80 Timing is important when the relay man taps the next swimmer for the race. 282 Arizona teammates watch closely as the action is furious against Arizona State. Arizona outsplashed them by 63-32. ROUGH COMPETITION REQUIRES TOTAL TEAM PERFORMANCE Freshmen Steve Scott, Tink Gamble, Gordy Close, and Jim McAuliffe. Dennis Maderios sets him- self before the gun sounds. 283 TENNIS Arizona . .7 Marine Corps . . .0 Arizona .. 7 Marine Corps . 0 Arizona .. 5 Texas Western . 2 VARSITY TENNIS: Bottom Row: Bob Lenoir, Bill Martin, Gerry Hopkins, Roy Meng, Fred Drilling, Steve Field, Robyn Ray. Row II: Coach James Dye, Steve Huxtable, James Martin, D. J. Pinero, Roger Pelton, John Entz, John Nichols. Arizona ' s tennis team singed the courts as they played con- tinually fine tennis. All the members played with the spirit instilled in them by Coach James Dye, who is in his first year of coaching at Arizona. Early season results appear to make this one of Arizona ' s better tennis teams. The number one player on the team was Fred Drilling who repeatedly showed why he was the 1964 Arizona Intercollegiate champion. Robyn Ray was the number two player on the team. Backing up Drilling and Ray were Bob Lenoir, Bill Martin, and Steve Field, a southpaw swinger. Arizona showed clear domination of the courts as they twice beat the Marine Corps in a thorough white washing 7-0, 7-0. Against Texas Western, Drilling won the number one singles match 6-3, 6-3, while always showing perfect form. Arizona ' s Fred Drilling hustles for a hard one and returns it for Playing the front court looks easy as Robyn Ray makes the score the point. Extra effort has made him the team ' s number one player. 45-love by skillfully returning the ball during a doubles match. 284 Playing the front court in a doubles match, Roy Meng returns for a point. Steve field shows his " southpaw swat " as he returns the ball against ASU. Bill Martin stretches skyward for that extra serving angle. 285 CROSSCOUNTRY: Bottom Row: Phil Anderson, Kit Smith, Dick Singleton, Art Brooks. Row II: Assistant Coach Dave Murray, Gene Winship, Jack McGhie, Guy Turner, Randy Evans. CROSSCOUNTRY Arizona ..31 New Mexico Western 52 Phoenix College..45 Arizona . . 30 Phoenix College 45 Arizona State ....45 Arizona ..24 New Mexico Western 34 Arizona..25 New Mexico Western 32 Arizona ..25 New Mexico Western 45 Arizona State ....58 Dick Singleton leads Kit Smith around Track Captain Dick Singleton runs the track as Arizona beats ASU. carefree as he leads the way. 286 ARIZONA LACROSSE GOES VARSITY Arizona ' s Lacrosse team began its first full sea- son as a varsity sport this year. Nineteen men comprised the squad which was under the direc- tion of coach Carl Runk and faculty advisor John K. Anthony. Arizona opened the season with a resounding eleven to four victory over the Phoenix Lacrosse Club. Outstanding players on the team were captain Dave Handschu- macher, midfieldman Cody Copeland, and de- fensivemen Neil Stroman, Jim Bruner, Brian Hogan, and Don Melhado. LACROSSE: Bottom Row: Toni Hippert, Seth Gibson, Dave Weaver, Lowell Copeland, Don Melhado, Cody Copeland, Van Seldon, Wally Shorts, Dick Smith, Dave Handschumacher, captain. Row Carl Runk Coach, Barry Bingen, Mick Graham, Neil Stroman, Jim Bruner, Brian Hogan, Tom Cookingham, Tim Colman, Lee Marshlow, Bob Badger, assistant coach, Willy Cooper, faculty advisor, John Anthony. Cody Copeland takes shot at goal to help Arizona win handily 11-4. Goalie Barry Bingen gets aid from Bruner and Hogan at goal. 287 GOL F Arizona ..15 Phoenix College 12 Arizona ..151 2 Marine Corps Reserve 81 2 Arizona ..17 Marine Corps Reserve 10 Coach Fred Enke registered his 200th golf win this year as his team beat Utah for their sixth win of the year. Team leaders were Mason Frank, Jack Meyrowitz, and Bruce Seligman, as the golf team out- played their opponents on the greens of Tucson Country Club. GOLF: Coach Fred Enke, Jim Martin, John Noll, Tom Thomsen, Bruce Seligman, Mason Frank, Jack Meyrowitz, Mickey Powers. Mason Frank lines up a putt, the stroke in golf The drive is the golfer ' s best chance to quickly approach which is probably the most difficult to master. the green. Bruce Seligman executes the swing in good form. 288 May Warren, captain of the Varsity Rifle Team, gives her rifle a rest before her next round of competition. The Varsity Rifle Team is coached, sponsored and managed by the Army ROTC. This year the Varsity Rifle Team tied for first position in the only National Rifle Association small bore rifle league in Arizona. The team also competed in the NRA inter- collegiate postal league and placed first. From this league, the national champions are selected. VARSITY RIFLE TEAM TIES FOR FIRST PLACE IN RIFLE LEAGUE Wayne Anton, captain of the large bore rifle team, and Richard Jones sight their targets through .30 caliber MI special match riffles. Varsity Rifle Team: Bottom Row: Roy Russell, Doug Warren, Allerd Wellner, Gary Rasmussen, Larry Martinez. Row II: Capt. Wise, May Warren, Sandra Heide!, Arlene Kirby, Charlotte See. Sally Gooden, a member of the Women ' s Rifle Team, looks at the range through a target spotting telescope. 289 LARRY LOF Student Intramurals Director MEL ERICKSON Intramurals Director 411 Tony Rothschild Student Intramurals Director Tom Smith Student Intramurals Director 1NTRAMURALS Sam Lee Student Intramurals Director Sig Ep overpowers Figi in a rugged defensive game. Sig Ep ' s Moore and Chapman force a quick pass which is intercepted downfield as game ends. 290 Sig Ep Mick Anna concentrates on an important putt during a tight game. Putting decides the outcome of most golf matches. GOLF 1. Acacia 25 2. Zeta Beta Tau 23 3. Independents 21 TABLE TENNIS 1. Greenlee Hall 36 2. Beta Theta Pi 32 3. Tau Delta Phi 28 TRACK 1. West Stadium Athletes 80 2. Tau Delta Phi 75 3. Phi Delta Theta 68 Sigma Phi Epsilon 68 Intramurals is organized at the University of Arizona to allow any individual or organization to participate in sports events. The only restriction is that a participant in an intramural event must not have lettered in the sport in which he is participating. Points are given to the winners of each event, whether group or individ- ual, which count toward banners awarded at the end of the year. Two banners are awarded. One is given to the organization or individual with the most points and the other is given to the runner up or the participant with the next to the highest number of points. The student advisors are selected by Dick Clausen, the Athletic Director. He selects on the basis of recommendations made by the Intramural director, Mel Erickson. The student advisors are recommended on the basis of the interest they have shown by participation at intramural events and a general interest in the intramural program. FOOTBALL 1. Zeta Beta Tau 200 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 180 3. Beta Theta Pi 170 Track was won by the West Sta- dium Athletic Club with 80 points. 291 SWIMMING 1. Beta Theta Pi 80 2. Phi Delta Theta 75 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 70 TENNIS 1. Greenlee Hall 40 2. Phi Gamma Delta 32 3. Delta Chi 23 RIFLE 1. Delta Chi 23 2. Theta Chi 19 3. Pi Kappa Alpha 18 Gordy Close is timed while doing the backstroke during intramural practice. Jerry Hopkins marks his serve for a Phi Gamma Delta win. A Theta Chi man sights-in his tar- get before shooting for team points. BILLIARDS 1. Zeta Beta Tau 21 2. Phi Delta Theta 17 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 16 BASKETBALL 1. Phi Gamma Delta 190 2. Tau Delta Phi 190 3. Sigma Chi 170 WEIGHTLIFTING 1. UA Weightlifting Club 30 2. Cochise Hall 24 3. Zeta Beta Tau 22 CROSS COUNTRY 1. Hopi Hall 80 2. Delta Upsilon 75 3. Beta Theta Pi 70 292 ZBT beats SAE to win the football championship. Steve Carlot leads Fred Robbins for his third touchdown of the game to make it 26-0. Phi Gamma Delta ' s control of the Garry Moore wacks back his backboards led to winning basketball. return during handball match. 293 WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Recreation Association, open to all women stu- dents on the campus, is devoted to fun in sports and dance. Qualification for membership is based on the point system, with 100 points needed for initiation; one thousand points entitles a woman to possible membership in the Arete Society and an " A " blazer; for 1800 points, the " A " blanket is received. WRA officers for 1964-65 were Lucy Wilson, president; Holly Graham, vice-president; Mary Wise, Secretary; Sandy Cooper, treasurer; Peggy Schroder, service and awards chairman; and Karen Wedge, recorder. Miss Mary Pavlich is the WRA advisor. Sports offered by the organization include swimming, table tennis, volleyball, pool, tennis, archery, co-ed volleyball, bas- ketball, folk dance, badminton, hockey, bowling, softball, and golf. The components of the WRA program include various clubs and intramural and collegiate games. This year two WRA delegates represented the University of Arizona at the National Athletic and Recreation Federation for College Women ' s Con- ference held at the University of Nebraska. Also WRA sent 12 delegates to the Pacific Southwest Regional held in Asilomar, California. LUCY WILSON MARY PAVLICH WRA President WRA Advisor WRA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: Bottom Row: Karen Wedge, Lucy Wilson, Mary Wise, Sandy Cooper. Row II: Angie Reuser, Peggy Schroder. 294 OUTSTANDING SPORTSWOMAN Honored as the 1964-65 Outstanding Sports Woman at the University of Arizona, Senior Peggy Schroder participated in the Women ' s Recreation Association programs during her four years at the University. Majoring in Physical Education, Peggy ' s favorite sports included basketball and softball. She was a member of Arete Society where she held the position of Service Awards Chairman. Schroder was sports leader in archers and badminton. She also won national champion- ships in field archery in 1959 and 1960. Here Peggy demonstrates a full draw position. 1965 OUTSTANDING SPORTSWOMAN Peggy Schroder ARETE SOCIETY The Arete Society, formerly the Women ' s " A " club, selects its members on the basis of scholarship, sports- manship, participation, and service to the Women ' s Recreation Association. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to sponsor women ' s athletics at the University and to increase interest in WRA. Applicants, who must have acquired 1000 participation points in the various sports, are selected by the current Arete Society members and the executive officers of the WRA board. " Tapping " of the new members is in February and May. ARETE SOCIETY: Bottom Row: Angie Reusen, Cindy Strayer. Row II: Linda Brown, Karen Wedge, Lucy Wilson, Nancy Dean Webster, Susanne Kaplan, Vicky Brummett, Merylann Barnes, Peggy Schroder, Carol Justin. 295 WRA CLUBS WRA CLUB PRESIDENTS: Bottom Row: Cammy Val- stad, Nereida Coulter, Jane Carlson. Row II: Sandy Wagner, Darlene Daniel, Linda Brown, and Nancy Hartman. BADMINTON CLUB The Badminton Club is open to all women students interested in playing badminton. At the weekly meetings, the girls work at improving their skills while enjoying them- selves. The Pacific Southwestern Intercol- legiate Tournament in San Diego and the Tucson Closed Tournament were two of the many events in which the team par- ticipated. BADMINTON CLUB: Bottom Row: Pat Brecht, unidentified, Sandy Wagner, Linda Chapman, Starr Manard, Lou Chan, Dr. Rabke. Row II: Jean Metcalfe, Kathy Jensen, Peggy Oufder- mauer, Diane Nadeau, Karen Chambers. FENCING CLUB: Bottom Row: Ernest Clish, Linda Schmitt, Irving Kipnis, Donna Elder, Miss Gorman, Yvonne Gallego, Bill Ronstack. Row II: Linda Kipnis, Mike Merchant. FENCING CLUB All members of the University of Arizona Fencing Club also belong to the Amateur Fencing League of America. Perfection of skills and strategies along with the devel- opment of stamina and endurance are the purposes of the co-ed club. Each week the club prepares for competition with other colleges and universities. This year the club placed 2nd in the UCLA Invita- tional. 296 FOLKLANDERS CLUB The major event of the Folklanders was the Folk Dance Festival held during the fall se- mester. There was also the Spring Concert held on the 26th and 27th of March. This official dance club of the University gives both men and women opportunities to enjoy folk dancing for its recreational values and social opportunities. Performances for vari- ous civic, school, community groups and organizations highlight the club ' s program each semester. FOLKLANDERS: Bottom Row: Nancy Young, Nereida Coulter, Bob White, Virginia Romero. Row II: Tony Lamia, Shay Glenn, Richard Gregore, Kaye Chambers, Gary Carstenson, Carol Wilson, Dick Sawyer, Kathy Hamon. Row Agnes Garner, Diana Crocker, Sharon Iles, Beth Trader, Karl Trader, Pat VanDeWalle, Leta Crawford, Susan Taxerman. GYMNASTICS CLUB The Gymnastics Club provides an oppor- tunity for the University women to enjoy this activity and also to improve their skills. Girls must be able to perform cer- tain stunts as a prerequisite to member- ship. Each week ' s practice on the balance beam, trampoline, and parallel bars pre- pares the girls for intramural and inter- collegiate competition. GYMNASTICS CLUB: Bottom Row: Carole Clover, Janet Karlubk, Marilyn Laughead, Nancy Barr, Sue Steward, Gale Williams. Row II: Andrian Averyt, Judy Snodgrass, Arlene Zepega, Miss Barbian, Mary Butterfield, Carol Pray, Gerry Torga. MERMAID CLUB: Bottom Row: Pat Wing, Pam Dewey, Judy Smith, Sherry Rotterson, Dianne Ewald, Kathy Igoe, Judy Merrill, Beth Palmer, Sharon Hood, Mary Wise, Marilyn Torrison. Row II: Ann Lujack, Carolyn Olmo, Trudy Knott, Darlene Daniel, Susan Scott, Lois Schultz, Lil Eberhardt, Eillen McCarthy, Ann Plamer, Donna Graves, Signe Lundstrom, Jody Barlow, Andrea Bryan, Miss Wynn. DESERT MERMAIDS Desert Mermaids are women stu- dents interested in synchronized swimming. New members are chosen once each semester on the basis of ability and past experi- ence. The highlight of the year is the Aquacade in April in which the Mermaids demonstrate their skill. The theme, music, and choreogra- phy numbers are selected and planned by the girls. 297 ORCHESIS: Bottom Row: Sue Kipnis, Gloria Hirsh, Judy Abbott. Row II: Georgia Martinez, Ruth Post, Glenna VanAtta. Row III: Nancy Butler, Suzi Simpson, Sydney Brooks, Cherly Lolkins. RACQUET CLUB Racquet club members sent delegates to four intercollegiate tennis tournaments during the year. Interest and ability in tennis are increased through active participation by the girls. The intra- mural tennis program and the University Mixed Doubles Tourna- ment are also sponsored by the Racquet club. ORCHESIS CLUB Orchesis, the University modern dance club, chooses new members at its annual try-outs. Girls are judged on techniques and impro- visations. Besides the two concerts given yearly, the dancers participate in the Uni- versity musical and variety show. RACQUET CLUB: Bottom Row: Melissa Calloway, Barbara Win, troub. Row II: Ingrid Poschmann, Nancy Alwine, Dr. Miller. Row III: Alice Christer, Beverly Miller, Cammy Wahlstad, Berta Hettinger. PUTTERS CLUB " Fore " ... is the sound heard from Putters. This club, which is open to all women students, pro- vides an opportunity for play and collegiate competition in golf. Putters meet weekly and participate in two or three collegiate tourna- ments each year. This year they sponsored the third annual golf invitational at the University. PUTTERS: Joyce Emerson, Karen Wedge, Jane Carl- son, Darlene Daniel, Corinne Waterhouse, Mary Schnway. 298 INTRAMURALS The WRA Intramurals program includes archery, bad- minton, basketball, bowling, golf, softball, hockey, volley ball, table tennis, and swimming. Each woman student is given an opportunity to represent her organi- zation in the many activities which are offered by the program. A sports leader is chosen for each activity, and to inform students about these activities, a weekly WRA newsletter is published. Tournaments are held for each event and trophies are awarded to the winning teams. On Women ' s Day a trophy is given to the team with the highest number of participation points in all of the events. Besides the development of skills, the Intra- mural program also provides the student with an opportunity to get acquainted and make friends with the other participants. Two girls attempt to gain possession of the jump ball while the teams anxiously await the outcome. Carole Clover demonstrates part of her routine on the parallel bars. WRA SPORTS and DANCE LEADERS: Bottom Row: Cindy Strayer, Betsy Calloway, Robin McCormick, Corinne Waterhouse, Linda Brown, Karen Chambers. Row Mary Shumway, Denise Gould, Vade Phillips, Nancy Calhoun, Carol Justin, Nancy Dean, Sally Clausen. These two intramural divers prac- tice in the new swimming pool. 299 INTRAMURALS Girl gets her mark in this fencing bout. Folkdancers enjoy themselves while learning new dances. Proper techniques in archery are learned in intramurals. Girls practice their pool shots so that they will develop better skills. 300 Awaiting the pitch, this girl is hoping for a home run. Strategies and skills are perfected in intramural practices of badminton. Not even rain can stop these enthusiastic golfers. Co-ed volleyball in the fall is an intramural sport that is enjoyed by many. 301 s The Residence Hall Council is responsible for the voice of the dormitory residents. In addition it serves to promote social activities between the residence halls and to encourage the participation of dormitory residents in campus activities. The membership of the Council consists of a representative from each dormitory and members of committees. The Resi- dence Hall Council is the governing body for the Residence Hall Association of which all dormitory residents are mem- bers. The Council sponsors several social activities during the school year. Among them are a freshman mixer, a fall mixer in October and a formal in December. DENNIS ST. JOHN Residence Hall Council President RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Sharon Knutson, Geri Cadwell, Joy St. John, Maureen McAdam, Christine Peattie, Nancy Clark, Sharon Brown, Carolyn Niethammer. Row II: Jim Withey, Barton Adlen, Craig O ' Connor, Dennis St. John, Dick Foster, William Storey. 305 ARIZONA HALL Arizona Hall, the newest women ' s dormitory on campus, houses 400 women students. Throughout the year Arizona Hall held seven exchanges with the various men ' s dor- mitories. A clothing drive for muscular dystrophy children, the blood drive and collection of contributions for the Olympic Fund were some of the service projects Arizona Hall sponsored. Officers of Arizona Hall were Jan New- ton, president; Lani Cochrane, vice-president; Annette Tixier, treasurer; Sue Raper, social chairman; Liz Brod and Joan Mack were Associated Women Students ' rep- resentatives this year. Mrs. Elizabeth Kincaid ARIZONA HALL: Bottom Row: Charlotte Cleveland, Rachel Lopez, Vickie Duncan, Judy Spies, Joni Weis, Liz Brod, Sue Raper. Row II: Barbara Thompson, Carol Snider, Twila Rowland, Joan Mack, Nancy Jo Burns, Sondra Swedenburg, Billie Post. Row III: Judy Case, Kande Higgins, Diana Gavin, Lura Lee Simmons, Carla Whistler, Helen Chatfield, Donna Lee Thomas. 306 To provide a pleasant place of residency for women students attending the University of Arizona is the goal of Sonora Hall. This dormitory which houses 350 women participated in dorm exchanges and held Halloween and Christmas parties in the corridors. Also at Halloween, Sonora residents held a party for underprivileged children as well as collected food and clothing for a needy family. Sonora Hall has the distinction of holding the Phi Beta Kappa scholarship trophy. Officers of Sonora Hall were Barbara Downing, president; Bev Simpson, vice- president; Gerry Gable, secretary; Judy Greenberg, treasurer; Tana Hartman, social chairman; and Bobbi Barnes and Luci Wing, Associated Women Students ' representatives. SONORA HALL Mrs. Frances Hinkle SONORA HALL: Beverly Greene, Bobbi Corbett, Rachael Bruckheimer, Stepheny Beaver, Quandra Foomar, Luci Wing. 307 COCONINO HALL One hundred and fifty women students of the University of Arizona reside in Coconino Residence Hall. Coconino is second among the campus ' women ' s dormitories in scholarship. Social events included in Coconino ' s schedule were a Christmas party in December, a buffet supper in February, and a taco party in March. All students living in Coconino Hall are Arizona residents. Officers of the Coconino women were Geri Cadwell, president; Drenda Neese, vice-president; Sharon Knutson, secretary; Jill Brown, treasurer; and Susan Needham, Associated Women Students ' representative. Mrs. Isabelle Oliver COCONINO HALL: Bottom Row: Cathie Anderson, Jocelyn Nash, Beverly Stein, Patti Cox, Caye Bumsted, Jane Verkamp, Carmen Gerbracht, Phyllis Tatz, Emily Jenkins, Beverly Born, Janet Ide, Elaine Senini, Janet Hoagland. Row II: Linda Flake, Teena Toombs, Angela Jorquez, Marti Thorton, Carol Knapp, Nola Wiseman, Norma Wiseman, Anne Wilson, Barbara Jo Berkson, Andrea Salter, Linda Barford. Row III: Karen Cham- bers, Anne-Marie Nash, Marilyn Franklin, Pat Colari ch, Barbara Kalish, Carolyn Ashley, Diann Davy, Janet Wilson, Denise Taylor, Sarah Carroll, Geri Cadwell. Row IV: Kathy Kolter, Mary Shumway, Maria Segura, Carolyn Goodell, Kathleen Galek, Mary Husband, Gail O ' Hair, Sharon Iles, Sandee Massetto, Jeannie Keiller, Nancy Speelman, Christine Peattie. 308 Mrs. Thelma Mills GILA HALL The principal social event for the residents of Gila Hall this year was Bara Nada Day held in May. This activity consisted of a picnic and swimming party at the Bara Nada Guest Ranch for all 175 women living in Gila Hall. Gila also held the I.Q. Invitational Award and won the Counselor of the Month Award for the month of September. In addi- tion, Gila sponsors a scholarship for upperclassmen which pays dormitory rent for the recipient. The officers of Gila Hall were Sally Kent, president; Phyllis McRae, vice-president; Ardie Kuist, secre- tary; Dianne Halback, treasurer; Dinny Anderson, Associated Women ' s Students representative; and Susan Kaiser, social chairman. GILA HALL: Bottom Row: Darryl Chalmers, Virginia Pierce, Dianne Halbach, Adrienne Anderson, Ardith Kuist, Pat Burch, Clara Guzman, Consuelo Lopez, Nancy Jane Young, Kathy Ford. Row II: Ann Augur, Diane Butler, Barbara Butler, Sandee Danda, Carol Tully, Jana Berno, Madge Sanders, Carol Schoenberger, Dorothy Doriot, Phyllis McRae, Rosemary Jenkin, Julie Bell, Merilee Murray, Kathleen Judd, Lesli Lorenzen, Kitty Kelly, Nancy Vincent, Fonda Lofgren, Margot Hopman, Barbara Bortree. 309 KAMAB-HUACHUCA Kaibab-Huachuca women ' s dormitory housed 350 girls. This year is the first time that Kaibab and Huachuca dormitories have been combined as one residence hall. Several exchanges have been held throughout the year. Also included in their social events, Kaibab-Huachuca held a dormitory Christmas dinner and sponsored a " Religion in Life Week " speaker, Dr. James McClendon, in February. Kaibab-Huachuca ' s service projects included collecting donations for the Olympic fund and the presentation of a $162 scholarship to a member of the dormitory. Officers of Kaibab-Huachuca were Gwen Gray, president; Jennifer Ribb, scholar- ship vice-president; Janet Hawke, counseling vice-president; Jan Parker, secretary; Toni Cochran, treasurer; Sue Lemons, Linda Guth, Associated Women Student ' s representatives; and Jan Acheson, social chairman. Mrs. Lillian Mallard KAIBAB-HUACHUCA: Bottom Row: Sara Ann Waters, Mary Jane Soifer, Brenda Waltuck, Myra Mayer, Cathy Suttner, Joan Salisbury, Anne Hutch- inson, Martha Haro. Row II: Marion Ledfors, Sharon Davis, Cherylann McNulty, Gwen Gray, Laura Jantolak, Lorraine Logan, Claudia Browne, Paula Dorn. 310 MANZANITA HALL: Bottom Row: Pat Kuske, Karen Taggart, Evelyn Thomas, Claudia Carey, Arlene Zepeda, Jeannie Perpich, Monica Yoshimura, Frieda Harris, Alica Navarette, Kay Kimber, Juanita Casillas. Row II: Glenda Fogleman, Carolyn Ahl, Sue Dees, Millie Miller, Mary Busenbark, Vandi Clark, Elena Potter, Patricia Preble, Gina Salcido. Row Alica Garcia, Carol Pace, Vicki Cranmer, Toby Reynolds, Diane Stadler, Pamela PeIton, Janet Brandt, Joyce Bricker, Janey Dorsey, Linda Plotkin. MANZANITA HALL All women students who live in Manzanita women ' s dormitory are residents of the state of Arizona. The 180 women of Man- zanita participated in six dormitory exchanges throughout the year and enjoyed a Christmas party and a Senior Breakfast in May. Among the girls ' service projects were donations t o the Olympic fund, giving blood to the campus drive and helping with the Tucson J.C. ' s Christmas shopping project. The officers of Manzanita Hall were Linda Vahner, president; Sue Dees, vice-president; Karen Shutt, secretary, Janet Brandt, treasurer; Pam Colby, social chairman; and Carolyn Ahl, Associated Women ' s Students representative. Mrs. Esther Spencer 311 Mrs. Margaret Bruebaker MAUIICOPA HALL Among Maricopa Hall ' s social events are a Christmas formal, Women ' s Day breakfast, Spring Sing and End- of-the-Year Banquet. Leaders of Maricopa ' s 140 women are Nancy Clark, president; Bobbie Seelig, vice-president; Jana Shields, secretary; Judy Riley, treasurer; and Asso- ciated Women Students ' Representatives Lois Tatham and Phyllis Edamatsu. Maricopa Hall contributed to the Olym- pic Fund, held a Halloween Party for school children and went Christmas caroling at a Tucson hospital for their service projects. MARICOPA HALL: Bottom Row: Diane Orr, Phyllis Edamatsu, Judy Pusateri, Sally Kilborn, Margo Ashley, Joyce Beardsley, Katherine Mellette, Kathi Buell, Bridwell Rupkey, Lois Tatham. Row II: Sharon Baker, Patricia Thomas, Beth Woods, Ann Rogers, Judy Riley, Moreen Bubar, Pamela Rolfe, Kristin Luepke, Jackie Sergeant, Nancy Clark, Elizabeth Furlong, Elaine De Rose, Karran Bolzer, Leslie Becker. 312 MOHAVE HALL Mojave Hall is an Arizona-preference dormitory with out- of-state officers and counselors. Throughout the school year the 180 women who reside in Mohave participate in exchanges, dinner banquets and a taco party. For service projects the Mohave residents help with the Asso- ciated Women Students ' clothing drive and the Christmas toy drive. Officers of Mohave are Beverly Dineff, presi- dent; Carol Silva, vice-president; Helen Pelkey, secretary; and Hannah King, treasurer. Mrs. Margaret Lea MOHAVE HALL: Bottom Row: Olivia Dorame, Sheral Fogarty, Nordella Michelena, Claire Ryan, Susan Weiller, Nancy Harman. Row II: Judy Teak, Janice Baxter, Louise Bergman, Helen Pelkey, Bennie Woodruff. Row III: Jackie Bremer, Caroline Hemeway, Francine Corriere, Suzette Oberlander, Beverly Blank, Chris Shimer. 313 PIMA HALL Pima Hall is the only co-operative dormitory on campus. The women who live in the dormitory are chosen by the Dean of Women through letters of recommendation and personal interviews if possible. To stay in the dorm, each student must maintain a 3.0 grade average. Officers of the 41 members are Barbara Sherman, president; Rhoda Dawn Tan- ner, vice-president; Margaret Mueller, secretary; and Kathy Hamon, treasurer. While the girls maintain their high scholarship and received the campus scholarship trophy, they still have time for social events and service projects. In October they celebrate Founder ' s Day and serve a Mom and Dad ' s Day dinner. In November a faculty open house is held. At Christmas Pima Hall holds a formal and goes Christmas caroling. Mrs. Frances Van Slyke PIMA HALL: Bottom Row: Virginia Reyes, Rhoda Dawn Tanner, Virginia Johnson, Bertha Simms, Naomi Oropeza, Sharon Kartchner, Joni Dreyfuss, Margaret Sutton, Margaret Mueller. Row II: Sharon Rovey, Melody Gullish, Carol Lynn Miller, Carolyn Niethammer, Nereida Coulter, Emily Sult, Barbara Sherman, Kathleen McEwen, Kay Adams, Sarah Sparks, La Vonne Rogers, Kaye Vanskike, Hilda Ascota, Betty Battenfield, Elayne Hardt, Ann Tassinari, Kay Davis. 314 YUMA HALL The support of their Korean orphan and collecting for the Olympic Fund constituted the main service activities for Yuma Hall this year. The main social event for this residence hall was their annual Christmas dinner. Anna Hundley, a Yuma resident, was one of the semi-finalists for this year ' s Home- coming Queen. Officers of Yuma Hall were Maureen Mc Adam, president; Diane Fox, vice-president; Becky Simpson, secretary; and Judy Smith, treasurer. Mrs. Margaret Caswell YUMA HALL: Bottom Row: Anba Roncal, Ivonne Deyden, Carolyn Bayreder, Maren Semler, Stephanie Baker, Constance Hunt, Lorraine Hanula. Row I: Virginia Duncan, Margie Leech, Donna McCabe, Gale Grogan, Kathy Breidenbach, Bonny Harmon, Carol Panaretos, Barbara Hottel, Joanne Barreca. Row Katie Grundy, Carol Paradise, Audrey DeMichael, Sharon Mifflin, Dorrie Popovich, Judy Greis, Madeline Novak, Carole Plotkin, Virginia MacGregor, Charlanne Hansel. Row IV: Betty Ann Seiler, Noni Spencer, Carol MacMaster, Carol Hauenstein, Janet Kralicek, Jeanette Burton, Barbara Harrington, Frances Ellig, Martha Diaz, Becky Simpson, Maria Elina Sanchez, Cindy Wolfson , Cathy March, Sharon Odegaarden. 315 Mr. Charles Meyer APACHE HALL Apache Hall held four exchanges first semester and an informal dance. As a service project at Christmas, the residents of Apache gave a holiday party for grammar school children. To create a place to live rather than merely a place to sleep is the goal of the hall. Officers of Apache Hall were Court Hall, presi- dent; Ward Grant, vice-president; and Mark Gins- burg, secretary-treasurer. APACHE HALL: Bottom Row: Craig Stolburg, Frank Watson, Ken Rob- erts, John Kleigh, Robert Westfall, Elijah Katongole. Row II: Stan Phillips, William Baba, Bryce Mclntrye, Martin Curry, Sterling Ross. Row III: Harvey Hotchkiss, Gene Tauber, Sam Springer, Bruce Lewin, Wayne Patterson. 