University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1966

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 454 of the 1966 volume:

IHE UNIVERSITY Of ARIZONA PLACEMENT SERVICE ROOM 104, PSYCHOLOGY BUILDING TUCSON, ARIZONA :a ,-, , imoN il NOMIRE ,iNmEM UMNIMISMONla 11MM. -;, gr--= m O o me so w:i....1 w NI p :6 N4111161111 17111 me mil ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1, ‘...AIIII ..,_ . WI ti.... s MI MI I 11 W. I I IVA ! i!!iiii • I 4 !kik % a al MI .11■17 m :1101 ' 7 abb.: 7, MOW ■I 7 IK•41,74111 7,....,...,....„.,:,..7 r ist 111111 IIII■ :NEM WM. • ..., ...= .n....= Ismow iww. =1..,1111%711111•1 e..IN■IMIll I ■ ..■ ' ,WM qe■ 41 ri, • alekr " 4111111. ; Ili; N ....1% ..._: •.....,_,. . Mil Ea -.4 ....,....r-. ■Ierar-N■11 I 4,1111INEMNM THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA PLACEMENT SERVICE ROOM 104, PSYCHOLOGY BUILDING TUCSON, ARIZONA PLACEMENT SERVICE OFFICE COPY-Pn NOT REMOVE GROWTH A litikiiitAiet -.• ANDREW BETTWY Editor DAVID MEADOR Art ROBERT DENNIS Sales Manager CHARLES " BUMPS " TRIBOLET Faculty Advisor Published by the Associated Students of the University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION 6 ADMINISTRATION 16 ACTIVITIES 30 CAMPUS LIFE 86 RESEARCH 144 ACADEMICS 162 ATHLETICS 238 LIVING GROUPS 294 Residence Halls 296 Sororities 317 Fraternities 346 ORGANIZATIONS 396 Religious 398 Clubs 402 EDICA I0 The organization and production of the 1966 Desert took the time and effort of many people. The Associated Students of the University of Arizona, publisher of the Desert, traditionally dedicate each year ' s book to a campus inspiration, represented as either a person or an ideal. As an administrator at The University for 21 years, a certain man has dedicated h is time and effort to many people. He served The University during the years of its most dramatic growth. From 1960 to 1964, the on-campus student body popula- tion increased approximately 50 percent, well above the national popula- tion increase rate during the same period. The boom exceeded the ability of the physical plant to provide classrooms, laboratories and offices. This administrator was graduated from The University with an English major. He received his bachelor of arts degree in 1943 and his masters degree in 1951. He is a past president of the University of Arizona chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, Liberal Arts honorary, and a representative for the organiza- tion in 11 states, including Hawaii. He is a member of the Tucson Kiwanis Club and was chosen chairman of the Tucson chapter of the American Red Cross after being a Red Cross volunteer for 16 years. At The University, he has serve d as assistant director of admissions, associate director of admissions and secretary of the faculty, in addition to his present position as registrar and director of admissions. In appreciation and recognition of his past service to The University and his sincere concern for us, the Asso- ciated Students of the University of Arizona, we dedicate the 1966 Desert to David Lawrence Windsor. M�ts�ia Sri UJ OF A FlALFUED 71:1-1E NEEDS OF STUDMIS VAIVI KAMM UK GROWTH CI N " 66 Coronado, the new women ' s dormitory, houses 800 co-eds. Two girls are assigned to each room and a bathroom is provided for each two rooms. Preference is given to girls from the state of Arizona. The Park Student Center food service accommodates 500 people and is open to the public as well as to the students. PA K STUDENT CENTER 7 " A " Mountain, long before contruction of the " A " , is seen to the right of The University in 1890. UNIVERSITY OF AR1ZO 890 CI 0 0 Melissa Callaway, cheerleader, clears the Student 50 YEARS OF WIRADJ110 11 Union Memorial Building as she limbers up for a game. Mil IIINIT A NED AN REBUILT 1966 was a rebuilding year for The University. The tradi- tional " A " was repaired in honor of its 50th birthday. : " •77 r 1-7 : 11 21 The new stadium raised seating capacity to 40,000. The versity maintains one of the best-lighted stadiums in the nation. HiVf USE VV1AS MAIM, OF latlar[rMS alf AUDI ' OHS VARIED hATERESTS CREATED THE ATMOSPHERE OF A WELL-ROW ' OAD CAMPUS " Where ' s Charley? " , the University musical was sponsored by the College of Fine Arts. The production was entirely the result of student effort. EXCELLENCE VMS NOT SA CU Han FOR GROWTH AND IEVELOPMEKT 13 Traditional stunts performed by members of the " A " section during time at football games were done with balloons at the Homecoming game. ENTAWVMM AiAb SPE[2 WE LXPRESaiD ALL PHASES O CAMPUS AR The boondocker is a tradition of the West. It affords friends an nity to get together and enjoy the desert surrounding The University. 14 Strong support was given to the fighting Wildcats during their 3-7 rebuilding season. DESPITE THE TREMENDOUS LINikOLLGALINIV INCREASE, THE DEDICP TION TO THE INDIVIDJAL SIUULNI COINFICI [MED TO 3E PIRIESERVED. It may be said that a student is only a number at a large university. Emily SuIt ' s queen campaign was financed through the sale of cookies by the girls in her residence hall, Pima, who sold cookies. Success can often be measured by the effort expended. 111-ii lit No, be%lik■ IW Milt-V1,1,111 •.,„,0 m Liu. NI 1 11 it. 1....._ ! ■..... .■ ■ ' , % .1 ihRilt III ' II IN 6111111411M11 In IIIIIM 7 7,, witivi •■• sh-Nris I 111111 1-70 --- -- L .- -lig a...... ...--.1 me: w ..-.... • --•• ..... ...• ..... 1........– 30 h.... SUZANNE TATE, Administration and Activities Editor ADMINISTRATION DF2. IZICEI Un A. HARVU PECES OF li[AL ZAl211Z0 When the editor of the Desert invited me to submit a message for its 1966 edition, he advised me that the year- book ' s special theme would be the University of Arizona ' s growth and how it makes efficient use of time and space. I am confident that these matters will be effectively explored and reported by the Desert staff. Our present pro- gram and our future plans are all designed to the University ' s primary purpose which is to offer students un- limited opportunity to acquire the basic knowledge, understanding and skill upon which they will continue to build throughout their lives. While our three basic objectives, as a Land-Grant institution, are teaching, research and extension, there is no doubt that teaching is the most important function in which the University of Arizona is engaged. It is the cornerstone on which the others depend. The attainment of excellence will continue to be the standard sought by the University in the classroom as well as in other activities. I trust that this objective — the attainment of excellence — will also be a continuing goal of University of Ari- zona students and graduates. I hope you have acquired here the knowledge that will aid you in this endeavor. Educa- tion is always unfinished business. May each of you grow in wisdom as well as years, and may you find fulfillment of your individual potential and talents. 18 Serving as University of Arizona President for the past 15 years, Richard A. Harvill has contributed to the intense develop- ment and phenomenal growth of the University in recent years. He succeeded in obtaining large amounts of money from sources out- side the state of Arizona in the form of research and instruction grants. Dr. Harvill ' s dedication to the University is demonstrated by his insistence of excellence on the part of the academic per- sonnel. Even though the University, one of the nation ' s great state universities, is ranked among the top 25 in enrollment, Dr. Harvill is sincerely concerned with the academic success of each student. Dr. Harvill ' s ambitions and goals for the University and its students will long-continue to contribute to the advancement of the Uni- versity of Arizona. Continuing a University tradition, Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Harvill greet guests Dean and Mrs. James D. Forrester at the president ' s reception for University staff and family, held in the fall of each school year on the south lawn of the main library. 19 MARVIN D. " SWEDE " JOHNSON Vice President for University Relations Samuel C. McMillan, ' Vice President for Planning and Development, anticipates the future needs of Univer- sity education in terms of students, faculty and space. Mr. McMillan also encourages private gifts and be- quests to the University and is the Fulbright Fellow- ship Program adviser ... Marvin D. " Swede " Johnson, Vice President for University Relations, is concerned with students ' welfare, which includes student activities, deans ' reports and health. Mr. Johnson is responsible for all University publicity and also supervises all corre- spondence and activities of the University Alumni Asso- ciation ... Working with college deans and evaluating deans ' and faculty reports is the lob of Walter H. Dela- plane, Vice President for Academic Offairs. He is also interested in intercollegiate problems and heads the radio and television bureau. ACE SAMUEL C. MC MILLAN Vice President for Planning and Development WALTER H. DELAPLANE Vice President for Academic Affairs 20 BOARD OF REGEN The Board of Regents, the governing body of the three Arizona universities, has eight members and two ex-officio members — Governor Samuel P. Goddard and Sarah Folsom, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Appointed by Gov. Goddard, regular members serve an eight year term. He appoints one member in January of each odd- numbered year. Convening monthly, the Board meets at each of the state institutions during the year. The Board approves University tuition, aca- demic curriculum and all faculty appointments based on suggestions from Richard A. Harvill, Uni- versity President. In addition, the Board of Regents makes requests to the State Legislature for land and financial appropriations. SAMUEL P. GODDARD Governor of Arizona BOARD OF REGENTS: Norman G. Sharber, Mrs. Sarah B. Folsom, Mrs. Vivian L. Boysen, Leon Levy, Pres. Richard Harvill, 0. D. Miller, Arthur B. Schellenberg, George W. Chambers, Wesley P. Goss, Elwood W. Bradford. 21 OEZAH OF likhEik Engrossed with the university student and his problems, the dean of men ' s staff provides num- erous service functions. Overseeing all his office ' s advisory and disciplinary activities, Edwin M. Gaines also maintains the " dean of men ' s emer- gency fund " which aids students in time of per- sonal financial need. Elwyn E. Zimmerman and Robert G. Schmalfeld, assistant deans, hear final student complaints concerning University parking tickets. The assistants also advise fraternities and men ' s dormitories. Dean Edwin M. Gaines resigned second semester to accept a position as Executive Assistant to the President of the University of Wyo- ming at Laramie. He was replaced by Robert Svob, former Assistant Director of Athletics at the Univer- sity of Arizona. ROBERT S. SVOB EDWIN M. GAINES Dean of Men Second Semester Dean of Men First Semester. ROBERT G. SCHMALFELD and ELWYN E. ZIMMERMAN, assistant deans. 