316 COCHISE HALL: Bottom Row: Dick Backus, Ka Chung Fogg, John Munro, Bob Badger, James Wienke, John Doyle, Stephen Ferg. Row II: Frank Knoop, William Little, Wayne Johnson, Andy Grasis, John Oldach, Tom Wilbands, Jimmie D. Smith, Kent Golightly, Stephen Ferg. Row Ill: Mark Nupen, Jim Moser, Ed Gastellum, Milt Thompson, Robert Wallace, Robert Crain. ....11•11r COCHISE HALL Operating on a new constitution, the 150 members of Cochise Hall showed very active participation in campus events. The residents of Cochise worked as a friendly unit to emphasize a triangle of academics, athletics, and service. Cochise Hall received the independent intramural athletic championship award as well as the University of Arizona men ' s dormitory scholastic trophy. Throughout the year Cochise held several exchanges with women ' s dormitories. Cochise men also held two Guest Ranch parties, a steak fry at Sabino Canyon, participated in Religion in Life Week and honored graduating seniors at a banquet in the spring. Service projects of Cochise Hall included blood drive donations, collection for the Olympic fund, and raising an outstanding sum for the school of Medicine. Officers for were Bob Badger, president; Paul Fritzpatrick, vice-president; Jim Wienke, secretary-treasurer; Ernie Robles, social chairman; and Stan Pe nny, intramurals chairman. Mrs. Emma Hertrick 317 GRAHAM HALL: Bottom Row: Jim Burke, Ron Chesley, Rick Johnson, Fro Brigham. Row II: Craig Morton, Dick Butus, Mike Buttesanse, Jim Pazerski, Abe Rehberg, Jerry Smith, Mehdi Shafiei. Row III: Dave Reimold, Don Clark, Larry Clay, Jim Kennedy, Marshall Gleason, Jasper Jackson, Arturo Byrd, John Alfred, Albert Johnson. Graham Hall had the most diversified number of athletes of all the residence halls on campus. It was because of this fact that Graham Hall was often referred to as " the athletic dormitory. " Over one half of the 160 men who reside in Graham Hall participated in either varsity football, basketball, baseball, track, wrestling, tennis, or swimming. Graham Hall ' s service projects included collecting donations for the Olympic fund and donating to the campus blood drive. Throughout the year, Graham Hall held five exchanges with various University of Arizona women ' s residence halls and concluded their social year in May with their annual steak fry. At that steak fry over 400 steaks were prepared for Graham Hall residents. Officers of the residents of " the athletic dormitory " were Les Wallach, president; Mathis Becker, vice-president; Larry Nichols, secretary-treasurer; Roger Tuttle, scholarship chairman; and Phil Albert, social chairman. GRAHAM HALL Mr. Al Dobrenz 318 Mr. Gary Delforge To encourage and promote outstanding scholarship, athletic participation and social graces are the purposes of Greenlee Hall. Social events for the residents of Greenlee were exchanges with women ' s residence halls and the Greenlee Hall dinner which consisted of a steak fry and swimming party. For service projects, the men of Greenlee donated $100 to the university medical school, $25 to the Olympic fund and earned money for its projects with a car wash. The president of Greenlee was Roy Meng, who was assisted by Craig O ' Connor, vice- president; Scott Higgins, treasurer; Roy Mulholland and Scott Vaughan, social chairmen; and Lynn LaGrone, publicity director. GREENLEE HALL GREENLEE HALL: Bottom Row: Joe Perazzo, Mike Craig, Howard Lipton, George French, Ron Higgenbotham, George Davidson, Vernon Barr, Phil Neldon. Row II: Yuman Lee, Doug Stuckey, John Hopkins, Jack M. Kesler, Ron S. McKesson, Chris Messec, John Burross, Jim Miller, Craig O ' Connor, Roy S. Mulholland, Roy Meng, Willard Wade, Jay Pessel, Paul Larson, Lynn La Grone. 319 HON LODGE Hopi Lodge, a dormitory especially for engineering students, consists of 116 members. This year Hopi received first place in the cross-country intramurals and third place in the campus blood drive. During the year Hopi held three exchanges. As a service project Olympic Fund contributions were collected. Hopi ' s officers are Larry Tualla, president; Raymond Rogers, vice-president; Rainer Schultz, secretary-treasurer; and Mike Turner, social chairman. Dr. Martin Massengale HOPI LODGE: Bottom Row: Michael Faraday, Dave Sisson, Rainer Schultz, Allan Fusler, Bill Strebe, Gary Tucker, Victor Hoyos. Row II: Michael Turner, Nelson Cocrane, Bill Borcherding, Richard Miller, Jerry Stratton, John Johnson, Mike West, Larry Tualla. 320 Mr. Sig Smith NAVAJO HALL Navajo Hall is " home away from home " for 88 men. The social events planned for Navajo residents dur- ing this year were exchanges, an open house for Mom and Dad ' s Day, and a steak fry at the end of the year. In addition, the men of Navajo partic- ipated in intramural athletics and sponsored a con- testant in the Ugly Man Contest. Navajo Hall also held a scholarship trophy during the year. The officers of Navajo were Barton Adler, president; Thomas Armer, secretary-treasurer; Chuck Rolle, social chairman; and Jon Traw, intramural chairman. NAVAJO HALL: Bottom Row: Bill Cann, Arthur Deiley, Hardy Mayerlwitc, John Hauskins, Kent Erwin, Richard Henry, Lewis Jump, Neil Finch. Row II: Albert Cutler, Kevin Anderson, Don Sebring, Dan Leigh, Bill Dabney, Ralph Hastie, Barry Smith, John Sumner, Walter McDonald. 321 Dr. John Hesketh PAPAGO LODGE Papago Lodge held six exchanges with women ' s dormitories throughout the year. For Homecoming and Christmas the men of Papago Lodge helped Maricopa women ' s dormitory with their decorations. Helping collect donations for the Olympic Fund and donating to the campus blood drive were two of the activities included in Papago ' s list of service projects. A unique feature of Papago Lodge is that it is the only dormitory on the campus with a color television set. Leaders of the 120 residents of Papago Lodge were Jack Squires, president; Steve Pankratz, vice-president; Richard Zuhlke, secretary-treasurer; and Jim Alter, social chairman. PAPAGO LODGE: Bottom Row: Arnold Kraus, Jim Alter, Jack Squires, John Fink, Anchor Horn, Richard Zuhlke, Roger Brooks. Row II: Malcolm McNeil, John Andrews, Michael Konecky, Bruce Grogan, John Lester, John Dunser, Jon Brooks. Row Ill: Alan Atwood, James Gravett, Dillard Williams, Steve Pankratz, John Kaye, L. G. Reed, Alan Pedersen, Dan Knauss. 322 PI NAL HALL Dr. Mel Erickson Pinal Hall was active on campus this year participating in such activities as exchanges with several women ' s residence halls, making Homecoming decorations, and intramural sports. The officers of Pinal Hall were Jim Kiser, president; Jim Wise, vice-president; Wookie Clayton, secretary; Karl Keener, treasurer; Don Kelly, social chairman; and Doug Conley, intramural chair- man. FINIAL HALL PINAL HALL: Bottom Row: Norman Whisler, Ken Van- Horn, Doug Conley, John Wilkie, Edward Bilson, Pat Spagon, Robert Ault, Den- nis Canon. Row II: Robert Jones, Jim Wise, Don Kel- ley, Charles Dabney, Gary Hausler, John Edwards, Karl Keener. 323 SANTA CRUZ HALL To accommodate men who make their residence at the University of Arizona and to introduce these men to the diversified activities found through the residence hall is the purpose of Santa Cruz Hall, men ' s dormitory. Jim Withey, president; and Pete Kaplin, vice-president led Santa Cruz Hall for the 1964-65 year. Stan Rosenfeld served as secretary-treasurer. These officers help organize the six yearly exchanges with women ' s dormitories and help plan weekly outings, a Parent ' s Day party and a dormitory party at the end of the year. This year the membership of Santa Cruz Hall was 183 men. Mr. James Berg SANTA CRUZ HALL: Bottom Row: Dexter Fletcher, Bob Moe, Jim Withey, Peter Kaplan, Niles White, Den- nis St. John. Row II: Jim Marshall, Buddy Morgan, James Gormly, Dick Foster, Chuck Tuchfarber, Dave Keil, Dick Puk. Row III: Robert Cannon, Larry Pfeif- fer, Jeff Illston, John Bolin, Tony Laxxari, Michael Dun- gate, Paul Swensson. 324 Residents of South Hall were very active in intramural athletic competition during the year. The men of South Hall have shown academic interests as well by the fact that they are defending 1.0. Invitational winners. One of the service projects of South Hall was the collection of Olympic Fund contributions. The officers of South Hall, the oldest men ' s residence hall on campus, were William H. Storey, president; Bill Hix, vice-president; Paul Hamblin, secretary; and Charles Trudeau, treasurer. SOUTH HALL SOUTH HALL: Bottom Row: Fredrico Soberanes, Terry Lenoard, Carlos Ozuna Jr., Joseph R. Rinch, Frank D. Cartwright, William Storey, Donald Barbel Rolan, Clifton Mayfield. Row II: Gary L. Campbell, Anchondo Francisco, Gary Combs, Jim Governale, Dale Halstead, Will McClellan, Bill Hix. Mr. Michael Harris 325 Yavapai Hall was converted from a women ' s to a men ' s dorm for the 1964-65 school year. Yavapai ' s social events for the year included the " Halloween Howl " in October, " Pumpkin Pageant " in November, " The Christmas Thing " in December, and " As You Like It " in April. In addition, the men of Yavapai distributed gifts for needy children at Christmas. Yavapai Hall not only provides a suitable living quarters for its men, but also affords an opportunity for academic scholarship, social activity, and intramural recreation. The 207 men of Yavapai are lead by Ron Harvey, president; Stu Gordon, vice-president; Bob Layton, secretary-treasurer; Lowell Copeland, social chairman; and Dick Browning, in- tramural director. YAVAPAI HALL YAVAPAI HALL: Bottom Row: Frank Blum, Robert Higgins, John Haskell Shesshir, John Horton, Lyle Brunson, Charles Downs, Arnold Fabikant, Charles Vande Ven. Row Robert Layton, Robert W. Baker, Jack Baud, Phil Bodenhorn, Richard Kias, Ralph Keele, Warren Cambier, Raymond Hewitt, Ron Harvey, Kippy Dunbar. Mr. Robert Terry 326 Ron and Jenny Eastburn demonstrate a frequent pasttime of UofA married students. CHUCK TAYLOR Director of Off Campus Housing UNIVERSITY SERVICE OFFERS OFF-CAMPUS ACCOMM•DATI NS Increased enrollment at the University of Arizona has forced many students to seek suitable places of residence outside the University grounds. Besides living in residence halls or greek organizations, 21 percent of all University students live in apartments and many live at home. Bachelors find them- selves faced with the problem of setting up housekeeping in an apartment building, and bookstores near campus sell more cookbooks to bachelors than to coeds. This may be due to the fact that an age regulation restricts coeds from living anywhere but at home, in dorms, or in sorority houses. All University students may find help in locating apartments by referring to the Off-Campus Housing office under the direction of Chuck Taylor. Apartment living offers Gary Parker relaxed privacy for his studies. Learning to cook is an ordeal which University bachelors, such as Greg Smith, below, must face while living off campus. 327 PANHELLENIC: Bottom Row: P. Scanlon, G. Martin, S. Avent, S. Anderson, D. Sill, M. Taylor, C. Rhuart, K. Wedge, J. Miller, L. Gonzalo, J. Redd. Row II: Miss P. Pallister, L. Sharp, S. Smith, F. Burke, J. Warren, Jo Langfitt, J. Stephes, S. Prater, D. Degen, S. Dotters, D. Daniel, M. Taylor, B. Apgar. Row III: K. Robinson, J. Stewart, H. Grahan, R. Taylor, C. Mickey, S. Salant, L. Krueger, R. Kent, G. Fox, J. Samuels, S. Epstein, C. McCutcheon, R. Fradkin, C. Rose. PANHELLENIC The Panhellenic Association is composed of 56 members, either pledges or actives affiliated with sororities on the Arizona campus. Working together as a council for the sororities on campus they strive to promote and maintain the highest standards in scholar- ship and service on the University campus. Peggy Scanlon is Pan- hellenic president and Pam Petty is vice-president. Each semester the Panhellenic Association gives a scholarship trophy to the sorority with the highest grade average. PLEDGE PANHELLENIC Under the leadership of Sue Stiles, president; Penny Boone, vice- president; and Pam Petty, student advisor, Pledge Panhellenic has given much of its time to better the relationship among the sororities and their pledge classes, and also to improve the rela- tionship between sorority women and independent women. The members of this organization are made up of representatives of the pledge classes of each sorority on campus. Throughout the year, they give scholarships and participate in many philanthropic projects. PLEDGE PANHELLENIC: Bottom Row: J. Gray, C. Ogsbury, F. Hoffman, M. Warnock, J. Block, T. Lammie, N. Specht. Row S. Waters, M. Perkins, P. Dudkiewicz, S. Stiles, P. Boone, G. Van Atta, P. Petty. 329 IMIC:=1{=311•111C711! ALPHA CHI OMEGA Jane Angelus Susan Balcom Anna Bock Sidney Bond Karen Bridges Nancy Browne Georgia Cole Cathy Crebs Dorothy Dennis Porn Dewey Ellen Douglas Sue Faulkner Linda Feemster Carol Ferrin Diane Gajewski Nancy Good Barbara Harmash Maryleta Henry Sondra Herron Jean Howard Carolyn Huitt Jane Hydrick Barbara Kegg Diane Lucas Sue MacArthur Kathy McBride Nel McLaughlin 330 Under the leadership of Carol Pennell, president; B arbara Kegg, first vice-president; Susan Swingler, second vice- president; and Kathy McBride, scholarship; Alpha Chi Omega had another successful year. Members active in a variety of associations included Ellen Douglas, Delta Psi Kappa; Carol Pennell, Sigma Alpha Eta; Karen Wedge, Women ' s Recreation Association recorder, and Sandra Simmit, Orchesis. Social events included the Carnation Ball, Apple Polishers Dinner. Homecoming Alumni Dinner, Around the World Party, the spring formal, Montecarlo Party, Town Girls night and President ' s Tea. At Christmas the Alpha Chi Omegas held a party for handicapped children, participated in various types of volunteer work and also made toys for children at the Cerebral Palsy Foundation. Skate-boarding, a new national pastime, has caught on with the AXt ' s. Marilyn Miller Georgia Morris Charlotte Moyle Cindy Newman Carol Pennell Kathy Raphun G. Recktenwald Diane Reynolds Carolyn Rhuart Judy Rowan Marty Rungstrom Barbara Schafer Nelda Schrepel Suzan Sharp DeeDee Sill Sandy Simmet Ann Stoeckor Susan Swingler Linda Taylor Penny Thomas Mary Tyron Barbara Turner Cammy Walstad Karen Warner Nancy Webster Karen Wedge Helen Wollny 331 C,11=•=,-,07,3r JEFF CUSHING Alpha Delta Pi Diamond King ALPHA DELTA PI Trish Adams Linda Barford Jady Barlow Jody Barlow Leigh Barton Leslie Ball Ellen Berksgire Crystal Bledsoe Susan Carter Carole Chandler Clonard Bunn Sidney Coffen Pat Conn Penny Conser Mary Davidson Eve Donlon Alice Donovan Susan Donovan Barbara Dooley Judy Dow Susan Drake Barbara Davis Mary Drummond Jane Enyart Sharyon Fleetham Ginger Goode Laurie Gray Marly Gutzmer Susan Gurovich Nancy Haramn 332 Alpha Delta Pi sponsored the first annual tandem bicycle race open to entries from all dorms and sororities and offered awards to winners and organizations with the best costumes on an 1890 ' s theme. The sorority officers included Audrey Fuller, president; Judy Dow, secretary; and Christy Steele, treasurer. The ADPi ' s were active in all facets of campus life. Members in honoraries included Christy Hawes, Sara Waters, Pixie Hoffman, Cheryl White, and Clonard Bunn. Audrey Fuller was a member of Angel Flight, .Jody Barlow was a varsity cheerleader, Ch eryl White was Standards Board Chairman, and Pixie Hoffman was elected junior class treasurer. Mary Davidson was elected Hi and Smile Queen. ADPi ' s practice a song to advertise for their spring fashion show. Christy Hawes Ann Hemmings Pixie Hoffman Holly Gorden Susan Hood Pam Jaquint Johana Johnston Susie Keller JoAnn Knight Bonnie Kirchoff Katherine Koch Susan Koster Crefa Lueller Sandra Massetto Susan Matthews Meri McClelland Sue McAuliffe Gail Mulholland Pat Olbert Kitty Podolsky Linda Ray H. Richardson V. Roebker Mary Ann Rose Carolyn Ross Marne Ruksas Sallie Ryland Connie Salley Mary Schroeder Betty Shipman Seva Spanos Randi Slaughter Diana Smith Karen Smith Barb Sneeden C. Stallings Christy Steel Sue Thornberry Maggie Taylor Linda Trigg Katie Veldo Kathy Vivian Virginia Walker Sara Ann Waters Cheryl White Judy Williams Penny Wilson Bobbie Woodson 333 BRENT SMITH Alpha Epsilon Phi Man ALPHA EPSILON PHI Susan Barer Marsha Bergman Beth Bernstein Susan Brafman Sue Brodner Cindy Brooks Chelle Cohen Sheryn Cohn Ronnie Cole Carol Cooms Sharon Eastman Ruth Eisenberg Linda Lantin Lynny Fendler Janet Fireman Reina Fradkin Teri Freedman Reva Gaines Susan Geifman Carla Gross Pam Haas Paige Haber D. Herscovitz Carol Herzig Fran Hoffman Paggy Jacobson Lynn Kamin Sally Kawin Hildy Keins Susan Kolsky 334 Coordinating Alpha Epsilon Phi activities this year was Linda Lantin, president; Cathy Rose, vice-president; Carla Gross, secretary; Sherry Rottersmann, treasurer; and Terry Morris, pledge trainer. The AEPhi ' s had well rounded activities. Linda Lew Chaifitz was the Associated Students secretary and was tapped a member of the Mortar Board. Janet Fire- man and Susie Kopelove were Spurs. Carla Gross was on Angel Flight and Elections Committee. Linda Lantin was chairman of the Associated Women ' s Students Judicial Re- view Board and was a member of Wranglers. Kathy Mindell was in the " A " Day court, and Paige Haber was an attendant for Homecoming Queen. The winter and spring formals, a pledge-active luncheon, and a pledge-active party were some of the AEPhi ' s social events. On Saturday afternoons, Phi ' s relax and play bridge with their dates. Sherri Koom Susan Kopelove Marilyn Kosoff Bette Krumholz Margo Lakin Andy Langert Lois Lantin Terry Learner Paula Lerner Harriett Levin Karen Levitt Barbara Levy Kathy Lichter Marilyn Marsh Cathy Mindle Terri Morris Debbie Peltzman Carol Purvin Susan Rabin Stefanie Ramras Lynn Rankin Lynne Rappeport Sandy Rope Catherine Rose Sally Rothman S. Rottersmann Susie Schick Debby Schlozman Carol Schulman Leslie Schwartz Salli Schwartz Janice Shapiro Laurie Shuper Sheila Sloan Nancy Slavin Jill Sondock Gail Stark Marsha Strasner Robin Baugn Claudia Vines 335 ARCH FULTON Alpha Omicron Pi Dream Man ALPHA OMICRON PI Cathy Andrews Georgia Austin Christine Baker Paggy Banner Lyn Berry Betsy Blackburn Nancy Burgess Donna Clanton Diana Clifford Kaye Clifford Nancy Coles Marilyn Corkhill Mayre Cosper Danita Cronin Elizabeth Davis Dorothy Dickson Sharon Dieringer Cindy Earle Sue Eastland Susan Eppler S. Erickson Millie Estes liana Farnurn Pam Gilbert Marianne Hicks Kim Hecker Ann Huffman Cardine Hurlbut 336 Leading the 96 members of Alpha Omicron Pi were Sue Prater, president; Liz Spencer, vice-president; Jan Tremble, corre- sponding secretary; Sharon Dieringer, recording secretary; Diane Surratt, rush chairman; and Ginny Mahoney, treasurer. The AOPi ' s were active in a variety of campus activities and honoraries. Spurs included Cheryl Pledger, Peggy Sheffield, and Ellen Herlihy. Marilyn Corkhill was treasurer of Mortar Board and vice-president of Sigma Delta Pi. Others in Honor groups included Alpha Lambda Delta, Cheryl Pledger and Peggy Sheffield; Orchesis, Ellen Herlihy and Betsy Blackburn; Phi Chi Theta, Dorothy Dickson and Chris Baker; Gamma Alpha Chi, Jo Langfitt; and Mermaids, Marcy Gordon. Two of the sorority ' s social events were the Christmas and Spring Formals. As their service projects, the AOPi ' s had Halloween and Christ- mas parties for underprivileged South Tucson children and also sponsored a bridge benefit tournament. Anticipating initiation, AOPi pledges place orders for their pins. Jan Joralmon Lila Keegan Janelle Keysar Pat Keysar Jody Kinney Eva Kremp Patricia Laramie JoAnne Langfitt Diana Lewis Donna Lynch Ginny Mahoney Jane Mays Cheryl Miller Linda Murphy Mary Needham Kay Odgers Marilyn Oltmans Margit Osin Joan Paciunas Chary! Pledger Sue Prater Judy Stephens Ann Raynolds Leslie Rhoades Susan Schaeffer Pat Seybert Peggy Sheffield Nancy Sitts Beth Spencer Linda Stack Diane Surratt Mary Thomas Janis Tremble B. VanDerKar Kathleen Waer Dona Weiland Elaine Wells Joan Wilkins Suzanne Wingate Janet Zito 337 ALPHA PHI TOBY KNOX Alpha Phi Man Ave Alexander Sheri Arentz Andrea Averyt Melenie Bader Peggy Biocini Carole Born Kathi Buell Sheila Carter Pam Clancy Candy Clemmons Gail Conwell Commie Costich Darlene Daniel Donna Degen Jvdy DeGregory Tracy Dennison Sally Dotters lorinde French Robin Galbally Murmie Graham Linda Graydon Christine Hansen Nancy Hehn Ginny Hensler Betsy Hodge Cathy Houdlette E. Hutton Kathy Hyde Beth lnghram Barbi Jason 338 Gathered around the piano, Alpha Phi ' s practice for Spring Sing. Mary Jones Louise Junttola Terry Kearney The Alpha Phi ' s obtained one of the first honors of the year when freshman Pam Clancy was elected " A " Day Queen. Alpha Phi officers were Jink Whitman, President; Mo O ' Lesky, Corresponding Secretary; Nan Mason, Treasurer; and Kathy Murphy, Pledge Trainer. Other Alpha Phi ' s holding honors included Karen Harper and Judy Degregory, Spurs; Louise Juntolla and Terry Seligman, Alpha Lambda Delta; Edie McConnell, Theta Sigma Phi; Robin McCormick, president of Delta Psi Kappa, and Nan Mason, president of Pi Omega Pi. In University Players were Diane Parker and Margy Wheeland, secretary. Karen Harper was chairman of ASUA- SUAB Windowpainting Publicity Committee and Edie Mc- Connell was Desert Activities and Administration Editor. In addition to the Christmas and Spring formals, the Alpha Phi ' s held a Western party in Old Tucson and a Luau in the spring. For their service project, the Alpha Phi ' s solicited in the community for cardiac aid. Edie McConnel Robin McCormick Sally Keith Missy Kenney Julia Kurtz S. Linsenbard Barbara Little Nan Mason Sharon McIntire Tucky McKown Kathy Murphy Margy O ' Laske Diane Parker Pati Peck Sue Penfield Jayne Pierson Sue Poole Trudi Ratz Kara Reid Deane Reynolds Sally Rolin Nancy Rouse Jean Schick Susan Scott Kristi Seastrom Terry Seligman Mary Shaffer Joanne Simpson Coco Skibinski Connie Smith Sara Tipp Moray Wheeland Denyse Wade J. Williams Kathy Wilmanns Melody Wolcott Diane Wolff Becky Wright 339 CHI OMEGA BUZZ HOSFIELD Chi Omega Southern Gentleman Carolyn Ahl Jan Anduiza Marilee Asel Anita Arnold S. Bambauer Beth Bartley Bonnie Bartley Jane Bechtol Jimmie Bell Claudia Bennett Susan Bentley Connie Bennett Karen Bennett Barbara Brunner Gaye Bumsted Ann Burch Laurie Campbell Donna Church Carole Comeau Synthia Cook Deborah Coyle Nancy Cozad Pam Danoff Diane Donahue Cathy Ellis Diane Farley Dene Fast Gail Frick Ginna Froelich 340 Amidst Arizona ' s Golden Anniversary celebration, the Chi Omega ' s homecoming float won first place in the women ' s division. Other honors for the sorority included the membership of five girls in Spurs, four in Chimes, and one in Mortar Board. Three Chi O ' s were Mermaids, while two were in Orchesis and two in Alpha Lambda Delta. Active in AWS were Lyn Krueger, secretary; Mari- lee Asel, Publicity chairman; Nancy Cozad, Civic Activities chair- man; and Mary Wise, Standards Board. Holly Graham was vice- president of WRA, while Mary Wise was secretary. Nancy Cozad was a senator from the College of Mines. Holding staff positions on the Desert were Lyn Krueger, Assistant Copy Editor; Marilee Asel, Colleges Editor; and Jan Anduiza, Assistant Index Editor. Sally Stark was Assistant Manager of the Wildcat. Sorority officers were Donna Church, president; Lyn Krueger, vice-president; Ann Walpole, secretary; and Mary Wise, treasurer. At Christmas the Chi O ' s sponsored a service project for children, and on Women ' s Day, they awarded a prize to a woman student outstanding in the social sciences. Studying is also a part of sorority life, especially during D-week. Shirley Gragson Holly Graham Gena Halley Jane Hansen D. Harshbarger Sharon Hood Sally Hucker Judy Jennings Barbara Kimbell Mary Koch Sara Kolb Lyn Krueger Portia Lackey Lesley Latimer Dana Lee Jan Lee Laurie Leever Pat Lewis Joyce Liggitt Florence Lodge Gretta Martin Susan Mariner Margaret McDole May Michelson Kathy Mickey Marsha Nader S. Neuhauser Julie Newsome Ann O ' Connell Suzi Oesterling Alison Paul Sharon Pejsa Vade Phillips Jeanne Porter Sue Richard Janet Richards Marilyn Rogel C. Schlotterbeck Carole Oshry Pam Parlett Anne Schulze Nancy Specht Linda Taylor Rise Taylor Nancy Thalacker Judy Thornton Nancy Titt Ann Walpole C. Whitehead Mary Wise 341 DELTA DELTA DELTA PETE NEWCOMER Tri Delt Man Sally Anderson Barbara Apgar Susan Avent C. Behrendt Gayle Berry Betsy Bond Pam Bradley Harriet Brown Pamela Brown Beth Brownson M. Brownewell Nancy Butler Claudia Carroll Sheila Collins Susan Collins Suellen Dickson Gayle Eiser Joyce Emerson Judi Gardner Susan Gibson Judy Goble Val Graham Chris Gresham Christine Gum Tish Hardin Sue Hawley Wandie Hill 342 Under the leadership of President Linda Nelson, the Tri-Delta ' s had another successful year on campus. Judy Boettcher was a member of Chimes. Dianne Hunter, Pam Kasten, and Claudia Carroll were in Angel Flight and Susan Avent was President of Quadrille. The Editor of the Desert was Suzanne Thompson; Becky Thacker was Greek Editor; and Margaret Brownwell was Portrait-Index editor. Claudia Carroll was elected 1964 Mili- tary Ball Queen. Delta Delta Delta gave a Christmas party for orphans with Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity and had a workday to raise money for scholarships given on Women ' s Day. pledge workdays sometimes include cleaning and making beds. Eve Hogan Diane Hunter S. Hutchinson Debbi Ide Jovel Kane Pam Kasten Gayle Keyes Jan Kittleson Barbara Kothe Gaye Loughridge Kaye Liesch Teri Lindell Sharon Lavin Pat Marcey Jane McColl Virginia McKee Kathy Meidl Lynda Nelson Pam Noble Nancy Odell Carol Ogsbury Sue O ' Laughlin Helga Overgaard Joan Patterson Vicki Ramey Joan Redd Lynne Robson Susan Scott Kathy Slattery Nancy Slaughter Shelly Rowe Sharon Staehle Barb Stoddard Peggy Storms Claudia Stropes Diane Sullivan Sally Swisher Karen Taylor Becky Thacker Nancy Thompson S. Thompson Pat Tidwell JoAnn Titus Maria Urias Holly Veneman Gail Westover Candee Wild Lynn Wilkinson Julie Williams Anne Wyler 343 DELTA GAMMA MIKE MAHONEY Delta Gamma Man Carol Albert Anne Andersen M. Anderson Susan Anderson M. Antoine Carole Barry Patricia Bayly rt Linda Brown Florrie Burke Barbara Conway Sandra Causey Karen Coxon Cathy Daniels Bonnie Denn Debbie Dunlap Paula Dutoit Heather Earley Lil Eberhart Glenda Garrett Anne Gehlbach Mary Giltner Cherie Hafer Betsy Hamer Gail Hammonds Toni Hammons Sarah Naught Allyn Hansen Sharon Hawke Susan Hawkins Toby Hawkins 344 This year Delta Gamma placed first in the WRA swim meet, led by Vicki Hazelet. DG officers were Florrie Burke, presi- dent; Marie Jenks, 1st vice-president; Sue Walker, 2nd vice- president; Lisa Long, secretary; and Cathie Daniels, treasurer. Royalty included Suzi Smith, Homecoming Queen finalist; Sandi Swift, " A " Day Queen finalist; and Susie Pierce, Hi and Smile Queen Finalist. Spurs were Kamie Netzorg, Mary Giltner, Lil Eberhart, Sharon Hawke, and Glenda Garrett, president. Vicki Hazelet and Adrian Turner were Chimes, while Mary Giltner, Glenda Garrett, and Kamie Netzorg were in Alpha Lambda Delta. Tiny Wilson was WRA presi- dent and was in Arete Society. Pom pon girls were Liz Kruger, Donna Zabik, and Challiss McPheeters, co-captain. The warm Tucson afternoons give the DG ' s a chance to study outdoors. Vicki Hazelett G. Hendricksen Laurie Higgins Sally Higgins Betsy Hodges April Hoots Pat Inglis Joanie Jean Bunni Jenks Judy Johnson Muffin Kent Cathy Krahl Liz Krueger C. Hoppstetter JoAnne Hudson Terri Hunt Robyn Magill Jean LaShelle Lisa Long Jackie Marsh Terry Maull Eileen McCarthy Nancy McCoy Marsha McDivitt Mary McFarland Sally McNicol C. McPheeters Mary Meisinger Judith Murray Sharon Myers Anne Nairn Patricia Nau Kamie Netzorg Ma ry Oakford Susan Orth Linda Rowan Mary Schooler Jill Schutt Jody Shoults Suzy Smith Pat Snodgrass Brenda Snyder Georgie Stillman Louise Sully Pam Svob Lil Swirtz Sandi Swift Adrian Turner Nancy Tuttle Viki VanVoorhis Sue Walker Pam Watson Candy Weekes Penelope West Nancy Wilcox Donna Zabik 345 GAMMA PHI BETA tAW3. $04t.t 4;;4-4-- 4r- • • .. " " $ 4.4444÷-11$14 . ' i I • BUD PARKS Gamma Phi Beta Man Libbie Bate Betsey Bayless Vicki Bendinger Sandy Borcher Anne Bradbury Holly Broughton Linda Burns Linda Cain Stephanie Cain Claudia Carlson Pam Chilton Judy Cooke Nancy Cooke Patti Cox Jacki Crawford Kathy Crowley Dixie Crum Susan Davis Pat Dudkiewicz Betsy Ector Helen Egbert Jaclie Ellis Cheryl Evans Elaine Faris Susan Finley Andi Fitzpatrick Pan Flynn Suzi Gallaher Jean Gray Eva Grzybowski 346 During 1964 Homecoming ceremonies, Gamma Phi Beta Candidate Nancy Temple was crowned queen. Other Gamma Phi ' s obtaining honors included Pam Petty, Bar- bara Thurston, Sue Needham, Sally Jones, Yvonne Jones, Jadie McClung, Spurs; Betsey Bayless, Peggy Puntenny, Kay Hatcher, Donna Walker, Cheryl Evans, Chimes; and Jodie McClung, Barbara Thurston, Yvonne Jones, Alpha Lambda Delta. Eleven Gamma Phi ' s were in Angel Flight. Sorority officers were Carol McCutchan, president; Caro! Wangner, 1st vice-president; Susan Hall, 2nd vice-presi- dent, and Ruth Ann Kent, Rush Chairman. After morning classes, Gamma Phi ' s anxiously gather around the mailbox. Ellen Gurley Susan Hall Kay Hatcher Linda Holmes Barb Huey Gail James Linda Jones Sally Jones Yvonne Jones Terri Kavanaugh Ruth Ann Kent Sandi Kent Lili Klinger Joyce Kraftmeyer Nancy Leach Candy Lee Janet Lewis Lois Linxwiler Keen McDonnell Bonnie McNabb Trish Merdian Beth Miller Carolyn Merell Sue Needham Dana Nell Kay O ' Neill Pam Petty Karen Paulson Corky Phillips Donna Pitts Nancy Temple Sherry Thomson Barbara Thurston Sally Townsend M. Umbenhaur Susie Unener Donna Walker Carol Wangner Suzi Woodruff Sue Yeates Peggy Puntenney Lynn Radmacher Lorna Renshaw Lorene Sayger Dana Schuster J. Seidenberg Sandi Simpson Kristi Smith N. Stephenson J. Scarbrough 347 KAPPA ALPHA THETA ' 1 " 1 " i " I` ' 1 " 1 " I` JIM SPEER Theta Man S. Anderson Susan Anderson T. Armstrong Glenda Bailey Marit Bakke Brenda Barber Beverly Blank Penny Boone Nancy Branch Patricia Bunch M. Chilberg Mary Chilton Carol Cornelius Susan Collings Sandy Curtner Diane Crayton M. Dinsmore Pat Driscoll Tory Duntley Jan Dykeman Jill Dykeman Tina Edlund Kathy Fuller Julia Gard Gretchen Green Mary Gwynn Karen Hall Kathy Hammond Christy Hanna Nancy Harmon 348 Kappa Alpha Theta had ano ther successful year with many being tapped for honoraries: Carson Rustand, Stephanie Anderson, Joyce Baker, Mortar Board; Nancy Harmon, Chimes; Connie Graham, Diane Sweeney, Ginny Man- ning, Barbie Lynch, Carol Pope, Anne Dettle- well, Bonnie McKim, Martha Mansur, Spurs; and Connie Graham, Anne Kettlewe ll, Barbie Lynch, Alpha Lambda Delta. Karen