22 NANCY J. SCHUYLER and JEAN S. SMITH, assistant deans. ' AltrACIK. Actively involved with various phases of campus life, the Dean of Women ' s office also represents the University in outside organizations. Miss Karen L. Carlson, Dean of Women since 1951, serves as an adviser to the Student Senate; Student Justice Court and Phrateres, town women ' s social and service or- ganization. She attends state-wide sessions with high school seniors where she answers questions con- cerning the University and college life. Jean S. Smith and Nancy J. Schuyler, assistant deans, have initiated a new program of interviewing prospective women students in an effort to obtain a complete personnel file on each co-ed. Other duties of the assistants include acting as advisers to Associated Women Students, Mortar Board, Panhellenic, and women ' s living units. KAREN L. CARLSON Dean of Women REGISTRAR ' S STAFF: Michael Harris; Herman Carrillo; David Musso; Aleen Klaas; Margaret Husted; David Windsor, Registrar; Douglas Ward, Warren Shirey, David Butler. Raymond H. Thompson, Director of the Arizona State Museum, supervises the collection and main- tenance of historical items which represent the history of Arizona . . . The Audiovisual Bureau handles the distribution and management of over 4,000 films for educational purposes within the state ... As a member of the Building Fund Board, the Comptroller-Treasurer sees all new building project plans and land acquisitions . . . David Windsor and his staff admit and keep the personal records of all University students. CHARLES F. RITCHIE Director of the Bureau of Audiovisual Services KENNETH R. MURPHY Comptroller and Treasurer DAVID L. WINDSOR Registrar and Director of Admissions FS RAYMOND H. THOMPSON Director of the Arizona State Museum MV 24 ROBERT L. HOUSTON Director of Physical Plant DONALD M. POWELL, assistant librarian, and ROBERT K. JOHNSON, University librarian. HEALTH STAFF: Bottom Row: Marian Rayl, Adeline Guiney, Edna Johnson, Dorothy Heiden, Gracieana Regalado. Row II: Nellie Towner, Grace Robinett, Doris Piper, Jane Herman, Peggy Remington. Row III: Dr. Ellis Pollock, Robert Wills, Dr. John Redman, Dr. James Ward. Row IV: Rudy Olwas, Dr. Melvin Chuker. DR. PAUL S. MATTE, director, and DR. M. S. CHUKER, laboratory and x-ray technician. STUDENT UNION STAFF: Bottom Row: Cliff Holt, Karl Blehm, Larry Larsen, Lowell Hickman, Betty Jane Monroe, Ann McCuish, Martha McLaughlin, Libby Capsuto, Virginia Schumaker, Katherine Limperis, Howard Greenseth, Jo Besich, Judy Svensson, Bill Varney. Row Walton Roberson, James Michael. WILLIAM J. VARNEY Student Union Director Operation of the Student Union, including the cafeterias, post office, browsing library and game-room facilities is handled by William J. Varney, director . Robert K. Johnson, University librar- ian, and Donald M. Powell, assistant librarian, co-ordinate activi- ties of the main and branch libraries ... Robert L. Houston super- vises mail and freight deliveries, campus police and construction and maintenance of all campus buildings ... Paul J. Matte, with a staff of five full-time doctors, takes care of students ' health needs. 25 FRANK J. BARRECA Acting Director of Radio-TV Bureau RADIO-TV STAFF: Bottom Row: Jo Ann Gowens, Arthur Paul, Frank Barreca, William Morrison. Row II: Lyle Clemens, Wes Johnson, Richard Ward, Harry Atwood, Alex Hankocy, Stephen Kearns. MORGAN C. MONROE Director of News Bureau MARSHALL TOWNSEND Director and Editor of University of Arizona Press NEWTON E. JAMES Director, Student Counseling Bureau FRANK R. H. DAY Director of Placement Bureau Each year the Student Counseling Bureau helps over 1,200 students with career plan- ning and personal problems . . . The Radio and TV Bureau operates the University tele- vision station KUAT . . . The University Press supervises the design and publication of over 20 books each year . . . Information about faculty and student events is sent to Arizona publications by the News Bureau . . . Stu- dents and Graduates of the University are aided by the placement service in obtaining summer and part time employment. 26 STUDENT HOUSING: William Wallace, Ed Thoma, Cecil Taylor, Norman Lunsford, Leigh McSherry, Betty Holland, Debbie Cooper, Lee De Yonghe, Louise Haas. U kl [I V hlf SYA V FS WILLIAM H. WALLACE Director of Student Housing Maintenance of Polo Village and apart- ments for married students is taken care of by the student housing office which also pro- vides and maintains living units on campus ... The construction on campus this year was one of the chief concerns of the purchasing agent who authorizes the expenditure of University finances ... The detailed account- ing process of the University is handled by the business manager ' s office ... Informing alumni of activities at the University is only a part of the duties of the Alumni Association. JAMES E. GIBSON Director of the Alumni Association CLIFFORD J. EDWARDS Business Office Manager RALPH E. DEAL Purchasing Agent ALUMNI STAFF: Bottom Row: Jim Gibson, Barbara Friede. Row II: Jeanie Gran- tham, Joann Haase, Pat Fries, Judy McDaniel, Jane Sharp. 27 WEEK END SPECIALS DRUG (0. t... MI. SOI, MR, ' " . te 17 3 h.. 29, ASSOCIATED STUDENTS AFFAIRS STAFF: Bottom Row: Lois Greve, Pat Alexander, Bev Kieffer. Row Cynn Doster, Jeannette Lasch. LOUIS ENNIS and ROGER ARMSTRONG, assistant directors. FIVEASITY ST FS Charles " Bumps " Tribolet, director of associated student affairs, supervises the finances of student activities and many student groups . . . The invaluable photo department shoots Desert photographs and processes thousands of negatives for individual students during the year ... The Mailing and Mimeo- graphing Bureau ' s diversified jobs include printing many versity pamphlets and mailing such university publications as the catalog and Wildcat. MARGARET GOOD Manager of the Mailing and Mimeographing Bureau CHARLES S. " BUMPS " TRIBOLET Director of Associated Student Affairs PHOTO SERVICE: Bob Broder, Vy Olsaver, Henk Mconen, Stan Oaks, Ron Goupil, Alan Jarvis. 28 The Arizona Alumnus features alumni news, and one of .the Alumnus ' projects was to find a new wildcat caricature for the magazine this year ... The Arizona Quarterly publishes literary and expository articles. The Quarterly has an international circulation that has even penetrated the iron curtain ... Arizona and the West emphasizes the human aspect of western history by printing articles, documents and illustrations charac- teristic of this period. ADMFN KilLWATI1ORIS JUNE CALDWELL Editor, Arizona Alumnus ARIZONA QUARTERLY: Albert F. Gegenheimer, editor, and Fred C. McCormick, managing editor. .L.R74.77.27 ARIZONA AND THE WEST: Henry P. Walker, assistant editor, and Harwood P. Hinton, editor. 29 f ' I !� ACTIVITIES • • ...., • . BILL RIDENOUR ASUA President Associated Students of the University of Arizona (ASUA), is the governing body of the University. The student courts are the judicial body of the government. Student senators, elected from the various colleges, comprise the legislative body. Bill Ridenour, this year ' s ASUA President, serves as head of the executive branch. Bill considers the job of ASUA President 70 percent public relations and 30 percent co-ordination of activities and committees. He says he carries out his job every time he talks to a student or faculty mem- ber. Bill is also a student senator; chairman of the ASUA Senate Legislative Relations Committee; state chair- man of College Young Republicans of Arizona; a member of Bob Cats, senior men ' s honorary; and president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, social fraternity. He is from Kingman, Ariz., and is an avid hunting and fishing fan. 32 ASSOCIATED Associated Students Vice President Ed Chambers serves as Speaker of the U of A Student Senate. Ed also takes over the president ' s responsi- bilities when Bill Ridenour is absent . . . Judy Miller, ASUA Secretary, handles congratulatory letters, cor- respondence to other schools and letters to the faculty, through secre- taries who work with her . . . Bill Ridenour ' s assistants carry out spe- cific lobs that he assigns to them. Mike Lipson and John Pattulo are executive assistants working on detailed projects. Harry Bonsall, administrative assistant, presides over general meetings of ASUA com- mittee heads. JUDY MILLER ASUA Secretary ED CHAMBERS ASUA President Harry Bonsall, Administrative Assistant, and Mike Lipson, Executive Assistant, discuss co-ordination of Associated Students activities with Bill Ridenour. Mike is asked to research and work on a new bill. 33 STUDENT SENATE: Bottom Row: Ed Chambers, Penny Boone, Dave Cooper, Ray Oglethorpe.Row II: Robert Adams, Henry Ong. Row III: Mark Ginsberg, Lucy Wing, Suzi White, Mary Pat Curtis, Barbie Jones, Sue Lemons, Jim Bruner. Row IV: Sally Clausen, Rich Carter, Connie Gillaspie, Barbie Culin, Connie Graham, Tim Lind. Row V: Joe Sotelo, Mike Chrisman, Doug Morrow, Gary Parker, Doug Doyle, Bill Tatum. Row VI: Bob Jackson, Bill Gibney, Jim Johnson, Bill Nelson, Jim O ' Neil, Herbert Lahr, Jim McDougall, Richard Shogren, Gene Leverty, Dan Shaw, Wayne Brown. STUDENT SENATE Regulating all student activities under the jurisdiction of the university, the student senate consists of representa- tives elected from the various colleges. The senate is involved with promoting cultural projects, supervising elections, and investigating student problems. Ed Cham- bers, speaker, Ray Oglethorpe, speaker protem; Dave Cooper, parliamentarian; and Penny Boone, clerk, pre- side over this legislative segment of student government. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Carrying out the executive functions of the Associated Students is the main interest of the Executive Council. The Council aids ASUA President, Bill Ridenour, by recom- mending legislative measures to be brought to the Student Senate, by constantly reviewing the executive branch of University government, and by nominating worthy people to receive awards. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Harry Bonsall, Sally Clausen, Edwin Gaines, Judy Miller, Mike Farley, Peggy Scanlon, Terry Woods. Row Bill Varney, Charles Tribolet, Bill Ridenour, Dan Shaw, Mike Lipson, John Pattulo, Mark Ginsberg, Ed Chambers. 34 STUDENT COURTS The Supreme Court under the leadership of Mike Curtis, Chief Justice hears all cases of appeals which come from the lower courts and student government agencies. The traffic Court of Appeals has original jurisdiction in all cases involving student appeals arising under the " Park- ing and Traffic Regulations " of the Uni- versity. Student appeals are received, appellants are given a personal hearing and judgment on the case is entered. The jurisdiction of the Social Court includes passing judgment on any infractions of the Social Code. SUPREME COURT JUSTICES: Larry Shane, Dale Tretschok, Wayne Benesch, Michael Curtis, Fary Abromovitz, James Elliott, Claudia Carroll. SOCIAL COURT: Jim Fritsch, Janet Ide, Betsey Bayless, Marti Runstrom, Marsha Umbenhaur, Ward Grant. TRAFFIC COURT: Linda Holmes, Kent Klein, Brian Almon, Marsha Umbenhaur. 35 ASUA COMMITTEES Student Committees serve to unite and organize various campus projects and activities. Uniting all the committees into a framework of student ideals the various committee chairmen form the Student Cabinet with the goal of coordinating com- mittee activities ... Involved with promot- ing student interest in the academic phase of college life, the Academic Committee sponsors the " IQ Invitational " T.V. pro- gram and " Book of the Month " selection ... The Artist Series Committee, composed of student and faculty members, sponsors the various concerts and dramas presented at the University throughout the year. ASUA STUDENT CABINET: Bottom Row: Pete Nelson, Cheryl Evans, Jann Warren, Tony Rothschild, Donna Zabik, Harry Bonsall. Row II: Doug Major, Chuck Cochran, Ed Chambers, Bill Ridenour, Dave Fenix, Bill Lynch, Lee Hilton. ACADEMIC COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Chuck Colton, Nancy Darling, Bonnie McKim, Tex Luedtke, Jane Bechtol, Tom Sundeen. Row II: Dan Johnson, Chris Miller, Cheryl Evans, Sharon Leigh, Peggy Wilson, Nancy Cozad. ARTIST SERIES: Bottom Row: Suzanne Tate, Eve England, Jan Warren, Trudy Bigham, John Hopkins. Row II: Connie Schlotterbeck, Barbara Lynch, Karen Harper. 36 COMMUNITY SERVICE: Bottom Row: Bobbi Pershing, PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Karen Harper, Susan Leonard, Meri McClelland, Bill Johnston, Marty Runstrom. Row II: Doug Major, Kay Hatcher, Charles Cochran. Jacque Joseph, Kurt Radtke. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Judy Adler, Janet Walmsley, Suzi Leonard, Lois Linxwiler, Chelle Cohen, Ruthie Eisenberg, Connie Cohen, Jeannie Cohen, Marcia Harrington, Carole Holsten, Susan Elkins, Ann Hundley. Row II: Marty Runstrom, Liz Greer, Linda Rowan, Nancy Wilcox, Suzi White, Bobbi Pershing, Sara Tipp, Karen Marshall, Susi Neubauer, Susan Collings, Ann Grady. Row III: Lee Hilton, Ken Haber, Anne Andresen, Vicki Hazelett, Cyndy Crowell, Helen Fitchett, Gail Bradley, Diane Stadler, Karen Davy, Janis Riley, Judy DeGregory, Steve Straiser. Row IV: Dave Handschumacher, Gerry Hopkins, Ron Stolkin, Jim Korinek, Sandi Mapes, Steve Kossack, Chuck Zukor, Fred Shapiro, Steve Malkin. Conducting numerous service proj- ects, such as the Campus Blood Drive and the Campus Chest Drive is the function of the Community Service Committee ... The work of the Pub- licity Committee is to inform students and the community of campus activi- ties ... The Election Committee han- dles all elections on campus includ- ing selection of senators, class offi- cers, and rodeo and homecoming queens ... The activities of the Speakers Board include the selection and presentation of notable speak- ers to University students. % 04 4 04, 4 STUDENT UNION SPEAKERS BOARD: Tom Adam, Les Waffach, William Lynch, James Bruner, Robin Sidellfish. 37 ASUA COMMITTEES Attempting to promote good will among all students regardless of nationality, the People to People Committee sponsors a Brother - Sister Program, Job Placement, Hospitality Programs, Students Abroad and Public Relations Programs ... In- volved with presenting the University to visiting Moms and Dads and to prospective U of A students is the job of the Public Re- lations Committee ... The Social Life Com- mittee serves a s a regulating body as well as sponsoring such activities as the IBM Match Dance, and Sunday movies. PEOPLE TO PEOPLE: Bottom Row: Sharon Rudolph, Lyn Williams, Mary Hiestand, Jane Burgard. Row II: Bill Nelson, Lynn White, Roger Schulman, Pete Nelson. PUBLIC RELATIONS: Bottom Row: Brenda Snyder, Christy Hawes. Row II: Gib Fenix, Steve Kaddack, Dave Fenix. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE: Gary Moore, Loretta McCarthy, Kathy Mickey, Susan Walp, Jean Gray, Tony Rothschild. 38 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Charles Tribolet, Bill Ridenour, Frank Sotomayor, Andrew Bettwy, Phil Tench, Sherman Miller. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications supervises the activities of the student publications on campus. The members of the board are the director of News Bureau, ASUA president and the editors and business managers and faculty advisors of the Wildcat, Desert and Ananke. The board also selects the editors and business man- agers of the publications. ASUA APPROPRIATIONS BOARD The finances of all organizations sponsored by the Associated Students are handled by the Senate Appro- priations Board. The funds for student affairs are appropriated from the activity fee collections. The board has discretion to review and either approve or disapprove existing activities depending on their bene- fit to the students. ASUA APPROPRIATIONS BOARD: Bottom Row: Bob Svob, A. L. Slonaker, Mary Pavlich, Sally Clausen, Bill Varney, Terry Woods, Mike Aboud. Row II: Ray Oglethorpe, Mike Harrold, Bill Ridenour, Gary Parker, Ed Chambers, Charles Tribolet. 39 SAM Traditions President TRADITIONS COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Mike Aboud, Ken Haber, Bill Lynch, Sam Hunter, Dave Weinberg, Clifford Coddington, Jim Webb, Nick Williams, Steve Stralser, Butch Metter. Row II: Larry MacBean, Harry Bonsall, Eric Jorgensen, Tony Rothschild, Chuck Cochran, Marshall Lehman, Bart Chiate, Harry Kieling, John Kenan, Steve Lehman, Bob Berry, Bill Ogg. Row III: Jim O ' Neil, Richard Carter, Jeff Carpenter, Bill Allen, Craig Arborn, Jack Roberts, Bradshaw, Clifford Frunze!, Cornie Hudson, Carl Gindele, Michael Lau. TRADITIONS COMMITTEE Traditional campus events are the primary concern of the Tradition com- mittee. The events are directed and organized by committee members. Assisting the Traditions committee are the Card Stunts committee, the Wilbur committee, the Rally committee, the " A " Day committee, the p om pon girls and cheerleaders. RALLY COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Larry MacBean, Bradshaw, Tony Rothschild. Row II: Steve Malkin, Brooks Keenan, Judy Fife, Sue Tait, Pam Hollis, Liz Walton, Maxine Lantin, Sally Park, Debby Candon, Jinny Thomas, Bobette DeLay, Martha Lane, Bob Best. Row III: Milt Thompson, Claudia Cohrt, Sharon Leigh, Melody Thweatt, Carol Davidson, Cheryl Davidson, Liz Nebeker, Leslie Ahern, Susie bauer, Addie Donnan, Susanne Amos, Mike Talla. Row IV: Jerry Wood, Tim Puntenney, Sidney Coffin, Diane Jackson, Beverly Fisk, Jan Davis, Pat McCahn, Sally Simmons, Leslie Jaap, Sue Smart, Susie Linsenbard, Debbie Wilden, Doug Major, Craig Dougherty. Row V: Ed Coutchie, Howard Riffel, Mark Gemmill, Marshall Adams, Bill Greer, Russ Clark, Perk Clark, Dave Domingo, Andy Grasis, Jeff Elston, John Frost, Susie Buchanan, Grace Stuckey. 40 WRANGLERS: Bottom Row: Kaye Vanskike, Donna Santee, Drenda Neese, Adrienne Millikin, Sara Ann Waters, Sue Dees, Susan Needham, Janine Davison, Sue Raper. Row II: Lucy Wing, Sally Kinborn, JaneVerkamp, Mary Ross, Kay Haskell, Lynda Rojas, Bobbi Barnes, Connie Schlotterbeck, Lynne Hermann, Barb Kwic. Row Pat Donnelly, Kathy Candiello, Doris Sattelmeier, Margaret Swisher, DeeDee Kuhn, Carolyn Ahl, Brangwyn Foote, Hedy-Jo Huss, Tammy Scruggs. Row IV: Nancy Speelman, Sue Lemons, Nancy Smity, Margarita Aranda, Judy Ackerman, Marilyn Bernstein, Jana Shields, Melissa Horn. WRANGLERS Wranglers, the women ' s counseling honorary and service organization, helps freshmen and new students become acquainted with all phases of University life. Leadership and scholarship are the criteria of a Wrangler. ALPHA PHD OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega, a service organization for men who have had a background in scouting and a 3.0 average for a semester, was established at the University of Arizona in 1949. Service to the campus and com- munity are the goals of Alpha Phi Omega. ALPHA PHI OMEGA: bottom Row: Philip Bryant, Clinton Smith, Douglas Chadwick, Richard Rosaldo, Tom Pendergrass, Wes Wilson, Larry Wainer. Row II: Gary Larson, Bunkie Witten, Richard Blehm, Craig Stolberg, Mike Warren, Gary Soper, Vic Juntunen. Row III: Dennis Guess, Richard Polnemus, Richard Heggen, Frank Smith, George Walker, Barney Burns. Row IV: Mr. Wainer, Mr. Horton, Robert Navarro, Gregory Bass, Phillip Hazen, Bob Maggio. 41 CHEERLEADERS Under the leadership of yell king, John McConnell, the cheerleading squad promoted and maintained unity and spirit throughout the football and basket- ball seasons. The cheerleaders who were selected by out-going cheerleaders and representatives of the Associated Students and faculty, presented new rou- tines and achieved greater sportsmanship at each athletic event. YELL KING, JOHN McCONNELL and WILBUR SUSIE STILES AND PHIL VARNEY CATHY PARRY AND RAFAEL ARVIZU NONA MANNING AND STAN SCOVILLE MELISSA CALLAWAY AND LARRY STUCKEY JEANNIE COHEN AND DAVE WILSON 42 TWIRLERS: Judy Eakin, Mary Lou Wood, Maureen O ' Connor. TWIRLERS The fine University baton twirlers, the Twirling circus, worked mainly during the football season. They led the band onto the field and presented unique and amusing routines during the half-time show. POM PON Led by captain Lyn Krueger, the Pom Pon girls per- formed at the University football and basketball games and during special pep assemblies. The Hepcats and the University Band provided music for their dances performed while leading the crowds in surging school songs. POM PON: Bottom Row: Bonnie Leslie, Liz Krueger, Bonnie Pierce, Donna Zabik. Row II: Carol Mayne, April Townley, Vicki Bendinger, Kathy Bloch, Sue Orth, Sybilla O ' Mara. 43 SALLY CLAUSEN AWS President SUE NEEDHAM Treasurer WOM ),K N SARA WATERS Vice-President JERRI CADWELL Standards Board Chairman BARBI LYNCH Secretary Every woman student on campus is a member of the Associated Women Students. The legis lative body of AWS is the General Council which is composed of the officers of AWS, representatives from every living unit and Phrateres, and the chairmen of the standing com- mittees and the members of the Standards Board. The executive branch is composed of the President, vice- President, second vice-President, secretary and treas- urer. 44 AWS GENERAL COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Doris Sattelmeier, Barbi Lynch, Ann Bremond, Bobbi Barnes, Lucy Wing, Herminia Sepulveda, Laura Lee Sharp, Sara Ann Waters, Sally Clausen, Bonnie McKim, Sue Raper. Row II: Carol Ogsbury, Ginger Stout, Joanne Allebrond, Helen Chatfield, Martha Haro, Connie Schlotterbeck, Candy Weeks, Nancy Vandegrift, Glenda Garrett, Lana Biocca, Pam Danoff. Row III: Mary Rey, Virginia Reyes, Margaret Mueller, Marilyn Western, Sue Lemons, Carolyn Ross, Geri Cadwell, Diann Davy, Janene Davison, Carolyn Ahl, Betty Ann Seiler, Cathie Stoner. The General Council is divided into the legislative council and the judi- cial council. The legislative council is responsible for the legislation of rules, constitutional amendments, actions of the committee chairmen, and resolutions to be presented to AWS. Reviewing past standard ' s cases with the chairmen of the Standards Board, and discussing problems of rules, sorority houses, and residence halls are among the duties of the judicial council. AWS STANDARDS BOARD: Brangwyn Foote, Kay Haskell, Bobbie Barnes, Geri Cadwell. Standards Board consists of four members, AWS president, and the Assistant Dean of Women. Weekly meetings are held by the board to review cases involving major infrac- tions of the rules, and to hear appeal cases ... Committees Chairmen- coordinate the ten AWS committees which provide service and academic and social standar ds for women students. During the year, they sponsor two o ' clock pay nights, twirp week, Women ' s Day, campus tours and AWS telegrams. AWS COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN: Connie Schlotterbeck, Sue Raper, Sara Ann Waters, Ginny Manning, Bonnie McKim. 45 Busy AWS Publicity Committee ' s fifty members were in charge of all A.W.S. Publicity including posters, flyers, banners and Wildcat articles. This year their big project was stressing the dress right campaign. AWS COMMITTEES Orientation committee members select and train AWS dorm counselors and help U of A students through ori- entation week. The committee constantly works for communication between AWS and the women students. The rules committee r eviews AWS standards, policies, and regulations throughout the year and presents revisions to AWS General Council. 46 The newest AWS committee, Town Women ' s, works to establish a link between town women living off cam- pus. AWS Co-chairmen of this new committee are Glenda Garrett and Janine Davison. Special Events Committee works on AWS activities which do nat go under the responsibility of any other committee. They may also start new AWS projects to improve public relations. AWS Punch Party and Fashion Show begin the full schedule of the Social Committee. During the school year TWIRP Week and the Women ' s Day Picnic are planned by committee members. 47 A.W.S. Scholarship committee emphasizes good scholarship. This past year its members sponsored the Great Lecture Series, Scholarship week, and raised scholarship funds. They encourage good student-faculty relations and put out a tutoring list. AWS COMMITTEES Members of the hardworking Philanthropy Committee work with various underprivileged groups in the community. " At least a project a month " has been their motto. At Thanksgiving a food drive was sponsored for needy families. Christmas and Easter parties were also given. 48 AWS Civic Activities Committee provides volunteers to work among charitable agencies in Tucson. One of the largest AWS committees, Campus Activities, provides campus tours for visitors. It also supplies volunteers for such work as the blood drive held every fall and spring. The committee responsible for organizing events for the annual Women ' s Day is AWS Women ' s Day Com- mittee. Chairmen of the various sub-committees begin planning early every year for the traditional spring event. 49 TERRY WOODS SUAB President TIM COHELAN Vice President CYMV IIA ES BOARD STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD: Bottom Row: Bonnie Pierce, Marsha Strasner, Teri Freedman, Loretta McCarthy, Ginny Manning, Sara Ann Waters, Judy Boettcher, Jency Houser. Row II: Bill Varney, Terry Woods, Tim Cohelan, Bill Ridenour, Peggy Scanlon, Kay Hatcher, April Townley, Bill Hess, Mark Ginsberg, Bill Allen, Marshall Lehman, Walt Roberson. Student Union Activities Board con- sists of ten committees which origi- nate and execute the many Student Union activities. Each committee focuses on its specified function. All the committees work together on major events including the interna- tional forum. Attending the Board ' s weekly meetings are the officers, committee chairmen and officials from other campus organizations. The outgoing Board selects new Board members by vote. Previous to appointment, a qualified person must have served for a year on a SUAB Committee. ..