Hall, Marge Chilberg, Joyce Baker, Lucy Richard- son, Sybilla O ' Mara, Carol Pope, and Connie Graham were in Angel Flight. Pom pon girls were Tammy Armstrong, Joyce Baker, Jean Stayman, Carson Rustand, and Joan Lindner. Sara Collier was a cheerleader. This year the Theta ' s were led by Stephanie Anderson, president. Social events included both Christ- mas and Spring formals and the annual Powder Puff baseball game with the Pi Phi ' s. The Theta ' s hold a practice for their annual Powder-puff Derby. Valerie Haygood Toni Holcombe Andrea Hopper Jill Hudson Pat Jaquays Judy Kennedy Karen Kennett Kathy Kennett Anne Kettlewell Ceci Klep Cathy Lammars Linda Latham Joan Lindner Debi Lloyd Sharon Loney Barbi Lynch Barb Masterson Carol Mayne Merrily McLellan Georgia McMillen K.McNicholas Josette Melazzo Judy Miller Karen Monrad Nancy Mumper Gail Nemits Pat O ' Mara Chris Onerem Kathryn Palmer Cathy Parry Pam Place Linda Pomeroy Carol Pope Lucy Richardson M. Rickenberg Marianne Russon Carson Rustand Jean Stayman Sue Stewart Diane Sweeney April Townley Sally Vance Marty Warnock Barbara Wells Karen Yeoman Kim Y oung 349 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA JAY JAMES Kappa Man Kathy Allen Marni Alsever Ann Bailey Cathy Banks Debbie Bartlett Kathy Block Jenny Booser Darcy Bracamonte Margot Brown Sue Burrill Diane Cain Melissa Carland Tory Campion Ann Costa Gail Chasey M. A. Clarke Sally Clausen Marian Clement Becky Collins Kathy Conrad Diana Corbett Mary Pat Curtis Sheri Curtis Pam Danenhauer Nancy Darling Barbara Day Lana Espy Dianne Ewald Emmy Ferguson Diane Fernley 350 Kappa Kappa Gamma again won the Panhellenic scholarship for the sixth consecutive semester, and this year, the Arizona cha pter was awarded scholarship at the Kappa National Convention. Members in honoraries included: Diane Rule, Peggy Scanlon, Diana Corbett, Chimes; and Sue Coppess, Mortar Board. Kappas Caroline King, Dianna Corbett and Sally Clausen were Senators. Peggy Scanlon was president of Panhellenic. Kappa president was Kathy Robinson. In addition to Christmas and Spring formals, the Kappas had the annual Monmouth Duo, a western dance, with the Pi Phi ' s. This year the Kappa ' s held a Christmas party for under- privileged children and also contributed to the Olympic Fund. Susy Grossetta M. Harrington N. Havighurst Karen Heger Mary Howsmon Toby Hyman Kathy Igoe Suzette Jackson Pat Jensen Barbie Jones Jere Jones Lee Jones Nancy Kaufmann Judy Kautz Karen Kerr Janet Keller Caroline King Nanci Knopf Paula Kreuger Cheryl Lane Bonnie Leslie Sandy Mapes Jane McAfee Colleen McCarthy L. McCarthy Linda McComes Mary Ann McCue Bonnie McMahom Patti McWenie Linda Merikle Kathy Messer Sharon Messmore Chris Miller Ellen Miller Marney Moeller Nanci Norwin Pam O ' Roke Beth Palmer Jean Palmer Judi Pitman Lisa Putro Susan Rice Toni Roberts M. Robertson Kathy Robinson Diane Rule Nancy Ruzicka Peggy Scalon Mary Schammel Mary Schofield Laura Lee Sharp Sue Silva Judy Snodgrass Starr Smith Laurie Sternberg Barbara St. John Betzi Stratton Kaye Sutphin Jamie Thomas Sharon Utke Glenna Van Atta Marcia Voights Marsha Walters Suzi White Sally Thomas r.1 Ellen Yarnell Teri Wright Paula Wrenn Janet Wupper 351 PHI MU MAC GRAHAM Phi Mu Gentleman Ester Altuna Jean Appogast Linda Barrett Sue Bickford Trudy Bigham Joyce Bixler Margie Burges Lynne Caruth Chaunce Chick Ann Correll Lauralee Eddy Marlie Elliott Charlotte Ewing Sherry Fogarty Penny Furth Betsy Garland Judy Gibson Rebecca Graul Elizabeth Greene Judi Jackson Anna Jessup Linda Jones Jan Kaufman Barbara Kwic Linda Lamb Jane Larmon Cherri Griffin Sally Head 352 Phi Mu, the second oldest national sorority, is the newest one on the University of Arizona campus. The Eta Iota chapter started its fourth year here with a new house completed on September 3, 1964. Under the leadership of Margie Burges, president, Phi Mu ' s 65 members have aided in many projects such as selling Christmas cards for muscular dystrophy with Alpha Kappa Lambda, providing a Christmas party for underprivileged chil- dren with the Delta Chi ' s and participating in their national philan- throphy project HOPE. Many of its members are in honoraries including Spurs, Wranglers, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Theta, Beta Beta Beta, Phi Chi Theta, Tau Beta Sigma, and Pi Lambda Theta. Jan Warren was the recipient of the Thomas E. Campbell Memorial Award this year. Jan Kaufman was a runner-up for Rodeo Queen and Sally Head was a finalist for Aggie Queen. Phi Mu won awards for the best percentage donating blood, for Christmas baskets for needy families, and for the most improve- ment in pledge class grade average. Some of the sorority ' s out- standing social events have been their Christmas formal, Poly- nesian " Mele-kalikimaka " (Merry Christmas), their Spring Formal and a luncheon for their parents on Mom and Dad ' s Day in October. Dinner has been called, and Phi Mu ' s head for the dining room. E. Patton V. Laughlin S. MacNames Marjorie March Rita Mather J. Nelson Linda Nelson Barbara Noon Donna Parish Ann Pedersen Mary Perkins Pam Pilcher Barb Scremin J. Schonaerts Susan Sherwood Carol Smith Mary Soffer Jane Sowers Judy Spies Ginger Stout V. Taylor K. Underwood Jann Warren Leslie Whitley Nelia Wickham Harriet Witt Mary Lou W ood Steele Warren Nedra Way 353 BOB MUELLER Pi Beta Phi Dream Man PI BETA PHI Jodie Adamson Judy Anderson Janny Bacon Linda Bangle Carol Bishop Linda Blakely Jeannie Block Patricia Block Gail Bradley Babbi Brumber Cynthia Carlson Carol Cochrane Cynthia Crowell Kathy Crowley Jane DeLapp Carolyn Dinner Judy Ernst Sharon Fielder Sheryl Firth Ann Frost Betsy Galloway Nancy Glidden Kathy Graham Susan Graham Barbara Greig Rogue Guirey Susie Gunn Jactuie Hatch Sidney Hawkins Marlis Hilton 354 Pi Beta Phi obtained one of the semester ' s first trophies when they won the sorority volleyball championship for the third consecutive year. Under the leadership of Janie Landreth, president, they had a successful year with members in honoraries such as Mortar Board, Spurs, and Angel Flight of which Gail Price was National Commander. Susie Gunn and Elaine Moe were in the University Players; Pam Schumacher was in Beta Theta and was on the Supreme Court. Susie Stiles was vice-president of Junior Panhellenic. They also had members on the porn pon and cheerleading squads. Chairmen of committees included Jane Trent, publicity; Cal Dinner, People to People; and Mary McEowen, Associated Women Students Rules. Ruth Fernandez was selected Arizona Student Nurse of the Year. Secretary of the sophomore class was Sue Lemons while Connie Gillaspie was a BPA Senator. Several Pi Phi ' s were members in Phidel- hians Little Sisters of Minerva, and Maltesians, which are fraternity auxiliaries. Carol Bishop was a finalist for Hi and Smile Queen and Stephanie Papanikolas was a finalist for Homecoming Queen. The annual Barn Dance, Monmouth Duo with the Kappas, Spring Flaming Mamie Party, and both a Christmas and Spring formal were the sorority ' s social events. The Pi Phi ' s also held a Christmas party for the Yaqui Indians and sponsored their national project which is the Settlement in Tennessee. Carole Holsten Anne Irish Mary James Carroll Jordan Klaire Kaufman Gretchen Keeffe Karen King Mary Kurtin Jane Landreth Sue Lemons A. L ' Hommedieu Marcia Liggitt Kathy Lines Helen Lippi Nona Manning Linda Marshman Mary Matthews Mary McEowin Elaine Moe Pat Montiel Shelley Musser Susi Neubauer Nancy Newsome Diana O ' Riordan C. Papanikolas S. Papanikolas Riska Platt Barbara Pratt Gail Price Kathy Raymond Sidney Reynier Joan Roby S. Rutherford Susan Salant Mary Sartell Barbara Sato Susan Schaaf Pam Schumacher Cinders Setzer Pat Sill Judy Stewart Susie Stiles Suzie Todd Jane Trent Mary Wall Susan Walp Marcia White Kay Wild Marty Williams Ann Withers Carol Wright 355 SIGMA DELTA TAU It izji :Katt • iT4 tii tit tom{ liBes The 62 members of Sigma Delta Tau were led by Valerie Simon, president. SDT ' s were members of campus committees such as Wilber committee, Wildcat, Phi Chi Theta. Jeannie Cohen was on Elections committee and was also a candidate for festival queen. Christmas and Easter parties were held for underprivileged children as service projects. Barbara Aron J. Borinstein Moreen Bubar Jeannie Cohen Sandra David Eva.Davidson Judy Davidson Susie Dolginow Sheila Dolinko Susan Dorfman T. Eichenhorn JoAnn Friedman Judy Godschalk Vinnie Goodman Gail Heller Jane Horowitz Dianne Jacobs Jacque Joseph Vikki Joslin Nancy Katz Jeanette Keit Alana Kiefer Jill Kroloff Sandy Leftow Gail Levitch Chesler Lois Sandy Marcus Suzanne Marwell Sally Palmbalm Barb Pershing Jill Ronai Diane Rosenthal Judy Russell Patty Salomon Joan Samuels Starr Sanders Valerie Simon Edie Solo Alexa Stern Lila Terry Nadine Ukeiley Nina Wayne Barb Wintraub Dawn Yalen Karen Zeittin 356 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Ron Raben, Bill Ogg, Bob Berry, Darry McNelis, Raymond Benton, Jr., David Yarbrough, Peter Matthews, John Pattullo, John Birchett, Phil Hartman. Row II: Peter Kramer, Rob Caton, Jack Gifford, Toby Knox, Dean Schmalfeld, Bob Hoffman, Steve Blinn, Steve Myers, Rocky Beach, Bob Tompkins. Row Jim Erickson, Scotty Welker, Spencer Swingle, Doug Doyle, Bill Lissner, Ken Weiss, Art Silverman, Ken Krone, Mike Benisch, Lloyd Glassbrook, Mike Farley, Bill Nelson, Kenny Evans, Norman Webb, Newell Wright. Row IV: Joe Gardner, Cole Thornton, Steve Copple, Steve Stanton, Bill Lynch, Bob Braden, Bill Ridenour, Wyck Coddington, Bob Hughes, Bill Porter, Dennis McCarter, T. Mitchell, Steve Neeley. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Representatives from the twenty-eight University of Arizona fraternities comprise the Interfraternity Council. Officers of the Interfraternity Council are Jay Harness, president; Toby Knox, vice-president; Robert Hoffman, secretary; and Harry Kieling, treasurer. Those elected officers of IFC constitute the executive branch. The vice-president and six elected members make up the judicial branch of the IFC. The legislative body of the IFC includes all the council members. INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL The Interfraternity Pledge Council is composed of two repre- sentatives from each house and it provides a training program for pledges who might become future leaders on campus. The IFPC sponsored such activities as IFPC Help Week during which they bought a bus for the Tucson Boys Club. Other activities sponsored by the Pledge Council were the Pledge Pajama Race, IFPC Ball, and rush evaluation. INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL: Bottom Row: John Mumma, Ross Henderson, Larry Lumpkin, Ben Ruoti. Row II: Larry Kifer, James Turner, Craig Arbon, Ronald Maurer, Robert Tobias, Burt Elais, Ron Cummings, Mick Anna, Doug Swerland. 357 SALLY HEAD Acacia Queen of the Roses ACACIA AirAigiA Dale Alexander Bill Baker Jim Bartlein George Braidic Sam Briggs Jerry Brown Rich Carlton Mel Chambers Jim Clark Bob Deigert Aoutut • al Waverly Duggar Theodore Fahs Norm Fish Kirby Harrison Douglas Hege Ron Hooper Wilson Hughes Jay Hulbert Dale ltschner Jay Norman Bob Johnson David Kern kit:1 ' 61 1A Brad Lane Dave Littleton James Lockhart Rod Lockhart Mike Macauley Richard Martin George Maxwell Tom McCarthy 358 Acacia fraternity ' s service project for the year was an Easter party for the children in Polo Village. Social events held during the school year by the social fraternity included, Acacia ' s Black and Gold Christmas formal, a pledge-active party in the spring, and the White Rabbit spring formal in March. Officers of Acacia for the 1964-65 school year were George Braidec, president; Bill Lindley, vice-president; Tom Richardson, secretary; Waverly Duggar, treasurer, and Jim Lockhart, social chairman. Members of Acacia social fraternity which participated in athletic activi- ties were Barry Nall, who was on the varsity golf team and Pat McAndrew, who was a starting member of the freshman basketball team. J. P. Millikin Barry Noll Kevin O ' Leary John Rosso Ed Sanders Bill Schroeder Tom Richardson Alan Roberts John Owens Bob Reid Bob Schuler Paul Slosser Larry Smith Randolph Stroud Pat TaIla Wilmer Terry Eric Thomsen Mike Thompson David Townley Michael Warren Terry Waterman Terry Winnberley Newell Wright 359 ALPHA EPSILON PI Alpha Epsilon Pi spent its first year on the University of Arizona campus as a chartered fraternity. They did extremely well by retaining the scholarship trophy. Officers of the fraternity were Ken Krane, president; Richard Cohen, first vice-president; Har- vey Mordka, second vice-president; Mike Haven, secretary; and Jeff Segal, treasurer. Members in honoraries included Ken Krane who was president of Sigma Pi Sigma, a physics hon- orary; and Jerry Cohen and Dave Goldman who were members of Alpha Kappa Psi. Ron Seigle] was on the baseball team. Ken Krane and Richard Cohen were members of Young Democrats. Harvey Mordka was a cheerleader. The Blue and Gold Dance was the theme of their Winter Ball. A Christmas party for the Comstock Children ' s Hospital was their service project. This year the Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s have a new house, which is actually the former Delta Chi house, and their new housemother this year is Mrs. Jacobs. Harvey Amster Jimmy Bach John Seth Basker George Bromley Michael Benisch Ken Bertin Mike Black Steve Blechner Ira Feldman Lewis Freedman David Goldman Steve Gordon Jerry Cohen B. Blumenthal Richard Cohen Ed Grotsky S. Grossberg Michael Hauer Gary Kanter Frank Kaufman Ken Krane Steven Krause Barry Kreisler Bud Lieberman Jack Meier Harvey Mordka Jack Newsbaum Stuart Serota S. Silverman John Sloss Ron Siegel Edward Teger Larry Resnick Philip Yonks 11111rAll Bob Schpok Leonard Prager Allan Resnick 360 ra pu a P‘.Z., ALPHA GAMMA RHO CARMEN ROBERTS Alpha Gamma Rho Sweetheart a The members of Alpha Gamma Rho must be enrolled in the Agriculture College or have an agricultural background. The officers include S. Swingle, president; W. Stuher, vice- pres ident; J. Hines, secretary. Fred Amator John Birchett Dendy Boggs Jim Brock Rich. Hawkinson James Hines David Hudson Kelly Keithly James Killoren Gil. Martinez Donald Miller Wayne Stuhr Spencer Swingle Al Weiler Bill Woodruff ALPHA SIGMA PHI LINDA PHAEMERS Alpha Sigma Phi Sweetheart Members of Alpha Sigma Phi were led by Ken Poe, president; Bob Hughes, vice-president; Joe Gardner, secretary and Jim Jones, treasurer. Dave Lowry and Ken Poe were members of honoraries. Campus organization members were Bob Hessler, Alan Mense and Mark Still. Roy Giusti and Bob Hughes partici- pated in athletics. 4ta Joseph Gardner Roy Giusti Jim Jones Allen Mense Kenneth J. Poe Stewart Douglas Ronald Weller 361 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA - Roger - LINDA MEINEMA Alpha Kappa Lambda Sweetheart Ruben Alcocer Brian Almon David Boyer Walter Brown Richard Burgess Gary Burgner Tim Burr mp Camp George Colas Edward Delgado ithJ (41111111) 0 NW Clyde Elrod A. Engelhart Clark Hall Cal. Henderson Gherald Hoopes John Hopkins John Hughes Arthur Johnson Joseph Kentz Earl Kimbell John Mallory Philip Marcacci :Ala • Ira Ronnie Kreus Walter Love John Ma -41111111;°° G. McGoffin J. McKeever John Mumma Frank Nave Pete Nelson 362 The AKA actives enjoy telling the pledges to move furniture. Alpha Kappa Lambda achieved an excellent record in service projects this year. AKA won the National AKA Com- munity Service Award as well as the Intrafraternity Council Scholastic Improvement Award. Officers of Alpha Kappa Lambda social fraternity were Bill Porter, president; Bob Schull, vice-president; Bill Weber, secretary; Brian Alman, treasurer and David Boyer, house manager. Members of AKA who participated in athletics included Bill Weber, Tim Burr, Hal Stubbs, and Clark Hall. Paul Myers and Bill Porter were members of campus organizations. Major parties on Alpha Kappa Lambda ' s social schedule included a Roaring ' 20s Celebration in the fall, a Christmas formal, and the Luau, Koni-Au IV which was held in the spring. Free moments find some Alpha Kappa Lambda ' s jestfully grappling. Robert O ' Hara B. Pelstring Kim Peterson Mike Potter James Reynolds Robert Rhoton Ben Ruoti Robert Schull Richard Spining Scott Stadler Michael Stanley Douglas Sticht Stuart Strong Hall Stubbs Bob Tompkins Gary Tuell Bill Weber Mike Yeager 363 ALPHA TAU OMEGA SHARON MESSMORE Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart Alpha Tau Omega instituted many unique features in the past year: winning the U of A-Tempe Bike Race on the morning of the ASU game; a new house library; and their new women ' s auxiliary, the Maltesians. Acting as president were Mike Psaltis; Gerry Robb, vice-presid ent; Bill Mochon, treasurer; and K. B. Correll, secre- tary. Alpha Tau Omega boasted two members in Bobcats, three in Chain Gang, two in Sophos and three on the Traditions Committee. Members were active in campus organizations and politics. Liberal Arts Senators in Alpha Tau Omega were Lou Brichta, Harry Kieling and Jim Elliot who was also Speaker Pro-Tem of the Senate, while Phil Varney was Education Senator and Ray Oglethope was Engi- neering Senator. Larry Anderson Bob Barber T. Bartholomew Frank Blazek Buss Rusty John Calvin Joe Choisser Keith Correll Phillip Curtis Larry Daniels dim . kf..-... ' David Durkee James Elliott Lin Feil Michael Fennell Mike Fox Rick Fox Richard Gates Herbert Holden Don Harvey James Holland 364 The Maltesians help ATQ ' s in building their Homecoming float. A pretty smile provides an added incentive when work gets tedious. Harry Kieling Lorry Kifer Thomas Koch Tom LaVoy Bill Long Rick Matey John McQuown Tim Morrison James Psaltis Roy Quinn Rick Quinn Lee Riorsan Billy Roberson Andy Romo Tim Root Tom Sanders Karl Schade John Schorr Al4 Phil Varney Steve Vincent Bob Wheeler John Whitney Gary Wilhelmy Dave Wilson James Wilson Jack Steere Bruce Tibert 365 CINDY STONEFIELD Sweetheart of Beta Theta Pi This year Beta Theta Pi was under the direction of Fred Kniper, president; Gordon Knox, vice-president; Hugh Linton, secretary; and Robert Salzer, treasurer. Members of Beta Theta Pi social fraternity active in organizations were Toby Knox, vice-presi- dent of Interfraternity Council, Les Wallach, president of Graham Hall, and Mike Curtis, Law College Senator. BETA THETA PI Bob Beal Alan Binkerd L. Flanagan John Giovando Frank Eliott Carl Block re,C , lbki I. Steve Chandler Guy Currier Dave Dewhurst Norm Edwards Bart Hackley Donn Hartley Phil Hevens Hugh Linton John Kanan Jim Klein Fred Knipe Toby Knox G. Lindstrom Jim Bruner Sam Burgess Bill Potter Doug Peterson Larry Mehren Roger McNicoll Torn Mitchell Bob Mulford Michael Murphy Kik , Bill Nelson Philip Ostrom A64t141 James Putnam Robert Putney Richard Sharp John Slater Michael Steers Tom Swanson Sandy Trentham Les Wallach " WI C. Martin Jim Marasco 366 With many members in honoraries and athletics, the Delta Chi ' s had another reward- ing year. The fraternity president was Rocky Beach, who led the chapter in planning many social events and service projects. Other officers were John Borton, vice-presi- dent; George Spanos, secretary; and George Shirley, treasurer. Steve Stanton was senior class president, IFC rush chairman and a member of Traditions Committee, Bobcats, and Scabbard and Blade. Steve Myers was IFC public relations chairman and on Traditions Committee. Parties included Roaring 20 ' s, Toga, Arabian Nights, and Hawaiian Luau. SUSAN ANDERSON Delta Chi Sweetheart DELTA CHI David Baker Richard Beach Paul Beyer John Barton Roger Brown Mike Brunk Phil Calihan Pete Cloud Al Favour John Fernstrom Baker Hardin Tom Heineman John Hopkins John Johnson Walter Johnson Eliot Jump Sam Mardian Steve Merritt Jay Milstead Steve Myer Mickey O ' Hara Dean Penero Larry Lof Pete Lucas Ken Rogers Lee Rodgers D. Salvatierra Bruce Seligman Robert Shirk George Shirley Mike Sawyar Erick Steffens James Tyvand Lorin Vogel Pete Waidler Greg Yuncevich 367 JUDITH ANNE DERA Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart DELTA TAU DELTA Tom Anderson Davis Barrett Brad Benson Charles Bowlus Ken Brooks Murk Brown Tom Bunning John Burch James Colville Ray Clark Alan Dennis Russ Dillow Roger Dinnin Doug Doyle Mike Duncan Dan Elder Ric Eldred Al Ells Clark Enterline Charles Finch d diA ArtiA Bill Flint Ed Florken Art Freeman Roger Greene Steven Greger Dennis Grimes Dick Hall John Hanson Scott Hayes Bill Hewett 368 Hungry Delts gather in the kitchen for a midnight snack. Delta Tau Delta had a successful year with Scott Welker as presi- dent and Bill Flint as vice-president and a total of seventeen mem- bers in honoraries including five in Delta Sigma Pi and four in Alpha Delta Sigma. Nineteen members were also active as offi. cers and members of campus organizations. Included in those active in organizations are Ray Clark, Elections and Rallies; Pete Jenson, Traditions; Al Raffo, Rallies and Desert and Cam Mette, Desert. Doug Doyle served as Junior Class Vice-President and Scott Welker served as Supreme Court Justice. The Delts also boast the University League Bowling Champions. Service projects include a Halloween Party for the children in Polo Village and a Search and Rescue School unit of Arizona. To round out the school year such events as the Shipwreck Party, Casino Party and Christmas Formal were on the social calendar. 11 Dave Hickman Dave Holander Don Holander Blake Hyfield Pete Jensen Rich Johnson Mike Kinney Dave Lacey Fred Lot. Larry Louthan David Meador Alan Merchant Cam Mette Torn Miller Rick Moser Hank Schafer Pete Sharpe Dan Shay Bob Sherwood Al Sorrick Gary Smith Chas. TromboId Mark VanDeusen Scotty Welker Gary Williams Tom Newell Bob Nichols Roger Noble Gil Olivares William O ' Neal Jeff Payson Rick Missick Rick Pearce 369 DELTA UPSILON CAROL WAGNER Delta Upsilon Sweetheart The activities of Delta Upsilon were directed this year by President Neal Goldblatt with the assistance of Duane Courson, vice-president; Dave Yarbrough, secretary; and Don Komorous, treasurer. DU ' s were active in student honoraries, organiza- tions, and government. Both Dave Yarbrough and Jim Johnson held executive posi- tions in the ASUA Community Service Committee. Returning letterman Bob Sypult ran track while two U of A baseball standouts were pitcher Bill Mefford and second baseman Ron Scholl. Medalist Jay McGurren led DU ' s three golf lettermen. Service projects included IFPC Help Week, Initiation Help Week, and the Southside YMCA cleanup. II Larry Abbott Robert Aitken 0. Anderson R. Barralough Bob Beaver Dave Bechtholt Bruce Boles Stuart Calder Ed Chambers P. Christensen Duane Courson Richard Ely Gary Ganz Bob Gruhler Jon Hoffman R. Bowcher Jim Murden James Johnson Dave Kraechan Gene Leverty Henry McGurren Bill Mefford Charles Riley Larry Shane Tom Sherman Reed Shields Michael Shoun Cam Stanton Roy Stigers Bob Sypult Russell Taylor Mike Whitaker Dave Yarbrough Bob Young 370 KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha, led by president Lloyd H. Glassbrook is distinctive for its unique feature of cherish- ing old South traditions and the heritage of Robert E. Lee. Other officers include Peter Kramer, serving as vice-president and Bruce Bell, secretary. Kappa Al- pha ' s new housemother this year is Mrs. George Moody. Bruce Bell L. Glassbrook Geoffrey Gould Peter Grimsley D. Henderson Greg Homer Roy Ireland Lee Jones James Kirmse Peter Kramer Robert Mack Frank Moorman Burks Smith E. St. Clair Griffin Steven S. Sutherland David West Led by President James Hill, Kappa Alpha Psi had a very active year. Other officers of the 15 member fraternity were Brian Hart, vice-presi- dent; James Hollin, secretary and Edgar Boyer, treasurer. Members were active in Athletics on campus. KAPPA ALPHA PSI Ronald Batiste Edgar Boyer Sam Castle James Hill John Jones David Lee Joseph Payton T. Pickett Harold Tomlin James Hollin C. Hudson I sacc Jones Gerald Jacobs 371 KAPPA SIGMA 1•111.11041■0111.1101.1■ GAIL CONNELL Kappa Sigma Sweetheart Eighty eight members of Kappa Sigma sponsored two unique service projects this year. Kappa Sigs campaigned for Paul Fannin, a Kappa Sigma alumnus, in his contest for his Senate seat and raised money to transport athletes to the Olympics. Officers of Kappa Sigma social fraternity were Rob Caton, president; Bill Risner, vice-president; Bob Larson, treasurer; Bill Cusack, master of ceremonies and Norm Gerlich, secretary. Kappa Sigs were members of Bobcats, president of Alpha Kappa Phi, traditions committee member, vice-president of Alpha Kappa Psi, member of the Social court, and Interfraternity council. Kappa Sigma social fraternity held many social events throughout the year climaxed by a South Sea Island Luau. Steve Alessio C. Barchfield Steve Bates Vance Campbell Richard Carter Robert Caton John Clow Bill Cusak Jimmie Dunn Fred Ferreira Jim Ferris Robert Fickes Robert Frisbee Norm Gerlich Ted Goodridge William Haigh Peter Hall Thomas Hass Bill Hemphill Jon Huntsberry 372 The entrance to the Kappa Sig house is minus a door. Colorful costumes and bright smiles bedeck Kappa Sigs and their dates. Jim Klein Jim Janoviak Steve Inman Richard Ireland Waldo Israel V. di ilk Terry Kynoch John Logan Mike Moffat (7), (77). rTh tvAl M. Montgomery D. Morningstar Pat Murphy Dennis Orrock William Oss Richard Owen Gary Pennington Wayne Randall William Rigmer Bill Schwab ■-ooit itAt Aft E. 11■1 William Shal Tom Spines Dick Stull Jon Vessey Richard Wattson Scott Welch John Whistler Bill White Ted Wiens Bill Witt 373 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA age,. 0.9 " ' ‘t,t;• 0 OP sioV.R QUISQU6 TERRIE TAYLOR Lambda Chi Alpha Sweetheart Lambda Chi Alpha ' s fifty members were led through a successful year by officers Norman Webb, president, Richard Dulaney, vice-president, David McQueency, secretary and Kurt Radtke, treasurer. Members of Lambda Chi Alpha belonged to Sigma Delta Psi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade and University Players. Also members of Associated Students Publicity Committee, Army ROTC Rifle Team and the advisor for the Arizona Model United Nations were members of Lambda Chi Alpha. Mark Thodes and Craig Boelter participated in intercol- legiate athletics. , MP. , Aril rAt A David Barden Raymond Benton Dale Boatman Craig Boelter Carey Caldwell Edward Cordin Richard Dulaney R. Gabitzsch John Girton R. Johnston W. Johnston Don Kennedy Lynn Lawless John Madarak W. McClelland Richard McKenna Ross McLachlan lAikaAkol, D. McQueeney David Peugh Kurt Radtke Mark Rhodes Jake Slagle John Smith John Webb Greg Zieman Ronnie Vaughn 374 LAMBDA DELTA JANNELL MERRILL Lambda Delta Sweetheart President Dennis Davis led the 40 members of Lambda Delta through a successful year of promoting fellowship, leadership, scholarship, cultural life and religion. Other officers were David Varga, vice- president, Kenny Evans, secretary, John Kartchner, treasurer and Dail Despain social chairman. N. Anderson Marven Beeszy Ronald Colvin Dennis Davis Dale Despain Steve Gibbs Doug Harrison J. Kartcliner David Milton D. Nielsen PHI KAPPA THETA GINA SALCIDO Phi Kappa Theta Sweetheart Catholicism is the basis for membership for the 40 members of Phi Kappa Theta. Their officers were Bert Whitehead, president, Barry Zimmerman, vice-president and Augustus Fennerty, secretary. House- mother was Mrs. Gladys Timmerman. Mike Brechko William Gregor Robert Leone Gil Martinez Larry McNelis John Rood Raymond Tallis Gary Wackerly Richard Waer Bert Whitehead R. Zerilli B. Zimmerman 375 PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta ' s 85 members won the Community Service Award and boasted members on athletic teams and campus honoraries. Members on athletic teams included Dennis Devine, Dan Tehaney and Bruce Dole on the swimming team and Dave Wagner, Jim Mancia and Larry Lujack on the football team. Officers of Phi Delta Theta were Steve Neely, president, John Adams, vice-president, and Dan Heath, secretary. Don Hausrath was a member of Sophos and Dan Heath was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Chain Gang, and the Traditions committee. Janet Dunakoski was Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart. John Adams R. Audi Joe Augustine Robert Bates Bob Bayless Dave Belding Rick Bleman Jim Bohart Larry Bossie r Steve Bradley ,1161 t tt Britton Burns Skip Cashin Eugene Cox Thomas Curran Michael Davis Charles Dole Wayne Fedden Robby Feder Dick Franklin John Goetz Don Hausrath John Hyde Lee Jackson Dan Heath Kirk Heiden Robert Litchter Mike McCord Kim McCusker Milo Meacham 376 A sunbathing Phi Delt gets a dousing from one of his brothers. Volleyball is one of many outdoor sports enjoyed by Phi Delts. Jim Mehen Stephen Neely J. Pellegrini r Fred Udall John Ronis Bill Wanago David Taller Bob Weed 61 John Norris John Pattullo Rick Woodford Roger Williams Ronald Young George Tart Dan Tehaney Terry Terrall Charles Tuna 377 PHI GAMMA DELTA Bob Abodeely Joe Abodeely kik John Aboud Mike Aboud Craig Arbon David Areghini Thomas Arnold W. Battenfield Brian Bell Bob Bishop Harry Bowsall James Bradbury Greg Brown Tim Brown Mike Espil Stan Farnum Lawrence Cali John Campbell Rusty Chester C. Cochran Chuck Davis Chuck Dent Terry DeWald Paul Dieus A4 ikriA Robert Fifield John Fouse R. Fitzpatrick Kenny Fox Bill Frerichs James Fritsch Jay Fundy Terry Grirnble 378 Phi Gamma Deltas won the Cheny Cup for being chosen the most outstanding chapter in the nation. Fiji ' s 117 mem- bers made a $90,000 addition to their house this year. Officers of Phi Gamma Delta were James Fritsch, president, Jon Long, house manager, James Taylor, corresponding secretary, and Peter Rathwell, historian. Members of the Fiji house were very prevalent in athletics, honoraries and campus organizations. Phi Gamma Delta also took the homecoming float sweepstakes for the second consecutive year. Fiji ' s are members of Bobcats, Blue Key, Chain Gang and Sophos. Members of Phi Gamma Delta participate in basketball, football, baseball, tennis, wrestling, gymnastics and track. The president of the lnterfraternity Council be- longs to the Fiji house. Warren Rustand, Associated Students of the University of Arizona (ASUA) president, is also a member of Phi Gamma Delta social fraternity. A hootenanny celebration is enjoyed by Fiji ' s and their mascot. M. Jelliffe Dan Johnson Jerry Johnson Chuck Hiatt Lee Hilton Bob Hansen Ton, Grove Tom Hippert John Hoag ' ‘k A Is Gerry Hopkins E. Jorgensen Jack Kenan Tony Lawson Tom Leigh Lane Lindsay John Long Steve Lynn Gory Mauck Jim Mange Richard Melick • Fred Mitchell Peter Rathway James Robison Warren Rustand Tim Mooney Sid Palmer Tom Parker Bud Parks Warren Phelan Bob Phillips John Smart Ken Spiegel Ron Stolkin Tom Sundeen James Taylor Peter Todd Jim Tucker Thomas Warne Jim Webb Kent Whitson 379 PI KAPPA ALPHA LORRIE FRENCH Pi Kappa Alpha Sweetheart Fostering the ideals of fraternal brotherhood was the goal of Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity. PiKA members were active in campus organizations as well as honoraries and athletics. Officers of Pi Kappa Alpha were Jim Erickson, president, John Fountain, vice-president, Kent Klein, secretary and Steve Lyders, treasurer. Members of Pi Kappa Alpha were members of the baseball, track and golf teams. Sophomore and junior class presidents were members of PiKA. Members belonged to Sophos and Phi Eta Sigma. Also, PiKa won the Help Week award for the fifth time. - „ „ = tAll t 1111, Dave Berry Al Butkus Jay Carlin Greg Carlson S. Crawford John Davis Phil Davis Norman Ahl Todd Allen James Avery Bill Giese James Glasgow Thomas Green Bob Greenberg Ron Gerhart Lynn Gage John Fountain Jim Erickson A. Ell! ' 1711 Jack Dean Ross Henderson Bob Hoffman James Johnson John Johnson Tom Johnson John Kay Kent Klein Rick Lingel Larry Lumpkin Ken Liza 380 IlVals UMW um .rowak osst Imo Mrs IMIIII tql■er. pimf,1 stamp VW - WS NM -sera ems OM 111 . Me eerie 11ggt Ise moo sou titemiwuk ow ire rrenr IOW W... 000 kW lialtamis Maw OM 34,48 0141,. ' MS AMMO ..11A zowif Ode Se, - • ONO Moat Øke IOU WO le eV Age imp 04.11 ISM le - A A fraternity-sorority exchange at the IIKA house provides fun for all. When a II K.1 man gets pinned he receives the traditional pooling. Steve Lyders illktiA ' kb Q Jim Lyon Harry March T. McLaughlin Mike Miller Lowell Miller Jay Nelson Nick Nichols Bill Rudolph Ron Ruziska Scott Morgan mita Auttiti Frank Sharp Tony Sprague John Stockton Beau Sykes Don Thompson Chip Tobey John Williams Bill Winkler Bill Zar Grady Wright 381 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON STEPHANIE ANDERSON Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon members are very active in campus honoraries, organizations and Varsity athletics. Thirteen members of SAE belong to various honoraries. Four members of the Traditions committee, two senators, Vice-President of the Student Union Activities Board (SUAB), chairman of the recreation committee and chair- man of the public relations committee are members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fraternity. Officers of SAE were Jim Norman, president, Bill Trioblet, vice-president, Jack Roberts, secretary, Tom Henze, treasurer and Terry Woods, pledge trainer. Social events of Sigma Alpha Epsilon included a Luau in November, a Christmas formal, a 49er in May and a Patty Murphy party in May. Larry Cornwall Tim Dewan Ken Bussey Tim Cohelan f C. Dougherty Torn Adams Gary Anderson David Baird Barron Bingen Jobe Emmett Jack Entz Richard Fite M. Fitzgerald Frank Forest Robert Harjus Jim Hartman Bill Hess S. Higginbothan Linn Hodge Chuck Hughes Ai Jim Hunter Dodge Irwin Pete Jackson William Jury Jeffrey KauII Edward Laakso Jimmy LaBenz Michael Lau Mack McKeon Kent Morgan 382 The AE ' s entertain their parents on Mom and Dad ' s Day. Saturdays often find 1AE ' s practicing for intramural basketball. G. Moynihan John Scofield S. Scoville Ross Shannon Wally Shorts Larry Stuckey G. Treadwell Peter VanHaren Culver White Phil Zahn Rick Zivnev F. Nystrom John Norris Bud Neal Jim Norman Nelson Muncy Norm Pullman Denny Rierson Jack Roberts W. Roen 383 SIGMA CHI MARY DEAN INDART Sweetheart of Sigma Chi A majority of the members of Sigma Chi participated in University of Arizona athletics. Ten members of Sigma Chi played football, five varsity and five fresh- men. Two basketballers, four wrestlers, five golfers, three swimmers and eleven baseball players were members of Sigma Chi. Sigma Chi was also well represented in campus honoraries. Members were in Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats and Mike Hennigan was president of Blue Key. Officers of Sigma Chi social fraternity were Mickey Powers, president, Jim McDougall, vice-president, Doug Patterson, secretary and Mike Barber, treasurer. At Christmas the fraternity held a Christmas party for orphans. Sigma Chi social events include two formals and one dance. Bob Armacost Mike Barber Barney Barton Alan Bassett Ron Bergamo S. Brinkerhoff John Briscoe Bob Brodersen John Burns James Butler Barry Carlson Steve Casella Vic Child Chas Erickson Jim Flanagan Mike Floyd Mason Frank Robert Frey Bob Gonzalez Ronald Guiles Howard Gwynn Jeb Holtzman Bob Ingraham Bruce Jacobus Mike Kennedy Jack King Jack Koppen Ted Koutsoubos Don Kunitz Bob Lauritzen 384 A few housemothers help Jeff Lewis with the Derby Day Darling judging. Which of the Sigma Chi ' s pinmates will have to wear this? Randy Leathers Nyal Leslie Jeff Lewis Mike Mains Rick Martinez S. McConnell Jim McDougall Bob McWard Bob Merrill Bill Miller James Musgrove Bob Nairn Pete Newcomer James Nickel Lee Nigro Tim O ' Mara D. Patterson Mickey Powers Gibson Pratt Robert Schmitt R. Seminoff Buddy Shaw Ted Shultz William Smith Don Stallings Ted Sweeting Bob Taylor J. VanTonningen Bill Wamsley Mic Williams 385 CHERYL LANE Sigma Nu White Rose Queen To work in a fraternal bond in promoting the name of Sigma Nu and to maintain a high position with students and faculty is the purpose of Sigma Nu social fra- ternity. Members of Sigma Nu participate in campus organizations, honoraries and Varsity athletics. Sigma Nu ' s are members of Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key and the Traditions committee. Members of the La Crosse, Golf, Swimming, Gym- nastics and baseball teams belong to Sigma Nu. Officers of Sigma Nu social fra- ternity were Larry Baird, president; Jim Douglas, vice-president; Jim Berg, treasurer; Gordy Medill, social chairman; Jay Jones, pledge marshall and Rusty Capps, House Manager. Social events enjoyed by members of Sigma Nu this year included White Rose Formal in December, Suppressed Desires Party in February, Prohibition Party in March, Jungle Party in April and in May a Beachcomer Party was the concluding event of Sigma Nu social fraternity ' s social events. SIGMA NU Richard Allen N. Altshuler F. Arensberg Jim Berg Joe Boogaart Steve Cameron Fred Carter Ham Catlin Dick Chapman Ben Cleveland Jon Cooper Ed Coutchie Robert Dowd Steve Elliot Steve Farkas Mick Graham Tom Henn G. Hermanson Jim Holmberg Don Holmes Bill Johnson Rob Kasulaitis Richard Keller Gregg Kuntz Larry Lemke Steve Lewis 386 The basement bar provides refreshments during a study break. Sigma Nu ' s hold a general discussion before a chapter meeting. hie t imliAdIA David Light Alan Lindberg Bill Lynch Gary Major Red Mann Gordy Medill Bill Moe Larry Moss Jim Nichols At A Dick Parrent Walt Perius Bob Peugh John Reedy M. Regenovich Karl Richards John Richter Jeff Ripley John Robinson Dan Scilley Don Seefried Bob Shaff Steve Snakard Edwin Tarr David Ticknor Tom Twyman W. VanDerVoort J. Warrington Steven Weber Nick Willaims 387 wgI BETH WALKER Queen of Hearts SIGMA PHI EPSILON This year a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon built a replica of a civil war cannon. This cannon was fired after each Arizona goal at U of A football games. The cannon is maintained by a cannon crew composed of members of Sigma Phi Epsilon fra ternity. Officers of the fraternity were Mike Farley, president; Jerry Dodson, vice- president; Bill Coonce, secretary; Gary Moore, comptroller and Marty Zampieri, recorder. Sig Ep varsity athletes participated in baseball, swimming, wrestling and football. The Interfraternity Council president, a student senator, the Greek Week Chairman and a member of the Senate Legislative Relations Committee are affili- ated with Sigma Phi Epsilon. House mother is Mrs. Naida Muncey. SIGMA PHI EPSILON ' 44V-N Robert Best Bob Cavanaugh Robert Chapman Michael Choate Gordon Close Mick Anna Phil Bensinger Ernie Brink Bill Coonce Philip Cook William Duffy Michael Dunn Mike Farley Dennis Fonda Bill Flake Jim Finley A A Jerry Dodson Carl Dodson Jim Flom Larry Folsom Larry Erase Rick Frignoga Harold Gamble Jerry Gardner Bill Goring Sam Gould Bob Guba Ruddy Havill 388 giStli Terry Hawk John Hay ri) Jay Harness The Sig Ep pledge trainer prepares the pledges for a Saturday clean-up. oirAii tA Ray Hirt Andy Horvath Dennis Jensen Dave Johnston L. Johnston Robert Kerlin Gary Kuist Thomas Laakso Tom LeKuc Greg Lee 441 ' 1(1116A Bob Leonard J. Livensparger Lee Marshlow Mike Martin Jim McAlister Hal McMillen John Meibohm B. Michalek William Miller Gary Moore Steven Sande Edward Schaffer Jim Scheuer P. Schoenarts T. Schuff Stephen Scott Gerald Shaia Tom Shreve Michael Stell B. Stresen-Reuter Niel Stroman Woody Tella James Turner John Turner Martin Vavra Ron Warner Alex Wilson Wayne Wood Robert Young M. Zampieri 111117 Leslie Perkins Darrell Petrie Chris Pickrell Frank Rauscher Bill Ridenour Steve Rigg Chuck Roberts Greg Robertson John Robertson R. Rothbrock 389 1.7 SUE SIRK TAU DELTA PHI Tau Delta Phi Sweetheart To promote the moral and social culture of its members and devotion to the culti- vation of the intellect, fraternal friendship and unfaltering fidelity is the purpose of Tau Delta Phi fraternity. Officers of Tau Delta Phi were Art Silverman, president; Larry Lieberman, vice-president; Joe Schmeria, treasurer and Steve Lehman, secre- tary. Members of Tau Delta Phi are active in Sophos, Blue Key, Bobcats, Chain Gang and Traditions. The Chief Justice of the Traffic Court and the chairman of Public Relations are also members of Tau Delta Phi fraternity. Tau Delta Phi members were chosen Most Eligible Bachelor and Intramural Athlete of the year. The house mother for Tau Delta Phi fraternity was Mrs. Loree Gee. B. Bendalen Thomas Bergin Buddy Block Barton Chiate Doug Cohen J. Cowitz Edward Davis W. Fishkind Jack Frank M. Friedman Ron Friedman W. Friedman P. Goldenberg Gary Goodman R. Grodsky Paul Gross Richard Gross L. Gruenberg Ken Haber Morris Hazen 390 The Tau Delts hold another meeting to discuss campaign strategy. We, the Tau Delts, are here to prove our standards are high. David Jacobs Ivan Kirshner Steve Kossack Lee Kramer M. Lehman Steve Lehman L. Leiberman R. Leiberman M. Liebhaber W. Lissner Steve Marden Fish Milton L. Nathanson Dave Orr Jim Prager Peter Retchin Retchin G. Riviera Ron Saper C. Seideman Joe Shemaria Lewis Sher David Wei nberg Ken Weiss Art Yavelberg Robert Zinner 391 r It.....tor. . .., 4,..... ..... .. t z a % ,.- . • ,,, .41 1. . DIANA CORBETT Theta Chi Dreamgirl THETA CHI Theta Chi ' s service project this year was a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Members of Theta Chi were in Blue Key, Chain Gang, Sophos, and Phi Eta Sigma. Mike Karas was on the varsity baseball team. Interfraternity Pledge Council vice-president and a member of the Traditions committee were also affili- ated with Theta Chi. Officers of Theta Chi were Bill Gartman, president; George Thorn, vice-president, Larry Lambert, treasurer; Ken Romley, secretary and Don Berquist, pledge marshal!. Theta Chi ' s social events included a Halloween Party, a Las Vegas party, " Circle Bar X, " a Christmas formal and a South Sea Islander. House mother for Theta Chi social fraternity was Mrs. Nettie Dean. David Abbott Bill Allen Frank Allen Samuel Ball Sam Balsley John Barnes D. Bennett J. Berkowitz Don Berquist David Brown Paul Brown Pete Chinnock W, Coddington Ron Cummings Dick Dale E. Danenhauer W. Delaplane W. Derrick W. Dobbins T. Escobedo R. Estrell Stan Evans Rick Garcia Newton Gardner David Garofalo Jerry Gay Ken Halbach 392 A bridge game bid to slam always brings a few onlookers. Fang, Theta Chi ' s pet alligator, bares his teeth to a pledge paddle. Bruce Hansen Bill Hartman Glen Johnson Larry Lambert Gary Lawrence G. MacDonald R. McDonald John Milan Don Nesbitt D. Oscarson John Osborn Bill Norris Bill Palmer Ernie Planck Bill Preston Barry Quick Charles Ream D. Romley K. Romley Daniel Russo Dan Sablich Bruce Smith Paul Smith Bob Thelander George Thorn Michael Turner Andy Watling G. Whelpley Bill Wilkinson Ed Winfield 393 ZETA BETA TAU Alpha Omicron Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau was runner-up for best all-round national chapter. ZBT ' s were active in the United Community Campaign and for the second consecutive year gave a scholarship to Carlos Mogro-Campero from Bolivia. Offi- cers of Zeta Beta Tau were Ron Raben, president; Robb Kaufman, vice-president; Bob Alken, secretary, Rich Weinstock, treasurer and Tom Kapler, historian. ZBT ' s were members of Bobcats, Saphos, Traditions Committee and Sigma Delta Psi. Associated Students of the University of Arizona (ASUA) executive council member, ASUA senator, WILDCAT editor, cheerleader, Chairman of ASUA Community Serv- ice Committee, Chairman of the Blood Drive and chairman of other committees are ZBT ' s. JEANNIE COHEN Zeta Beta Tau Sweetheart A. Abromovitz R. Ackerman Dan Alban Gary Alpert Eric Andell Robert Berk Bob Berry Ray Bogard J. Bruckheimer Stephen Carlat !►illi • A Leslie Collins Burton Elias Mike Daniels Jeff FaIf Steve Ficke Don Fiedler Mark Fine R. Glickman M. Goldstein R. Goodman Bob Grinpus Steve Hackin Dave Harris H. Hantman Larrie Horne Sandy Kasin Rich Kaufman Robb Kaufman Bill Kay Jimmy Kaplan 394 ZBT ' s swiped a gate from the Colorado Delta Gamma house. A group of rushees are introduced to the Zeta Beta Tau housemother. Michael Krause Henry Lasker Ken Lewis Mike Lipson Ken Lloyd John lubliner Ronald Maurer Ron Morhar Dick Moses R. Oseran Gary Phillips J. Polacheck T. Rothschild B. Ruttenberg Richard Sann Steve R. Schaeffer H. Schneider Jerry Solomon Robert Sorock Mike Stein M. Stiegel Robert Tobias Ron Wedgle R. Weinstock Jim Weisberg Terry Weiss 395 Hopeful rushees leave the Delta Gamma house after meeting the DG ' s and attending their first party during formal rush. FORMAL RUSH RESULTS IN NEW FRIENDSHIPS Over five-hundred women pledged sororities at the end of rush this fall. The Panhellenic Council, women ' s regulating group, said that several hundred more actually participated in the rush program. The only drawback was the failure of the IBM machines, which caused a temporary delay in determination of the final outcome of the rush period. At the end of the fall rush period a total of four hundred fifty- eight men pledged fraternities. Among the men, there was a decrease of fifteen percent in overall participation. The Interfra- ternity Council said that this drop was of no great significance and that the total number of men that pledge during the entire year is of greatest importance. The first group of rush parties are informal gatherings. The line of KKI ' greeters receives and introduces enthusiastic rushees. 396 When bids finally arrive, the excitement is too much for the rushees to contain. A happy new pledge receives his pin. Fraternity rush includes parties and " smokers, " as well as informal gatherings such as the one held by the men of Delta Upsilon. 397 SORORITIES INTRODUCE NEW PLEDGES TO CAMPUS Each year University men are invited to visit sorority houses for the annual " Pledge Presents. " Each sorority formally presents its pledges individually before proud pledge mothers and their male visitors. The pledges traditionally attired in dress of white, greet the campus men and introduce their sorority sisters. Refreshments and dance music provide a full evening ' s entertainment, once acquaintances have been made. A pledge pauses for the photographer before being presented. University men become acquainted with new sorority pledges. • 61111053 ' , ,.f7,--Ea• I • . , on illt 8f I IP 1111.1:1-4■ ., Viitif Witiiiii CIO NW 4. 1.-. t 1 WO I 1W-4,1 V nrA4 " 6. 1 ' . iitillit I V% . --.: i464411111113 , 1 ' f i , •001-t , " MN. ■1=15. 398 New prospective dates are often met at sororities ' " Pledge Presents. " Guests extend congratulations to the house on its new pledge class. A new pledge bursts into laughter over an amusing anecdote a male guest has just finished telling. 399 Z. ' Onlookers crowd around to view the amusing costumes being modeled. Pajama-clad fraternity pledges line up at the starting line. FRATERNITY PLEDGES DON BRIGHT PAJAMAS TO RUN RELAY Annually the Junior Panhellenic and Interfraternity Council sponsor the Pledge Pajama Race. This year ' s race was won by the pledges of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The SAE ' s and their pajamas were sponsored by Delta Delta Delta pledges. The actual race consists of a running relay by fraternity pledge teams, resplendent with pajamas manufactured by pledges of the sponsoring sorority. A brass spitoon is awarded to the winning pledge class runners and a traveling trophy to the sponsoring sorority. Pledges discuss the race ' s outcome after the relays are over. 400 NIP 40••■■■.. Tri-Delta pledge Kay Liech demonstrates her bicycling ability. Pledges don crazy costumes in preparation for the tandem race. ALPHA DELTA Pi ' s BEGIN A NEW TRADITION The University ' s first annual tandem bicycle race was held this November. The event was sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi sorority. A trophy was awarded to the team most pro- lific in racing tandem bikes, blowing balloons, climbing through tires, and changing costumes. The race itself was held in the form, of a team relay; Chi Omega sorority proved to be the winner in this first annual festival. ,r1 401 SORORITIES IN DERBY DAY CONTESTS In 1930 the Sigma Chi ' s initiated Derby Day — soon to become a nation-wide tradition on college campuses. This year ' s Derby Day was won by Alpha Delta Pi sorority. They won by com- piling the most points in such events as derby collecting, rolling eggs, decking pledges, and hunting sisters. The ADPi ' s made a sweep of the festivities including selection of the " Derby Darling " Danitza Angius, while Alpha Epsilon Phi and Delta Delta Delta placed second and third respectively. " Even Barry Goldfinger was a IX, " is the ADPi " Deck-a-Pledge " theme. Contestants for the " Derby Dar- ling " title are viewed at all angles. Grace, poise, and femininity are lost in the quest for victory. 402 The ADPi ' s break into a cheer when the tallied points show their sorority victorious. Tri-Delta ' s, taking third place, explode with applause. Girls grapple in an attempt to win the " fish-slapping " contest. 403 Laboring for weeks, houses compete for the Most Beautiful Chariot award, only to tear their creations apart for the wild speed race. A high-light of the weekend is the dance where competitive spirit is momentarily forgotten in the atmosphere of music. GREEK WEEKEND FEATURES OLYMPICS, DANCE AND BANQUET Contestants in the three-legged race had to manuever up the field together, the girl leading the blindfolded boy to the finish line. 404 Greek Weekend King Pat Graney, ATS4, and Queen Sally Dotters, were crowned at the Greek Dance. This year ' s Greek Weekend began on Friday night with a revised version of the Olympic Games. The torch-lighting ceremony opened the Games, followed by the traditional parade of chariots. The Alpha Tau Omega-Kappa Kappa Gamma combination proved most instrumental in the winning of the Olympics. Coming in second were Zeta Beta Tau, Kappa Alpha Psi, and Chi Omega. On Saturday night the Greek Weekend Dance was held, and King Pat Graney and Queen Sally Dotters reigned by popular vote. The climax of weekend came on Sunday with the Greek Banquet. Couples attempt to roll eggs down the field without breaking them. 405 _ , ,r4i. 1 ' , ' A ' ' Alt ' ,K.-- la k Ilk 40-tt , 0 - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ‘,k1∎1 ' Ii 14k ' 01111110 ' " 1,111 406 408 RELIGION IN LIFE COMMITTEE Representatives from each religious center comprise the membership of the Student Religion Council. The goal of the council is to stimulate religious i nterest on campus. The main project of the group during the year is the sponsorship of Religion-in-Life Week. President of the Council for this year was Dave Metcalf with Bunni Jenks serving as vice-president; Diana Conley, secretary; Nick Riggs, treasurer; and Sarah Conrad, historian. RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Pixie Hoffman, Jody Barlow, Lyn Krueger, Sylvia Quijada, Edie McConnell, Nancy Hehn. Row II: Dr. Dewhirst, Dave Metcalf, Lil Eberhart, Sue Dees. STUDENT RELIGION COUNCIL STUDENT RELIGION COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Gwen Abbott, Bunni Jenks, Patty Potter, Barry Stoloff, Sue Dees, Sharon Hamm. Row II: Nick Riggs, Dan Shaw, Dave Metcalf, Dave Smith, Mark Skill. 409 UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Bottom Row: Ken VanHorn, Janet Hoagland, Linda Leavitt, Sarah Carroll, Carolyn Ruman, Rev. Donald Leavitt, Dave Smith. Row II: Marvin Stafford, Mike Holloran, Tom Carroll, Richard Sciuchetti, Teena Toombs, Michael Potter. Row III: Mary Schuyler, Mary Schuyler, Marti Tombaugh, Cynthia Irelan, Gerry Bogue, Kim McDonald. Membership in the United Campus Christian Fellowship is open to all Presbyterian, Congregationalists, and Disciples of Christ. The purpose of the group is to help young people grow in their understanding of Christian faith and life and to participate in the life of the church in its ministry to the world ... To unite Christian Scientists in an effort to understand their own religion better and to let fellow students know about their religion are the purposes of the Christian Science Organization for students. The 20 members of the group were especially active during Religion-in-Life Week when they showed films explaining their religion ... University of Arizona students who are members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints comprise the membership of the L.D.S. Institute for Students. Goals for the members are achieving leadership, spirituality, and fellowship. The 425 members of the Institute enjoyed an October and a Christmas banquet and dance ... Connected with the L.D.S. Institute is Lambda Delta Sigma which is a social and service organization for L.D.S. girls. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION FOR STUDENTS CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION FOR STUDENTS: Doug Warren, May Mickelsen, Sharon Rovey, Kathleen Gentes, Toby Teorey. 410 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA: Bottom Row: M. Sutton, D. Goodman, 0. Dorame, K. Kendall, P. Burch, D. Cornia, V. Pierce, S. Pratt, E. Tilton. Row II: A. Whetton, J. Merrill, D. Curtis, K. Judd, S. Wiggam, M. Webb, K. Smith. Row III: L. Rogers, B. James, D. Harrel, K. Johnson, M. Brewer, M. Wilson. Row IV: D. Wynn, S. Waag, E. Hardt, M. Lude, N. Neff, M. Cornia , R. Reneer, S. Rucker. L.D.S. INSTITUTE FOR STUDENTS L. D. S. INSTITUTE: Bottow Row: C. Berge, G. Greer, J. Greer, B. Haymore, R. Ball, J. Williams, C. Williams, S. Wagg, D. Wynn. Row II: D. Berg, L. Jones, Mrs. L. Jones, N. Goss, J. Goss, A. Hanson, L. Hartman, D. Harral, P. Burch, A. Smith, A. Whetton, B. James. Row III: S. Kartchner, K. Adams, S. Stewart, R. Reneer, S. Pratt, E. Tilton, V. Pierce, K. Kendall, J. Schurig, M. Cornia, L. Rogers, E. Hardt, D. Curtis, C. Ripley, M. Webb. Row IV: M. Wilson, K. Smith, D. Cornia, 0. Dorme, D. Goodman, S. Rucker, M. Brewer, J. McNamarran, G. McNamarran, J. Merrill, N. Berryhill, K. Judd, K. Johnson, S. Wiggam. Row V: T. Holladay, T. Nelson, D. Bigelow, P. Wynn, C. McKasskle, D. Sticht, J. McDonald, B. Pratt, N. Neff, L. Bailey, D. Adams, V. McClain, J. Babcock, I. Busby, P. Nelson, S. Dawson, E. Dawson. Row VI: S. Ripley, G. Criger, M. Bigelow, D. Wynn, J. McKasskle, M. Sticht, M. McDonald, N. Riggs, B. Knight, D. Bailey, D. Adams, B. McClain, D. Babcock, J. Busby, W. Godfry, A. Godfry, M. Lamareaux, M. Lamareaux, D. Nelson. Row VII: R. Kartchner, M. Sutton, K. Evans, K. Johnson, T. Bell, M. Anderson, R. Palmer, B. Stringham, R. Holladay, L. Wells, D. Anderson, M. Busby, J. Stone, M. McHood, M. Foster. Row VIII: D. Barney, D. Crede, L. May, C. Grille, J. Oliver, J. Cordon, C. Rucker, W. Rogers, E. Davidson, J. Jaccard, F. McNarmah, J. Kartchner, C. Aardt, D. Davis, J. Birchett, D. Despain, J. McHood, D. Foster, J. Varga. 411 WESLEY FOUNDATION: Bottom Row: Philip McArthur, Georgianna Jacobus, Sally Doll, Claudia Browne, Jan Winfield, Lucinda E. Arvizu, Grace Holder, Mary Holm, Thomas Hamer. Row : Lee Scott, John Scott, Joe Payne, Dave Metcalf, Jerry Doll, Dick Puk, Bob Hershberger. WESLEY FOUNDATION Wesley Foundation has the goal of meeting the religious needs of Methodist students of the University of Arizona. The organization holds vesper services and a snack supper each Tuesday night in addition to a Sunday night supper and frequent Friday evening retreats. The Wesley Foundation is currently sponsoring an orphanage in Sonoita, Mexico. The members have been as- sisting the orphanage by re-decorating and the buildings. The Wesley Foundation has plans for their own facilities too and hopes to build a new center soon. EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY CENTER: Bottom Row: Linda Flake, Vandi Clark, Carolyn C. Goodell, Valerie Vidal, Lyn Kent. Row II: Richard Baird, Rev. Charles C. Carman, Susan Chambers, Peter Jackson, Raymond Hewitt. EPISCOPAL UNIVERSITY CENTER To further fellowship among young people interested in the Episcopal Church is the purpose of the Episcopal Student Center. The 35 members of the Episcopal University Center enjoy many social events throughout the year. Among those were included a Halloween costume party in October, the Canterbury Christ- mas Party in December and a valentine party in February. Various mixers were also held with other church groups. Officers of the group were Peter Jackson, president; Dick Straton, vice- president; Susan Chambers, secretary-treasurer; and Mary Grace Young, social chairman. 412 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP To promote Christian fellowship among its members and to strive to relate the signifi- cance of Christ ' s Lordship to University stu- dents is the goal of the University of Arizona Christian Fellowship. The University of Ari- zona Christian Fellowship is associated with the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Bob Whiting, Dave Brown, Mark Still, Jack Lindloff, Steve Irons. HILLEL FOUNDATION B ' NTI B ' RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION: Bottom Row: John Sloss, Myra Mayer, Pat Reavis, Paula Dorn, Barbara Brooks, Karran Bolzer, Harriet Fischell, Louise Kaufman, Susan Weiss, Janet Singer, Eileen Ross, Mrs. Kahn, Lewis Freedman. Row II: Alan Roberts, Harvey Mordka, Joel Feuer, Bryan Feuer, Arnold Fabrikant, Barry M. Stolorr, Ed Grotsky, Seth Basker, Ken Krane, Stephen N. Gross, Frank A. Kaufman, Jr., Bill Schreiber. Jewish students on the University of Arizona campus are eligible for membership in the B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation. The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation tries to give an opportunity for Jewish students to meet other Jewish students at the University. The Hillel Foundation offered many varied programs throug hout the year, of religious, social and cultural nature. B ' nai B ' rith Hillel ' s service project for the year was the Combined Jewish Appeal. Officers of the Hillel Foundation were, Ken Krane, president; Harvey Mord- ka, vice-president; Paula Dorn, corresponding secretary; Susan Weiss, recording secretary, and Barry Stoloff, treasurer. 413 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: Robert Harvey, Mon Yee, DeeAnn Russell, Martha Stewart, Diana Scarbrough, Janey Renn, Sharon Iles, Janine Davison, Sharon Wilkerson, Steven Dowdle, Robert Shank, Jr. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Participation in the Baptist Student Union is open to all inter- ested students. This group ' s goal is to promote spiritual and moral growth of the individual student through a campus pro- gram that compliments the Baptist Church ' s ministry. CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER An annual winter retreat on Mount Lemmon is one of the various activities of the Conservative Baptist Student Center. All Chris- tian students interested in Christian fellowship are eligible for membership in this religious organization. CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER: Bottom Row: Paul Soteriades, Robbie Tipton, Sharon Davis, Karen Perona, Don Lovell, Marjorie Pointer, Georgeanne Emmerich, Carol Andrist, Ronald Ross, Major Burns. Row Tom Corn, Gene Voorhees, Tom Carpenter, Bill Tatum, Betty Brown, Carol Hairfield, Bobs Bowden, Judy Thomas, Betty Foley, Skip Putz, Dan Shaw. NEWMAN CATHOLIC Newman Catholic Student Association maintains complete reli- STUDENT ASSOCIATION gious, educational, and social environment for the Catholic student on a secular University campus is this club ' s purpose. 414 LUTHERAN CAMPUS CENTER: Bottom Row: Jim Nelson, Lynn Moore, Peter Sten- bakken, Rev. Donald Eckerstrom, Patty Potter, Caroline Ginenway, Bill Den- nerly. Row II: Fred Veck, Dale Retrum, Karen Nelson, Robert W. Baker, Sandy Wagner, Allen W. Chery, Sr. UNITED LIBERAL RELIGIOUS YOUTH: Bottom Row: Jean Caul- well, Jerrie Suffecool, Courtney Owen, Eric Ekprixy, Carla Lamanna, Billie Higbee, Tedd Coppin, Marilyn Holzman. Row II: William Clemmens, Ann Tassinari, Steve James, Corky Anderson, Alan Atwood, Kate Hume, Dave Middleton, Chris- tain C. Bjorklund, Dr. Christainsen. LUTHERAN CAMPUS CENTER This year, for the first time, the Open Chapel of the Lutheran Campus Center has had a full time campus pastor. The purpose of this organization is to bring the Lutheran Christian Witness to the campus through worship, study, guidance and fellowship. UNITED LIBERAL RELIGIOUS YOUTH Interest in the Unitarian Universalist religious philosophy is the basis for membership in the United Liberal Religious Youth. The purpose of this organization is to provide fellowship for those members attending the University of Arizona. NEWMAN CATHOLIC ASSOCIATION: Bottom Row: J. Weber, R. Coltrin, K. Carey, D. Marsh, S. Ikard, M. Cise, W. Gruca, R. Jet. Row II: C. Wright, R. Spaulding, J. Surina, M. Surina, B. Zimmerman, P. Adamcin, Father Graff, J. Barstow, E. Walsh, S. Comfort, J. DeLong, K. Fegan. Row III: K. Walsh, H. Sainz, M. E. Munn, G. Zlaket, M. Conner, M. Souleiard, E. Whalen, R. Higuera, P. Sedlock, K. Hauptman, G. Cahill, R. Kruszewske, B. Babriel. Row IV: J. Brown, G. Recktenwald, L. Knight, J. McCutheon, M. Nunez, A. Bauer, V. MacGregor, M. Prince, A. Zepeda, S. McPeak, N. Michelena, M. E. Fabel, S. Mancini, P. Donnelly, B. Boyle, A. Nelson. Row V: J. Hogan, T. Bahill, J. Ikard, R. Franquero, M. Griffin, L. Bahill, K. Callagy, C. Joganic, J. Rhome, C. Skrobrak, J. Romanoski, J. Whalen, G. Benton, H. Gonzalez, E. Lovio. 415 416 ARMY ROTC AUXILIARY WOMEN ' S RIFLE CLUB: Bottom Row: Louise Hanten, Ann Rog- ers, Michelle Martinez, May Warren, Sandra Heidel, Arlene Kirby, Anne Marchant, Sally Gooden, Kay Odgen. Row II: Bonnie McPher- son, Ann Imel, Sheila Gates, Sharon Mariott, Col. Baker, Diana McClure, Teddy Buscombe, Charlotte See, Mary Burns. WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM EXPERIENCES SUCCESSFUL YEAR OF SHOOTING The Women ' s Rifle Team experienced its most successful season of shooting this past year. The team qualified for eligibility for National Rifle Association awards. Membership into the club is based solely on a sincere desire to perform; beginners are wel- come. This year the Women ' s Rifle Team defeated such teams as Santa Barbara, University of California, University of Maine, and Arizona State University. The team participated in National shooting matches this year also. THETA OMEGA SERVES CHRISTMAS DINNER FOR PHYSICALLY LIMITED Theta Omega which has a membership of 30 is a campus or- ganization whose purpose is to obtain better facilities for the physically limited on campus and to provide social activities for the members. Some of these social events included a desert picnic in May and a Christmas banquet. President of Theta Omega is David Perling, while the other officers are Robert Hydrick, vice president; Sharon Chadwick, treasurer; and Ellen Aubert, secretary. THETA OMEGA: Bottom Row: Lyndon Petersen, Don Smith, Paul Cacavas, David Perling. Row II: Sharon Chadwick, Ellen Aubert, Kathleen Park, Robert Hydrick, Jim Seals. 417 GEOGRAPHY AND AREA DEVELOPMENT CLUB HAS FIELD TRIPS Geography and Area Devel- opment club looks for people interested in geography or area development. The club has field trips on weekends to survey different types of ter- rain found near Tucson. GEOGRAPHY AND AREA DEVELOPMENT CLUB: Milt Dardis, Elbert Kuhns, Karen Lucus, Kathy Taylor, Duncan Taylor, Bob Ketron, Dr. M. Hecht. SAM CHAPTER WINS WATCH AWARD FOR MEMBERSHIP GROWTH Members of the Society for Ad- vancement of Management sup- plement their management cur- riculums with various field trips, speakers and conferences. This year the local chapter won the national Hamilton Watch Award for leading in total membership and in membership growth. IMO SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: Bottom Row: Robert Laterzo, Dave McQueeney, Gail Yering, Carol Shober, David Greeley, Henry Armstrong. Row II: Martin Ilagan, Richard Foster, David Krehnke, Herb Shearmire, Joseph Gill, Robert Fink, Alfred Montoya. ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING MACHINERY WORKS WITH IBM The Association for Computing Machinery is a professional or- ganization of 35 members who share an interest in computers. To encourage interest and edu- cation of members in the field of computers and related areas, the group sponsors speakers on en- gineering and math. ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING MACHINERY: Bottom Row: L. Duckstein, R. Tuttle, D. Crede, H. Mayerlwitc, R. Harding, J. Elliott, S. Stewart, B. Whitty. Row II: D. Franklin, G. Thompson, D. Steinwachs, E. Knapp, D. Roberts, D. Preszler, R. Long, E. Preston, A. Trof, R. Noftsker, R. Williams. 418 AGGIE ENGINEERS RATE BEST TEAM ON AGGIE DAY The Agricultural Engineer- ing Farm Mechanization Association furthers knowl- edge of members in their chosen fields. Although membership is only 15, the club rated best athlet ic team at Aggie Day events. AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING AND FARM MECHANIZATION ASSOCIATION: Prof. Stapleton, Mohamed Burale Farah, Mark Gemmill, Richard Hamilton, Stephen Pace, Phillip Cluff, Mike Sorey. SENIORS HONORED AT EN GINEER ' S BANQUET Promoting professional interest and fac- ulty-student relations is the aim of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Any civil engineering student is eligible for membership in this organization. Annually the club sponsors the Senior Banquet which honors all graduating seniors. SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS: Bottom Row: A. Sriahmed, K. Fogg, F. Haider, J. Wilkie, J. Wise, J. Snider. Row II: P. Francom, W. Donsunmu, J. Moser, J. Bower- smith, J. Zech. Row III: D. Davis, W. Honeck, L Richards, D. Poore, D. Backus, B. Bell. CHEMICAL ENGINEERS PROMOTE DEVELOPMENT Through a series of lectures by various professional people, the American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers seeks to pro- mote the professional development of its membership which consists of students in chemical engineering. In addition, the 60 club members enjoy a picnic at a Tucson guest ranch each year. STUDENT AIChE: Bottom Row: Neil Cox, Don Ector, Bill Ahrens, Kent Keller, Edward Freeh, Joe Schultz. Row II: Michael Dorris, Robert Abbott, Leon Borduin, Ashvin Shan, Deven Patel, Darrel Erickson. Row III: Jack Squires, Doug Staley, Jim Ashcroft, David Lee, Thomas Tappan, Bert Bloon. 419 UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB: Bottom Row: Arlene Zepeda, Amy Roberts, Mary Nord, Sharon Haverty, Carmen Roberts, Dianne Halback, Jo Simpson. Row I!: Ellen Hosking, Dave Bond, Gary Stone, Kelly Keithly, James A. Snitzer, Stan Snitzer, Willard Wade, Sharon Rovey. 4-H SPONSORS SCHOLARSHIP FOR BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB PLANS BOY AND GIRL FOR SUMMER CAMP NATIONAL LIVESTOCK SHOW An interest in 4-H Club work is the criteria for membership in the University Club. Toward fulfilling its purpose of service to 4-H and to the community, the club sponsors a summer camp scholarship, Invitational Day and does score-keeping during judging days. Dave Bond heads the 25 members as president, with assistance from Willard Wade, vice-president; Carmen Roberts, secretary; Kelly Keithly, treasurer; and Jana Shields, reporter. Sponsoring a 4-H family field day and an Angus field day this year, Block and Bridle is the service organization for the animal science department. This group supports the Dr. Van Arsdell scholarship fund and has plans for a little Arizona National livestock show in April. It ' s 40 members who have an interest in livestock or the College of Agriculture have elected Jim Armer to serve as 1964-65 president. He will be assisted by Albert Pittard, Sid Coffin, and Larry Sullivan. BLOCK BRIDLE CLUB: Bottom Row: Cheryl Wild, Dave Robert- son, Mack McKeon, Sidney Coffin, Jim Armer, Larry Sullivan, Har- riette Egan, Barbara Dyer. Row Chet McCann, Bill Frerichs, Susan Bianco, Betty Robertson, Bobbi Wiley, Joan Leslie, Kristin Luepke, Penny Spicer, Margaret Reynolds, Marlie Elliott, Don Barto, Rex Fowler. 420 FORESTRY CLUB: Bottom Row: Ronald Boxmeyer, Bruce DeVault, A. L. McComb, Philip Knorr, Glenn Lee, David Gross. Row Lynn Bryant, Jim Shank, Jim Ballard, Warren White, Bill Powers. CLUB PLANS BEAR CANYON COOKOUT WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT FURTHERED AND CHRISTMAS TREE SALE BY WILDLIFE CONSERVATION CLUB All students and faculty members who share an interest in forestry may become members of the Forestry Club. The group seeks to encourage high standards of scholarship and conduct among members as well as to promote fellowship among them. Two of the club ' s activities this year were a cook-out at Bear Canyon and a Christmas tree sale. The club was led this year by Warren White, president; Robert Krongaard, vice-president; David Gross, secretary-treasurer; and Paul Steward, freshman representative. The University of Arizona Wildlife Conservation Club consists of 30 members. The aim of this organization is to further wild- life management and the objectives of wildlife society. The club is open to all persons interested in wildlife management. The activities of the club are a Senior Day display and pre- sentations to the Boy Scouts. This year ' s president was Patrick Molinari who was assisted by Robert Elliot, vice-pres ident, and Tina Lamm, secretary-treasurer. WILDLIFE CONSERVATION CLUB: Bottom Row: Tina Lamm, Sarah Carroll, Randall Legler,Jr., Kathy Kenyon, Art Johnson, George Lind, Patrick Molinari, Jim Carroll. Row II: Don Miller, Robert Elliot, Jim Nelson, Steve Lewis, Hiram Cochran, Skip Cros- by, Albert Lawson. 421 RODEO CLUB: David Gorrell, Bill Frerichs, Marlie Elliott, Kay Bingham, Kristin Luepke, Jim Armer, John Carson, Wayne Wiswell. RODEO CLUB PROMOTES WESTERN UNIVERSITY ' S RANGE MANAGEMENT WEEK SPIRIT ON U OF A CAMPUS ORGANIZATION UNIQUE TO ARIZONA All students interested in promoting Western spirit and interest in rodeo activities are eligible to become members of the Rodeo Club. The principle activity that the club sponsors is Western Week on campus which includes the Rodeo Dance and Shivaree. The events of this week are climaxed by the Intercollegiate Rodeo, proceeds from which go to bring boys from the Arizona Boys ' Ranch to Tucson to view the rodeo. To foster advancement in the art of range management, pro- mote progress in conservation, provide a medium of exchange on affiliated ideas and problems, and to provide professional improvement of its members is the purpose of the University of Arizona chapter of American Society of Range Management. This is the only student chapter in Arizona and has a member- ship on the Aggie Council. RANGE MANAGEMENT: Bottom Row: Henry Galt, Jim Riggs, David Little, Raymond Christian, C. R. Crockett, Gerald Williams, Arthur Tiedemann. Row II: Robert Bales, Larry White, Bill Brake, Ramon Claveran, Richard Hawkinson, James Killoren, Ed Hardy. 422 SOCIETY OF SIGMA XI: Bottom Row: Henry Tucker, Dan Stanislawski, Alice Boyle, S. Alcorn, Lawrence Murphey, Richard Moore. Row II: Andrew Wilson, L. Dewhirst, R. Streets, 0. Simley, Allen Mail, Marion Parker. Row III: Lou Zurcher, Martin Massengale, William Kneebane, Robert Trautman, Bryant Bannisster, Francis Rickert. SOCIETY OF SIGMA XI FURTHERS MEMBERS ' SCIENTIFIC ENDEAVORS It is the purpose of the Society of Sigma Xi to further scientific endeavor. Persons who have worked for scientific achievement may join by invitation. The Society has a May banquet. An important yearly project is the invitation of new members. President of the 300 member group was Dr. Stanley Alcorn, with Dr. Alice Boyle, vice-president; Dr. Henry Tucker, secre- tary; and Dr. A. Wilson, treasurer. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON HONORS U of A EARTH SCIENCE MAJORS Persons majoring in some branch of earth sciences who have an outstanding academic record are eligible for membership in Sigma Gamma Epsilon. The club not only promotes the scholastic and scientific advancement of members but also attempts to extend friendship and assistance among colleges, universities and scientific schools which are interested in the advancement of earth sciences. The club has a minimum of one social or service project per month. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON: Bottom Row: William Ganus, Maurice Chaffee, George Lammers, Robert Velazco, Bruce May. Row II: Robert Laney, Art Leger, Marshall Payne, Bob Laughon, D. Perry. 423 ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: Bottom Row: Raymond Bowers, Beverly Hackenberg, Dori Jacobs, J. Hambenne, Susan Zurcher, Cynthia Ballou, Robert Leonard, Wayne Anton. Row II: Joseph Pobrislo, Ed Knop, Jack Waddel, Steve Rummel, Wesley Wells, Richard Curtis, Chester Chiles, Stuart Kueen, Julius Rivera, Dan Green. ALPHA KAPPA DELTA WORKS TO PROMOTE CAMPUS SCHOLARSHIP Alpha Kappa Delta, a sociology honorary, aims to stimulate scholarship. The criteria for membership in the organization is outstanding scholarship. The initiation of new members was held on November 13, 1964, bringing the total to about 40 members. Dori Jacobs led Alpha Kappa Delta as president and was assisted by Susan Zurcher, vice-president with Joseph Hambenne serving as advisor. PI KAPPA DELTA PROMOTES MANY SPEECH AND DEBATE ACTIVITIES Activity in debate and speech forms the basis for membership in Pi Kappa Delta. Each year the University of Arizona partici- pates in the National Pi Kappa Delta Debate Tournament. Another annual event for the club is a banquet at which awards are presented to those members who have excelled in speech competition. Leading the organization as president this year was Hugh Linton with Loralie Newberry serving as vice- president and Mark Ginsburg as treasurer. PI KAPPA DELTA: Bottom Row: Dr. Jack Howe, William Bailey, Loralie Newberry, Janet Ide, Huge Linton, Douglas Carter. Row II: Dave Williams, Gordon Blount, Mark Ginsberg, Dave Knott, Carl Moore, Mike Leiboff. 424 PI OMEGA PI: Bottom Row: Barbara Ward, Betty Edwards, Nan Mason, Florence Toland, Donna Lynn, Bernadyne Aston, Barry Edberg. Row II: Jennifer Nelson, Susan Bean, Charles Prentiss, H. Langen, Patience Wilson, James LaSalle, Susan Shoemaker, PI OMEGA PI PROMOTES CLOSER STUDENT FACULTY RELATIONS Pi Omega Pi, business education honorary, serves to promote closer relationships among the faculty and students in business education. Membership is limited to students enrolled in the College of Edcation majoring in business teacher education who have maintained high scholarship and who have com- pleted at least fifteen units in business and education courses. The club also aims to create fellowship among its members. PRE MED CLUB OPEN TO STUDENTS WITH AN INTEREST IN MEDICINE Local and visiting doctors speaking on their specialties are frequently featured as speakers at the meetings of the Pre-Med Club. With the basis for membership an interest in medicine, the club ' s goal is to stimulate an appreciation of the importance of a pre-medical education. Pete Gallo served the club as president with Bob Higgenbotham, vice-president; Penny Boone, secretary; and Calven Doner, treasurer. PRE-MED CLUB: Bottom Row: Bob Lawrence, Pete Gallo, Penny Boone, Marti Hall, Sonny Higginbotham, Cal Doner. Row II: Tony Yeung, Edwin Bebee, John Hopkins, Lorenzo Morales, Bill Dabney, Henry Kaldenbaugh, Robert Kirchner. 425 CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB: Bottom Row: Patty Tang, Brenda Lee, Cherry Tang, Marilyn Yeung, Penny Tom, Margery Yeung, Evelyn Wing, Yolanda Lee, Lucy Wing. Row II: David Wing, Tony Yeung, Michael Tom, Ronald Tom, Manuel Don, Henry Ong. CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB OFFERS PAN AMERICAN CLUB STIMULATES SOCIAL ACTIVITIES TO MEMBERS INTEREST IN HISPANIC CULTURE Providing organized social, cultural and educational activities for Oriental students is the objective of the Chinese Students Club. The organization has after-game dances in September and November, an annual New Year ' s Dance, car-washes, picnics and a miniature golf tournament in March. All of these activities of the Chinese Students Club are open to all students of the University, especially to Oriental students. To promote interest in the understanding of the history, language and culture of the Hispanic world is the main purpose of the Pan American Club. In addition, it provides a way for students from Latin America to meet American students and exchange ideas. Each monthly meeting presents some aspect of life in the Pan-American countries while the event of the year is the Pan-American Day program which is held in April. PAN AMERCAN CLUB: Bottom Row: Katie Freeman, Carol Bohn, Terry Mills, Anna DiMaio, Karen Joseph, Dolores Brown, Mary Lopez. Row Judy Bienstock, Margaret McDole, Andy Bettwy, Sylvia Gonzales, Ruth Stevens, Bonnie Buchman, Larry Blackman, David Greenfield, Vicki Nagel, Christa Sitz, Tom Goodnight, Alicia Garcia. 426 GERMAN CLUB: Bottom Row: Henry Kaufmann, J. Beck, Robin Canright, Eva Kremp, Geraldine Ochs, Mary Neff, Babette Luz, Carol Hauenstein, Alvena McCullough. Row II: Wayne Kleinman, Paul Soteriades, Carol Mayne, Jerrie Suffecool, Beth Woods, Linda Elkins, Ernest Huber. Row 111: R. Tinsley, Richard Latorre, Jim Colville, Lynn Deckelmeier, Jack Williams, Neal Nye, Kurt Radtke, John Erickson. ITALIAN CLUB: Bottom Row: Shellie Gallichio, Cyndee Hofer, Gail Stark, Diane Wolff, David Garofalo, Gloria Astiazaran, John Brooks, Candi Sueglasser, Mary Bologna. Raw 11: Sue Graham, Jill Wintz, Raymond Tamantini, Guido Capponi, Bill McConachie, Bob MacKay, Raul Stevens, Steve Mastroni, Marti Thornton, Carolyn Dinner. GERMAN CLUB HAS TABLE IN COOP Interest in the language, culture, history and customs of the Ger- man people is the basis for mem- bership in the German Club. A unique feature of this club which consists of 30 members, is the sponsorship of a weekly German table in the Coop. At this table students may practice speaking German. ITALIAN CLUB HAS ANNUAL DINNER Students of Italian and honorary members compose the Italian Club. The purposes of the club are to obtain linguistic practice, to acquire cultural enrichment, and to socialize with other stu- dents interested in Italian. Trib- utes to Michelangelo and Dante are two of the club ' s social events. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS: Bottom Row: Linda Elkins, Ann Wyler, Mary Ann Vidal, William Schoephoester, Paula Koolkin, Cynthia Saldomando, Vicky Gunnells. Row II: Elizabeth Furlong, Susie Shick, Leslie Whitley, Ginger Stout, Carole Plotkin, Sarah Novick, Gale Grogan, Terry Mills, Chryssee Perry, Anne McConnell, Frances McClelland. Row Ill: George Darrell, Marsha Hoeft, Sandra Selover, Sheryl Firth, Ed Nunez, Loyal Gryting, Barry Black, Robert Hammond, Alphonse Roche, C. Achzehner, Fred Novy, Nelly Novy, Rita Davis, Jane Lipson, Susan Konecny, Ingeborg Kohn, Edward Brown. FRENCH CLUB ENCOURAGES USE OF FRENCH LANGUAGE Le Cercle Francais is the official name of the University ' s French club. The ninety members of the club have a French 3.0 standing or higher and share an interest in the subject. The monthly meet- ings have as their purpose to ex- pose the members to the French language and to encourage its use. 427 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS: Bottom Row: Carol Kirkpatrick, Jana Berno, Vandi Clark, Phyllis Chiasson, Donna Helms, Terry O ' Conner, Lana Hartman, Diane Parker, Larena Brown. Row II: Roberta Bannon, Diane Fox, Margy Whelland, Richard Dulaney, Roxanna Richardson, Michael Brody, Lenore Milberg, Dennes MacRae, Elaine Moe, Bill Damron, Ann Von Kane!, Polly Mikkelsan, Arthur Berman, Marilyn Smutko, Anne Sowerby. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS PROMOTE DRAMATIC ACTIVITY ON CAMPUS Those students who have sophomore standing or have been in attendance one semester and who achieve the required number of points through connection with a drama production may become members of the University Players. The group which seeks to further dramatic activity on campus assists the drama department ' s productions by helping in the season ticket drive and by distributing posters. The club also sells punch during drama production intermissions to earn money for the drama major scholarship they provide. UNIVERSITY DAMES WIN FIRST AWARD IN HOMECOMING PARADE To promote fellowship and find mutual interests among bers and to serve the community are the goals of the sity Dames. The members of this organization are married students and mothers of former U of A students not living in Tucson. For the first time the University Dames offered a scholarship for a married student this year. Some of the club ' s 1964-65 activities included a fashion show in October, a fac ulty wives bake sale, a Yaqui Indian party, and a rummage sale. UNIVERSITY DAMES: Bottom Row: Kathy Dietz, June Meitz, Maiya Morrison, Susannah Dryden, Dale Walz, Adele Wagner, Joanne Sixel. Row II: Mary Sinclair, Carmen Neuberger, Marguerite Bantlin, Pam Schmitt, Bev Miles, Mary Lynch, Mrs. Lyle Sowls. 428 PHRATERES ACTIVES: Bottom Row: Judy N od we I I, Nancy Calhoun, Carol Newhouse, Gloria Alvidrez, Linda Garabed. Row II: Kay Mc- Cague, Donna Gilpin, Nann Novin- ski, Mary Tierneier, Sue Stibbe, Car- men Roberts, Karen French. Row III: Patsy Norton, Cheryl Rexford, Cath- erine Hurst, Judy Schsie. " Famous for Friendliness " is the motto of the 50 actives arid 100 pledges who compose the membership of Phi Lambda Phrateres. Town girls who hold a 3.00 or better grade average are eligible to become members of Phrateres. To become actives, pledges must fulfill a required number of points dealing with service, social and sports activities. The organization seeks to bring town girls together to participate in campus activities and to promote a spirit of friendliness on the University campus. At the International Convention of Phrateres, the Phi Lambda chapter was awarded the Outstanding Chapter Award as well as prizes for the best scrapbook and skit. PHI LAMBDA PHRATERES BOASTS 150 ACTIVE, PLEDGE MEMBERS PHRATERES PLEDGES: Bottom Row: R. Barleycorn, K. Sant, C. Keesecer, A. Roberts, E. Patterson, F. Ellig, L. Mariani. Row II: L. Black, J. Mon- deau, L. Hermann, D. Katsiroumbas, P. Basurto, C. Pryor, K. Kummer, D. Kurner. Row D. Taylor, G, Gas- telum, J. Renn, L. Nielsen. Row IV: S. Sterling, G. Grainger, D. Neville, S. Barr, C. Barentine, S. Spalding, K. Francis, P. Spicer. Row V: H. Arch- bold, C. Montmorency, R. Graves, H. Hickey, D. Popovich, C. Jensen, S. Taylor. Row VI: T. Kapp, M. Reilly, H. Edelmann, L. Crawford, J. Kralicek, C. Lemley, M. Lord, D. Doverspike, L. Scalise, K. White, E. Ramirel. 429 REGENT AND FACULTY INDEX -- A — Alexander, Patricia 27 Allen, Ruth A. 106 Anthony, John K. 287 Armstrong, Roger E. 27 - B — Bailey, William E. 424 Bailie, Samuel E. 278 Baker, Wallace J. 147 Ball, Phyllis 26 Barnes, William S. 147 Barreca, Frank R. 89 Bartlett, Neil R. 150 Bashkin, Stanley 97 Bateman, Herman E. 142 Beatson, James A. 151 Beattie, Arthur H. 193 Beck, Jean R. 151 Bloom, John H. 87 Bond, Royce A. 28 Brewer, Willis R. 108 Brown, Claude H. 147 Burlinson, Derek G. 25 Butler, David 25 - c- Carlson, Karen L. 24 Carr, Sherwood E. 25 Carrillo, Herman D. 25 Carruth, Laurence A. 103 Chapman, John W. 176 Chappel, Merwin R. 29 Cohn, Harvey 150 Condit, Mabel V. 28 Cook, Lillian M. 28 Cooper, Carl W. 257,274,277 Cooper, Jed A. 274,287 Coopwood, William K. 266,267 Coulter, Pearl P. 165 Cross, Jack L. 25 - D Davis, Ray J. 147 Davis, William C. 112 Deal, Ralph E. 25 Delaplane, Walter H. 22 Delforge, Gary D. 319 Dempsey, Cedric W.....259,264,265 Dewirst, Leonard W. 409 Doberenz, Alexander 318 Dotson, Jay C. 163 DuVal, Merlin K. 172 - E — Edgar, Thelma S. 29 Edwards, Clifford J. 25 Edwards, Richard M. 162 Endrizzi, John E. 103 Erickson, Melvin C. 290 Ewing, Russell C. 150 - F — Fazio, Steve 103 Flippo, Edwin B. 112 Forbes, Robert H. 153 Forrester, James D. 162 Frevert, Richard K. 102 Friede, Barbara L. 27 Fruchtman, Efrim 86 Fuller, Wallace H. 103 - G Gaines, Edwin H. 24,131 Gaines, F. Pendleton 173 Gibson, James E. 2,27 Grantham, Jean L. 27 Greve, Lois I. 27 Gries, George A. 103 Gryting, Loyal A. T. 151,153 - H — Haas, Lez 138 Hall, Ruth C. 106 Hall, Thomas L. 147 Haney, Richard A. 28 Hankocy, Alex 89 Harris, Michael J. 25 Harris, Patricia A. 28 Harshbarger, John M. 162 Herber, Bernard P. 112,180 Hibbs, Ethel, J. 157 Higley, Lutie L. 26,151,153 Hillman, Jimmye S. 103 Hinkle, Frances 307 Hoflich, Harold J. 112 Howe, Jack H. 89,424 Hudson, Philip G. 451 Hull, George E. 102 Husted, Margaret L. 25 Irwin, John J. 147,149 - J - Janssen, Robert J. 96 Jeter, Wayburn S. 94 Johnson, Henry P. 86 Johnson, Marvin D 22 Johnson, Robert K. 26 Johnson, Wesley T. 89 - K — Kearns, Stephen F. 89 Kelly, William H. 91 Kemmerer, Arthur R. 103 Kieffer, Beverly J. 27 Kinkaid, Elizabeth L. 305 Klaas, Aleen K. 25 Klaiss, Donald S. 153 Klein, Raymond L. 123 Kleinman, Wayne D. 151 Klint, Hugo A. 29 Klug, Rebecca D. 157 Krutzsch, Philip H. 172 Kuiper, Gerard P. 98 - L — Lacy, Willard C. 162 Lambert, James D. 138 Langen, Herbert J. 112 Larson, Bruce 258,259 Larue, Jim E. 242,243 Lasch, Jeannette M. 27 Laursen, Emmett M. 133 Little, Sidney W. 110 Luz, Babette 151 Lyons, John D. 144 -m- Maas, Betty Lou 27 McBride, Robert G. 86 McComb, Andrew L. 103 McDougall, Fanny H. 89 McLaughlin, Philip 240 McMillan, Samuel C. 22 Malone, Kasper D. 86 Markland, Ben C. 89 Marquart, Dorothy I. 151 Marroney, Peter R. 138 Marshall, Harry L. 28 Martin, Betty J. 27 Massengale, Martin A. 153 Mercado, Rodney M. 86 Metcalfe, Darrel S. 102 Mills, Thelma F. 309 Monroe, Morgan C. 28 Moreton, Dorothy 28 Morris, Thomas M. 162 Morrison, William G. 89 Muir, A. Laurence 150 Mulligan, Raymond A. 112 Murphy, Edward W. 86 Murphy, Kenneth R. 24 Musso, David W. 25 Myers, Harold E. 102 Myers, Louis A. 112 - N — Neumann, Friedrich E. 143 — 0 — Oliver, Isabelle G. 308 Ott, Charles H. 282 - P - Pallister, Patricia 24, 326 Patrick, David L. 217 Pavlich, Mary 295 Paylore, Patricia P. 26 Percy, Garnet D. 151 Phillips, Elsie A. 26 Picard, Joseph L. 152 Pilgrim, Mary 174 Poland, Robert R. 26 Pool, Ronald H. 92,93 Powell, Donald M. 26 Pritchard, Earl H. 150 - R — Rappeport, Jack J. 147 Redman, John W. 29 Reed, Raymond E. 103 Rhodes, Herbert D. 142 Ringer, Milo R. 25 Roberson, G. Walton 27 - s- Sammarco, Anita K. 86 Sancet, Frank 266,267,271 Schmalfeld, Robert G. 24,257 Shackleford, Ray K. 320 Sharp, Anna Mae 86 Shirey, Warren W. 25,151,153 Siegel, Albert 94,95 Slonoker, A. Louis 214 Smith, Jean W. 24 Smith, Walter G. 86 Soltys, Frank W. 28,240 Sparks, Ronald L. 26 Stonislawski, Dan 112,150,151 Steadman, William 138 Stewart, Harry E. 133 Streets, Rubert B. 153 Svob, Robert S. 240 - T — Taylor, Bruce R. 103 Thompson, Raymond H. 150 Tinsley, Royal L. 151 Tormey, Thomas J. 147 Tribolet, Charles S. 36,41,197 - V — Van Slyck, Willard N. 147 Varney, Bill J. 198 Voris, William 112 Vosskuhler, Max 25 - w- Waland, Robert L. 98 Wallace, William H. 25 Ward, Douglas J. 25 Ward, James A. 29 Ward, Richard H. 89 Weaver, Lynn E. 133 Webb, Donald L. 153 Wetzel, Ralph J. 93 White, Donald H. 162 Windsor, David L. 25,151 Wolf, Montrose M. 92 Wymore, A. Wayne 133 - Y — Yerkes, Martha J. 29 - z- Zimmerman, Elwyn E. 24 430 STUDENT INDEX - A - Abbott, David 292 Abbott, Gwendolyn 409 Abbott, Judy Louise 298 Abbott, Lawrence 370 Abbott, Robert L. 419 Abbott, Tully C. 152 Abercrombie, Susan H. 152 Abodeely, Joseph 152,179,282,328 Abodeely, Robert E. 318 Abromovitz, Alan M. 59,394 Acheson, Janet F. 50,310 Ackerman, Richard L. 394 Acosta, Hilda Dinah 417 Acton, Brian F. 257 Adamcin, Peter L. 415 Adams, Darryl A. 146,411 Adams, John H. 376 Adams, Kay F. 314,411 Adams, Patricia J. 86 Adams, Thomas R. 382 Adamson, Jodie A. 354 Adler, Barton M. 322 Addvasio, James M. 290 Adric, Uwe 86 Ahl, Carolyn Marie 43,311,340 Ahl, Norman C. 153,380 Ahrens, William A. 164,419 Aitken, Robert G. 370 Alban, Robt. D. 394 Albert, Gayle R. 344 Albright, Dennis G. 257,259 Alconcer, Ruben A. 362 Aldom, Margaret E. 109 Aldrich, Larry W. 114 Alessio, Steven A. 372 Alexander, Ava J. 338 Alexander, Dale M. 358 Alexander, Sue A. 36,74,103,109,124,214 Allen, Frank A. 392 Allen, Kathryn E. 122,350 Allen, Richard A. 386 Allen, Todd R. 38,380 Allen, William H. 46,392 Almon, Thomas B. 362 Alpert, Gary M. 394 Alsahaf, M. 163 Alsever, Margery B. 350 Alter, James H. 114,324 Altschuler, Norman L. 386 Altuna, Esther M. 43,352 Alvidrez, Gloria E. 429 Alwine, Nancy A. 298 Amator, Freddie L. 361 Ames, Toni L. 85 Ammon, Susan L. 124,166 Amster, Harvey L. 360 Andell, Eric G. 394 Anderson, Adrienne B. 43,53,309 Anderson, Catherine 305,415 Anderson, Donna B. 411 Anderson, Gary A. 382 Anderson, Gregory B. 370 Anderson, Jon M. 354 Anderson, Judith L. 53 Anderson, Larry R. 364 Anderson, Margaret S. 411 Anderson, Michael R. 282 Anderson, Norman D. 345 Anderson, Philip D. 271 Anderson, Richard B. 274,282 Anderson, Sally A. 253,342 Anderson, Sandra S. 348 Anderson, Stephanie E. 74,348,349,382 Anderson, Susan E. 344, 366 Anderson, Thomas E. 368 Andresen, Anne R. 344 Andrist, Carol J. 414 Anduiza, Janet M. 340 Angelus, Jane Lou 152 Anglin, George M. 85,88,139 Anna, Michael L. 291,357,388 Anthony, Dave F. 86 Antoine, Mitchelle L. .236,344,345 Anton, Wayne D. 179,180,289,424 Apgar, Barbara D. 342 Appogast, Jean L. 352 Araneta, Veronica V. 417 Arbon, Craig A. 328,357 Archbold, Helen 429 Areghini, David G. 74,378 Arensberg, Francis L. 386 Arentz, Sharon F. 170,338 Armacost, Robt. S. 384 Armer, James C. 104,420,422 Armer, Thomas H. 322 Armstrong, Henry A. 418 Armstrong, Larry D. 88 Armstrong, Stanley R. 53,233,348,349 Arnold, Anita 340 Arnold, Thomas E. 378 Aron, Barbara J. 356 Aronson, Sandra J. 152 Arvizu, Lucinda 412 Arvizu, Rafael E. 54 Asel, Marilee 43,59,63,65,340,341 Ashcroft, James A. 419 Ashley, Carolyn H. 308 Ashley, Margo A. 312 Ashley, Russell S. 87 Astiazaran, Gloria C. 428 Atha, Penelope M. 87 Atwater, Gerald Ross 88 Atwood, Alan 415 Aubert, Ellen Rose 123,417 Audi, Richard F. 376 Augur, Ann Lynn 309 Augustine, Joseph W. 376 Ault, Robert W. 324 Avant, Karen S. 124,166 Avent, Susan H. 342 Avery, James W. 380 Averyt, Andrea M. 297,338 Aviles, Ernestine 264 - B - Baba, William S. 316 Bach, Dan A. 85 Bach, James S. 360 Backer, Carroll A. 166 Backus, Richard I. 317 Bacon, Jeanette H. 354 Bader, Melenie A. 338 Badger, Herbert L. 85 Badger, Robt. C. 176,287,317 Bahill, Andrew T. 415 Bahill, Larry S. 415 Bailey, Ann C. 350 Bailey, Glenda J. 348 Bailey, Lynn R. 411 Baird, David H. 382 Baird, Richard M. 152,412 Baker, Alfred B. 180 Baker, David S. 177,367 Baker, Elizabeth 114,120,337 Baker, Joyce L. 53,73,124,235,349 Baker, Robert F. 327,415 Baker, Robert M. 327,415 Baker, Sharon 312 Baker, Stephanie 315 Baker, Willis D. 358 Bakie, Thomas J. 178 Bakke, Merit 348 Balda, Raymond J. 134 Bales, Robert L. 422 Ball, Carol 87 Ball, Richard T. 411 Ball, Samuel E. 114,392 Ballard, Jim D. 109,421 Balldu, Cynthia L 424 Balsley, Samuel L. 392 Bambauer, Suzanne C. 124,340 Bandy, John W. 176 Bangle, Linda S. 124,354 Banks, Catherine K. 124,350 Banks, Laura M. 120 Bannehr, Edna B. 124 Banner, Margaret V. 124 Bannon, Roberta R. 428 Barbelrolan, Donald A 86,326 Barber, Brenda L. 114,348 Barber, David M. 59,114,384 Barber, Robert 0. 