(11111 44, 50 SUAB PUBLICATIONS: Bottom Row: Priscilla Davidson, Judy Boettcher, Julie Dean. Row II: Bill Greer, Helen Egbert, Keen McDonnell, Paul Gavitt. SUAB COMMITTEES SUAB Hi-Lites and the Alumni News Letter are published by the Publica- tions Committee ... The Music and Literary Committee sponsors the an- nual creative writing contest and directs the record library ... New this year is the Displays Committee, handling all bulletin boards and displ ays. MUSIC AND LITERARY COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Bobbi Gardenswartz, Kathy Rapun, Judy Mansur, Cheryl Pledger, Judy Vancil, Liz Davis. Row II: Jency Houser, DeDe Wild, Marsha Strasner, Josette Melazzo, Margo Kawin, Gary Kuist. DISPLAYS COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Julie Davis, Sheryl Firth, Suzy Hausner, Karla Sloan, Sandra Dunphy. Row II: Christine Hiner, Loretta McCarthy, Donna Parish, Diane Wells, Caryl Cox. 51 SUAB ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Ade Lindsay, Terry Hanley, Tyra Sullivan, Teri Freedman, Pam Meier, David Noll, Gary Hursh. Row Phil Evans, Janet Walmsley, Sarah Lynn, Connie Balsuket, Mike TaIla, Brent Hancock, Judi Runstrom. SUAB COMMITTEES Entertainment, a new committee this year, sponsors entertainment in Louie ' s Lower Level, a student talent contest, and the annual Hootenany ... Every- thing from sponsoring bridge tourna- ments to offering bridge lessons is the responsibility of the Recreation Commit- tee ... The Art Committee handles art displays and creates the Christmas decorations. SUAB RECREATION COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Ginny Manning, Joyce Emerson, Carol Kittelson, Karen Clifford, Stuart Thomas, Chris Conner, Jeannie Henderson. Row Joel Pappas, Jim Plambeck, John Trost, Carol Victor, Karen Taylor, Janet Donnelly, Marsha Fishburn. Row III: Stuart Yeoman, Geoffrey Elston, Bill Nugent, Mark Rogers, Bill McGregor, Riska Platt, Carol Cords. SUAB ART COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Jency Houser, Linda Jeens, Kris Fenton, Susan Behn, Ann Withers, Karen Yeoman, April Townley, Valerie Haygood. Row II: John Battaile, Wayne Dirst, Bob Schuler, Steve Weber, Roy McJunkin, Frank Siciliano. 52 SUAB INFORMAL FORUMS: Bottom Row: Bill Hess, Susie Stiles, Jim Hunter, Cheryl Charles, Liz Nebeker. Row II: Sam Roberts, Karly Jones, Claudia Cohrt, Bunny Thomas. Row III: Gail Bradley, Dave Domingo, Susan Finley. Campus problems, citizenship training and world events are among the topics discussed at monthly forums presented by the Forums Committee ... The Spe- cial Events Committee sponsors projects like the Birthday Party and " Know Your Campus Contest ... The Public Rela- tions Committee acts as the campus " Host with the Most, " offering campus tours and receptions to visitors. SUAB SPECIAL EVENTS: Bottom Row: Suzanne Leonard, Sharon Leigh, Maxine Lantin, Tex Luedtke, Marci Metcalf, Melody Thweatt. Row II: Robin Raymond, Kassi Walters, Laina Hanhila, Georgianne Gifford, Janet Burner. Row III: Rick Underwood, Stan Scoville, Terry DeWald, Tim Puntenney, Bill Allen, Jean Gray. SUAB PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Linda Martineau, Grace Stuckey, April Thompson, Marsha Walter, Melinda McGeorge, Janyce Winklemon. Row II: Shawne Murphy, Kris Anderson, Joann Cook, Suzi Woodruff, Linda Coble. Row III: Phil Hagenah, J. Montgomery Hartley, Peter Calihan, David Dewhurst, Robert Best, Tim Cohelan. 53 SENIOR CLASS JIM McDOUGALL President PETE DESNOES Vice President SALLY LADD Treasurer SALLY KOCH Secretary 54 MORTAR BOARD The main project of the Senior Women ' s honorary, Mortar Board, was selling mums on Mom and Dad ' s Day and using the proceeds to pub- lish a book on customs and tradi- tions of the University and Tucson. Tapping of new Mortar Board mem- bers takes place on Women ' s Day, in front of Old Main, each spring. MORTAR BOARD: Bottom Row: Nancy Cozad, Mary Wise, Connie Schlotterbeck, Bonnie Pierce, Pam Schu- macher, Vicki Hazelett, Larissa Hoffman. Row II: Brangwyn Foote, Drenda Neese, Lyn Corazin, Nanna Novin- ski, Geri Cadwell, Terrence O ' Connor, Roberta Ericson. BOBCATS: Bottom Row: Bill Nelson, Gary Parker, Clive Seal, Fay Oglethorpe, Marshall Lehman, Les Wallach. Row II: Jim McDougall, Mike Barber, Nick Williams, Mike Jessen, Bill Ridenour, Harry Killing, Tom Sanders. BOBCATS Bobcats, one of two Senior men ' s honoraries seeks to keep alive the true Arizona spirit in the student body. This year they sponsored the Homecoming and Greek Week events and organized Men ' s Night in the spring. BLUE KEY The National Senior Men ' s honorary, Blue Key, spon- sored the activities of A-Day, high school Senior Day, and Mom and Dad ' s Day this year. Blue Key also assisted Bobcats in planning Men ' s Night. BLUE KEY: Bottom Row: Henry Ong, Bob Berry, Gary Monheit, Terry Woods, Tom Bartholomew, Dennis St. John. Row II: Chuck Hughes, Mark Yeoman, Ed Chambers, Emmett Jobe, Peter Parker, Robert Hoffman, Hollis Phillips. 55 JUNIOR CLASS GENE LEVERTY President VIC CHILD Vice President BONNIE McKIM Treasurer KATHY MICKEY Secretary 56 CHAIN GANG: Bottom Row: Dan Johnson, Vic Child, Mike Aboud, Dan Shaw, William Lynch, David Dewhurst, James Johnson, Steve Stralser. Row II: Bill Allen, Joe Sotelo, Gary Moore, John Scofield, Troye Plunkett, Alan Abromovitz, Jay Osborn, Jim O ' Neil. Row III: William Zar, Dave Cooper, Jim Webb, Harry Bonsall, Mike Lipson, John Campbell, Dean Riggins. CHIMES Chimes, the Junior Women ' s hon- orary was very active this year. They worked with the Peace Corps sup- port group, taking surveys and working on tables in the Student Union Arcade. In addition, Chimes sponsored its traditional Spring Sing, May 5. CHAIN GANG The Junior Men ' s honorary, Chain Gang ushered at all University events and acted as a welcoming committee for visiting athletic op- ponents. They also assisted in all special events on campus. MARILEE ASEL President JIM WEBB President CHIMES: Bottom Row: Lucy Wing, Judy DeGregory, Bonnie McKim, S. Gorman, Laura Lee Sharp, Glenda Garrett, Nancy Darling, Carol Pope, Barbi Lynch. Row II: Christy Hawes, Barbara Sato, Jane Verkamp, Paula Kreuger, Kaye Vanskike, Nancy Titt, Sue Lemons, Kathy Mickey, Karen Harper. Row III: Mary Giltner, Jana Shields, Carolyn Ahl, Marilee Asel, Jann Warren, Pamela Petty, Yvonne Jones. 57 SOPHOMORE CLASS RICH CARTER President THOMAS ADAM Vice President LAURA LEE JONES Treasurer SUSIE STILES Secretary 58 SPURS: Bottom Row: Sue Orth, Suzette Jackson, Emmie Padgett, Karen Yeoman, Pris Skeie, Susie Stiles, Lili Klinger, Riska Platt, Susi Neubauer. Row II: Agnes Garner, Janny Bacon, Laura Lee Jones, Teri Freedman, Meri McClelland, Lyn Williams, Nancy Specht, Susan Murry, Chris Miller, Jane Bechtol. Row III: Susan Bentley, Susan Burdette, Virginia Coulson, Nancy Tempkin, Nancy Tuttle, Claire Ryan, Joyce Emerson, Helen Egbert, Cathy Lammers, Josette Melazzo. Row IV: Toni Kalil, Sheryl Firth, Chris Hansen, Barbara Little, Jean Gray, Keen McDonnell, Nancy Wilcox, April Townley, Carol Ogsbury. Roy V: Kathy Igoe, Loretta McCarthy, Susan Finley, Gail Bradley, Suzi Woodruff, Jody Shoults, Brenda Snyder, Dene Fast, Lynn Radmacher, Sandi Swift. SPURS Sophomore women with distinguished records in activities and scholarship are selected as members of Spurs, Sopho- more Women ' s Honorary. Among other activities, they assist during registration and help with Mom Dad ' s Day. SOPHOS Outstanding sophomore men in Sophos serve at many University activities. This year they helped during " A " Day, Homecoming and Senior Day. Members are chosen from applications submitted in the spring. EMMIE PADGETT TERRY VALESKI President President SOPHOS: Bottom Row: Greg Daniels, Doug Cohen, Ronald Rovey, Al Butkus, Steve Elliott, Terry Valeski, Woody Tella, Tom Sundeen, Rafael Arvizu, Michael Lau, Stan Scoville. Row II: Eric Andell, Tom Adam, Barney Barton, Jim Mauge, Ken Mullens, Joel Goldblatt, Richard Keller, John Norris, Craig Arbon, Jon Hoffman. Row III: John Logan, David Belding, Richard Carter, James Weeks, Bill Hess, Terry DeWald, Bob Bishop, Steve Kossack, Richard David, Bob Ingraham, Tim O ' Mara. 59 JIM ADAMS Vice President PEGGY WILSON Treasurer BILL GIBNEY President I • f.t 11.441 11,. 0. TERRI ROSE Secretary FRESHMAN CLASS 60 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA: Bottom Row: Lynn Radmacher, Beth Palmer, Marilyn Bernstein. Row II: Nancy Lee Bray, Jerrie Suffecool, Eloise Ramirez, Cathy Carrithers, April Townley, Beverly Blank, Pat Donnelly, Pris Skeie, Joyce Emerson, Kathy Rapburn, Carla Lamanna. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Women students with superior scholar- ship during their freshman year are eli- gible for membership in Alpha Lambda Delta. Its members have helped students with their schedules and registration during the past year. PHI ETA SIGMA The members of Phi Eta Sigma are chosen from freshmen men with high scholastic records. Helping new students adjust to University life, Phi Eta Sigma members serve as counselors and tutors for freshmen men. BETH PALMER President MICHAEL PLATT President PHI ETA SIGMA: Bottom Row: Man-Kin Ma, Elmer Grubbs, Byron McCormick, Tom Syndeen, Steve Davis, Christopher Lewis. Row II: Tim Peterson, R. J. Heggen, Frank Stith, Ted Carnevale, Rich Moret, Ronald Rovey, M. Stroke, Mike Platt. 61 ;Da Rejunvenating an old and honored tradition with a fresh and exciting creativity, Desert 1966 has attempted to capture the spirit of the Uni- versity of Arizona during the paramount phase of its growth. Expansion of facilities and utiliza- tion of time and space form a theme that serves to guide the Desert in her search for the essence of University life. The annual dance sponsored by the Desert was one phase of University devel- opment that the yearbook helped to mold. For the first time the Desert Queen, crowned at this dance, was judged by a panel including faculty members and special guest judge, Mr. Ted de Grazia. Another novel promotion of Desert 1966 was its plan for cover design. In order to involve more people and at the same time obtain a higher quality cover, art students were invited to submit cover designs. The progress and growth of the University of Arizona, measured in Desert 1966 is an advancement not only in building styles and architecture but also in advancement in fusion of tradition with progress. ANDREW BETTWY Editor-in-Chief DAVE MEADOR Art Editor BILL RATI IJE Layout Editor DESERT STAFF KAY BINGHAM Colleges Co-editor SUZANNE TATE Administration and Activities Editor AL RAFFO Greek Editor SUZETTE JACKSON Colleges Co-editor JUDY PUSATERI Campus Life Editor 63 DESERT STAFF MOLLY ENGLE Index Editor SAM HUNTER Sports LYNDA CUQUA Copy Editor PRIS SKEIE Organizations Editor BROWNIE LINDNER Research Editor 64 CATHIE ANDERSON Greek Assistant ULSERT SIAFF Noreen Tirrell, an Administration staff member, brightens up the Desert Office with a perky bulletin board entitled " Get the Message. " TOM GOODNIGHT Social Life (Desert Dance) 65 ARIZON1 A DAI1LY The student newspaper got a new nameplate and name this year. It became the Arizona Daily Wildcat, publishing five times a week. Some new positions — editorial page edi- tor, fine arts editor, and world news editor — were added to the staff to help handle the extra work. At Homecoming a special 36-page edi- tion was published. The spring fash- ion was issued March 1. Its articles and photographs covered every- thing from evening gown to lingerie to men ' s fashions. Each issue con- tained general campus news includ- ing student governments activities, faculty and student achievements, and special events, plus news of social organizations, sports, fine arts, editorials, and commentary on cam- pus and national situations. FRANK SOTOMAYOR Editor NANN NOVINSKI Managing Editor SAUNDRA COMFORT News Editor 66 SIDNEY COFFIN Associate Editor CARRI GARITY Associate Editor EDIE McCONNELL Editorial Page Editor TIM MORRISON Associate Editor 67 ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT BILL GREER Photo Editor RALPH HASTIE Sports Editor SHARON KNUTSON Fine Arts Editor 68 BILL WOODRUFF City Editor JILL ZELICKSON World News Editor JANE VERKAMP Society Editor MR. SHERMAN MILLER Advisor 69 PHIL TENCH Business Manager JIM BERG Circulation Manager PHIL WALSH and GARRY MORRIS Photo Assistants CHRISTY HAWES, BARBARA