364 Barbian, Carolyn K. 297 Barchfield, Carl 372 Barden, David C. 114,374 Bardsen, Bodil 140 Barentine, Candace 129 Barer, Susan I. 51,52 Barford, Linda J. 308 Barg, Marvin R. 87 Barkan, Barry H. 86 Barkan, Marilyn W. 86 Barkan, Morris A. 86 Barleycorn, Patricia 429 Barlow, Jady B. 154 Barlow, Jody R. 39,409 Barmore, Elden G. 297 Barnes, Barbara G. 43,123 Barnes, John R. 392 Barnes, Merylann L. 123,124,295 Barnes, Roberta 53 Barnett, Bruce Morri 149 Barnett, Rowena 79,140 Barney, Donna J. 411 Barr, Nancy J. 297 Barr, Susan C. 427 Barr, Vernon L. 319 Barraclough, Ronald 370 Barreca, Joanne L. 315 Barrett, David T. 368 Barrett, Donald 477 Barrett, Linda A. 352 Barry, Cardle S. 344 Barstow, Janna M. 415 Barta, John D. 360 Bartholomew, Thomas ....37,38,364 Bartholomew, William 85 Bartlein, James W. 358 Bartlett, Deborah 350 Bartley Beth L. 340 Bartley, Bonnie S. 340 Bario, Don L. 420 Basha, Gary E. 180 Basker, Seth H. 360,413 Bassett, Alan P. 384 Basurito, Patricia 429 Bate, Elizabeth E. 124,346 Bates, Robert Bn. 376 Bates, Stephen C. 372 Battaglia, Mark E. 148 Battenfield, Billy W. 378 Baud, John J. 327 Bauer, Anna J. 415 Baxter, Janice J. 313 Bayer, David L. 163,164 Bayless, Mary E. 36,58,346 Bayless, Robert L. 376 Bayly, Patricia J. 344 Bayne, Edwin A. 267 Bayreder, Carolyn R. 315 Beach, Richard W. 357,366 Beal, Robert L. 366 Bean, Susan E. 123,124 42S Beardsley, Joyce E. 312 Beaver, Bonnie S. 122 Beaver, Robert M. 370 Beavers, Peggy A. 85 Bebee, Edwin M. 425 Bechtholt, David B. 370 Bechtol, Jane A. 39,340 Beck, Nancy L. 85,139 Becker, Leslie A. 312 Bedell, John C. 104 Beers, Diane C. 123,124 Beets, Martin L. 104 Behrendt, Christy L. 166,342 Beiser, Frank L. 144 Bejarand, Rudolph C. 178 Belding, David R. 376 Bell, Bruce D. 371 Bell, Christina 87 Bell, Jimmie I. 340 Bell, Julie A. 309 Bell, Tedd A. 441 Bell, William B. 378 Belt, G. William 87,139 Bendalin, Marshall 390 Bendinger, Virginia 346 Benisch, Michael 357,360 Bennett, Claudia A. 340 Bennett, Connie G. 340 Bennett, Darrell 169,392 Bennett, Karen L. 114,340 Bensinger, Philip 388 Benson, Bradley J. 368 Bentley, Susan A. 340 Benton, David L. 39 Benton, Eugene A. 415 Benton, Raymond L. 357,374 Bentz, Susan Laurett 87,140 Bereznai, David 177,411 Berg, James R. 386 Bergamo, Ronald 74,114,384 Berge, Cynthia L. 411 Bergin, Thomas M. 390 Bergman, Louise M. 313 Bergman, Marsha L. 43 Berk, Robert A. 152,394 Berkowitz, John R. 392 Berkshire, Ellen A. 152 Berkson, Barbara 124,140,308 Berman, Arthur R. 428 Berno, Jana L. 140,309,428 Bernstein, Alan E. 87 Bernstein, Ellen H. 140 Berquist, Donald E. 1 14,392 Berry, Alice L. 122 Berry, David R. 380 Berry, Gayle L. 39,124,342 Berry, Robert Alan 35,36,357 Berry, Robert M. 63,247,394 Bertin, Kenneth M. 360 Best, Dennis D. 152 Best, Robert L. 388 Betts, Terry Louis 85 Bettwy, Andrew W. 64 Bevens, Walter B. 152 Beyer, Paul K. 114,367 Bhandawat, Suresh C. 417 Bhuyan, Ganesh 417 Bianco, Susan J. 420 Bickword, Suzanne 352 Bienstock, Judith H. 159,169,426 Bigelow, Dennis J. 411 Biggs, Richard J. 134 Bigham, Trudy P. 352 Billington, Ann R. 85 Bilson, Edw. A. 324 Bingen, Barron G. 287,382 Bingham, Kay L. 67,422 Binkerd, Alan C. 365 Biocini, Margaret A. 338 Birchett, John R. 357,361,411 Bishop, Carol 354 Bishop, Constance D. 152 Bishop, Robert S. 52,378 Bivens, George W. 176,177 Bixler, Joyce 352 Bjorklund, Christian 415 Bjornstad, Ruth A. 166 Blachman, Lawrence 152 Black, Barry G. 428 Black, Laura S. 429 Black, Michael F. 360 Blackburn, Elizabeth 337 Blackmore, Claude E. 104 Blakely, Linda R. 354 Blank, Beverly G. 313,348 Blazek, Frank 364 Blechner, Steve R. 360 Blee, Marilyn E. 166 Blickenderfer, Ameli 85 Blinn, Stephan B. 357 Bloch, Kathryn P. 350 Block, Charles B. 360 Block, Harry R. 390 Block, Jeanette 65,327,354 Block, Patricia S. 354 Bloom, Bert M. 419 Blount, Hugh G. 124 Blum, Franklin D. 327 Blumenthal, Bruce I. 360 Blut, Jerry L. 146 Bly, James F. 282 Boatman, Dale M. 374 431 Boaz, Jerry K. 132 Boccaccio, Mark A. 257 Bock, Jean M. 417 Bodenhorn, Philip 327 Boelter, Craig J. 374 Boerum, Joseph E. 163 Boettcher, Judy A. 37,39,48,58,198,342 Bogage, Richard A. 113 Boggs, Dandy S. 104,361 Bodrad, Ray 394 Bogue, Gerard R. 410 Bohart, James T. 396 Bohn, Jane C. 124,426 Boice, Howard E. 68,152 Boles, Bruce D. 370 Bolin, John W. 325 Boll, Roger W. 57,74 Bologna, Mary A. 152,428 Bologna, Patrick D. 114 Bolter, Karran M. 312,413 Bond, David L. 124,420 Bond, Marion E. 342 Bondy, Susan A. 124 Bonsai!, David H. 48,50,198 Booqaart, Joseph 386 Boone, Penny K. 321,327,348,425 Booser, Jennifer L. 350 Booth, Donald A. 86 Boyer, David G. 164,362 Boyer, Edgar 371 Boyer, Lawrence 87 Boyle, Barbara E. 415 Boyle, Sharon R. ......... 166 Boyles, Dennis L. 85 Bracamonte, Darcy 350 Brackeen, Marigail 140 Bradbury, Anne 346 Bradbury, James C. 152,378 Braden, Robert M. 357 Bradley, Pamela 342 Bradley, Rosaland 354 Bradley, Stephen 376 Bradshaw, Cherryl 123 Bradshaw, Marvin R. 179 Braidic, George A, 358 Branch, Nancy N. 348 Brand, Shirley A. 166 Brandenburg, Robert 177 Brandt, Conrad R. 176 Brandt, Janet E. 311 Barcher, Sandy K. 346 Borduin, Leon C. 419 Borinstein, Joyce H. 356 Born, Beverly 308 Corn, Carole ....... 338 Barton, John R. 367 Bortee, Barbara E. 309 Borwick, Rodney J. 88 Bossler, Lawrence 376 Bosworth, Thomas H. 164 Bowden, Margaret E. 86,414 Bower, Frederick B. 177 Bcwers, Raymond V. .. 424 Bowker, Robert L. 85 Bowlus, Charles C. 368 Bowman, Frank L. 257 Boxrneyer, Ronald R. 421 Boyd, Richard S. 87 Brautigan, Roger L. 261 Breazeale, Alice 85,139 Breazeale, Robert E. 85 Brechko, Michael 375 Brecht, Patricia 396 Breen, David C. 152 Breidenbach, Judith 315 Bremer, Jacqueline 313 Brewer, Myrna R. 44 Brichta, Louis F. 74 Bricker, Edward H. 249 Bricker, Joyce E. 311 Briggs, Samuel 114,358 Brink, Ernest B. 388 Brinkerhoff, Stephen 384 Briscoe, John 114,242,249,350,384 Brock, James W. 103,361 Brod, Mary E. 43,53,123,306 Brodersen, Robert 384 Broclof, Terry A. 152 Brody, Michael S. 428 Braidd, Susan E. 128 Bromley, George W. 360 Bronson, William D. 152 Brookhart, Theodore 113 Brooks, Arthur N. 274,286 Brooks, Barbara D. 124 Brooks, Barbara A. 413 Brooks, Kenneth W. 368 Brooks, Sydney L. 298 Broughten, Holly M. 346 Brown, Barbara D. 124 Brown, Betty L. 414 Brown, Craig L. 85 Brown, David K. 413,392 Brown, Gregory G. 378 Brown, Harriet 342 Brown, James H. 415 Brown, Jerry R. 358 Brown, John T. 59 Brown, Linda K. 122,123,124,157,296,299,344 Brown, Lorena R. 295,428 Brown, Margot A. 350 Brown, Mark H. 368 Brown, Pamela K. 342 Brown, Paul G. 392 Brown, Peter C. 178 Brown, Roger L. 114,367 Brown, Sharon L. 305 Brown, Timothy D. 378 Brown, Walter B. 362 Browne, Claudia 0. 310,412 Brownewell, Margaret .39,66,342 Browning, Richard 327 Brownson, Elizabeth 342 Broyles, William 153 Bruce, John D. 370 Bruckheimer, Jerome 153,394 Brumder, Thekla Beli, 354 Brumrnett, Nick°letta 295 Bruner, James E. 287,366 Brunk Michael D. ..... 140,367 Brunner Barbara Ann 340 Brunson Lyle E. 327 Brusch, Richard G. 134,297 Bryan, Andrea C. 297 Bryant, Robert L. 421 Bryk, Thomas M. 125 Bubar, Moreen R. 312,356 Buchman, Bonnie P. 426 Buck, Marilyn K. 68 Buell, Kathi M. 312,338 Bumsted, Diana G. 308,340 Bunch, Patricia A. 125,348 Bundy, Jay H. 378 Bunning, Thomas P. 52,368 Burch, Ann M. 340 Burch, John B. 368 Burgas, Margaret 125,352 Burgess, Marion A. 85,86 Burgess, Nancy S. 152 Burgess, Richard H. 362 Burgess, Samuel J. 366 Burgner, Gary R. 362 Burke, Florence R. 125, 344 Burns, Francis B. 376 Burns, James R. 53 Burns, John G. 281,364 Burns, Linda B. 346 Burns, Mary 417 Burns, Nancy J. 306 Burr, Timothy R. 362 Burrill, Susan V. 153,350 Burruel, Esperanza G. 125 Burstiner, Allen I. 153 Burt, Robert G. 153 Burton, Carlyn 0. 125 Burton, Jeanette R. 315 Busby, Jay 411 Busby, Marven L. 411 Buschang, Heinz G. 274 Buscombe, Teddie E. 417 Buss, Clarke N. 364 Bussey, Kenneth C. 382 Butler, Barbara J. 309 Butler, James K. 384 Butler, Mary J. 153,298,342 Butterfield, Mary E. 297 - c - Caber, Lawrence W. 177 Cabrera, Ignacio M. 88,139 Cacavas, Paul C. 411 Cadwell, Geri 43,53,305,308 Cahil, Gail L. 415 Cain, Diane S. 350 Cain, Linda A. 346 Cain, Stephanie J. 346 Calder, Stuart 370 Caldwell, Carey A. 375 Calhoun, Nancy K. 299,429 Cali, Lawrence A. 140,378 Calihan, Philip J. 367 Callaway, Doris G. 125 Callaway, Melissa L. 298 Camarena, Dionicia, 170 Cambier, Jacob W. 327 Cameron, Bruce A. 85 Cameron, Stephen K. 386 Camp, Robert S. 146,148 Camp, Roger L. 362 Cambpell, Bobbie M. 166 Campbell, Gary L. 326 Campbell, John F. 378 Campbell, Laurie K. 340 Campbell, Margaret C. 122 Campbell, Robert C. 70 Campbell, Vance D. 372 Campion, Victoria A. 350 Cannon, Hiram A. 114 Cannon, Robert E. 53,325 Canright, Robin L. 428 Capoot, Thomas J. 417 Caraway, Betty W. 153 Caroon, Joanne L. 411 Carey, Claudia D. 311 Carey, Kenneth J. 415 Carland, Melissa A. 350 Carlat, Stephen P. 394 Carlin, Jay C. 380 Carlisle, Robert L. 139 Carlson, Charles W. 384 Carlson, Claudia J. 346 Carlson, Cynthia A. 354 Carlson, Diane L. .43,120 Carlson, Gregory R. 380 Carlson, Janemarie 296,298 Carlton, Richard D. 358 Carpenter, Phyllis J. 123,125 Carpenter, Thomas H. 414 Carr, David Joseph 114 Carroll, Claudia A. .204,336,342, Carroll, Sarah S. 87,140,308, 410,421 Carroll, Thomas B. 410 Carson, John C. 422 Carter, Douglas 424 Carter, Frederic L. 386 Carter, Paul I. 148 Carter, Richard E. 372 Carter, Sheila A. 125,338 Carter, William H. 88 Cartwright, Frank D. 326 Caruth, Mary L. 351 Case, Judith C. 306 Casella, Steven J. 384 Cashin, Emmet J. 376 Casillas, Juanita M. 311 Castle, Sam E. 257,371 Costa, Ann C. 350 Catlin, Hamilton R. 52,386 Caton, Robert L. 354,372 Caulwell, Jean 415 Causey, Sandra M. 344 Cavanaugh, Robert D. 388 Cesar, John L. 134,163,164 Chadwick, Douglas P. 53 Chadwick, Sharon E. 417 Chagnon, Richard P. 53 Chaifetz, Linda A. 35,36,75,153 Chalmers, Darryl J. 309 Chambers, James C. 163 Chambers, Karen A.....296,297,299, 303 Chambers, Melville B. 358 Chambers, Robert E. 36,370 Chambers, Susan V. 412 Chan, Lokwah, 86,290 Chandler, Jon M. 177 Chandler, Stephen D. 366 Chapman, Linda L. 296 Chapman, Richard W. 386 Chapman, Robert C. 388 Chasey, Evelyn G. 350 Chatfield, Helen H. 306 Chery, Allen W. 415 Chester, Lois B. 125 Chesney, Mary C. 87 Chesshir, John H. 327 Chester, Charles L. 378 Chiasson, Phyllis 428 Chiate, Barton M. 51,52,390 Chiate, Richard W. 264 Chick, Chaunci G. 352 Chilberg, Marjorie J. 348 Child, Victor F. 384 Chilton, Mary J. 125,348 Chilton, Pamela S. 346,461 Ching, Anthony 146,149 Chinnock, Peter H. 392 Chmielewski, Bruno J. 177 Choate, John S. 87 Choate, Michael L. 388 Choisser, Joseph W. 364 Christensen, Peter G. 370 Christer, Alice B. 298 Christian, Raymond W. 422 Chu, Mary A. 153 Church, Donna L. ....75,125,340,341 Cise, Michael D. 415 Clancy, Pamela D. 338,339 Clark, Douglas 0. 104 Clark, James R. 358 Clark, Nancy S. 53,153,305,312 Clark, Norman 86 Clark, Raymond 0. 52,368 Clark, Ronald E. 87 Clark, Vandi J. 317,412,428 Clarke, Mary A. 68,153,350 Clausen, Sally S. 350,322 Claveran, Alonso R. 422 Clay, Helen E. 160 Clement, Dotti 88 Clement, Marian G. 350 Clemmens, William B. 415 Clemmons, Carol 338 Cleveland, Benjamin 386 Cleveland, Charlotte, 36,41,43, 53,72,75,306 Cline, Genette H. 123 Clish, Ernest G. 176,296 Close, Gordon R. 282,283,288 Cloud, Martin J. 367 Clover, Carole D. 297,299 Clovis, Patricia A. 140 Clow, John W. 372 Cluff, Philip C. 419 Cochran, Antoinette 310 Cochran, Charles 39,52,378 Cochran, Hiram 153,421 Cochrane, Carol A. 354 Coco, Leonard F. 149 Coddington, Clifford 152,357,392 Coffey, Michael V. 85 Coffin, Sidney J. 420 Cogan, Philip H. 169 Cohelan, Timothy D. 48,50,382 Cohen, Douglas B. 390 Cohen, Jerrold I. 360 Cohen, Joseph R. 153,176 Cohen, Michael A. 44 Cohen, Phyllis J. 356,394 Cohn, Richard J. 360 Colarich, Patricia E. 308 Colas, Mark G. 362 Colby, Pamela S. 311 Coles, Nancy L. 166 Collier, Sara A. 54,349 Collings, Susan M. 348 Collins, Bruce R. 86 Collins, Leslie M. 394 Collins, Michaela R. 350 Collins, Sheilah K. 342 Collins, Susan L. 153,342 Colman, Timothy 287 Colville, James H. 368,428 Colvin, Ronald L. 375 Combs, Gary D. 326 Comeau, Carole G. 340 Comfort, Saundra L. 71,160,415 Comstock, Virgil P. 169 Condon, Susan C. 125 Conley, Diana J. 153 Conley, Douglas K. 324 Conner, Mary A. 415 432 Connor, Jerome S. 153 Conrad, Kathleen D. 350 Conrad, Sara E. 87 Conway, Barbara J. 344 Conwell, Gail 338 Cook, Cynthia A. 340 Cook, Philip C. 388 Cooke, Judith L. 346 Cooke, Nancy U. 346 Cookingham, Thomas A. 287 Cooley, Paul E. 114 Cooms, Carol C. 153 Coonce, William R. 388 Cooper, Jon R. 386 Cooper, Lee J. 134 Cooper, Sandra D. 157,294 Copeland, Cody T. 176,287 Copeland, Lowell B. 287,327 Coppin, Tedd W. 415 Copple , Leonard W. 149 Copple, Steven D. 57,75,357 Corbett, Beverly B. 307 Corbett, Diana Lee ..._36,39,58,59, 340, 350 Cordeiro, Joseph 86 Corkhill, Marilyn A. 48,75,153, 159,198,337 Corn, Thomas A. 414 Cornelius, Carol L. 348 Cornelsen, Alan L. 86 Cornia, Diane M. 411 Cornia, Mary E. 86,411 Cornwall, Orville L. 382 Correll, Frances A. 352 Correll, Keith B. 153,364 Corriere, Francine 313 Cortner, Sandra L. 348 Costich, Margaret C. 114,338 Cotlow, Carrea S. 87 Coulter, Nereida L. 296,297,314 Courson, Duane M. 370 Coutchie, Edward T. 386 Cowitz, Jerrold M. 390 Cox, Eugene E. 376 Cox, Patti M. 308,346 Coxon, Karen D. 38,344 Coyle, Deborah S. 340 Cozad, Nancy D. . 36,39,43,58,59, 340 Craig, Michael 0. 319 Craig, Peggy J. 122 Crain, Robert C. 317 Cramer, Ann L. 125 Crane, Mary C. 71 Cranmer, Anna V. 43,311 Crawford, Jacki L. 346 Crawford, Leta K. 297,417,429 Crawford, Ruth E. 52 Crawford, Stephen P. 114,380 Crayton, Diane L. 348 Crc.le, Donald E. 411 Creilin, Michele D. 86 Crider, Paula A. 85 Cracker, Diana J. 297 Crockett, Charles R. 104,422 Cross, Jeffrey L. 169 Crowell, Cynthia A. 354 Crowley, Mary K. 346 Crowley, William R. 164 Crum, Margaret D. 346 Cruz, David J. 177 Cude, Jesse L 152 Cumin. -Is, Ronald E. 39,52,357, 392 Cummi. Carey L. 53,180 Curran. comas W. 376 Currier v 153,366 Curry, i F. 316 Curtis, 411 Curtis, Ma 350 Curtis, Mk. A. 148,257 Curtis, Philip J. 364 Curtis, Richard E. 424 Curtis, Sheri A. 350 Cusack, William J. 372 Cushing, Jeffrey A. 332 Cushing, Michael L. 204 - D - Daasch, Edward F. 259 Dabney, Charles P. 324 154,425 388 255 392 177 87,428 309 154 46,48,57, 114,198,392 M. 59,193, 350 296,298,338 344 364 394 340 139,154,418 350 428 356 114 169 114 86 411 85,356 319 125,356 125 51,157,378 375 390 88 264 87,88,380 314 376 380 246,247,249,250, 252 428 414 88,140,310 85 346 46,52 50,52 53,414 308 411 134,164 411 350 267 380 428 163,164 Dees, Margaret S. _53,88,311,406 Degen, Donna M. 338 Degennaro, Ignatius 114 Degregory, Judith A. 59,86,338 Deigert, Robert C. 358 Delaossa, Jesus P. 125 Delaplane, Walter H...-.40,154,392 Delapp, Jane I. 354 Delgado, Edward E. 88 Delgado, Edward F. 362 Dellar, Michael D. 52 Delong, Jay E. 415 Demchak, Mary M. 139 Demchak, Michael T. 114 Demchuk, Bill 85 Demichael, Audrey M. 315 Denn, Bonnie B. 344 Dennerly, William J. 415 Dennis, Alan C. 368 Dennis, Douglas A. 85 Dennis, Harry J. 159 Dent, Charles F. 59,378 Derby, Lynn 166 Derrick, William S. 392 Despain, Alva D. 125,375,411 Devault, Bruce M. 421 Devner, Jon L. 282 Dewald, Terry A. 378 Dewan, Timothy D. 250,382 Dewey, Pamela 297 Dewhurst, David H. 366 Deyden, Gloria I. 315 Diaz, Martha B. 315 Dickson, Dorothy J. 337 Dickson, Suellen 342 Dieringer, Sharon M. 125,337 Dietz, Kathleen A. 428 Dillow, Russell L. 368 Dimaio, Anna M. N. 426 Dineff, Beverly E. 154,313 Dinner, Carolyn S. 128,354 Dinnin, Roger E. 36.8 Dinsmore, Margaret J. 33,348 Dirienzo, Andrew L. 85 Disbrow, Wanita F. 122 Dobbins, William D. 392 Dodson, Jerry D. 388 Dole, Charles H. 376 Dolginow, Susan B. 356 Dolinko, Sheila J. 356 Doll, Jerry K. 412 Doll, Sally T. 412 Don, Manuel 426 Donahue, Diane C. 125,340 Doner, Howard C. 154,161,425 Donnelly, Patricia M. 415 Donohoe, Michael J. 154 Donovan, Alice L. 154 Doolen, Edward W. 57,259,260, 262,263 Dorame, Olivia 0. 313,411 Dorfman, Susan 125,356 Doriot, Dorothy K. 309 Dorn, Paula E. 154,310,413 Dorris, Michael C. 419 Dorsey, Janet E. 311 Dosunmu, Wahab 0. 134 Dotters, Sally J. 338,404 Doty, David L. 278,280 Doty, Margaret A. 125 Doty, Stephen A. 278,279 Doubet, Charles R. 33,51,75,202 Dougherty, Bernard J. 146 Dougherty, Craig R. 382 Doverspike, Dana R. 429 Dowd, Robert M. 386 Dowdle, Steven L. 414 Downing, Barbara J. 125 Downs, Charles E. 327 Doyle, Dallas W. 357,368 Doyle, Donald J. 154 Dreyfuss, Joni M. 314 Drilling, Fred W. 178,284 Driscoll, Patricia L. 348 Dryden, Susannah R. 87,428 Dubberly, William A. 267 Dudkiewicz, Patricia 327,346 Duffy, William D. 388 Duggar, Waverly A. 357 Dulaney, Richard P. 140,354 Dunbar, Lance M. 327 Duncan, Michael D. 368 Duncan, Virginia C. 315 Duncan, Victoria L. 88,306 Dungate, Michael C. 53,325 Dunipage, Ian D. 246 Dunlap, Deborah M. 344 Dunn, Jimmie E. 140,372 Dunn, Joe E. 176 Dunn, Michael H. 388 Duntley, Victoria A. 348 Durfee, Penelope A. 154 Durkee, Frank D. 364 Dutoit, Paula Kay 344 Dyer, Barbara D. 420 Dykeman, Jan Louise 348 Dykeman, Jill 125,348 - E - Eakins, Judith C. 154 Earickson, Shirley K. 417 Earle, Cynthia L. 85 Earley, Heather J. 50,344 Easley, Daniel E. 85 Eastburn, Ronald J. 41,68 Eberhart, Elizabeth 54,294,344, 406 Ebner, Michael H. 274 Eckerman, Harry C. 146 Eckman, Richard D. 88 Ector, Betsy M. 346 Ector, Donne H. 419 Edamatsu, Phyllis Y. 63,312 Edberg, Barry 425 Eddy, Lauralee 352 Edelmann, Helen C. 429 Edlund, Kristina K. 348 Edmonds, Carolin e E. 169,170 Edwards, Betty G. 425 Edwards, John F. 324 Edwards, Norman G. 366 Egan, Harriette A. 420 Egan, Velda L. 521 Egbert, Helen D. 346 Egbert, Howard D. 177 Egge, James J. 154 Ehlenburg, Reid A. 274 Eichenhorn, Terryl L. 356 Eiser, Gayle E. 342 Ek, Eric M. 415 Elardo, Joan M. 85,86 Elder, Donna J. 296 Eldred, Richard N. 368 Elias, Burton A. 394 Elkins, Linda L. 428 Elkins, Virginia L. 109 Ellig, Frances B. 315,429 Ellins, Kenneth W. 177 Elliot, Steven M. 386 Elliott, Frank T. 366 Elliott, James E. 36,75,154,176, 364 Elliott, Marlie I. 352,420,422 Elliott, Richard J. 66 Ellis, Alan L. 368 Ellis, Anna C. 340 Ellis, Jacklyn L. 346 Elrod, Clyde A. 362 Ely, Richard W. 370 Emerson, Joyce L. 38,52,298,342 Emmerich, Georgeanne 414 Emmett, Francis R. 382 Endres, Valerie F. 159 Engelhardt, Andrew M. 362 Engelmann, William H. 63 Enterline, William C. 368 Entz, John C. 284,382 Epperson, Alma L. 123 Erickson, Charles E. 384 Erickson, Darrel L 419 Erickson, James E. 357,380 Erickson, John S. 428 Erickson, Kenneth L. 274 Erickson, Richard J. 85 Erickson, Roberta S. 139 Erickson, Sheralyn V. 85,126 Erie, Mary K. 59 Ernest, Judith L. 354 Ervin, Gerard L. 125 Ervin, Thomas R. 85,140 Escobedo, Thomas A. 392 Espil, Michel D. 378 Espinosa, James R. 85 Espy, Lana C. 150,154 Estrella, Richard W. 392 Ethington, Alice L. 87 Evans, Cheryl A. .. 39,41,43,58,346 Evans, K enney J. .63,103,348,357 411 Evans, Randy L. 274,286 Evans, Stanley S. 392 Evans, Thomas R. 154 Evans, Virginia K. 86 Evers, James M. 59 Ewald, Dianne E. 87,257,350 Ewing, Charlotte M. 352 - F - Fabel, Mary E. 415 Fabrikant, Arnold 327,413 Fahs, Theodore H. 357 Fairholm, Lawrence D. 242,250, 251 Falardeau, Roger J. 86 Falk, James H. 146 Falk, Jeffrey M. 394 Falkenberg, Sandford 417 Falkow, Richard S. 154 Farah, Mussa M. 154 Faris, Elaine 346 Farkas, Joseph S. 386 Farley, Diane 126,340 Farley, Michael R. 357,388 Farmer, Bruce W. 53,63,134 Farnum, Stanley J. 378 Fast, Dene H. 340 Dabney, William B. Dadson, Carl F. Dahlquist, Eugene M. Dale, Richard D. Damiani, Aris E. Damron, William N. Danda, Sandra L. Danenberg, Iris S. Danenhauer, Edwin H Danenhauer, Pamela Daniel, Joy D. Daniels, Catherine L. Daniels, Larry N. Daniels, Michael D. Danoff, Pamela S. Dardis, Milton B. Darling, Nancy M. Darrell, George H David, Sandra L. Davidson, Robert L. Davidson, Allen J. Davidson, Bruce E. Davidson, Diane Davidson, Eddie M. Davidson, Eva J. Davidson, George Davidson, Judith S. Davis, Beverly D. Davis, Charles H. Davis, Dennis A. Davis, Edward D. Davis, Janet E. Davis, Jeffrey J. Davis, John A. Davis, Kathryn I. Davis, Michael P. Davis, Phillip W. Davis, Preston Davis, Rita B. Davis, Sharon A. Davis, Sharon K. Davis, Stephen E. Davis, Susan J. Davison, Carol A. Davison, Cheryl L. Davison, Sylvia J. Davy, Diann Dawson, Edward L. Dawson, Robert N. Dawson, Sandra K. Day, Barbara A. Deak, Gary F. Dean, Jack A. Deckelmeier, Lynn A Decker, John D. Faulk, Laura W. 116 Favour, Alpheus H. 367 Fazio, Steven A. 154 Fedden, Wayne R. 376 Feder, Robert L. 376 Fegan, Kathleen M. 415 Feil, Lin B. 364 Feinman, Gail S. 86 Feldman, Ian B. 360 Felty, Augusta G. 87 Felty, Samuel S. 87 Fendo, Dennis M. 388 Fenix, Thomas D. 37,51,52 Fennell, Michael I. 364 Ferg, Stephen R. 317 Ferguson, Emily J. 126,350 Fernandez, Carmen R. 166 Fernley, Diane 125,350 Fernstrom, John R. 367 Ferreira, Fred M. 372 Ferris, James W. 372 Feuer, Bryan A. 413 Feuer, Joel 413 Fiak, Lynda R. 88 Fickas, Robert A. 59,372 Ficke, Stephen M. 394 Fiedler, Donald B. 178,394 Field, Stephen A. 284,285 Fielder, Sharon P. 354 Fifield, Robert W. 378 Figg, Ann M. 122 Finch, Charles L. 368 Finch, Mary A. 104 Fine, Mark L. 394 Fink, Robert J. 418 Finkelstein, Raphael 861 Finley, James T. 388 Finley, Ruth E. 126 Finley, Susan M. 346 Finnerty, Merigay T. 65 Fireman, Janet R. 59 Firth, Sheryl L. 354,428 Fischell, Harriet C. 413,417 Fish, Milton M. 169 Fish, Norman J. 357 Fisher, Hudt 139 Fishkind, William J. 390 Fite, Richard V. 382 Fitzgerald, Michael 382 Fitzpatrick, Andrea 346 Fitzpatrick, Robert 378 Flake, Linda M. 63,308,412 Flake, William K. 388 Flam, Michael S. 146 Flanagan, James H. 384 Flanagan, Lawson H. 366 Fleagle, Roy K. 118 Fleetham, Sharyn J. 154 Fleischer, Rudolph A. 380 Fleming, Bart S. 388 Fletcher, John D. 53,325 Fletcher, Paula J. 87 Flint, Bill 368 Flodin, Kent E. 388 Flom, James 0. 388 Flood, Thomas P. 146,148 Flood, Wayne M. _145,146,148,149 Floyd, George M. 384 Flynn, Pamela J. 346 Fogarty, Sheral L. 313,352 Fogg, Ka C. 317 Fogleman, Glenda F. 311 Foley, Betty J. 414 Foley, Diane E. 126 Foley, Kathleen M. 63 Folks, Stephen R. 86 Folsom, Douglas L. 388 Foote, Brangwyn 43,53,58 Force, Rita D. 126 Ford, Kathleen M. 309 Ford, Michael E. 281 Foreman, Jonathan V. 69 Forest, Frank C. 154,382 Forim, Herbert W. 154 Fork, Allan C. 146,148 Foster, Douglas D. 179,411 Foster, James L. 259 Foster, Patricia S. 418 Fountain, John W. 380 Fouse, John G. 378 Fowler, James R. 420 Fox, Diane J. 53,428 Fox, Harvey B. 260,261,264,378 Fox, R. Michael 364 Fox, Richard H. 364 Frambach, Peggy A. 140 Francis, Karen S. 429 Frank, Jack L. 390 Frank, Mason L. 154,384 Franklin, David B. 154 Franklin, James B. 134 Franklin, Julie E. 140 Franklin, Marilyn J. 308 Franklin, Richard H. 376 Franklin, Sylvia 122 Franks, Earle W. 85 Franquero, Ronald A. 415 Frase, Larry E. 388 Fredman, Carl R. 411 Freedman, Lewis S. 360,413 Freedman, Roger M. 51 Freedman, Teri L. 52 Freeman, Arthur J. 368 Freeman, Kathryn A. 426 French, George D. 152,319 French, Karen S. 429 French, Lorimae 51 Frerichs, William T. 52,378,420, 422 Frey, Gladys S. 166 Frey, Robert B. 384 Fricas, Georg ia 154 Frick, Gail K. 340 Fried, L. Richard 145,148 Friede, Stephen G. 417 Friedman, Jo A. 356 Friedman, Michael A..._.75,154,202, 390 Friedman, Ronald S. 390 Friedman, William F. 390 Friedson, Sheila E. 154 Frignoca, Richard A. 67,388 Frisbee, Robert D. 372 Fritsch, James E. 378 Frdelich, Ginna 340 Frost, Alan P. 177 Fost, Inez A. 236,354 Fuhrman, Peter J. 140,176 Fuller, Audrey E. 75 Fuller, Kathryn H. 348 Fulton, Arch W. 336 Furlong, Elizabeth A. 312,428 Furth, Harriet J. 352 - G - Gabitzsch, Ronald B. 374 Gabriel, Robert A. 85 Gage, Lynn A. 380 Gagnier, Theodore E. 126 Gaines, Reva J. 126 Gaither, Robert M. 152 Galbally, Robin A. 338 Gale, Dennis M 257 Galek, Kathleen L. 308 Gallaher, Suzanne C. 126,346 Gallego, Yvonne E. 296 Gallen, Marjorie F. 140 Gallichio, Rochelle 428 Galliher, Mildred 154 Gallo, Peter V. 425 Gallo, Robert M. 155 Galloway, Betsy J. 354 Galt Henry D. 422 Gamble, Harold W. ..282,293,388 Ganz, Gary G. 370 Garabed, Linda E...43,123,126,429 Garcia, Alice G. 426 Garcia, Richard A. 392 Garciavargas, Loren 104 Garciavargas, Loren 104 Gard, Julia J. 348 Gardner, Jerry A. 388 Gardner, Joseph A. 357,361 Gardner, Judy A. 342 Gardner, Newton L. 392 Garland, Betsy A. 155,352 Gardfald, David P. 52,392,423 Garrett, Glenda S. 59,61,63,344 Garrett, Hershel 155 Garrett, Keith S. 85 Gastellum, Luis E. 317 Gastelum, Gloria J. 429 Gaston, Barbara J. 122 Gates, Richard E. 364 Gates, Sheila A. 417 Gatti, Edward P. 169 Gauchat, William H. 176 Gauna, Robert 267 Gavin, Diana M. 306 Gay, Jerry S. 392 Gebauer, Carol E. 126 Gee, Virginia 37,39,76,126 Gehlbach, Anne 344 Gemmill, Alan M. 419 Gentes, Kathleen A. 410 Gerbracht, Carmen 308 Gerhart, Ronald M. 380 Gerlich, Norman A. 372 Gerrie, Andrew A. 178 Gerst, Stephen A. 148 Giacomazza, Robert 177 Gibbons, James H. 139,140 Gibbons, James H. 85 Gibbs, Stephen 375 Gibson, Judith A. 352 Gibson, Seth P. 287 Gibson, Susan 126,342 Giese, William H. 380 Gifford, John B. 357 Gil, Imelda 170 Gilbert, Carolyn K. 140 Gilbert, Leah R. 126 Gillaspie, Constance 87 Gillespie, Ronald 178 Gilliland, Stanley L. 169 Gilmore, Scott G. 113 Gilpin, Donna L. 155,429 Giltner, Mary A. 38,59,344 Gindele, Carl W. 36,51,52,76 Ginsberg, Mark B. 424 Giovando, Johnny W. 155,366 Girdner, Mary A. 87 Girton, John F. 374 Giusti, Roy L. 361 Gladden, Frederick D. 176 Glasgow, James A. 380 Glassbrook, Lloyd H. 357,371 Glattly, Ellison E. 86,87,88 Glenn, Sharon K. 297 Glickman, Ronald J. 394 Glidden, Nancy J. 54,354 Goble, Judith A. 342 Godfrey, Bob B. 86 Godfrey, Willard 411 Godschalk, Judith 356 Goetz, John L. 376 Goewey, Georgia E. 155 Goldblatt, Joel W. 264 Goldblatt, Neal G. 40,57 Goldenberg, Paul J. 390 Goldman, David 360 Goldsberry, Lynda 122 Goldstein, Allen P. 417 Goldstein, Melvin 394 Goldlightly, Richard K. 317 Goltz, John R. 134 Gonzalez, Hector J. 415 Gonzalez, Nazavio A. 149 Gonzalez, Sylvia A. 155,426 Gonzalez, Robt. A. 384 Gonzalo, Lillian 46 Goodell, Carolyn 308,412 Gooden, Sally Ann 398,417 Goodman, David E. 411 Goodman, Gary M. 390 Goodman, Lincoln R. 85,86 Goodman, Richard A. 155,394 Goodman, Vinnie P. 356 Goodnight, Thomas 66,426 Goodridge, Edwin 372 Goodwin, Cheryl 126 Goodwin, Felix L. 113 Goranson, Rhonda D. 126 Gordon, Marcia J. 337 Gordon, Stephen R. 360 Gordon, Stuart M. 327 Goring, William A. 388 Gormly, James L. 274,325 Gornich, Frank P. 257 Gorrell, David K. 422 Goss, James W. 411 Gould, Denise Gould, Geoffrey C Gould, John I. 85 Gould, Sammy N. 388 Governale, Vincent 326 Gragson, Shirley A. 341 Graham, Constance 37,59,60,63,349 Graham, Hollis A. 340,341 Graham, Judy C. 126 Graham, Kathleen L. 354 Graham, Mary A. 141 Graham, Michael C. _287,351,386 Graham, Ronald R. 163 Graham, Susan H. 354,428 Graham, Valerie M. 342 Grainger, Georgianna 429 Gran, John Jacob 360 Graney, Donald P. 404 Grasis, Andrew G. 317 Graul, Rebecca A. 352 Grauman, David S. 155 Graves, Donna D. 297 Graves, Ruth A. 429 Gray, Gary W. 169 Gray, Jean B. 327,346 Gray, Lonna G. 53,310 Grbac, Richard A. 267 Graydon, Melinda L. 338 Greeley, David M. 418 Green, Dan S. 424 Green, Gretchen W. 348 Green, James A. 274,275 Green, Thomas M. 380 Greenberg, Judith 53 Greenberg, Lewis 155 Greenberg, Robert 380 Greene, Beverly M. 307 Greene, Elizabeth 352 Greene, Roger K. 368 Greenfield, David 123,126,426 Greer, William F. 70,411 Greger, Steven M. 368 Gregor, William T. 375 Gregore, Charles R. 297 Gregory, Elizabeth J. 88 Greig, Barbara W. 354 Gresham, Christine B. 342 Griffin, Cheryl L. 352 Griffin, Michael L. 415 Grffiin, Walter A. 155 Grimble, Luther 378 Grimes, Dennis L. 368 Grimsley, Peter 0. 371 Grisaffe, George C. 113 Grisso, Diana L. 87,88 Grissom, James R. 126 Grodsky, Donald D. 52,390 Grogan, Gale E. 315,428 Gross, Carla J. 37,126 Gross, Claire A. 87,88 Gross, David C. 421 Gross, Paul N. 390 Gross, Richard E. 390 Gross, Stephen N. 411,417 Grossberg, Stephen A. 360 Grossetta, Susan 351 Grotsky, Edward J. 360,413 Grove, Thomas P. 379 Groves, Michael R. 177 Gruca, Walter J. 415 Gruenberg, Leonard S. 390 Gruhler, Robert G. 370 Grundy, Katharine 315 Grzybowski, Eve L. 346 Cuba, Robert D. 388 Cuerra, Robert J. 281 Guiles, Ronald G. 126,384 Guirey, Caroline R. 354 Gullish, Melody B. 314 Gum, Christine D. 342 Gunderson, Gail G. 86,122 Gunn, Susan A. 126,354 Gurley, Marjorie E. 341 Byron L. 161,169 Guth, Linda J. 310 Guthrie, John C. 126,178 Guzman, Lopez C. 309 Gwynn, Howard R. 384 Gwynn, Mary H. 141,348 -H 299 Haas, Pamela S. 37 371 Haber, Kenneth W. 37,51,59,390 Haber, Paige H. 233 Hackenberg, Beverly 424 Hackin, Hanan S. 394 Hackley, Bartlett 366 Hafer, Martha R. 344 Haga, David L. .1 44,146,148,149 Hahn, Wm. G. 146 Haigh, William C. 372 Hailer, Julia D. 127 Hairfield, Carol A. 414 Halbach, Dianne M. 53,309,420 Halbach, Kenneth J. 392 Halden, Herbert K. 364 Hall, Clark S. 362 Hall, Karen E. 193,348 Hall, Peter M. 371 Hall, Ralph E. 155,417 Hall, Richard R. 368 Hall, Susan 127,345 Halley, Gana B. 341 Halstead, Dale H. 326 Hambenne, Jarel B. 424 Hamer, Elizabeth 344 Hamer, Thomas P. 412 Hamilton, Edna 122 Hamilton, Richard 419 Hamm, Sharon J. 406 Hammond, Kathryn L. 348 Hammonds, Gail E. 50,344 Hammons, Toni S. 344 Haman, Kathryn S. 297,313 Handschumacher, Davi 287 Hanna Mark W. 155 Hanna, Mary C. 348 Hansel, Charlanne 315 Hansen, Allyn K. 344 Hansen, Ann I. 411 Hansen, Bruce L. 393 Hansen, Christine 338 Hansen, Marilyn A. 155 Hansen, Robert L. 259,379 Hanson, Diane E. 127 Hanson, Jane M. 341 Hanson, John A. 368 Hanten, Louise A. 417 Hantman, Howard 394 Hanula, Lorraine 315 Hardin, Baker B. 367 Hardin, Patricia A. 342 Hardin, Sue L. 85 Hardt, Elayne J. 127,314,411 Hardy, Devon J. 85 Hardy, Edward D. 422 Hardy, Rachel L 161 Hare, Michael R. 176 Harjes, Robert W. 382 Harker, Doris J. 127 Harman, Nancy E. 313 Harman, Nancy F...37,39,40,58,348 Harmon, Bonny R. 315 Harness, Jay K. 36,76,389 Nara, Martha S. 310 Harper, Karen S. 39,59,339 Harral, Donna C. 411 Harrell, Marjorie 411 Harrington, Barbara 315 Harrington, Marcia 59 Harrington, Michele 351 Harris, David K. 394 Harris, Irwin 146,148 Harris, Ricki C. 244,246,249 Harris, William 176,177 Harrison, Douglas 375 Harrison, Kirby 358 Harrison, Rosetta D. 127 Harshbarger, Donna M. 127,341 Hart, Ray 155 Hartley, Donn L. 366 Hartley, John M. 88 Hartman, James A. 104,382 Hartman, Lana 55,141,411,428 Hartman, William J. 155,393 Harvey, Donald W. 364 Harvey, Robert W. 414 Harvey, Ronald L. 155,327 Haskell, Jeffrey R. 87 Haskell, Kay C. 43,63 Hatch, Jacquelyn 354 Hatcher, Kathleen 46,58,347 Hathaway, Gerald L. 88 Hauenstein, Carol A. 315,428 Hauer, Michael R. 360 Naught, Sarah V. 127,344 Haushalter, Karl A. 153 Hausler, Gary W. 324 Hausrath, Donald A. 376 Havens, Philip W. 366 Haverty, Sharon A. 420 Havinghurst, Nancy 351 Havill, Ruddy P. 388 Hawes, Elisabeth 37,59 Hawgood, Grant B. 267,271 Hawk, Terry R. 389 Hawke, Janet S. 85,130,139 Hawke, Sharon A. 59,344 Hawkins, Sidney • 354 Hawkins, Susan K. 52,344 Hawkins, Toby L. 344 Hawkinson, Richard 0. 103,361,422 Hawley, Susan L. 242 Hawse, Mary L. 85 Hay, John B. 389 Hayden, Gorey M. 281 Hayek, Ronald A. 259 Hayes, James S. 368 Haygood, Valerie 349 Haymore, Barry L. 53,411 Hazan, Morris A. 390 Hazelett, Vicki A. 36,58,345 Head, Sally C. 352,358 Heald, Bartlett W. 85 Hearn, Mary E. 88 Heath, Danny H. 51,58,376 Heatherly, Charles L. 195 Hege, Douglas W. 358 Heger, Karen R. 155,159,351 Hehn, Nancy M. 388,406 Heidel, Sandra J. 289,417 Heiden, Stephen K. 376 Heineman, Thomas E. 367 Held, David J. 176 Hellman, Herbert M. 155 Hemenway, Caroline P. 313 Hemphill, William 372 Henderson, Charles F. 362 Henderson, Douglas M. 371 Henderson, Ross D. 357,380 Henderson, Scott A. 36,41,71,76,86,87 Handler, Sherrie L. 71 Hendricksen, Gael E. 155,345 Henizer, William R. 85 Henn, Thomas A. 386 H annigan, James M. 57 Henry Maryleta 237 Hensler, Virginia L. 338 Henze, Thomas E. 48,198 Herbolich, Judy K. 127 Herbolich, Michael J. 146 Herd, Walter H. 155 Herlihy, Ellen D. 59,337 Hermann, Lynne L. 429 Hermanson, Glenn R. 386 Herron, Sondra K. 122,127 Hershberger, Robert 85,417 Hershey, Alan H. 113 Hesh, Rosemary 37,57,123,127 Hess, James M. 281 Hess, William W. 50,382 Hettinger, Roberta J. 298 Hewett, William D. 368 Hewitt, Raymond W. 155,176,372,412 Hewlett, Jean E. 85 Hiatt, Charles M. 379 Hibbs, Wm. L. 118 Hickey, Helen A. 429 Hickey, Thomas G. 155 Hickman, David W. 369 Hicks, James R. 87 Higbee, William W. 415 Higginbotham, Robert 152,155,319,382,495 Higgins, Karen A. 306 Higgins, Laurie J. 345 Higgins, Robert D. 327 Higgins, Sally E. 66,345 Higgins, Thomas S. 155 Hiquera, Ronald J. 415 Hill, Evelyn L. 127,343 Hill, James S. 178,371 Hill, Joe R. 87,139 Hill, Michael 0. 104 Hilliard, Josephine 352 Hillin, Franette 51 Hillman, Richard W. 177 Hilton, Marlis K. 354 Hilton, Richard L. 161,379 Hilty, Alice A. 123 Hinds, Henry C. 159 Hines, James D. 361 Hinnant, Gordon D. 127 Hinton, Barry A. 86 Hippert, Thomas G. 287,379 Hirsch, Gloria L. 298 Hirt, Nancy A. 155 Hirt, Ray 389 Hix, Willis G. 326 Hoag, John C. 379 Hoagland, Janet H. 308,410 Hoak, Cynthia A. 127 Hodge, Elizabeth A. 338,345 Hodge, Frederick J. 155 Hodge, Linn T. 382 Hoeft, Marsha J. 63,428 Hofer, Cyndee C. 428 Hoffman, Frances 327 Hoffman, Jon A. 370 Hoffman, Larissa M. 58 Hoffman, Phyllis D. 53,57,409 Hoffman, Robert 177,357,379 Hogan, Brian J. 278 Hogan, Julie A. 415 Hoiberg, Molly 85 Holander, David G. 52,369 Holander, Donald 369 Holcombe, Antonie 88,349 Holdcraft, Christoph 85,86 Holder, Grace E. 412 Holladay, Irene 411 Holladay, Thomas 411 Holland, James W. 364 Holliker, Charles D.176,177,267,371 Hollingsworth, Edgar 146 Hollis, John M. 155 Holloran, Mike J. 410 Holloway, Michael 410 Holly, Sylvia J. 85 Holm, Mary M. 412 Holmberg, James H 386 Holmes, Donald J. 386 Holmes, Linda K. 40,347 Holsten, Carole J. 38,355 Holtzman, Jed S. 384 Holzman, Marilyn A 65,415 Homesley, Ray R. 257 Hood, Sharon D. 297,341 Hooper, Ronald S. 358 Hoopes, Gherald L. 362 Hoots, April A. 345 Hopkins, David H. 37 Hopkins, Gerald A. 284,292,379 Hopkins, John W. 319,367 Hopkins, John W. 367 Hopman, Margot J. 309 Hopper, Andrea 349 Hoppstetter, Lucinda 127,345 Hornby, Richard D 176,177 Horne, Larrie A. 46,394 Horner, Gregory 371 Horowitz, Jane K. 356 Horton, John D. 327 Horvath, Richard 389 Hosfield, John N. 340 Hosking, Ellen K. 490 Hosler, Samuel 85,139 Hostetter, John B. 156 Hotchkiss, Hervey 316 Hottel, Barbara A. 315 Houdlette, Catherine 338 Houser, Ronald 274 Howard, Margaret 127 Howell, Terry L. 87,88,139 Howie, Susan M. 156 Howsmon, Mary E. 351 Hubbert, Bradley 257 Huber M. E. 428 Hucker, Sharon A. 156,341 Hudlow, Floyd 245,247,248,250,253,255 Hudson, Cornelius M. 371 Hudson, David R. 361 Hudson, Jill A. 127,349 Hudson, Jo Anne 345 Hudson, John Arthur 281 Hudson, Philip G. 118 Huebel, Holly J. 156 Huether, Russell 347 Huff, John S. 53,55,139 Huff, Vaughn E. 50 Hughes, Charles N. 36,58,382 Hughes, John A. 362 Hughes, Robert F. 358 Hughes, Wilson W. 358 Hulbert, Jay P. 353 Hume, Kate 415 Humphrey, Elizabeth 127 Humphrey, Turk T. 417 Hunt, Constance J. 315 Hunt, Paulette, E. 127 Hunt, Terri A. 345 Hunter, Dianne B. 343 Hunter, Glenn S. 48,51,52 Hunter, James L. 46,382 Huntsberry, Jon S. 57,156,372 Hurst, Catherine 429 Husband, Mary B. 308 Hutchinson, Anne 310 Hutchinson, Sally 343 Hutson, Thomas M. 59 Huxtable, Steve 284 Hyde, David N. 376 Hyde, Kathryn M. 338 Hydrick, Cora J. 86 Hydricq, Robert L. 417 Hyfield, Blake 369 Hyman, Elizabeth W. 166 Hyman, Toby R. 109,351 - I - Ide, Debbi H. 343 Ide, Janet E. 40,53,58,308,424 Igoe, Kathleen H. 50,297,351 Ikard, John E. 415 Ikard, Stephen B. 415 Ilagan, Martin 418 Iles, Sharon A. 297,308,414 Illston, Jeffrey C. 325 Imel, Annamary M. 417 Indart, Mary D. 384 lnghram, Eligazeth A. 338 Inglis, Patricia A. 345 Ingraham, Robert H. 384 Inman, Steven B. 373 Ireland, Richard C. 141,373 Ireland, Roy Levett 371 Irish, Anne T. 156,161,355 Irons, Charles S. 413 Irwin, Roger K. 104,382 Israel, Waldo W. 156,373 Iwanga, George 159 - J - Jaap, William M. 156 Jaccard, Jerry L. 411 Jackson, Annesley 376 Jackson, Jasper J. 13 Jackson, Joe 257,371 Jackson, Judith A. 352 Jackson, Peter A. 382 Jackson, Peter K. 50,412 Jackson, Suzette K. 67,351 Jacobs, David H. 391 Jacobs, Dianne J. 356 Jacobs, Dori H. 424 Jacobs, Gerald T. 259,371 Jacobson, Susan R. 63 Jacobus, Jon B. 384 James, Barry L. 411 James, Gail L. 48,198,347 James, Mary J. 355 James, Steven E. 415 Jamieson, Wm. S. 70 Jamison, Paul L. 156 Janoviak, James P. 373 Jantolak, Laura J. 310 Jaquays, Pat E. 349 Jarrett, Beverly A. 43 Jason, Barbara J. 338 Jean, Joan E. 43,345 Jelliffe, Charles 379 Jenkin, Rosemary A. 53,156,309 Jenkins, Emily L. 308 Jenkins, Priscilla F. 88 Jenks, Bertha C. 406,345 Jenks, Marie H. 345 Jennings, John H. 169 Jennings, Judith G. 341 Jensen, Chris J. 429 Jensen, Kathleen 122,297 Jensen, Patricia K. 351 Jensen, Peter L. 369 Jenson, Dennis D. 389 Jessen, George 59 Jessup, Anna R. 352 Joganic, Edward F. 177 Joganic, Frances C. 415 Johnson, Abraham 257 Johnson, Albert J. 258,259,261,262,263 Johnson, Arthur L. 262,421 Johnson, Daniel M. 39,63,379 Johnson, Glen E. 393 Johnson, James C. 370 Johnson, James E. 38,58,63 Johnson, Jarold W. 52,379 Johnson, John A. 380 Johnson, Judy A. 37,345 Johnson, Kelly A. 411 Johnson Richard 13 Johnson, Richard 369 Johnson, Robert A. 358 Johnson, Tommy G. 380 Johnson, Virginia 87,314 Johnson, Walter W. 367 Johnson, Wayne M. 317 Johnson Wm. F. 386 Johnston, David L. 389 Johnston, Leland P. 64,389 Johnston, Richard 374 Johnston, William 374 Jones, Barbara L. 351 Jones, Isaac S. 251,371 Jones, Iva L. 76 Jones, James W. 361 Jones, Jerelyn N. 351 Jones, John Byron 152,371 Jones, Laura L. 350,411 Jones, Linda M. 352 Jones, Linda S. 347 Jones, Mary L. 338 Jones, Paul R. 180 Jones, Preston L. 86,371 Jones, Robert H. 324 Jones, Sarah F. 43,51,59,347 Jones, Viola E. 65 Jones, Yvonne L. 59,345 Joralmon, Jan M. 337 Jordan, Carroll A. 355 Jorgensen, Eric C. 379 Joseph, Jacqueline A. 356 Joseph, Karen L. 426 Judd, Kathleen 309,411 Jueneman, Donald 178 Jump, Robert E. 367 Junttola, Louise A. 339 Jury, William H. 148,149,382 Justice, Robert D. 103 Justin, Carolyn J. 295,299 Jutry, Burnadette 122 - K - Kadish, Barbara R. 120 Kaiser, Susan R. 87 Kaldenbaugh, Henry H. 425 Kamm, Marilyn J. 156 Kanan, John F. 366 Kane, Jove! 343 Kanter, Gary A. 360 Kantz, Margaret J. 122 Kaplan, James L. 394 Kaplan, Peter K. 53,325 Kaplan, Saranne 295 Kapp, Terry Ann 429 Karas, Michael 267 Karp, Leonard I. 146,149 Kartchner, John N. 411 Kartchner, Rex J. 375,411 Kartchner, Sharon E. 89,314,411 Kasin, Sander J. 394 Kasten, Pamella D. 343 Kasulaitis, Robbie A. 386 Katongole, Elijah 316 Katsiroumbas, Deanna 429 Katz, Nancy P. 356 Kaufman, Ernest R. 394 Kaufman, Frank A. 360,413 Kaufman, Janet B. 352 Kaufman, Klaire B. 355 Kaufman, Louise N. 413 Kaufman, Michael R. 394 Kaufmann, Henry H. 151,428 Kaufmann, Nancy G. 351 Kaull, Jeffrey W. 382 Kautz, Judith A. 38,351 Kavanaugh, Teri L. 347 Kay, John P. 380 Kay, William R. 394 Kaye, Richard L. 36 Kearney, Terry S. 339 Keating, David R. 4 251 Keeffee, Gretchen A. 355 Keegan, Lila M. 337 Keele, Ralph B. 327 Keenan, Anna M. 166 Keener, Karl W. 169,324 Keesecker, Carol A. 429 Kegg, Barbara J. 156 Keil, David T. 53,63,525 Keiller, Jeannie K. 308 Keins, Hildegard 37 Keit, Jeannette 356 Keith, Sarah L. 339 Keithly, Kelly G. 103,361,420 Keller, Albert K. 164,419 Keller, Janet L. 59,351 Keller, Richard E. 286 Kelley, Donald 0. 177,324 Kelley, Kathleen F. 309 Kelley, Kevin J. 264 Kenan, John R. 379 Kennedy, Don T. 374 Kennedy, Gale R. 267 Kennedy, John D. 131 Kennedy, Judith A. 349 Kennedy, Michael 384 Kennett, Karen L. 43,349 Kennett, Kathryn D. 349 Kenney, Cara L. 339 Kent, Kathryn A. 345 Kent, Lyn A. 412 Kenut, Ruth A. 347 Kent, Sandi J. 347 Kentz, Joseph R. 264,362 Kenyon, Kathryn B. 417,421 Kerlin, Robert M. 389 Kern, David E. 358 Kern, James A. 366 Kern, Thomas D. 141 Kerr, Judith L. 166 Kerr, Karen 351 Kerstitch, Alexander 141,152 Kesler, Jack M. 319 Ketron, Robert G. 113,418 Kettlewell, Anne E. 59,63,349 Keyes, Gayle M. 343 Keyes, James C. 113 Keysar, Janelle 337 Keysar, Patricia 337 Kiefer, Alana S. 356 Keiling, Harry J. 36,51,59,365 Kientz, Judith K. 87 Kifer, Larry W. 357,365 Kight, Mary A. 109 Kilborn, Sally K. 312 Killoren, James 361,422 Kim, Jung Bae 166 Kimball, Barbara 87,88,341 Kimbell, Earl S. 88,176,362 Kimber, Martha K. 310 Kimble, George E. 274 Kimbrough, Julia E. 156 King, Caroline L. 351 King, Dorothy A. 217 King, Hannah M. 313 King, John V. 267,384 King, Karen S. 355 Kinney, Jo A. 337 Kinney, Michael L. 369 Kipnis, Linda M. 297 Kipnis, Susan V. 298 Kirchner, Robert L. 156,161,425 Kirchoff, Bonnie L. 237 Kirk, James M. 176 Kirkpatrick, Carol A. 87,88,141,428 Kirmse, James T. 371 Kirshner, Ivan M. 391 Kiser, James M. 324 Kittelson, Janet L. 243 Kleih, John G. 316 Klein, James D. 366 Klein, James D. 373 Klein, Raymond K. 110,146,380 Klep, Margaret C. 349 Klinger, Lili M. 347 Klint, Kathleen Y. 140 Knapp, Carol J. 308 Knight, Diane C. 123 Knight, Linda A. 415 Knipe, Fredric D. 156,366 Knoop, Frank B. 317 Knop, Edward C. 424 Knope, Nanci J. 71,351 Knot, David K. 257,424 Knott, Judith M. 297 Knox, Gordon 51,57,76,156,179,338,357,366 Knutson, Sharon A. 305 Koch, Katherine E. 53 Koch, Mary B. 341 Koch, Thomas K. 365 Kolb, Sara E. 341 Kolter, Kathy A. 308 Konecny, Susan J. 428 Koolkin, Paula B. 428 Koppen, Jack C. 384 Kordik, Michael W. 259 Koshmider, James K. 139 Kossack, Steven M. 391 Kothe, Barbara W. 343 Koutsdubos, Ted A. 156,384 Kowalski, Mary M. 40 Kraechan, David L. 370 Kraftmeyer, Joyce L. 347 Krahl, Catherine S. 345 Kralicek, Janet C. 315,429 Kramer, Lee S. 391 Kramer, Peter G. 351,371 Kramer, Sandra L. 417 Krane, Kenneth S. 155,357,360 Krause, Matthew S. 360 Krause, Michael W. 395 Krehnke, David 153,418 Kreisler, Barry M. 360 Kremp, Eva M. 151,337 Kremp, Eva M. 428 Kreus, Ronnie L. 362 Krietz, Albin R. 41,72 Kroloff, Jill A. 356 Krongaad, Robert L. 104 Krueger, Mary E. 55,58,345 Krueger, Nan L. 42,43,66,235,241,406 Krueger, Paula W. 59,351 Kruszewski, Richard 415 Kuch, David M. 152 Kuchenmeister, Mary 86 Kuhns, Albert G. 418 Kuiper, Paul H. 70 Kuist, Ardith A. 85,139,309 Kuist, Gary G. 389 Kummer, Dolores A. 85 Kummer, Kathleen D. 429 Kunitz, Don R. 384 Kuntz, Gregg R. 386 Kurkoski, Leonard M. 257 Kurner, Delann P. 429 Kurtin, Mary L. 355 Kurtz, Julia S. 339 Kurtz, Ken J. 257 Kuske, Patricia M. 311 Kwic, Barbara A. 352 Kyl, Jon L. 110,145 Kynaston, Trent P. 85 Kynoch, Terry R. 373 - L - Laakso, Edward 0. 382 Laakso, Thomas R. 389 Labenz, Arnold J. 382 Lackey, Portia A. 341 Lacy, John C. 69 Laduc, James F. 180 Lagrone, Lynn B. 319 Laguna, Tony G. 179 Lamanna, Carla S. 415 Lamar, Robert V. 176 Lamb, Linda E. 122,352 Lambert, Larry K. 393 Lamia, Tony L. 297 Lammers, Kathy 349 Lammie, Patricia A. 337 Landreth, Jane E. 355 Lane, Bernice S. 358 Lane, Cheryl An 351 Lane, Clair W. 376 Langen, William G. 274 Langfitt, Jo Anne 337 Langley, James W. 257 Langworthy, Alan 87 Lantin, Linda Lou 75 Larmon, Jane R. 352 Larsen, Winnie 87 Larson, Paul R. 319 Larson, Robert A. 176 Lashelle, Jean L. 345 Lasker, Henry J. 395 LaSota, John A. 148 Lasseter, Jack H. 177 Laterzo, Robert J. 418 Latham, Linda A. 349 Latimer, Lesley 341 Latorre, Richard 428 Lau, Donald M. 382 Laughead, Marilyn 85,297 Laughlin, Virginia E. 353 Lauritzen, Robert 384 Lavetter, Charles N. 264 LaVoy, Thomas 0. . .57,76,259,365 Lawless, Lynn L. 374 Lawrence, Gary W. 393 Lawrence, Robt. W. 425 Lawson, Albert P. 156,421 Lawson, Anton E. 379 Lay, Deborah A. 53 Layton, Robert W. 327 Lazzari, Anthony F. 53,325 Leach, Nancy L. 347 Leather, Helen S. 122 Leathers, William R. 59,385 Leavitt, Linda I. 410 Ledfors, Marion E. 310 Le Duc, Thomas C. 389 Lee, Brenda 170,426 Lee, Candace J. 347 Lee, Dana L. 341 Lee, David J. 371,419 Lee, Glenn H. 178,421 Lee, Gregory D. 51,389 Lee, Janet 341 Lee, Kit H. 155 Lee, Newton W. 146 Lee, Olden C. 257 Lee, Sammy, E. 290 Lee, Yolanda R. 426 Lee, Yu Man 319 Leech, Margaret 315 Leever, Laurie A. 156,341 Leftow, Sandra A. 43,356 Legler, Randall 156,421 Lehigh, Robert W. 39 Lehman, Armand S. 59 Lehman, Elizabeth 86 Lehman, Marshall 59,391 Leiboff, Michael D. 424 Leigh, Thomas A. 282,379 Lemke, Lawrence W. 386 Lemley, Catherine A. 429 Lemons, Susan L. ....40,60,310,355 Lenoir, Robert L. 284 Leon, Eduardo A. 267,270 Leonard, Robert M. 389,424 Leonard, Susan E. 50 Leonard, Terry L. 326 Leone, Robert J. 375 Leslie, Bonnie L. 55,351 Leslie, Joan C. 420 Leslie, Nyal W. 259,385 Leverty, Vernon E. 370 Levine, Vee H. 170 Levitch, Gail A. 356 Lewin, Bruce R. 316 Lewis, Diana J. 337 Lewis, Janet M. 347 Lewis, Jeffrey H. 385 Lewis, Kenneth R. 395 Lewis, Marcia R. 115 Lewis, Patricia L. 341 Lewis, Steve A. 386,421 Lhommedieu, Ann E. 355 Lichter, Nellie M. 156,376 Liebeck, Judith J. 360 Lieberman, Laurence 156,391 Lieberman, Richard A. 391 Liebhaber, Myron I. 86,391 Liem, Henry A. 52 Liesch, Kaye C. 343,401 Lietha, Patrick A. 85 Liggitt, Joyce L. 341 Liggitt, Marcia J. 62,355 Light, David M. 387 Lim, Rebekah W. 156 Lind, Dwight 53 Lind, George B. 121 Lindberg, Alan C. 387 Lindell, Teresa D. 343 Lindner, William R. 65 Lindloff, Jack S. 413 Lindner, Joan E. 55,349 Lindsay, Bruce D. 379 Lindstrom E. G. 259,366 Lingel, Lyle R. 380 Linsenbard, Susan 339 Linton, Bruce A. 146 Linton, Hugh W. 157,366,424 Linxwiler, Lois A. 347 Lippi, Helen M. 355 Lipsky, Ronald J. 157 Lipson, Jane 428 Lipson, Michael J. 38,89,395 Lipton, Howard A. 169,319 Lissner, William 157,357,391 Little, Barbara A. 51,339 Little, David E. 422 Little, Sylvia C. 123 Little, William M. 63,317 Littleton, David B. 118,358 Livensparger, John C. 389 Livermore, Rosalind 118 Lloyd, Debra A. 349 Lloyd, Kenneth J. 395 Locey, David R. 139,369 Lockhart, James L. 358 Lockhart, Rodney L. 358 Lockheed, Allan H. 167 Lodge, Florence A. 167,341 Lof, Laurence E. 367 Lofgreen, Fonda I. 309 Logan, John F. 373 Logan, Lorraine D. 310 Logan, Margery C. 166 Loney, Sharon A. 349 Long, Jon E. 157,379 Long, Sidonia L. 345 Long, William R. 365 Loose, LaVerne W. 118 Lopez, Mary L. 118,426 Lopez, Rachel 36,53,57,76,160,235,306 Lopez, William J. 123 Lord, Mary H. 429 Lorenzen, Lesli J. 309 Lotz, Frederick J. 176,369 Loudermilk, Roland E. 281 Loughridge, Alice G. 343 Louthan, Laurence E. 118,369 Love, Walter G. 362 Lovejoy, Walter E. 282 Lovell, Donald R. 414 Lovin, Sharon 343 Lovid, Ernest G. 415 Lovitt, David M. 179 Lubliner, John S. 395 Lucas, Peter B. 367 Lucus, Karen D. 157,418 Ludes, Barbara A. 67 Ludwiczak, Stephen H. 123 Luepke, Gretchen 85,139,164 Luepke, Kristin 312,422,470 Lufkin, Stella 118 Lujack, Ann K. 297 Lumpkin, Larry L. 180,357,380 Lundin, Marilyn D. 37 Lundstrom, Signe A. 297 Lutz, Robert C. 134 Luza, Kenneth V. 380 Lyders, Stephen E. 381 Lynch, Barbara V. 37,38,43,349 Lynch, Donna H. 51,337 Lynch William F. 59,377,387 Lynn, Donna J. 425 Lynn, Steven W. 379 Lyons, Diane M. 157 Lyons, James D. 381 Lyons, John H. 148,149 - m - Ma John 362 Macauley, Michael 358 MacDonald, Bruce G. 88 MacDonald, Gerald N. 393 MacGregor, Virginia 315,415 Mack, Joan 43,306 Mack, Robert T. 371 Mackay, Robert B. 428 MacLean, Lawrence M. 85 MacMaster, Carol A. 315 MacNames, Sandra J. 353 MacRae, Dennis G. 428 Madden, Milton T. 87 Maddy, Galen B. 53 Maeser, Caryol E. 157 Magill, Robyn J. 345 Mahoney, Virginia E. 337 Mains, Michael L. 118,385 Majesky, Sophie W. 116 Major, Douglas M. 33 Major, Gary L. 387 Makos, Melvyn A. 179 Mallory, John S. 362 Mancini, Sandra M. 415 Manion, David L. 53,134 Mann, Elizabeth K. 122 Mann, Elton W. 95 Mann, Grover, J. 387 Mann, Thomas L. 257 Manning, Mary V. 39 Manning, Nona J. 355 Mansene, James A. 243 Mansur, Martha K. 37,59 Mapes, Sandra Lynne 351 Marasco, James A. 365 Marcacci, Philip L. 362 March, Harry E. 381 March, Marjorie A. 353 Marchant, Anne M. 161,417 Marcjan, Marie 167 Marcus, Sandra G. 356 Marden, Steven R. 391 Mardian, Samuel 367 Mariani, Linda P. 429 Mariner, Susan L. 341 Mariotte, Sharon J. 417 Marsh, Jacqueline G. 345 Marshall, Gary D. 85 Marshall, James G. 53,325 Marshall, Richard E. 85,177 Marshlow, Lee A. 278,389 Marshman, Linda S. 355 Martin, Clarence E. 366 Martin, Edward C. 170 Martin, Gretta S. 59,341 Martin, James A. 284 Martin, Michael A. 389 Martin, Richard G. 358 Martin, William J. 63,152,285 Martinez, Georgia I. 298 Martinez, Gilbert H. 361 Martinez, Gilbert J. 375 Martinez, Lorenzo J. 180,289 Martinez, Michelle A. 417 Martinez, Richard A. 385 Martinkus, Peter T. 243 Marwil, Suzanne G. 356 Mascia, Frank 257 Mason, Beatrice N. 339,425 Mason, Michael T. 268 Massimini, Sherry L. 88 Massion, Michael B. 157 Masterson, Barbara J. 349 Mastroni, Steven J. 417,428 Matey, James R. 170,365 Mather, Rita L. 353 Matison, Jim J. 152 Mattern, Thomas J. 170 Matthews, Mary G. 58,355 Matthews, Peter C. 357 Mauck, Gary L. 157,379 Mauge, James 379 Maul!, Terry F. 345 Maurer, Ronald L. 357,395 Maxwell, George D. 358 May, Larry A. 411 May, Michael J. 178 May, Suanne, 118,120 Mayer, Kenneth D. 86 Mayer, Myra L. 115,118,310 Mayes, Barrie D. 170 Mayfield, Clifton J. 326 Mayhew, Jacquelyn M. 86 Mayhew, William A. 417 Maynard, Storm 297 Mayne, Carol J. 96,349,428 Mayo, Michael T. 176 Mays, John F. 170 Mays, Lola J. 337 Mcadam, Maureen P. 157,305 Mcafee, Sara J. 157,35 " I McAlister, James E. 282,389 McAndrew, Patrick F. 264 McArdle, James P. 274 McArthur, Philip D. 412 McAuliffe, David R. 283 McCabe, Donna J. 315 McCafferty, Gerald 149 McCann, Chester P. 420 McCarter, Dennis P. 357 McCarthy, Colleen P. 351 McCarthy, Eileen P. 50,297,345 McCarth y, Loretta M. 46,351 McCarthy, Thomas V. 358 McClanahan, Helen F. 122 McClellan, William 326,374 McClelland, Frances 428 McClendon, Robert R. 36 McClung, Jadie A. 59,63 McClure, Diana S. 417 McColl, Jane A. 343 McCollum, Terry D. 87 McColm, Patricia A. 52 McComb, John A. 421 McCombs, Linda L. 351 McConachie, William 428 McConnell, Anne 428 McConnell, Edith 65,160,339,406 McConnell, Lyndon F. 385 McCord, Michel A. 376 McCormick, Robin M. 37,56,76,157,211,234,299,339 McCoy, Nancy D. 345 McCue, Mary A. 42,43,76,157,351 McCullough, Alvena 151,428 McCullough, Marielle 87 McCusker, Cornelius 376 McCutcheon, Dorothy 122 McCutcheon, Janice 415 McDivitt, Marsha 345 McDole, Margaret E.....157,341 ,426 McDonald, Charles K. 410 McDonald, James M. 411 McDonald, Mary E. 411 McDonald, Richard C. 393 McDonald, Walter D. 134,322 McDonell, Kathleen 347 McDougall, James E. 37,59,385 McEdwen, Mary E. 43,355 McEwen, Kathleen 314 McFarland, Mary A. 345 McGhie, John L. 274,286 McGoffin, Geoffrey L. 362 McGuire, Arthur J. 61 McGuire, Kenneth S. 85 McGurren, Henry J. 370 McHood, Marilyn K. 411 McIntire, Sharon M. 339 McIntosh, Duncan M. 134,177 McKaskle, Jimmy L. 411 McKee, Elizabeth V. 343 McKee, Jane C. 53,113,120 McKeever, Jeffrey 0. ..118,176,362 McKellips, Gordon W. 148,149 McKenna, Richard C. 374 McKeon, William D. 382 McKesson, Ron S. 319 McKibbin, Dale L. 161 McKim, Barbara A. 39,59 McKown, Katherine 339 McLachlan, Ross W. 85,374 McLaughlin, Terrill 381 McLean, William H. 33 McLellan, Merrily A. 349 McLoughlin, Kevin J. 137 McMahon, Adrienne B. 351 McMillen, Georgia L. 349 McMillen, Hal T. 389 McNabb, Bonnie K. 347 McNeil, Larry D. 357 McNeil, Malcolm M. 323 McNelis, Lawrence L. 375 McNicholas, Kathlee 349 McNicol, Sara L. 345 McNicoll, Roger D. 366 McNulty, Cheryl A. 310 McPeak, Shelby L. 415 McPheeters, Challis ....55,76,118,345 McPherson, Bonnie J. 417 McQueeney, David J. 374,418 McQuown, John C. 365 McRae, Phyllis 123,309 McVay, James D. 146 McWard, Robert G. 385 McWenie, Patricia A. 351 McWhorter, Brent W. 87 Meacham, Milo L. 376 Meador, Henry D. 369 Medeiors, Dennis A. 282 Medill, David G. 51,57,137,387 Medinger, Joseph D. 85 Mee, Charles E. 170 Mefford, William H. 370 Mehen, James P. 376 Mehren, Lawrence L. 366 Meibohn, John D. 389 Meidl, Kathleen J. 343 Meier, Jack G. 360 Meinema, Linda F. 362 Meisinger, Mary J. 345 Melazzo, Josette D. 349 Melhado, Donald A. 287 Melick, Richard W. 379 Mendoza, Cruz G. 86 Meng, Leroy W. 118,284,319 Mense, Allan T. 361 Merchant, Alan 157,369 Merchant, Michael J. 297 Merdian, Patricia A. 347 Mergard, Melinda J. 88 Merikle, Linda L. 50,351 Merkel, David R. 149 Merrick, Gail J. 85 Merrill, Judith M. 297,411 Merrill, Robert S. 385 Merritt, Philip S. 367 Merz, Allen C. 370 Mesec, J. C. 319 Messer, Kathleen A. 351 Messmore, Sharon A. 351,364 Metcalf, David W. 36,406,412 Metclafe, Jean L. 297 Mette, Clarence A. 369 Meyers, Nancy R. 141 Meyrowitz, Jack N. 591 Michalek, Bernard J. 389 Michelena, Nordella 313 Mickelsen, Marilyn A. ..341,410,415 Mickey, Katherine D. 38,59,341 Middleton, David L. 415 Middleton, Paul G. 257 Midkiff, Mary J. 417 Muffin, Sharon L. 315 Migneault, Leo W. 123,178 Mihelich, Louise 86 Mikkelson, Delta P. 428 Milan, John M. 393 Milberg, Lenore J. 428 Miller, Beverly W. 298 Miller, Carol L. 314 Miller, Christine 39,351 Miller, Daniel R. 161 Miller, Donald D. 104,361,421 Miller, Ellen L. 61,351 Miller, James G. 319 Miller, John L. 180 Miller, Judy 329,349 Miller, Lowell S. 381 Miller, Michael A. 381 Miller, Richard L. 321 Miller, Rodney J. 118 Miller, Sandra L. 156 Miller, Stephen A. 177 Miller, Thomas A. 369 Miller, William C. 385 Miller, William E. 389 Millikin, John P. 141,358 Mills, Robert R. 148 Mills, Terry B. 156,426,428 Milroy, Michael S. 144,148,149 Milstead, Jay D...._118,176,177,367 Milton, David G. 375,391 Mindle, Catherine J. 52 Minor, Milton F. 170 Miranda, Mike M. 123 Mitchell, Frederick 379 Mitchell, George H. 148 Mitchell, Paula J. 85 Mitchell, Thomas M. 357,366 Modica, Robert I. 156 Moe, Evelyn E. 355,428 Moe, Robert A. 325 Moe, William M. 387 Moeller, Marilyn M. 351 Moffat, George P. 139 Moffat, Michael E. 373 Moatt, John H. 118 Molinar, Patrick W. 421 Monacell, Timothy J. 118 Mondeau, Jenna D. 429 Monheit, Gary D. 59 Monk, Frederick F. 134 Monrad, Karen A. 349 Monrce, Michael J. 41 Montgomery, Cynthia 429 Montgomery, Michael 373 Montiel, Miguel 118 Montiel, Patricia 355 Montoya, Alfred N. 418 Mooney, John T. 379 Moore, Carl M. 427 Mocre, Frederick W. 170 Moore, Gary K. 59,289,293 Moore, Lynn A. 141,415 Moorman, Frank B. 371 Morales, Lorenzo D. 425 Mordka, Harvey 54,156 360,412 Moreno, Vicente D. 88 Morgan, Kent D. 382 Morgan, Randall H. 87 Morgan, William F. 274 Morhar, Ronald P. 355 Morningstar, Douglas 373 Morris, Jack D. 180 Morrison, Jack 53,85,177 Morrison, Maiya M. 428 Morrison, Marilyn P. 122 Morrison, Tim Lee 365 Morrow, Kenneth D. 60 Morse, David P. 86 Moser, James F. 137,317 Moser, Joyce L. 137 Moser, Richard W. 369 Moses, Richard H. 395 Moss, John L. 387 Mouer, Juliann E. 167 Moulinet, Armando A. 85 Moynihan, Gerard H. 382 Mueller, Margaret A. 314 Mueller, Ruth G. 122 Muir, James 35,36,41,54,76 Mulford, Robert E. 366 Mulholland, Roy S. 118,319 Mullens, Willie 170 Muller, Robt. J. 354 Mumma, John H. 357,362 Mumper, Nancy J. 349 Muncy, Nelson A. 382 Munn, Henry J. 88,177 Munn, Mary E. 415 Munro, John 317 Mur, Michael D. 85,139 Murden, James R. 370 Murphy, John B. 88 Murphy, Kathleen A. 339 Murphy, Linda M. 337 Murphy, Michael 0. 366 Murphy, Patrick M. 373 Murray, Judith K. 345 Murray, Merilee 309 Musgrove, James B. 385 Musser, Shelley G. 156,355 Myers, Paul J. 65,362 Myers, Sharon C. 345 Myers, Vernon 69,156,357,367 N- Nabours, Warren R. 177 Nader, Marsha L. 341 Nairn, Anne W. 345 Nairn, Robert B. 385 Nash, Anne-Marie 308 Nash, Jocelyn 308 Nathanson, Leonard B. 157,374,391 Nau, Patricia G. 52,345 Navarrete, Alfonso C. 243 Navarrete, Alice 311 Nave, Francis A. 362 Needham, Mary E. 141,237,337 Needham, Susan 43,53,59,347 Ne, Mary S. 411,428 Neldon, Philip J. 319 Nelson, Adelaide A. 86,415 Nelson, Theodore D. 411 Nelson, Gene R. 257 Nelson, James H. 415,421 Nelson, Jeannette E. 353 Nelson, Jennifer L. 425 Nelson, Karen L. 415 Nelson, Linda J. 353 Nelson, Lynda K. 40,343 Nelson, Peter V. 382,411 Nelson, Thomas D. 118 Nelson, William L. 59,357 Nelson, William L. 366 Nemitz, Gate M. 349 Nepp, Marilyn 123 Nesbitt, Don R. 393 Netzorg, Kamela J. 345 Neubauer, Virginia S. 353 Neubauer, William N. 157,161 Neuhauser, Karen S. 341 Neville, Diane L. 429 Newberry, Loralie 89,424 Newcomer, Fredric P. 385 Newhouse, Carol S. 192,429 Newhouse, Norman S. 137 Newman, Robert A. 85 Newsbaum, Jack B. 158,360 Newsome, John A. 259 Newsome, Julie G. 341 Newsome, Nancy G. 353 Nichols, Caroline E. 140,141 Nichols, James B. .128 ,267,270,387 Nichols, John K. 284 Nichols, Larry M. 158,176 Nichol, James L. 385 Nielsen, Ezra S. 267 Nielsen, Linda J. 429 Nielsen, Robert E. 267 Niethammer, Carolyn 43,71,305,314 Nigro, Thomas L. 385 Noble, Pamela A. 189,343 Nodwel, Judith A. 429 Noll, Barry J. 359 Noll, Carol D. 48,198 Noon, Barbara H. 353 Nord, Mary E. 420 Nordensson, Jeffrey 88,177 Nordin, Nancy G. 50,351 Norman, James E. 358,383 Norris, John S. 383 Norris, William P. 158,393 Norton, Elsa P. 86,429 Nottke, Sharon L. 86 Novak, Madeline B. 315 Novey, Cheryl L. 428 Novick, Sarah 69,160 Novy, Frederick G. 428 Novy, Nelly M. 428 Nunez, Edward L. 159,428 Nunez, Margaret A. 45,122 Nupen, Mark S. 317 Nye, Neal H. 151,428 Nystrom, Frederick I. 37,51,158,383 - 0 - Oakes, Lexie B. 177 Oakes, Margaret G. 158 Oakford, Mary J. 345 Oberlander, Suzette 313 Ochenrider, Gordon H. 281 Ocho, Geraldine E. 428 O ' Connor, Arthur L. 119 O ' Connor, Craig R. 305,319 O ' Connor, Terrence P. 428 Odgers, Kay J. 23,151,337 Oesterling, Suzanne 158,341 Ogden, Lynne R. 88 Ogg, William W. 357 Oglethorpe, Raymond 36,59 Ogsbury, Carol A. 329,343 Ogunba, Victor 0. 137 O ' Hara, Michael P. 367 O ' Hara, Robert P. 363 O ' Hare, Thomas A. 158 O ' Harrow, Marcia A. 50 Ohern, David G. 85 Ohl, Joyce R. 236 Olaughlin, Susan M. 343 Olbert, Patricia J. 158 Oldach, John E. 317 Oleary, Kevin D. 359 Oleske, Margaret B. 339 Oliver, James D. 411 Oliver, Jimmy L. 243,244,249,250,252 Oliver, Joseph F. 366 Olmo, Carolyn R. 297 Olp, Marshall T. 85,139 Olsen, William G. 119 Olson, Julie A. 158 Oltmans, Marilyn L. 337 O ' Mara, Patricia A. 349 O ' Mara, Timothy J. 385 O ' Neill, Kay E. 347 Onerem, Christine L. 349 Ong, Henry H. 59,121,426 Orient, Jane M. 89 O ' Riordan, Dianne E. 353 Oroke, Pamela D. 351 Oropeza, Naomi 314 Orr, David H. 391 Orr, Diane M. 308 Orrock, Rolland D. 40,119 Orth, Susan A. 345 Osborn, John B. 393 Osborn, John J. 39 Osborne, William G. 163 Osburn, Doreen I. 78 Oscarson, Dennis C. 393 Oseran, Richard S. 395 Oshry, Carole A. 158,341 Osri, Margit M. 337 Ostergren, Lawrence 176,177 Ostosh, Janet E. 86,140 Ostrom, Philip G. 119,306 Ostroy, Paul R. 57 O ' Toole, Thomas W. 148 Overgaard, Helga A. 343 Owen, Courtney B. 158,415 Owens, John W. 359 Ownbey, Jacqueline T. 158 Oxley, Thomas G. 52 Ozuna, Carlos N. 326 Ozur, Melvin S. 119 - P - Pace, Carol A. 63,123 Pace, Stephen S. 419 Paciunas, Joan M. 337 Painter, Wiliam H. 88 Palmbaum, Sally G. 356 Palmer, Ann 297 Palmer, Beth 297,351 Palmer, Kathryn A. 349 Palmer, Rodney D. 411 Palmer, William H. 393 Panaretos, Carol A. 315 Pankratz, Steven L. 323 Panousopoulos, Constance 88 Papanikolas, Christi 353 Papanikolas, Stephen 233,353 Paradise, Carol J. 315 Parish, Donna L. 353 Park, Kathleen 411 Parker, Dennis 86 Parker, Diane 141,339,428 Parker, Donald M. 180 Parker, Jean A. 351 Parker, John M. 137 Parker, Peter H. 41 Parker, Thomas C. 36 Parker, William G. 38,51 Parlett, Pamela A. 341 Parotino, Peter J. 119 Parrent, Richard A . 