SHUMWAY, MERIGAY FINNERTY Society Assistants BILL HILLMAN Sports Assistant GENE YARN City Editor Assistant • 414■1 ' Ananke, a literary magazine devoted entirely to works of University of Arizona students, has been published on campus for four years. An ASUA publication, Ananke features selected art, photography, prose, and poetry, and is published three times during each scho- lastic year. Ananke ' s cover is selected each year from student photographs entered in a contest. To compile this magazine, Ananke ' s staff selects creative student writing, art, and photography, which they feel will be interesting and enjoyable to university students. The University production of " Who ' ll Save the Plow- boy, " which won Best Play off Broadway in 1962, showed what can adversely happen to a marriage. To give a natural atmosphere to the acting, the play was presented in theatre-in-the-round, with members of the audience surrounding the stage. PAUL MALANGA Editor JAN JORALMON Fiction Editor 70 DENNIS SALEH Editorial Assistant DAVID BARTLETT Editorial Assistant 71 CONNIE SCHLOTTERBECK MIKE JESSEN THOMAS BARTHOLOMEW CONNIE GILLASPIE NICK WILLIAMS MARY WISE JIM McDOUGALL RAY OGLETHORPE CHARLES HUGHES GERI CADWELL SALLY CLAUSEN BETSEY BAYLESS WHO ' S II JANET IDE DIANNA CORBETT PAMELA SCHUMACHER NANN NOVINSKI JAMES FRITSCH SARA ANN WATERS JUDY MILLER ADRIAN TURNER ED CHAMBERS VICKI HAZELETT DRENDA NEESE NANCY COZAD During a sidewalk scene Charley ' s feelings for Amy are expressed as he sings " Once In Love With Amy. " Charley Wykeham, is played by Doug Momary, while Amy Spettingue, the object of his admiration, is played by Connie Gillespie. WHERE ' S CHARLEY? During November, the Artist-Series presented " Where ' s Charley? " in the University Auditorium. Written by Frank Loesser and George Abbot, the comedy is based on Brandon Thomas ' play, " Charley ' s Aunt. " The action of the play centers around Charley, who dresses up as a chaperone to escort himself and his friend on a double date. Many humor- ous incidents occur as Charley masquerades as boy-friend and chaperone. During tea in the garden, Charley masquerades as his wealthy aunt, Dona Lucia, makes a futile effort to maintain his dignity before his unsuspecting sweetheart, Amy. But he fails most amusingly as he spills scalding tea in his uncle ' s hat. 74 Garbed only in frilly petticoats, and whalebone, their hair dressed for the ball, the girls melodiously sing out their own latest bit of gossip that each has acquired as only a woman can. The stage suddenly comes alive as brilliantly costumed Pernambuco dancers whirl about in a rendition of a native dance as Charley ' s aunt, Donna Lucia recalls the beautiful, sultry and sexy life of Pernambuco. Waiting for Charley to arrive for a graduation picture, his classmates sing " Where ' s Charley? " 75 A THURBER CARNIVAL " A Thurber Carnival, " presented October 18-24 was the first Univer- sity Drama Production of the year. The Carnival presented dramatiza- tions based on a combination of James Thurber ' s works. Five men and five women portrayed the variety of characters presented in the sketches. James Thurber ' s delightful satire shone in " If Grant Had Been Drinking At Appomattox. " " Won ' t you save him, Walter Mitty? " , plead the cast as our hero, por- trayed by James Clark, finds himself in another imaginary predicament. In a scene from A Thurber Carnival, these " Gentlemen Shoppers " seem to be enjoying themselves. Enjoying a few drinks while shopping, these characters are portrayed by, left to right, Cynthia Voight, James Clark, Ray McGuire, Douglas Nine, and Louise Beal. 76 Bob Nelson portrays the character Haspuur and R. C. Parker acts out Henry, Prince of Wales in this dueling scene from Henry IV. The fighting scene which is the last of the play, is the exciting clash between the two clans. Alan Fudge portrays the burly character of Sr. John Falstaff. Prince Hal, the young man who later became Henry V is shown in his local hab- itat. This tavern in Eastcheap occupied much of Prince Hal ' s time as a youth. KING HENRY THE FOURTH (PART I) " Henry IV, Part 2, " was presented December 6-12 in the University Theatre. This history by Shakespeare was played in a unit set, whereby only slight scene changes were made. This simple setting empha- sized the impressive and colorful costumes designed by the Drama students. 77 Albert, the plowboy, dejectedly relates his failures 78 as a truck driver to his friend Larry Doyle. WHO ' LL SAVE THE PLOWBOY? The University production of " Who ' ll Save the Plow- boy, " which won Best Play off Broadway in 1962, showed what can adversely happen to a marriage. To give a natural atmosphere to the acting, the play was presented in theatre-in-the-round, with members of the audience surrounding the stage. Helen Cobb infuriates her husband as she makes fun of his country manners by calling him a plowboy. This scene finds Larry Doyle and the plowboy Albert, reminisce about the days they spent together in the Army. Larry enters the room suddenly to discover Helen entertaining her trumpet player boyfriend. cynA 0 d e Under the direction of Peter Mar- roney the classic French comedy, Cyrano de Bergerac, was presented for the enjoyment of the University in March. The plot involves Cyrano ' s love for Roxane which he reveals through Christian because his large nose makes him physically unattrac- tive to her. The cast ' s skillful acting was evident as the play was realistic- ally enacted before a delighted audience. l ' UAC Although Cyrano loves his cousin Roxane, he consents to aid his rival Christian by making speeches for him that touch her vanity. In the siege of Arras, Cyrano watches over Christian and writes to Roxane for him. After fourteen years of concealing from Roxane his devotion, Cyrano still does not confess his love as he lies dying of a blow delivered by an enemy. 79 SYMPHONIC BAND: Piccolo: Alice Breazeale. Flute: Andrea Webb, Peggy Rogers, Kathryn Anderson, Raymond Martinez, Gretchen Luepke, Marilyn Laughead. Oboe: Joan Elardo, Karen Donaldson. Bassoon: Chris Holdcraft, Ross McLachlan. Clarinet I: Laszlo Veres, Robert Sagar, Lois Brunson, Philip Vertlieb, Steve Steele. Clarinet II: Vincent Pecaro, George Takagi, John Davis, David DeSimone, Richard Holsclaw, Manuel Hernandez, Peggy Beavers. Clarinet III: Karen Cantue, Nancy Oien, Richard Cummins, Richard Zelenka, Ann Billington, Charles Layne, Jo Rice, Ardith Kuist. Alto Clarinet: Diane Wertheimer, Elizabeth Perry, Corky Sherman. Bass Clarinet: Mike Stafford, Betty Lou Reynolds, Ernest Parks. Contra Bass Clarinet: William Ure. Alto Sax: Trent Kynaston, Randal Power, Art Verlieb, Jan Stone. Tenor Sax: Paul Scott, John Crank. Baritone Sax: Robert Newman. Bass Sax: Mary Lynn Hawse. Cornet: Jean Howard, Donald Booth, Walter Tholl. Cornet II: Victor Pecaro, Edward McCullough, Salvatore Fiore. Cornet Danial Easley, Richard Scheild, Steve Davidson. Trumpet I: Dick Dennis, Margaret Hearn, Glen Harmon. Trumpet Robert Godfrey, Bill Henizer, Mike Blommer. Horn I: Nancy Young, William Winkelman. Horn II: William Bartholomew, Nancy Lemmon. Horn II: Sylvia Holly, Kenneth Rosner. Horn IV: Lonnette Boardman, James Shafer. Trombone I: Lee Weltum, Richard Power, Rafael Barreda. Trombone II: Dennis Cannon, Jerry Payne. Trombone Ill: Gregory Bass, Terry Waitt, George Anglin. Baritone: Ignacio Cabrera, Robert Breazeale, Marshall Stewart, George Willis. Tuba: Larry Wilson, Kent Ziegenbein, James Nordgren. String Bass: Parker Foley. Harp: Pat Adams. Percussion: Tom Brown, Bob Steele, Truman Terry, Tom Thoma, Keith Garrett, Rod Plimley, Kenneth Mayer. SYMPHONIC BAND The Symphonic Band is composed of the most talented musicians in the Wildcat Band. One of the Symphonic Band ' s biggest activities is performing at graduation exercises in May. Both the Symphonic and Concert Bands are under the direction of Jack Lee. CONCERT BAND The Concert Band is also made up of musicians from the marching band. The Symphonic Band and the Concert Band both perform at high schools through- out the state. CONCERT BAND: Piccolo: Kristine Kester. Flute: Jacequeline Madison, Donna Rauch, Carol Schuler. Oboe: Susan Aderman, Leonard Kolins, Pat Schafer, Marguerite Youngo. Bassoon: Jeffrey Sell, Ruth Shefert, Gary Tate. Clarinet: Frank Acker, Gary Bowlby, Dennis Boyles, Cindy Earle, Jean Howlett, Carolyn Haydn, Victor Juntmen, Dolores Kummer, Kent Lieper, Joe Medinger, Jane McConnell, Mary Ann Peterson, Genevieve Rodrigues, Irma Ronquillo, Lewis Sheridan, Suzi Wagg. Alto Clarinet: Dale Flashberg, Gary Sawyer. Bass Clarinet: Robert Brumbaugh, Jack Morrison. Alto Sax- ophone: Wayne Hunt, Patricia Lietha, Paula Mitchell, Betty Moon. Tenor Saxophone: Robert Hall, Edward Hanlon, Eldra Wilson, Margaret Yarger. Baritone Saxophone: Jeff Adelstone, Greg Mitchell. Cornet: Robert Bowser, Louise Epperson, Rich Fain, Devon Hardy, Bernard Hoenle, Peter Obli- gato, Terry Tucker, Victor West, Jack Wood. Trumpet: Brenda Beck, Steve Davis, Bill Dernchak, Earl Franks, Hugh Hilditch, Paul Leavitt, Gary Tinstman. French Horn: Connie Castles, Sue Hardin, John Heidel, Larry MacLean, Henry Nelson, Larry Paxton. Trombone: David Ball, Mike Coffee, Bartlett Heald, David McGuire, Paul Streets, Terry Waitt, Nelson Wilt, David Zajicek. Baritone: Bert Badger, Sam Hosier, Garwin Larson, William Sherman. Tuba: John Gould, {filbert Bernal, Mike Nelson. Harp: Estella Pate. Percussion: John Cady, David Finger, Kenneth Mayer, Glenn Miller, Bill Pertsulakes, Terry Roundstream. 80 As the University of Arizona Marching Band forms a patient being examined by a fluoroscope, the Homecoming Day spectators are entertained to the tunes of " Hey Look Me Over, " and " Dry Bones. " THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA MARCHING BAND The University of Arizona Marching Band spends hours on routines for football halftimes, working closely with the porn pon girls and the majorettes. The band also marches in various parades representing the U of A. Under the direction of Jack Lee, the Wildcat Marching Band has become one of the top bands in the country. A hypodermic needle is injected into an anemic tuba player — who makes an excellent patient for clinical observation and research in the UA ' s new College of Medicine — as the band plays " I ' ve Got You Under My Skin. " JOHNNY LEE, Mascot JACK LEE, Director 81 The color guard, twirlers and mascot Johnny Lee, lead the University of Arizona Marching Band past cheering spectators through downtown Tucson in the annual Fiesta de Los Vaqueros Parade. HEP CAT BAND The Hep Cat Band, under the direction of Bruce Colell, is a selected group of musicians that play at University dances. This band is present at each of the Wildcat basketball games, ai ding the cheerleaders in promot- ing school spirit. The group is composed of approxi- mately eighteen members. BRUCE COLELL Director HEPCATS: Bruce Colell, Director. Bottom Row: John Crank, Randy Power, Paul Scott, Trent Kynaston, Bob Newman. Row II: Glenn Harmon, Lee McCullough, Steve Davidson, Robert Breazeale, Lee Velton, Rich Power, George Anglin, Phil Vertlieb. Row Larry Wilson, Truman Terry, John Gould. 82 SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA For the first time in several years the Symphonic Orchestra is made up entirely of students without the aid of faculty members. The Orchestra presents several concerts during the year as well as traveling around the state during semester break. Henry Johnson, a pro- fessor of music for the past twelve years at the U of A, directs the University Orchestra. Plans and policies concerning rehearsals, concerts, tours, awards and social activities are determined by a council made up of student officers and the director. HENRY JOHNSON Director SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: Violin: Nancy Avery, Donald Barberolan, Ann Baruah, Theodore Brunson, Rickey Burns, Bruce Collins, Joseph Cordeiro, Mary Cornia, Connie Cullom, Stephen Folks, Barry Hinton, Preston Jones, Louise Mihelich, Patricia Norton, Sharon Nottke, Kathryn Parker, Robert Parsons, Herbert Poetzl, Kathryn Rudenko, John Sellers, Donna Sluder, Evelyn Smith, Timothy Spencer, Linda Strauss, Mary Templin, Nancy Wilson, Nelson Wilt. Viola: Morris Barkan, Raphael Finkelstein, Nicki Giroux, Jacqueline Mayhew, David Morse, Janet Ostosh, Reba Serbin, James Stroud. Violincello: Barbara Bush, Lok Wah Chan, Jane Hydrick, Virginia Johnson, Adelaide Nelson, Vicki Rivera, Priscilla Smith, Jean Stevens, Linda Stoll, Edward Tallberg. Bass: Norman Clark, Roger Falardeau, James Foley, Thomas Freeman, Carolynne Mills, LaVonne Rogers, Kenneth Yuska. Flute: Helen Pelkey, Tony Ames. Oboe: Joan Elardo, Julie Wallm an. English Horn: James Cecil. Clarinet: Laszlo Veres, Lois Brunson. Bass Clarinet: Paul Scott. Bassoon: Christopher Holdcraft, Donald Nikola, Charles Ullery. French Horn: William Winkelman, Scott Henderson, Nancy Young, Gary Goldstein, Myron Liebhaber. Trumpet: Donald Booth, Robert Godfrey, Walter Tholl. Trombone: Dean Riggins, Rafael Barreda, Alan Cornelsen. Tuba: Dennis Parker. Harp: Patricia Adams. Tympani: Jana Shields. Percussion: Kenneth Mayer, Thomas Brown. Piano-Celeste: Page Williams. 83 UNIVERSITY SINGERS: First Soprano: Roberta Latham, Sharon Iles, Maria Hughes, Carol Hauenstein, Melinda Mergard, Jan Davis, Marielien McCullough, Marilyn Swinyard. Second Soprano: Vicki Smith, Carole Smith, Sue Schaeffer, Natasha Popof, Linda Bevinton, Susan Racowsky, Kathryn Walters, Texas Luedtke, Karen Nelson, Beverly Lyford. First Alto: Stephanie Winn, Mary Ann Rose, Ruth Smyth, Gail Kearney, Judith Beatty, Mary Kalish, Lyn Hornisher, Barbara Shumway, Pat Van Haaften, Sheryl Pratt, Mary Ann Meyer. Second Alto: Audrey Brown, Judy Mansur, Kay Watson, April Thompson , Brangwyn Foote, Marjorie Lane, Rosalie Neuman, Janet Briner, Dorothy Panouso- poulos, Cheryl Bankes, Harriet Bickers, Joan Willadson. First Tenor: Bill McNabb, Dave Spencer, Jerry Deverell, Tom Holguin, Hiroki Shioji. Second Tenor: Bill Salvatore, Steve Lewis, Bruce Mac- Donald, Bart Heald, Dick Adams, Preston Schrader. Baritone: Randall Norstrom, John Kilfoyle, Kevin Kowalski, George Thompson, Roy Guisti, Hall Stubbs, Lloyd Douglass, Mike Anderson. Bass: Jesse McFarland, Ed Delgado, Bill Carter, Harry Phillips, Tom Lilienthal, Niles White, Tom Boles, Jack Stewart, Larry Lemke. JEFFREY SELL Director UNIVERSITY SINGERS Members of the Symphonic Choir are selected from the most talented singers at the University. Many con- certs are presented and this year ' s activities included a trip to Las Vegas as well as a tour of the state during semester break. John Browning was the honored guest performer who appeared with this group this spring. Along with performing in the University production of the Messiah, the University Singers also presented a spring concert in front of the Music Library. The group composed of eighty voices is selected at the beginning of the fall semester. SYMPHONIC CHOIR SYMPHONIC CHOIR: Soprano I: Theresa Marie Carriveau, Sheila Dotson, Carol Face, Claire Gross, Judy Holland, Sharon Kartchner, Margaret O ' Hara, Cindy Perkins, Anna Marie Riesgo, Gail Stouffer, Judy Vancil. Soprano II: Penelope Atha, Susannah Dryden, Eileen Greenberg, Diana Grisso, Linda Herre, Priscilla Jenkins, Beedee Kimball, Barbara Kuhn, Janet Salzman, Janice Weatherspoon. Tenor I: Russ Ashley, Bill Belt, Dennis Carmichael, John Davis, Robert Gabriel, William Green, Jeffrey Haskell, Ben Richards. Tenor II: Gerald Atwater, Richard Boyd, Sam Felty, Ralph Geror, David Locey, Michael Merrifield, Joe Pinedo, Jeffrey Sell, Rex Spencer. Alto I: Judy Armer, Carrea Cotlow, Linda Durham, Peggy Ervin, Mary Girdner, Freya Lycan, Diane Wells, Gail Wyman, Diane Wynn. Alto II: Christine Chesney, Sara Davis, Wanda Douthit, Dawn Drown, Dianne Ewald, Augusta Felty, Paula Fletcher, Anna Ormand, Marsha Ray, Betty Schwarting, Barbara Treuman Bass I: Larry Boyer, Doug Garvik, Alan Langworthy, Brent McWhorter, Hugh Morgan, Bill Sheehan, Phil Siegling, James Stiles, Bill Vakalakis, Tim Tully. Bass II: David Allen, John Bodgy, Monty Hartley, Jim Hicks, John Murphy, Dan Sheckelford, Pete Stenbakken, Roger Ulrich, Jeff Washman, Rod Wells. 84 CHORALIERS: Bottom Row: Ramona Goodman, Anna Marie Riesgo, Janet Salzman, Diana Grisso, Theresa Carriveau, Sara Davis, Linda Durham, Judy Armor, Freya Lycan, Barbara Kuhn. Row II: Allen Langworthy, Phil Siegling, Rob Wells, John Davis, James Stiles, Jeffrey Sell, Bill Belt, John Pinedo. CHORALIERS The Choraliers are a selected group of voices who present programs around the city of Tucson as well as the state. The members are chosen from the Symphonic Choir, Choral Society and the University Singers. All four singing groups are directed by John Bloom. JOHN BLOOM Director 85 ILIDY PUSATERI, Campus Life Editor CLMPUS The University of Arizona REGULAR SESSION REGISTRATION INSTRUCTIONS SECOND SEMESTER, 1965-66 GENERAL INFORMATION The instructions given below are for regular day session !gistration only. Continuing Education students refer to the ontinuing Education Bulletin. Registration for the regular ay session will be held February 3, 4, and 5. Students should btain materials and register according to the directions given elow. Registration must be completed including payment of ees before 4:00 p.m. Saturday, February 5. A late registration ee of $10.00 will be charged after this time. The last day of egistration for credit is Monday, February 14. A student must ave completed his registration by payment of fees before :00 p. m. on this date. Office hours for registration are given below : MATERIALS DISTRIBUTION CENTER, STUDENT UNION ANNEX February 2, 3, 4, and 5 7:15 a.m.-3:30 p.m. DEPARTMENTAL AND DEANS OFFICES February 3, 4, and 5 8:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. COLLEGE REGISTRATION CENTERS February 3, 4, and 5 8:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. FINAL CHECKING STATIONS, STUDENT UNION BALLROOMS February 3 8:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m. February 4 and 5 8:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. ADMISSION INSTRUCTIONS Ph.-M Pharmacy-Microbiology PMM Physics, Meteorology, Mathematics Psych Psychology Sci. Libr Science Library SO Steward Obse rvatory Stdo. A Art Studio, 1044 N. Park Stdo. B Art Studio, 840 East Speedway Stdo. D Art Studio, 1020 N. Park SU Student Union Building SUA Student Union Annex Tumamoc Tumamoc Hill Univ. Aud Main Auditorium W. Stad West Stadium UPT University Park Theatre VS Visual Aids SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS - READ CAREFULLY 1. Withdrawal from a class. You are considered officially registered in each course shown on your IBM registration card No. 3 at the time your registration packet and class cards are turned in to the cashier. Failure to attend any of the courses makes it necessary to award a grade of 5 unless official withdrawal from the class is secured. 2. Freshmen and Sophomores. Every freshman and sophomore enrolling for 12 units or more is required to schedule at least one Saturday morning class, or a late afternoon or evening class utilizing a 3:40 or later hour on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, or Friday. The term " class " means either a lecture, quiz section or laboratory. 3. Required Medical Examination. All new as well as former students who have not attended the University within the past year must submit to the University Physician a physical examination form completed by a medical doctor. Physical examination forms may be obtained from the Admissions Office, Administration Building. SCHEDULE OF HOURS Lab. 2 (Staff) 2:40-5:30, T, Aero. 105 Lab. 3 (Staff) 2 :40-5 :30, W, Aero. 105 Lab. 4 (Staff) 2:40-5:30, Th, Aero. 105 Lab. 5 (Staff) 2:40-5:30, F, Aero. 105 Lab. 6 (Staff) 11:40-2:30, W, Aero. 105 254 (3) Power Sys. Analysis (Marcoux) 10:40, MWF, Aero. 306 255 (1) 83. Power Sys. Anal. Lab. Lab. 1 (Staff) 2:40-5:30, M, Aero. 105 Lab. 2 (Staff) 2 :40-5 :30, T, Aero. 105 Lab. 3 (Staff) 2 :40-5 :30, W, Aero. 105 Lab. 4 (Staff) 2 :40-5 :30, Th, Aero. 105 Lab. 5 (Staff) 2:40-5:30, F, Aero. 105 260 (3) Theoretical Aerodyn. (Lutze) 10:40, TThS, Aero. 207 261 (3) Aerodyn. Comp. Fluids (Lutze) 11:40, MWF, Aero., 305 262 (1) $3. Aerodynamics Lab. Lab. 1 (Staff) 2 :40-5:30, M, MA 120 Lab. 2 (Staff) 2:40-5:30, T, MA 120 Lab. 3 (Staff) 2:40-5:30, W, MA 120 Lab. 4 (Staff) 2 :40-5 :30, Th, MA 120 Lab. 5 (Staff) 2:40-5:30, F, MA 120 264 (3) Dyn. Rocket Vehicles (Vincent) 9:40, MWF, Aero. 306 295a (3) $3. Topics Bioengr. (Lim-Carroll) 12:40, MWF, Engr. 104 298 (1-3) Seminar (Staff) TBA 299 (1-5) Special Problems (Staff) TBA 308 (3) Adv. Reliability Engr. (Kececioglu) 9:40, TThS, Aero. 305 331 (3) Stab. Nonlinear Sys. (Bottaccini) 10:40, MWF, Aero. 315 342 (3) Adv. Heat Transfer 2 (McEligot) 8:40, MWF, Aero. 305 343 (3) Stat. Thermodynamics (Staff) 2:40, MWF, Aero. 305 361 (3) Spec. Top. Compr. Aero. (Parks) 7:40, MWF, MASSES NV cow-um° An incoming freshman glances through a schedule of her first week ' s activities. With arms overloaded with boxes, hands grasping for falling objects, and hearts brim- ming with excitement, 4000 freshmen and 2000 transfer students brought the first bursts of activity to the campus as Orientation Week began and the 1965-66 school year opened at the University. The new students, the largest in the University ' s history, were kept busy with a pre-school schedule of activities including assemblies, meetings with advisors, filing forms, paying fees, unpacking and meeting new friends. But time passed quickly, new friendships have been made, and adventures experienced which far exceed the many values of the education sought. Two assemblies were held in order to accommodate the 6000 new students. Chain Gang members volunteer to escort new students to their new places of dwelling. Would you believe — this is your new home? 88 Freshmen get their first glimpse of the future years ' enthusi- asm from the porn pon girls and the Wildcat Marching Band. F1-2 .1-1S AMAIN ' ASS " Bear down Arizona, Bear down red and blue .... " sang 6,000 freshmen and transfer students at the welcoming assembly on Sep- tember 13. The University Band attempted to instill school spirit into the future graduates by teaching them the fight song and the Alma Mater. Pres. Harvill encouraged the students to become an intricate part of The University and make the most of a new learning situation. Bill Ridenour, Associated Students president, also welcomed the stu- dents and introduced them to other campus leaders. They advised the students to apply for committee work and get involved in various clubs and religious organizations. Demonstrating the ability which has won them national awards, the cheerleaders performed original routines. They complimented the freshmen on their enthusiasm and expressed hope that it would remain with them throughout their school years. Accompanied by the band, the songleaders and twirlers also per- formed. All in all, this welcoming assembly almost made it worth while to be a confused little freshman. The bedazzled Class of ' 69 was oriented to the tradi- tions and special events of the University of Arizona. 89 AlP11-2)11 IS FALL REC-2)115MMI From September 17 to 19, 23,081 students underwent the rigors of registration. Most accepted it, some fought it, but all agreed it was just one of the hazards of college life. A time to meet, a time to disperse; A time to wait, a time to walk; A time to register early, a time to register late; A time for a section to be open, A time for it to be closed; A time to worry, a time to wonder; A time to laugh, a time to cry; A time to write your schedule on your IBM cards, a time to write it again, and again and again. A time to go through the registration stations; A time to be told to fill out your cards in ink. A time to buy books, a time to pay fees; A time to " smile " for your activity ticket picture; A time to be frustrated, exhausted and sad; A time to be through with it and be glad. AhLIKI1F10 AHD) AFL` HIM Mi IM_A-ZASUJ A MAO Students filled out application blanks and signed up for interviews. Students signed up for Associated Students (ASUA) and Student Union Activities Board (SUAB) committees on September 21 and 22 in the Student Union Annex. SUAB had 450 openings on publications, publicity, music and literary, international forum, displays, enter- tainment, recreation, art, special events, forums and public relations committees with an expected turnout of from 1,500 to 2,000 students. Approximately 1,500 students volun- teered for service on various ASUA commit- tees with the Traditions Committee obtaining the largest number of volunteers, 800. The Mart was forced to close early when the com- mittee chairmen ran out of applications. Because of the large amount of people who signed up for committees, ideas were dis- cussed to expand activities to accommodate everyone interested in student government. Bill Ridenour, ASUA president, noted the pos- sibility of increasing the committee system before the end of the year. Ninety percent of the applicants were expected to be fraternity and sorority members, but there were a large number of independents who signed up and created an atmosphere of interest and enthu- siasm in student government. Representatives from the Desert, Rodeo Club a nd football card stunt section were also present at the activities Mart. Activities Mart offered ample opportunities for new and continu- ing students to become acquainted with campus organizations. 