159,387 Parrish, Budd S. 314 Parry, Catherine E. 349 Partridge, Wiliam E. 104 Passmore, Virginia L. 164 Pate, Estella M. 88 Patel, Devendrankumar 419 Patrick, Carol A. 89 Patterson, Douglas W. 385 Patterson, Emily G. 429 Patterson, Gale R. 117 Patterson, Joan T. 50,52,343 Patterson, Wayne R. 316 Patton, Elizabeth A. 353 Pattullo, John G. 357 Paul, Alison V. 341 Paulson, Karen E. 37,347 Payne, Jeraldine L. 85 Payne, Joseph D. 53,121,412 Pazerski, James V. 243 Peattie, Christine A. 303,305 Peck, Patricia A. 339 Pedersen, Alan R. 323 Pedersen, A. 353 Pejsa, Sharon R. 341 Pelkey, Helen L. 21,50,86,140,313 Pelletier, Andrew N. 158 Pelstring, Bernie 363 Pelton, Roger A. 284 Penero, Dean J. 284,367 Penfield, Susan D. 339 Pennell, Carol L. 141 Pennigton, Gary H. 119 Perazzo, Joseph L. 319 Perius, Walter L. 281,307 Perkins, Cynthia S. 87 Perkins, Jeffrey G. 353 Perkins, Leslie R. 389 Perkins, Mary L. 329,353 Perling, David A. 417 Perona, Karen A. 123,414 Perpich, Jeanne M. 311 Perry, Chryssee M. 428 Pershing, Barbara 356 Pessell, Jay 319 Petersen, Lyndon B. 417 Peterson, Douglas G. 366 Peterson, Kristin A. 363 Peterson, Mervin L. 119 Petras, Gary A. 53 Petrie, Darrell C. 389 Petty, Pamela 59,329,347 Pe ugh, Robert L. 387 Pfeiffer, Larry L. 353 Phelps, Gary S. 119 Phillips, Corliss A. 347 Phillips, Gary B. 395 Phillips, Hollis E. 267 Phillips, James R. 144 Phillips, John S. 316 Phillips, Ronald G. 137 Phillips, Thomas A. 243,245,248,250 Philips, Vade E. 59,279,341 Philp, Gray G. 119 Phinney, Lucien B. 88 Pickett, Theodis 259 Pickrell, Christophe 389 Pierce, Bonnie B. 46,48 Pierce, Virginia A. 309,411 Piercey, George Robt. 119 Pierson, Jayne 339 Piker, John T. 137 Pilcher, Pamela L. 353 Pitman, Judith L. 351 Pitts, Donna S. 347 Place, Pamela 52,349 Planck, Ernest A. 393 Platt, Riska R. 353 Pledger, Cheryl A. 51,63,337 Plimack, Henry E. 85,141 Plodinec, Timothy A. 257 Plotkin, Cardle H. 315,428 Plunkett, Troye 59 Polodsky, Catherine 141 Poe, Joseph K. 119,361 Poetzl, Herbert 86 Pointer, Marjorie 414 P olacheck, Jerry H. 192,395 Pomeroy, Linda L. 349 Poole, Susan K. 339 Poore, James D. 419 Poore, John Thomas 137 Pope, Carol L. 51,59,231,349 Popovich, Dorothea A. 315,429 Porter, Jeanne V. 341 Porter, John R. 161 Porter, William C. 77,357 Poschmann, Ingrid 298 Posedly, Marlene 123 Post, Billie M. 306 Post, Ruth J. 298 Potter, Michael, J. 363,409 Potter, Patricia L. 409,415 Potter, W. S. 366 Powell, Darleen 158 Power, Richard K. 85 Powers, James M. 305 Powers, Wm. R. 421 Prager, James D. 391 Prager, Leonard B. 86,360 Prater, Susan E. 337 Pratt, Barbara L. 354,411 Pratt, Gibson E. 385 Pratt, Sheryl 411 Pray, Carol A. 297 Prentiss, Charles B. 425 Preston, William F. 343 Price, Gail F. ...57,77,193,233,354 Price, Michael L. 89 Prince, John F. 158 Prince, Nancy E. 415 Prokop, Paul J. 119 Proulx, Donald E. 87 Pryor, Charlene L. 429 Psaltis, James M. 57,365 Puk, Richard F. 53,412 Pullman, Norman K. 383 Puntenney, Peggy L. 42,53,347 Purvis, William R. 119 Pusateri, Judy A. 308 Putnam, Kenneth E. 98,366 Putney, Robert F. 366 Putro, Liisa, 307 Putz, Richard D. 414 - Q - Quadt, Brian T. 158 Quesenberry, Janelle 86 Quick, Barry R. 393 Quijada, Frank S. 158,176,177 Quijada, Sylvia Y. 202,409 Quinn, Richard W. 365 Quinn, Roy J. 365 Quist, James M. 177 - R - Raben, Ronald J. 158,357 Rabin, Susan F. 52 Racer, Larry D. 88 Radmacher, Lynn 347 Radtke, Kurt G. 428 Ramey, Vicki L. 343 Ramirez, Eloise 429 Ramsey, Lorena J. 122 Raper, Suellen M. 153,306 Raphun, Kathleen S. 51 Rasmussen, Gary S. 289 Rasmussen, Jan C. 164 Rasner, Kenneth B. 85 Rathwell, Peter J. 158,176 Ratz, Trudi 339 Rauscher, Frank A. 65,389 Ray, Marsha A. 88 Ray, Robyn C. 284 Raymond, Kathryn F. 354 Raynolds, Ellen A. 337 Readdy, Leigh A. 163 Ream, Charles S. 393 Reavis, Patricia A. 413 Recktenwald, Gail A. 415 Redd, Joan 43,329,343 Reed, Frank W. 343 Reedy, John A. 387 Regenovich, Michael 387 Rehberg, Michael 243 Rehfeldt, Phillip 86 Reid, Kara L. 339 Reid, Robert W. 359 Reid, Steven C. 269 Reilly, Mary H. 429 Rella, Carol A. 158 Reneer, Ruth 411 Renn, Janet L. 414,429 Renshaw, Lorna K. 51,347 Resnick, Allan I. 360 Resnick, Lawrence 360 Retchin, Peter W. 391 Retrum, Dale S. 415 Reuser, Angela J. 294,295 Rexford, Cheryl A. 429 Reyes, Virginia A. 309 Reynier, Sidney A. 120,354 Reynolds, James T. 363 Reynolds, Jeanette L. 339 Reynolds, Margaret M. 420 Rhoades, Leslie J. 43,337 Rhodes, Noel W. 85 Rhome, Joseph A. 415 Rhoton, Robert K. 158,363 Ribb, Jennifer L. 119 Rice, Anita J. 85 Rice, Richard W. 134 Rice, Susan K. 351 Richard, Sue C. 43,59,341 Richards, Benjamin J. 87 Richards, Janet A. 341 Richards, Karl T. 359,387 Richards, Larry D. 137,419 Richardson, Lucy R. 141,349 Richardson, Roxanna S. 428 Richmond, Robert H. 252 Richter, John D. 387 Rickenberg, Marlene 349 Ridenour, Wm. G. 36,357,389 Rideout, Donald L. 119,121 Rierson, Dennis A. 383 Riesgo, Anna M. 87,88 Reitz, Charles A. 119 Rifenberick, Karen E. 139 Rigg, Steve A. 389 Riggins, Dean D. 59,86 Riggs, Brannick L. 409 Riggs, James M. 422 Riley, Judith J. 312 Riley, Leonard J. 113 Riordan, Lee Michael 365 Ripley, Abby K. 85,140 Ripley, Jeffrey W. 267,387 Ripley, Susan R. 411 Risner, Barbara H. 88 Riviera, Gerald M. 391 Roberson, Billy C. 365 Roberts, Alan M. 137,359,413 Roberts, Amy G. 420,429 Roberts, Carmen J. 361,420,429 Roberts, Charles E. 389 Roberts, Gloria M. 85 Roberts, Jack G. 59,61,383 Roberts, Kenneth L. 119,316 Roberts, Toni J. 351 Robertson, David A. 420 Robertson, James 119,389 Robertson, John A. 389 Robertson, Melanie S. 59,351 Robertson, Virginia 139 Robinson, Gerald 141 Robinson, John M. 387 Robinson, Kathleen A. 77,351 Robson, Lynne S. 343 Roby, Joan F. 354 Rodgers, Lorene B. 367 Rodman, Harry T. 87 Roen, Wm. G. 137,383 Rogel, Marilyn , 341 Rogers, Ann L. 312,417 Rogers, Kenneth A. 158,367 Rogers, LaVonne 86,314,411 Rogers, Lowell W. 53 Rogers, Peggy J. 85 Rogers, Raymond R. 177,321 Rolfe, Pamela 119,312 Rolin, Sarah V. 339 Rolle, Charles J. 322 Romanoski, Jon E. 415 Romero, Elodia V. 297 Romero, Frank D. 119 Romley, Dennis D. 393 Romley, Kenneth G. 393 Romo, Andrew L. 365 Ronai, Susan J. 356 Roncal, Alba 315 Root, Richard A. 264 Root, Timothy N. 365 Rosaldo, Richard C. 53 Rose, Betty J. 158 Rose, Catherine G. 333 Rose, Mary Ann 85 Rosen, Ira Richard 121 Rosenbaum, Alan M. 41,67,77 Rosenfeld, Stanley N. 121,325 Rosenthal, Diane S. 356 Rosenthal, Harvey L. 170 Ross, Eileen Gail 413 Ross, James 65 Ross, Roger S. 316 Ross, Ronald W. 414 Rosso, John A. 359 Rothrock, Richard 389 Rothschild, August B. 39,290,395 Rottersmann, Sherry 297,333 Rouse, Nancy M. 339 Rovey, Ronald N. 46,103 Rovey, Sharon L. 203,314,410,420 Rowan, Linda Lee 345 Rowe, Marjory S. 343 Rucker, Shirley L. 411 Rudolph, John K. 170 Ruediger, Edward G. 85 Rule, Diane K. 39,43,58,351 Ruman, Carolyn L. 410 Russel, Edwin S. 424 Runstrom, Martha J. 43 Ruoti, Benjamin F. 357,463 Rupert, Karen J. 158 Rupkey, Nancy B. 308 Russell, Judith R. 356 Russell, Roy J. 180,289 Russell, Thomas E. 86 Russo, Daniel L. 393 Russom, Marianne M. 349 Rustand, Caroline 55,57,349 Rustand, Warren S. 36,41,77,120,211,259,262,264,354 Ruttenberg, Robert L. 395 Ruttman,Gloria B. 167 Ruzicka, Nancy J. 50,351 Ryan, Claire F. 313 Ryan, Joyce E. 417 Ryan, Timothy L. 61 Rybacki, Donald J. 89 Ryger, Nancy J. 89 - S - Sablich, Daniel J. 137,393 Sackett, Theodore A. 159 Sagar, Robert D. 86,139 Sainz, Henrietta L. 415 Sak rison, James M. 148 Salant, Susan N. 326,354 Salcido, Helen V. 375 Saldamando, Cynthia 428 Salisbury, Joan M. 310 Salit, Robert M. 119 Salter, Andrea W. 308 Salvatierra, Richard 367 Salzman, Janet R. 87,88,140 Samuels, Joan 326,356 Sanchez, Maria E. 123,315 Sande, Steven W. 59,389 Sanders, Edward F. 359 Sanders, Madge 158,309 Sanders, Starr L. 119,356 Sanders, Thomas 59,365 Sann, Richard J. 395 Sant, Karen D. 429 Santee, Sonnia L. 53 Soper, Ronald A. 391 Sartell, Mary K. 354 Sato, Barbara F. 354 Saunders, Cheryl L. 52 Savlov, Marvin R. 119 Savlov, Steven M. 395 Sawyer, Gary L. 85 Sawyer, Richard 297 Soyger, Lorene A. 347 Scalise, Linda J. 429 Scanlon, Margaret 36,58,326,329,351 Scarbrough, Carrie J. 347 Scarbrough, Diana 414 Scelzi, Jerry J. 243 Schaaf, Susan E. 354 Schade, Karl W. 365 Schaeffer, Robt. Alan 119,395 Schaeffer, Susan K. 88,337 Schafberger, Pamela 158 Schaffer, Edward W. 389 Schammel, Mary S. 351 Scharf, Christine 167 Scheid, Richard N. 85 Scheuer, James W. 389 Schick, Jean A. 339 Schick, Susan R. 428 Schimmel, John E. 141 Schlobohm, Melvin 53,177 Schlotterbeck, Conni 38,43,53,58,341 Schmitt, Linda J. 296 Schmitt, Robert E. 385 Schneider, Henry D. 395 Schneider, Philip F. 144 Schoephoester, Wm. B. 428 Schofield, Mary L. 351 Scholefield, James R. 52 Scholey, Frank 163 Scholey, Guy E. 163 Schonaerts, Jane A. 353 Schonaerts, Phillip 389 Schoneberger, Bert J. 120,309 Schooler, Mary B. 345 Schorr, John E. 38,365 Schpok, Robert A. 360 Schrader, Preston G. 88 Schreiber, William L. 413 Schrepel, Nelda M. 141 Schroder, Peggy J. 157,294,295 Schroeder, Donald F. 264 Schroeder, William J. 359 Schuler, Robert A. 359 Schull, Robert R. 303 Schultz, Alan F. 88 Schultz, Lois A. 297 Schulz, Rainer 321,326 Schulze, Annabe L. 341 Schumacher, Palmer E. 40,58,59,354 Schumacher, Robert H. 40 Schurig, Jennifer L. 411 Schuster, Dana R. 51,347 Schuyler, Mary E. 158,161,410 Schweich, Martha 159 Scilley, Robert D. 387 Scofield, John S. 59,383 Scott, Betty Jo 86 Scott, John Richard 412 Scott, Larry D. 314,412 Scott, Paul A. 85,86,139 Scott, Stephen A. 282,283,389 Scott, Susan A. 297,339,342 Scoville, Stanley 257,383 Scremin, Barbara A. 353 Seastrom, Kristina 339 Seaver, Carol D. 115 Sedlock, Polly J. 415 See, Charlotte A. 289,417 Seefried, Donald L. 387 Segal Jeffry, M. 120 Segui, Peggy A. 86 Segura, Maria 308 Seileman, Charles 391 Seidenberg, Jo Ann 347 Seiler, Betty A. 120 Seiko, Michael 243 Selden, Edwin Van 287 Seligman, Bruce R. 267 Seligman, Terry A. 63,339 Sellers, John Kennett 86 Selover, Sandra J. 428 Semingson, Bruce A. 170 Seminoff, Richard 385 Semler, Maren B. 315 Semini, Elaine A. 123,308 Senneseth, Duane A. 120 Sergeant, Jac queline 312 Serota, Stuart G. 360 Setzer, Cinders H. 354 Shackelford, Dan 88 Shackelford, Thomas 87 Shaft, Robert L. 387 Shaffer, Mary J. 339 Shaia, Gerald A. 389 Shank, James R. 421 Shank, Robert E. 414 Shannon, Ross L. 243,383 Sharp, Laura L. 43,59,326,357 Sharp, Martha R. 167 Sharp, Richard J. 366 Shorts, Wallace 287,383 Shaw, Robert D. 409,414 Shaw, Ross C. 383 Sheahan, William R. 87 Shearmire, Hugh H. 113,120,418 Sheffield, Marguerite 59,63,339 Shelley, Bonnie S. 87 Shemaria, Joseph 391 Sher, Lewis R. 391 Sherman, Barbara H. 314 Sherman, James C. 85 Sherman, William A. 685 Sherrill, Kathryn K. 159 Sherwood, Susan E. 353 Shields, Daniel M. 257 Shields, Jana K. 86,139 Shimer, Christine 313 Shirk, Robert W. 367 Shirley, George E. 137,367 Shober, Carol M. 418 Shoemaker, David R. 163 Shoemaker, Susan C. 425 Shogren, Richard T. 39 Shoults, Jody M. 40,345 Shuler, Carol F. 85 Shultz, Theodore E. 385 Shumway, Barbara _59,63,157,308 Shumway, Mary R. 299 Silverman, Arthur H. 40,57,159,357 Silverman, Harvey 120 Silverman, Shelby 360 Simmet, Sandra J. 331 Simmons, Jan W. 267 Simmons, Lura L. 159,306 Simms, Bertha C. 314 Simms, Leonard J. 177 Simon, Valerie J. 356 Simpson, Joanne D. 339 Simpson, Jo L. 420 Simpson, Nancy A. 88 Shutt, Vicki L. 159 Siegel, Ronald D. 360 Sill, Patricia M. 354 Sills, John S. 159 Silva, Carol E. 53,120 Silva, Mary A. 351 Simpson, Rebecca L. 315 Simpson, Sandra L. 347 Simpson, Suzanne M. 298 Sims, David E. 163 Singer, Janet S. 43 Singleton, James T. 257 Singleton, Richard 120,178,274,286 Sinibaldi, Marilyn R. 85,139 Siqueiros, Yvonne M. 141 Sirk, Susan L. 390 Sisson, David J. 137,326 Sitts, Nancy L. 337 Sitz, Christa M. 426 Sixel, Jerome A. 120 Skaggs, Roy B. 148 Skibinski, Barbara L. 339 Skrobrak, Carl M. 415 Slater, John F. 366 Slattery, Kathleen A. 343 Slaughter, Nancy J. 343 Slaughter, Randi P. 40,159 Slos s, John J. 360,413 Slosser, Paul D. 359 Smillie, Juan 141 Smith, Barry L. 326 Smith, Bruce A. 393 Smith, Carol L. 353 Smith, Connie S. 339 Smith, David A. 409,410 Smith, Frank A. 267 Smith, Jimmie D. 317 Smith, Judy E. 159,297 Smith, Karen 411 Smith, Kenneth R. 274 Smith, Kristi A. 347 Smith, Leonard C. 359 Smith, Paul J. 393 Smith, Richard L. 287 Smith, Starr 351 Smith, Steven F. 85 Smith, Stuart R. 137 Smith, Susan 54,159 Smith, Suzanne E. 233,345 Smith, Thomas L. 290 Smith, Victoria 88 Smith, William J. 285 Smith, Steven E. 85 Smutko, Marilyn K. 428 Snakard, Stephen A. 387 Snider, Carol J. 306 Snider, Jerry C. 137,419 Snider, Trudi E. 120 Snitzer, James A. 420 Snitzer, Stanley 420 Snodgrass, Judy A. 297,351 Snodgrass, Pat A. 345 Snyder, Brenda R. 46,345 Soberanes, Frederico 326 Soifer, Mary J. 310,353 Solomon, Jerry M. 395 Solow, Edalynn 356 Sopko, Justine S. 52 Sorensen, Robert L. 85,141 Sorey, Michael L. 137,419 Sorock, Robert B. 120,392 Soteriades, Paul E. 414,428 Sotomayor, Frank 0. 69 Soulliard, Mary C. 415 Southard, Edward B. 267 Souza, Manuel A. 176,177,193 Sowerby, Anne L. 159,428 Sowers, Jane L. 353 Sowyak, Michael E. 243 Spagon, Patrick D. 324 Spahn, Robt. G. 259 Spalding, Sara J. 429 Spands, Sevasti A. 63 Sparks, Sarah S. 314 Spaulding, Rosalee A. 415 Specht, Nancy E. 329,341 Speelman, Nancy J. 308 Spencer, Elizabeth J. 159,337 Spencer, Rex. S. 87 Spicer, Margaret P. 420,424 Spies, Judith R. 306,353 Spinning, Richard D. 363 Spock, Richard J. 159 Sprague, Richard L. 71,89 Spring, Kenneth B. 120 Springer, Samuel D. 3 16 Squires, Jack D. 323,326,419 Stack, Linda L. 337 Stadler, Scott D. 120,363 Stadt, Bessie W. 159 Staehle, Sharon L. 343 Stafford, Marvin G. 410 Stafford, Michael 85 Stanley, Michael N. 363 Stanton, Margaret L. 113,120 Stanton, Stephen S. 36,56,57,77,179,202,357 Staples, Stephen 178 Stark, Gail R. 52,428 Starsmann, Peter J. 120 Stayman, Jean M. 55,349 Steele, Cristy D. 333 Steele, Robert D. 85 Steere, Jack R. 365 Steers, Anthony M. 366 Steffens, Erick B. 367 Stein, Beverly D. 308 Stein, Michael D. 395 Stell, Michael A. 389 Stenbakken, Peter J. 87,415 Stenzel, Jan F. 159 Stephens, Judith E. 337 Stephenson, Michele 347 Sterling, Sanna J. 429 Stern, Alexa M. 356 Sternberg, Lauren 351 Stevens, Jean M. 86 Stevens, Lyle E. 257 Stevens, Paul B. 428 Stewart, Judith A. 326,354 Stewart, Lowell L. 120 Stewart, Marshall 85,86 Stewart, Martha R. 414 Stewart, Phillip A. 87 Stewart, Susan J. 297 Stewart, Susan K. 349 Stibbe, Sue E. 429 Sticht, Douglas J. 363,411 Sticht, Michael J. 274,411 Stigel, Michael A. 395 Stiles, James V. 87,139 Stiles, Susan J. 321,329,354 Still, Mark S. 413 Stillman, George M. 52,345 St. John B. 351 St. John, Dennis 30,35,36,53,77,202,325 St. John Joy 305 Stoddard, Barbara J. 343 Stoddard, Charles W. 120 Stolburg, Craig S. 33,177,316 Staloff, Barry M. 409,413 Stone, Gary W. 420 Stone, Janice 85 Stone, Susan E. 38 Stonefield, Cynthia 366 Storey, William H. 305,326 Storms, Peggy M. 343 Stout, Robert J. 53 Stout, Samuel E. 365 Stout, Virginia M. 353,428 Strolser, Steven M. 39 Stratton, Elizabeth 351 Stratton, Jerry B. 326 Stratton, Richard T. 63,89 Strauser, Carolyn D. 123 Strauss, Linda K. 86 Strayer, Lucinda R. 295,299 Straymond, Anne C. 167 Streby, William J. 326 Streets, Paul D. 85 Stressen, Reuter R. 389 Stringham, Robert M. 87,411 Stroman, William 0. 120,178,287,389 Strong, Stuart A. 177,363 Stropes, Claudia J. 343 Stroud, Randolph M. 359 Stubblefield, Joann 123 Stubbs, Hall G. 363 Stuckey, Larry L. 383 Stucky, Douglas K. 319 Suffecool, Jerrie 415,428 Sullivan, Dianne R. 343 Sullivan, James M. 274 Sullivan, Lawrence 103,420 Sully, Louise 345 Suit, Emily C. 314 Summers, Thomas M. 257 Sumner, John R. 326 Sumpter, Kenneth C. 164 Surina, Janice C. 167,415 Surratt, Eugenia D. 337 Sutherland, Steve 120 Sutphin, Kathryn 351 Suttner, Catherine A. 310 Sutton, Margaret E. 314,411 Sutton, Thomas J. 259,261 Svob, Pamela L. 345 Swain, Jerrold W. 120 Swanson, Thomas L. 366 Swartwout, Barbara 159 Swartz, Lillian 345 Swedenburg, Sondra L. 306 Sweeney, Diane R. 349 Sweeting, Ted G. 159,176,243,385 Svensson, Paul W. 325 Swerland, Douglas A. 37,357 Swift, Susan D. 46,189 Swihart, Judson J. 120 Swingle, Roy S. 357 Swingler, Susan L. 331 Swisher, Sally A. 159,343 Sypult, Robert L. 274 Szczech, Gerald T. 159 Szerlcng, Ronald E. 278 - T - Tadano, William K. 134,137 Taggart, Karen A. 51,311 Taiz, Zita A. 55 Talla, Martin P. 359 Tang, Diana C. 426 Tang, Patricia K. 426 Tanner, Rhoda D. 53,314 Tappan, Thomas W. 85,419 Tarnosky, Michael 177 Tarr, Edwin A. 387 Tassinari, Ann C. 86,314,415 Tate, Suzanne 38,67 Tatham, Lois J. 43,308 Tatum, William H. 414 Tatz, Phyllis M. 308 Tauber, Eugene R. 316 Taxerman, Susan 297 Taylor, Dale D. 308 Taylor, Deanna 429 Taylor, Duncan R. 418 Taylor, James M. 40,57,120 Taylor, Karen E. 343 Taylor, Kathleen S. 418 Taylor, Linda J. 341 Taylor, Rise R. 326,341 Taylor, Robert K. 385 Taylor, Shirley A. 429 Taylor, Teresa J. 374 Taylor, Virginia L. 161,353 Tea, Margaret R. 85 Teak, James W. 176 Teak, Judy K. 313 Teasley, Allan V. 274 Teasley, Beve L. 159 Teger, Edw. L. 360 Teilborg, James A. 145 Tella, Sherwood T. 274,275,27 6,389 Tellez, Edmund R. 177 Temple, Nancy L. 202,232,347 Templin, Mary R. 86 Tench, Philip H. 51 Teorey, Toby J. 410 Terranova, Phyllis S. 122 Terry, Lila A. 356 Terry, Robert A. 326 Terry, Wilmer E. 359 Tesh, Arnold S. 89 Thacker, Rebecca J. 85,343 Thelander, Robt. B. 122,152,393 Thoma, Thomas F. 85 Thomas, Donna L. 306 Thomas, Jamie A. 351 Thomas Judy L. 414 Thomas, Mary E. 332 Thomas, Patricia M. 312 Thomas, Sally R. 351 Thomasson, Joan G. 159 Thompson, Barbara 43,57,77,109,306 Thompson, Clifton J. 257 Thompson, Dennis 152 Thompson, Gordon I. 137 Thompson, Lolita D. 167 Thompson, Michael L. 170,359 Thompson, Milton R. 317 Thompson, Nancy C. 343 Thompson, Suzanne 41,64,343 Thomsen, Eric P. 359 Thomson, Allen B. 63 Thomson, Sharon L. 347 Thorn, George L. 393 Thornton, Eston C. 357 Thornton, Judith E. 341 Thornton, Martha J. 159,308 Turston, Barbara 39,43,59,66,347 Tibert, Bruce A. 365 Ticknor, Roger L. 89 Tidwell, Patricia A. 343 Tiedemann, Arthur R. 422 Tiemeir, Mary P. 429 Tillman, Russell A. 257 Tilton, Alvina E. 411 Tipp, Sara M. 339 Tipton, Roberta C. 214 Titt, Nancy E. 341 Titus, Jo Ann 343 Tobias, Robert C. 357,395 Todd, Susan R. 354 Tom, Penny A. 115,426 Tom, Ronald R. 426 Tombaugh, Martha L. 410 Tomlin, Harold A. 174 Tomlon, Kenneth J. 178 Tompkins, Robert J. 88,357,363 Tonkinson, Theodore 161 Toombs, Teena V. 318,410 Torrey, Van C. 178,179 Torrison, Marilynn M. 297 Tower, Janet M. 122 Townley, April 52,349 Townley, David M. 359 Townsend, Sally C. 347 Trader, Karl E. 297 Traister, Velma L. 87 Traw, Jon S. 322 Treadwell, George C. 274 Treadwell, Timmons L. 383 Tregases, Lee L. 180 Tremble, Janis 159,337 Trent, Jane A. 39,59,354 Trentham, Bert E. 366 Tretter, Alfred P. 257 Trexler, Terry A. 176 Trickett, Linda C. 160 Trimble, Jerry E. 137 Troutman, Theresa 87,88 Trudeau, Charles H. 326 Tsaguris, Patricia M. 160 Tualla, Larry G. 37,38,178,179,321,326 Tuchfarber, Charles 325 Tucker, Gary C. 326 Tuell, Gary E. 88,363 Tully, Carol 309 Turner, Adrian I. 58,59,345 Turner, Guy C. 274,286 Turner, James L. 389,357 Turner, John B. 389 Turner, Michael J. 321,393 Tushaus, John M. 274,276 Tuttle, Nancy J. 35,345 Twomey, Arthur A. 87 Tyvand, James E. 160,367 - u Ukeiley, Nadine L. 356 Ulrich, Roger L. 87 Umbenhaur, Marsha 347 Underwood, Karen A. 353 Ure, William G. 85 Uremovich, Michael E. 121 Urias, Maria E. 343 Utke, Sharon L. 122,351 - v - Vanasco, Gloria P. 329 Vanatta, Glenna M. ... 298,351 Vance, Sally M. 349 Vandebeuken, John 163 Vanderkar, Brooke 337 Vanderveen, Henry A. 170 Vandervoort, Warren 387 Vandeven, Charles 326 Vanderwalle, Pat A. 88,297 Vanmaken, Peter A. 383 Vanhorn, Kenneth G. 324,410 Vanskike, Linda K. 38,43,309 Vantonningen, John 385 Vanvoorhis, Vikiann 345 Varga, John C. 411 Varney, Philip A. 35,36,37,41,54,77,365 Vaughan, Robert S. 160 Vaughan, Ronald B. 281 Vavra, Martin 389 Veck, Frederick R. 415 Veck, Milton F. 53 Veltum, Lee D. 85 Veneman, Hollis 343 Veres, Laszlo 86 Verity, Robert V. 137,314 Verkamp, Jane R. 57,58,308 Verkamp, Stephen L. 179 Vertiles, Phillip H. 85,88,139,141 Vidal, Maryann 428 Vidal, Rosario F. 88 Vidal, Valerie 412 Vincent, Nancy A. 309 Vincent, Van S. 365 Vogel, Lorin B. 367 Voights, Marcia M. 50,351 Vonkanel, Ann B. 428 Vonminden, Paul 160 - W - Waag, Suzi 411 Wachter, Thomas W. 88,170 Waddell, Jack 0. 424 Wade, Karen D. ' 339 Wade, Willard J. 420 Wade, William D. 319 Waer, Kathleen R. 337 Waer, Richard D. 161 Wagner, Charles L. 59 Wagner, Sandra L. 296,415 Waitman, Thomas F. 137,314 Walden, Robert J. 179 Walker, Bethany B. 388 Walker, Donna R. 58 Walker, George T. 53,144 Walker, Sue Ann 345 Wall, Mary M 354 Wallace, Robert M. 317 Wallach, Andrew R. 281 Wallach, Leslie R. 366 Wallman, Julia S. 86 Walp, Susan R. 59,355 Walpole, Margaret A. 341 Walsh, Kathleen A. 167,415 Walsh, Sharon R. 123 Walters, Mary M. 351 Waltuck, Brenda 310 Wamsley, William T. 385 Ward, Barbara A. 115,123,425 Warne, Thomas W. 160 Warner, Ronald A. 389 Warnock, Martha A. 51,329,349 Warren, Douglas K. 289,410 Warren H. M. 359 Warren, Jannelle 59,326,353 Warren, Mona I. 289 Warren, Steele C. 353 Warrington, John R. 387 Waterfall, Gordon G. 148 Waterfall, Corrine 298,299 Waterman, Arthur 359 Waters, Sara A. 53,58,310,329,333 Waters, Stephen H. 137 Watkins, Frank G. 178,179 Watling, Andrew W. 393 Watson, Frank X. 316 Watson, Pam J. 51,345 Way, Nedro J. 353 Wayne, Nina M. 356 Weaver, David S. 287 Weaver, John C. 148 Webb, James M. 51 Webb, Monty F. 411 Webb, Norman L. ....160,179,357 Weber, James F. 414 Weber, Steven W. 387 Weber, Thomas K. 86 Weber, William C. 65,363 Webster, Nancy V. 295 Wedge, Karen J. 83,274,295,298,325,331 Wedgle, Ronald S. 395 Weekes, Candace K. 345 Weeks, James L. 52 Wegner, Stephen L. 51 Weiland, Dona M. 337 Weiller, Susan J. 313 Weinberg, David A. 51,39 Weinberger, J. 170 Weinstein, Martin S. 160 Weinstock, Richard F. 395 Weiss, Joan E. 306 Weiss, Kenneth J. 357,391 Weiss, Susan J. 413 Weiss, Terry M. 395 Welch, Kenneth R. 257 Welker, Douglas S. ... 40,357 Weller, Ronald E. 361 Wellner, Allerd, L. 180,289 Wells, Barbara M. 349 Wells, Elaine C. 52,337 Wells, Rodney E. 87 Wells, Wesley E. 424 Wertheimer, Diane 86 West, Penelope L. 160,345 West, Roberta L. 69 Westfall, Robert W. 316 Westover, Gail 343 Whalen, Eileen R. 415 Whalen, John R. 415 Wheeland, Margy G. 339,428 Wheeler, Robert H. 87,365 Whelpley, Gary R. 393 Whetton, Elizabeth A. 411 Whisler, Norman J. 324 Whistler, Carla M. ....... White, Cheryl A. 43,53,57,77,160,333 White, Edith 88 White, Katherine E. 479 White, Larry D. 422 White, Lou V. 243,245 White, Marcia L. 355 White, Niles L. 52,325 White, Robert K. 297 White, Suzanne E. 351 White, Thomas P. 257 White, Warren L. 421 White, William C. 383 Whitehead, Patricia 160,417 Whiteley, William D 160 Whiting, Robert M. 413 Whitley, Leslie A. 353,428 Whitney, John A. 53,365 Wickham, Nelia A. 353 Widdecke, James C. 274 Wiedhope, Richard M. 170 Wienke, James W. 160,317 Wilbank, Thomas L. 317 Wilcox, Nancy E. 345 Wild, Carroll C. 88,343 Wild, Cheryl L. 420 Wild, Kathryn J. 38,355 Wiley, Barbara A. 420 Wilhelmy, Gary E. 365 Wilkerson, Sharon K. 414 Wilkie, John D. 324,419 Wilkins, Joan G. 52,337 Wilkins, Joe J. 177 Wilkinson, Lynn E. 343 Wilkinson, William W 393 Wilkisan, Thomas T. 139 Williams, Carol S. 41 Williams, David A. 424 Williams, David L. 89 Williams, Dillard G. 326 Williams, Eddie P. 161 Williams, Gale 297 Williams, Gerald W. 422 Williams, Jack M. 151,428 Williams, Judith A. 343,411 Williams, Julianne 161 Williams, Lyn M. 355 Williams, Martha A. 38 Williams, Mary S. 85 Williams, Michael 365 Williams, Nicholas 387 Willock, James M. 63 Wilmanns, Kathryn D. 339 Wilson, Carol L. 297 Wilson, David A. 365 Wilson, James N. 365 Wilson, Lawrence E. 85,86 Wilson, Linda A. 140 Wilson, Lucy P. 295 Wilson, Marilynn J. 294 Wilson, Martin D. 411 Wilson, Nancy R. 86 Wilson, Robert S. 170 Wilson, Steven L. 274 Wilt, G. Nelson 86 Wimberley, Terry D. 359 Wimberly, Edward P. 161,243 Winfield, Janet 412 Wing, David S. 426 Wing, Evelyn S. 426 Wing, Lucy 37,43,103,307,426 Wing, Patricia M. 161,297 Wingate, Suzanne 337 Winkler, William T. 137 Winship, Julie H. 63 Winship, Kenneth E. 274,286 Wintroub, Barbara L. 298,356 Wintz, Harriett J. 428 Wise, James F. 324,419 Wise, James R. 289,324 Wise, Lynn J. Wise, Mary M. 43,58,294,297,341 Wiseman, Nola J. 308 Wiseman, Norma J. 308 Wiswell, George W. 422 Withers, Ann S. 355 Withey, James A. 305,325 Witt, Edwin D. 85 Wolcott, Melody A. 339 Wolf, Marilyn G. 89 Wolff, Diane 339,428 Wolfram, Donald E. 148 Wolfson, Cindra L. 315 Wonacott, Gary D. 63 Wong, Susan K. 88 Wood, Gloria 53 Wood, Mary L. 53 Woodall, John W. 243 Woodruff, Bennie G. 313 Woodruff, Susan C. 61 Woods, Elizabeth H. 312,428 Woods, Susan M. .... 87 Woodson, Barbara F. _46,48,51,59 Wrenn, Paula M. 37,351 Wright, Carol A. 355,415 Wright, Clifford 121 Wright, Delores A. 167 Wright, Marian A. 122 Wright, Newell 357,359 Wright, Rebecca L. 339 Wright, Teryl L. 351 Wupper, Janet S. 122,351 Wyler, Anne M. 343,428 Wylie, Thomas B. 134 Wyman, Gail A. 87 Wynn, Diane L. 87,411 - Y Yalen, Dawn D. 356 Yarbrough, David 357 Yarnell, Ellen K. 351 Yavelberg, Arthur 391 Yeager, John M. 363 Yeoman, Karen A. 349 Yeoman, Mark A. 59 Yering, Gail E. 418 Yeung, Mergery 426 Yeung, Marilyn 426 Yeung, Tony 161,425,426 Yonks, Philip 360 Yoshimura, Monica 311 Young, Carolyn 349 Young, Michael C 144,148 Young, Nancy J. 85,86,139,157,309 Young, Nancy M. 297 Young, Robert E. 389 Younger, Linda J. 87,88,139,140 Yuncevich, Gregory 367 Yuska, Kenneth 86 - z - Zabik, Donna M. 55,345 Zahn, Phillip J. 267,383 Zamperi, Martin R. 389 Zar, William L. 59,63,160 Zech, John J. 137,419 Zeman, Gerald 257 Zepeda, Arlene T. 297,311,415,420 Ziegenbein, Kent 85,139 Ziegenmeyer, James M. 161 Zeitlin, Karen G. 356 Zelenka, Richard A. 85 Zink!, William M. 278 Zinner, Robert H. 391 Zito, Janet L. 337 Zivney, Christine A. 46 Zlaket, Thomas A. 146,149,158 Jerome A. 149 IT ' S ALL OVER ... The race against time has been run. The crowds of people wandering through the office have disappeared. The click of typewriter keys, the annoying ring of the phone, and the chattering voices have been replaced by the noisy silence of the electric clock in a room scattered with unused copy, pica sticks, proportioners, and pictures. Our book is finished. ANDY, how you ever kept your happy spirit and optimistic attitude through all the missed deadlines, the excuses, and the coffee breaks, I ' ll never know. You have taken on a huge job for next year, but you will be ready — you have already been through it all this year. How else can I express my gratefulness to you for doing so much but to say a sincere thank you. SPEEDY, you have honestly captured the mood of the Univer- sity on the Desert with your masterful depiction of the unique western environment. You certainly had patience with the big wheels on campus, EDIE. You organized well and did a beautiful job despite that boy who kept turning up in every picture. Your section may have been the shortest, BROWNIE, but that didn ' t make it the easiest. Researchers can be awfully par- ticular sometimes, can ' t they. The departments you picked to write on were unusual and added something special and different to the book. Pictures and copy would be worth little without your imaginative layout ideas to show them off, MARILYN. The hours you spent doing each page to perfec- tion are apparent even now as the book goes to press. PAUL, thank you for convincing me you were the right man for the job of copy editor — you were. You singlehandedly tackled a gigantic, almost thankless, task and finished it quickly and easily. You were great. The crash program is a bear, MARILYN, but you got through it without a scratch. You deserve a special thanks for jumping in cold almost at the last minute to help me out. Sports events are accompanied by an electric atmosphere. FRANK, you helped to capture the excitement with the sports pictures. The Sig Eps participated in a lot of intramural sports, didn ' t they? Typing endless lists of names, home towns, and majors is a tedious job, MARILEE, as you discovered. Thanks for your hard effort. type thousands of greek names. Greek life was fun even though it meant many Sunday afternoons and late nights. JAN, you were a lifesaver, coming second semester and tak- ing over campus life. You helped out so many times when I was in a pinch. It was fun reminiscing, too. Don ' t shudder if I say " index, " MARGARET. That conglomerative mess is out of your hands. Thanks, roomie, for never causing me anxiety over its completion. Talking about helping out in a pinch that is exactly what you did so many times, TOM, with your picture taking. Suzanne Tate, you were wonderful. You not only handled the assistant college editor position nicely, you also contrib- uted many willing hours to campus life and anything else that was necessary. My name is Suzanne, Al. Seriously you added the light touch to the days of drudgery. If you hadn ' t stepped in when you did, Suzette, the WRA section may have been autograph pages. Thank you for your speedy assistance. You never complained about having to reschedule all those group shots, Cam and Kay. Marilyn surely could never have gotten along without you. Even though you weren ' t here when I was, Barb, you did a terrific job on the research section. Thank you, too, Viola and Gwen, for your help with the administration and activities section. Barb Apgar, thanks for taking care of all the details of the Desert Dance and the Desert queen election. Your patient vigil over us was a security that helped all of us through the worst moment of the year, Mr. Tribolet. Without your advice and constant help with every detail the book may never have been finished. What is a yearbook without pictures, especially the award winning ones that Henk copied and supervised, Bob and Ron took and printed, and Stan made into beautiful color. How calmly you accepted all my " rush " orders. Thank you, Mr. Hulderman, for all your help and teaching. Last, but not least Paul and Mr. Fabe, I can only express my deep gratitude for your colossal effort in getting the book out on time. It ' s all over ... More long lists of names fell to you, BECKY, when you had to Suzanne IN MEMORIAM ... LEONARD J. CURTIS Professor Emeritus of Law August 18, 1964 WILLIAM C. ETIER Foreman of the Yuma Valley Experiment Farm January 15, 1965 HOWARD W. HINTZ Professor of Philosophy October 19, 1964 LUCINDA E. HUGHES Home Agent September 19, 1964 DESMOND S. POWELL Professor of English November 1, 1964 MARGARET J. REGAN Assistant to the Registrar November 29, 1964 PERCY B. ROWE Professor of Watershed Management September 1, 1964 ADA M. SIMONDS Supervisor of the Women ' s Building January 20, 1965 CHESTER H. SMITH Professor of Law December 11, 1964 MARY H. STOUGH Assistant in Agricultural Biochemistry August 10, 1964 ROBERT H. BENSON College of Business and Public Administration April 10, 1965 CAROLYN JANE CRAVEN College of Business and Public Administration February 28, 1965 JAY EDWARD DELONG College of Fine Arts December 6, 1964 JOHN C. ERICKSON College of Engineering April 1, 1965 GARLAND G. KERNS College of Business and Public Administration June 21, 1964 JOE A. LLOYD College of Liberal Arts February 17, 1965 EUGENE F. McDONALD College of Business and Public Administration February 3, 1965 ROBERT L. PRIMROSE Graduate College September 22, 1964 LOLITA THOMPSON College of Nursing February 8, 1965 1�;

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

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, 1964 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


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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