91 Traditional car parade assembles in front of the Student Union enroute to " A " Mountain. DUCTION OF A L Once again, rollicking freshmen paraded through Tucson and clambered up the side of " A " Mountain to whitewash the " A " and themselves during the 50th annual " A " Day, Saturday, September 25. The event, sponsored by Traditions Committee, was attended by 1,500 freshmen. Sophos, sophomore men ' s honorary, burned the " A " the night before to announce to the Tucson community that another school year had started at The University. " A " Day began in 1915. That year the student body constructed the " A " which would be the " southwest ' s greatest college emblem, " on a mountain west of Tucson. This year, school spirit was high as the eager freshmen passed buckets of whitewash along to whiten the stone letter. After the activities, Blue Key, senior men ' s honorary, announced the 1965 " A " Day Queen, Pat Dailey, candidate from Arizona Hall. The bedrag- gled freshmen, tired but happy, were thoroughly initiated into University life. ENYMO " A " Day Queen, Pat Dailey, beams radiantly in anticipation of her reign over all U of A freshmen. There ' s a little bit of everything going on at " A " Mountain. 92 71 V fi NI 6 scrwr KAM AINIUM CON MON FOR 5OTIN Tr E Members of the Class of 1969 follow tradition by pass- ing buckets of whitewash up the side of " A " Mountain. Slipping and sliding up or down " A " Mountain seemed apropos. Chain Gang members hastily stir whitewash, waiting for the frosh to throw it on the " A " . 93 sErms A VI 4-XISY 0 MEI 94 1201_E5 ENCLIAAi ON z VW F1F2P CLIKIITMAS EKTEU .-WOLNV Twirp Week? That was the time when ... We met at nine, at your place; I was on time, and YOU were late. Ah yes, I remember it well! I took you to dinner, what a mistake; I couldn ' t believe the way you ate! I lit your cigarettes, opened doors, and helped you in and out of the car. How could anyone do more? What a switch! That week was amazing, When ladies had to do gentlemanly things And males were treated like kings! Twirp Week reveals the University ' s most eligible bachelors — Steve Sande, Howard Muzzy, Jim Bruner, Eric Jorgenson and Bob Nairn. Expressions can sometimes tell a story in themselves. Here a twirped male seems to be enjoying the reversed role. 95 With this much ef- fort, we ' ll surely win. nALAY SPA KS MD ENV EIMMJS A $M Cheerleaders, porn pon girls and band members sing out fight songs in anticipation of Saturday ' s victory. 96 Campaigning for a favorite candidate can be tiring. STMIN GERS, vo-Filmci% v rwo " Iiiiilmo -- AND FINALLY NI IIINHIIKCA Sixteen class officers were selected with 2,136 students casting ballots in the final election, fewer than those voting in the pri- mary election. Freshmen made up half the voting participation with a total of 954 votes. Totals for the other classes were lower with fewer seniors voting than any other class group. Senior class officers selected were: Jim McDougall, president; Pete Desnoes, vice president; Sally Dotters, secretary; and Sally Ladd, treasurer. Junior class officers were: Gene Leverty, presi- dent; Vic Child, vice president; Kathy Mickey, secretary; and Bonnie McKim, treasurer. Sophomore officers were Richard Carter, president; To m Adams, vice president; Susie Stiles, secre- tary; and Laura Lee Jones, treasurer. Freshman class officers were Bill Gibney, president; Jim Adams, vice president; Terri Rose, secretary; and Peggy Wilson, treasurer. The final process before the final vote—punching the number-two hole. The Student Union arcade becomes entangled in the midst of banners and class campaigning. 97 Quick, before she changes her mind. Western Week began with terror as those students who had forgotten to wear western clothing slunk in the bushes to avoid the vigilantes and the dreaded hoosegow. The vigilantes hunted the dudes and threw them in the hoosegow—which became a popular meeting place for those who forgot to go western and those who refused to pay to get out. Money collected from the dudes was given to the Arizona Boys ' Ranch for their rodeo. The Chivaree, highlight of Western Week, featured a western band and a beard-growing contest. A Miss Garter Legs and cigar-smoking and cigarette rolling contests were held for the co-eds. The Rodeo Queen, crowned at the dance and selected by a panel of judges, was Kathleen Keogh. Her attendants were Mary Jo Mikesell, Cicile Munn, Katie Whately and Susan Avent. Reigning with her was Rodeo King, Don Miller, who was selected by a monetary vote. Other finalists were Clayton Haughbak, Jimmy Ross and Bill Snure. The girls ' Quadrille Team performed at the Rodeo both days. worn vmrK r[iLl,a) 1iSlil:ERN CLOTHS, COMVINVION D EXCIITEMMT The hoosgow was the scene of stu- dents reluctant to wear western attire. A bronc riding entree appears to be keeping things under his control! 98 ... tall, dark and handsome. Should a woman be offered a Tipparillo? The bow-legged contest was one event of the Chivaree program. A member of Quadrill takes her first barrel in perfect form. LOVS GOES 01 OUTMS0 TEIft ; RODW _r:IVOJUJINIDS 99 Story time is one of the relaxing moments for the smaller campers. During free time, the camp- ers enjoy the outdoor fun. A number of University students volunteer their time as Camp Wildcat counselors. C IMP WHALICAT Last summer students from the University of Arizona organized the first Camp Wildcat, a student sponsored and operated program for " less-chance " children from the Tucson area. Twelve students volunteered their time to work for one week with seventy-two boys and girls ranging in age from eight to twelve. The camp was held in early June at the Tucson YWCA ' s Rancho los Cerros. Counselors supervised a wide variety of activities including horseback riding, swimming, crafts, photography, and even a camp newspaper. Evening programs provided additional variation with songs, skits, and contests. The camp is patterned after successful programs at a number of California colleges and universities. In all of these programs, students volunteer to work with children coming from financially limited families, children who especially need the opportunity for new experiences in a different environment. The cost of sending these children to camp comes from student dona- tions collected during the school year. Last year ' s camp was financed by money from the Campus Chest fund, the Ugly Man Contest, and various living groups. Future goals include limited expansion to two camping sessions per summer, and the promotion of activities where interested campus groups will meet with these children. While Camp Wildcat has an active program of reunions with the campers, both children and students could benefit from new acquaintances and different activities. The University hopes that Camp Wildcat will come to be recognized with great pride by the community as well as the student body. After a day of play, a young camper washes her tennies. 100 The annual President ' s Reception was held at Maricopa Hall for all University parents. Here, parents are invited to meet Dr. Harvill, other university administrators and campus leaders. AREI ' AVS DAV ErZ h`v V.V DADS MAI TM UN VVRSIVY OF A Z011 ' ;I:A It was a beautiful, sunny Saturday October 23 for 2,800 parents visiting the campus for the 34th annual Parents Day. The University planned the occasion to acquaint parents with all aspects of campus life and to meet the administration and faculty members. The day began with registration in the Student Union Ball- rooms. During the registration, tickets to the Arizona- San Jose football game were sold. Parents could then tour campus and attend the exhibitions and displays offered by the departments of each college and by the several organizations of The University. Of special interest to parents and youngsters, were the displays of the military science department, which included a demonstration of the Army ' s new Laser beam and an Air Force jet cockpit. Parents are shown by a Sigma Phi Epsilon active how their pledge son is controlled. " A " blankets are donated by Tra ditions Committee to parents with the largest number of students enrolled and to the parents who traveled the farthest. 101 F It ' s almost a match for the leaning tower of Pisa. The Student Union was built as a memorial to honor the many former University students who gave their lives in World War II. On November 4, the SUAB special events committee sponsored the fourteenth annual Student Union birthday party. It included a birthday cake, which was a small model of the Student Union, two bands and go-go girls. LANTNUAV STNi-Oti1ZES PMT—PRONSE5 OF JJVU G. W. Roberson, Union assistant director, is presented with his portion of the cake. Members of SUAB special events committee get " firsts " after the cutting of the cake. 102 The Humanities Reading Room was the core of the exhibit which consisted of three parts in five buildings on campus. THE LIBRARY of the UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA presents THE PICTORIAL, KENNEDY a commemorative, memorial exhibit in honor of PRESIDENT JOHN FITZGERALD KENNEDY 35th President of the United States January 20, 1961 to November 22, 1963 Dr. Robert K. Johnson, University Librarian, presents a Kennedy portfolio to Theodore C. Sorenson when he viewed the exhibit while Gus Buttacavoli looks on. 1 03 Library pages select material for display under the direction of Mrs. Fran Polek, Project Coordinator. The Homecoming royalty was presented to the student body during halftime. POYArrY, Akin uLimumnnANCES- `1114,115 IS HOMECOM MADE OF... More than 15,000 alumni were attracted to the 1965 Home- coming celebration. Queen Emily Suit from Florence, Ariz., who represented Pima Hall, reigned over the various activities. Miss Suit was attended by Connie Gillaspie, Pi Beta Phi; Connie Graham, Kappa Alpha Theta; Eve Grzybowski, Gamma Phi Beta; and Marsha Strasner, Alpha Epsilon Phi. The queen and attendants were presented to their subjects before the game against the Air Force Academy Falcons. " Seventy-four Years with the Right Women " was the theme of this year ' s Home- coming. This theme was carried out in many of the floats created by campus organizations. The float parade took place in down- town Tucson before the game. Sweepstakes winner was the Angel Flight and Silver Wing Float. Its theme was " U of A Women— Still Flying High. " After the game, many grads met at the Pioneer Hotel to dine, dance and talk over old times. Flying high with the theme prize-winner. YEA oththe RiONT MEN This was the theme for Homecoming 1965. 104 A stork helps to represent a fitting theme for this year ' s homecoming. Phi Gamma Delta brings home another prize winner. The Delta Gamma float was chosen a favorite among sorority competition. When did calisthenics become a part of the cheerleading routines? Spectators anxiously await the first-half kickoff. 1 05 BANn OF A Band Day started early on November 20 for the members of the 44 high school bands competing in the annual Uni- versity contest. The bands practiced on the football field that afternoon for the night ' s show and positions were selected on the basis of performance. Band uniforms, proclaiming high schools from all over the state, could be seen later in the afternoon exploring The University. At the game, they cheered for The University against Brigham Young Univer- sity, adding noise and color to the stands. At halftime, they performed with The University band and as a finale, all 44 bands marched onto the field, completely covering it from goal post to goal post. The tensest time is standing at attention while being judged. A tuba reflects the bustling activity around it. Forty-four high school bands flooded the field with bright colors and lively music. 106 DREDS OV COMA ArH 3 ANKAAL BAH„L Military Ball attendants watch happily as Nancy Ruzicka is crowned queen. A grand march was executed early in the evening. November 19 was the date of the biggest military social event of the year, the Military Ball. Sponsored by the Arnold Air Society and Scabbard and Blade, the semi-formal dance took place in the Officer ' s Club at Davis-Monthan Air Force Base. A color guard was provided by both armed services. It was made up of outstanding freshmen and sophomore cadets. The orchestra, furnished by Luke Air Force Base, played for several hundred couples until the Gra nd March took place. At 10 p.m. all senior ROTC cadets and their dates executed a grand march. The most exciting event of the evening followed, the crowning of the Military Ball Queen, Nancy Ruzicka, sponsored by the Arnold Air Society. Other contestants for the title were Ann Hundley, Helen Lippi, Karen Monrad and Diane Riese. Dancing continued into the early hours, since it was a 2 a.m. night for all undergraduate women. Streamers and balloons abundantly decorated the Officers Club as couples moved gracefully. 107 CI-EAST NAAS An MOS WERE IROUJ011fir VO ALL COMM VHE CAMPUS The girls of Maricopa decorate their hall Christmas tree. A Christmas card from the men of Hopi Lodge brightens the Student Union. Alpha Phi Omega, service honorary, brings a favorite Mexican tradition to the campus. 108 T5) rs, _N 9 1 In keeping with its seasonal tradition, Orchesis, the national dance honorary, presented its annual Christmas Concert. Appropriately themed " The Holidays, " it featured dance interpretations of the vari- ous holidays throughout the year. Orig- inality and creativity carried the program from New Year ' s Eve to Christmas Day. Expressive movements, unique routines and impressive student enthusiasm character- ized this annual presentation. We salute Lincoln. This is a study in levels. In modern dance, costumes often add much to the interpretation. 109 110 Diane Corbett, this year ' s Desert Queen, steps through the new 1966 Desert bookcover. The Desert Dance, initiated more than fifty years ago as the finest campus wide dance, continued its tradition of unveiling the Desert cover and selecting the Desert Queen. The queen was selected from 22 candidates from the living units. They were judged on personality, activities, scholarship, appearance and their interview. The candidates were viewed by the ASUA President, AWS President, the Dean of Women, the Dean of Men, the Desert Edi- tor, and Ted DeGrazia, internationally known artist who resides in Tucson. The Natives played at the dance which was held in the Senior Ballroom. Earlier in the week, candidates were interviewed by Judge, Ted DeGrazia. Diane Corbett, crowned as Desert Queen, is filled with happiness and joy. .i!111•1 pt, .• Many of America ' s future orators and politicians gathered here for the Fifteenth Annual Desert Invitational Speech Tournament which took place February 24 through 26. The University of Arizona was host to some thirty-seven colleges and uni- versities from eight Southwestern and Midwestern states. U. of A. stu- dents were permitted to participate in the various events but were inelig- ible for any awards. The University of New Mexico received the Travel- ing Arizona Trophy for success " over the years " while Denver University was awarded the Sweepstakes Trophy for best overall participation in the tournament. NEW P AMCO DEN cArnmmr SPE AWA The distribution. of awards at the banquet marked the conclusion of three days of heated debate Bright and early Thursday morning the par- ticipating schools gathered for registration. Dr. Jack Howe presents the Sweep- stakes Award to Denver University. A cup of coffee and a pleasant conversa- tion are enjoyed by couples after dinner. i3r,Ahk A Midwinter Night ' s Dream was the theme of th e annual dinner-dance sponsored by the men of Yavapai Hall. Held on Wednesday evening, February 23, couples dined and danced in the Student Union Junior and Senior Ballrooms from 6:30 to 11:30. The dinner-dance featured entertainment by Miss Connie Gillespie and included the RichPower Trio and the Imposters. Tickets included Top Sirloin or Jumbo Shrimp Dinners for two, plus the added enjoyment of a pleasurable evening during the school year. N Entertainment for the Midwinter Night ' s Dance, spon- sored by Yavapai Hall, was provided by lovely Connie Gille spie. The band played softly into the night as couple attending the Midwinter Night ' s Dinner-Dance danced on. 112 Interested students discuss the meaning of the theme, " For Every Right, a Duty. " ON 11,11[ ' i ' N The Special Events Committee introduced RIL Week, Feb. 27 - Mar. 3, with a special concert of religious choral music by the University Singers. This was followed by the tradi- tional RIL Banquet during which the seven guest speakers were introduced; Monsignor Stanley Powers, Fr. Richard Butler, Mr. Winston Evans, Mr. C. J. Harrison, Rabbi David Shor, Dr. Albert Tuttle, and Rev. Donald Hartsock. An interesting forum on Mohammedanism and Buddhism was presented, many display cases were set up, Dormitory and Greek exchanges were held, and classroom appointments were arranged. This year ' s theme, " For Every Right, A Duty, " helped students toward a better understanding of our many religions. Nr IF N 1r lir it 711! 0100 " 400VirOVOIR ' • Taking time out between programs, students and guests help themselves to refreshments. Religion in Life Wek gave participants the opportunity to learn more about theirs and others ' religions. 113 - -- Few weeks before rebuilding the " A, " students volun- teer their time by replacing the rocks in the right order. Lii.)-YEAU " A " win-An HEW FACE POg A[117 The fifty year old " A " got a new face this year when stu- dents and alumni pitched in to rebuild the 162 foot high, 80 foot wide letter. The action was promoted by a letter to the Arizona Daily Star from Charles A. Turner, an alumnus. The rebuilding began on October 17 when Brackston Whit- aker brought in equipment to gunite the letter. To rejuvenate the " A " took 165 sacks of regular cement, 38 sacks of a special white cement, 38 sacks of lime, 50 yards of regular sand, 4 yards of fine sand, and hordes of campus and community volunteers who gave up several weekends to help. An even brighter future for " A " Mountain is in the offing. The road up to the mountain is being widened, desert shrubs will be planted on the slopes, and eventually a picnic site will occupy the saddle of " A " Mountain. Four of the men who were responsible for the rebuilding of the " A " are, A. V. Grossetta, Braxton Whitaker, Orville McPherson and J. F. McKale. Student leaders and volunteers from the U of A, help rebuild " A " Mountain. 114 011G ANZATEIONIS HOLD TWO CONCERTS Folklanders, coeducational folk dance club, and Or- chesis, women ' s modern dance honorary, held a joint benefit concert for the College of Medicine, March 4 and 5, in the University Auditorium. Folk dances were performed from Macedonia, Russia, Sweden, France, Italy, Israel, Mexico, and Hungary by the Folklanders. Orchesis, in turn, presented original dance interpre- tations. The money earned from this joint concert was donated as a scholarship to the Medical College. On Thursday and Friday, March 31 and April 1, Orchesis presented its annual spring concert. It featured dances in concert, and modern dance interpretations. All orig- inal dances were choreographed by the students them- selves. It exhibited the many new dance talents Or- chesis had acquired throughout the semester. 115 Mary Lou Anderson and Jim Johnson were King and Queen of the Computer Dance. On March 4 the Associated Students social life committee held the University ' s first Computer Match Dance. Each of two thousand four hundred students purchased an IBM Card after filling out The line of boys waiting extended out from the Student Union Annex into the street. 1 1 6 a questionnaire concerning personal traits and interests of their ideal dates. The proceeds went to Camp Wildcat. The questionnaires after being fed through computers produced many amazing (amusing) results. Many questions arose after the names of matches were handed out to the coeds. 117 A startled coed discovers the hazards of water balloon throwing at R.H.A. ' s " Crazy Daze. " Enthusiastic spectatols cheer on their favorites for the three-legged race at the Women ' s P.E. field. - - -- On March 7th through the 12th, the University ' s Residence Hall Council held its annual R.H.A. Week " Crazy Daze. " Men ' s and Women ' s halls were paired in the competition. Such events as water-balloon throwing, a three-legged race, Volkswagon ing, and pie eating contest provided an amusing time for all, especially for those like Michael Roberts, Cochise, who won the Men ' s division of pie eating with 51 2 pies in five minutes. After not eating anything except water and potato chips for four days prior to the event. Trophies were presented at the " Spring Fling " dance by Mike Stern, Social Chairman and Christine Onerem, R.H.A. Queen. Winners were Manzanita and Cochise halls 1st place, Coconino and East Stadium 2nd place, and Mohave and Papago took 3rd place. Showing off their muscles, these R.H.A. members " push on to victory " in the Volkswagen race. 118 Relaxing and exciting moments were captured by students as they escaped their schoolday rush or routine. Popular retreats included Sabino Canyon, Mount Lemmon, and the many beaches of Mexico. Peculiar incidents and restful afternoons were only a few character- istics of that great day or weekend. FROM SliJrZ ' TO SUN 119 Students participating in the International Forum, after receiving informa- tion on France, met for various round table discussions, such as this one. " ME kVVAAV FACES 0 Leslie Stratte, Jo Anne Hudson, Vicki Bendinger, Liz Krueger and Pam Place presented a can-can routine at the Forum Banquet. Gerard de la Villesbrunne gave the opening address concerning France. 120 The eighth annual International forum, spon- sored by the Student Union Activities Board, was entitled " The Many Faces of France. " The Forum, held March 7 - 11, presented an opportunity for University students to be- come acquainted with modern France, its problems and its progress. Included in the program was a series of films of France, round table discussions and Gerard de la Villesbrunne, counselor of the French embassy in Washington, D.C., spoke on " France ' s Role in the World Community. " Other activities included a banquet and fashion show. Ex- hibits of French paintings, science and tech- nology were set up throughout the Student Union. Another feature of the four day event was the display of French commercial prod- ucts exhibited in the S.U. Annex. Peggy Biocini modeled French fashions at the banquet. Elaine Moe, Miss University of Ari- zona, modeled at the Forum banquet. 121 On March 18, Engineer ' s Day, the agriculture and engineering dents had their traditional tug of war in front of the Memorial Fountain. For the first time in history, the Aggies were defeated. After the tug of war, graduating engineer students proceeded over to the Engineering building where they kissed the blarney stone and were knighted by St. Patrick. The next night the Engineers Council selected Judy Adler as their queen, at the annual Engineers Ball. 41 IIIMUAIL v r[KI ' w CAPTURED BY Nir o CHAMPWINIS St. Patrick dubs a graduating Senior into the Society of the slide rule. The Engineers s elected Miss Judy Adler to reign over them this year from the five queen finalists: Miss Sandi Swift, Cathy Smith, Judy Adler, Laurie Lee Jones and Suki Leanoard. Here was one event where tradition didn ' t reign — the Engineering Students defeated the Agricultural Students. 122 `ii O ASSUML ZAWS LS On March 24 the women students at the Uni- versity elected next year ' s Associated Women Students Officers. Bobbie Barnes, Liberal Arts junior, was elected President. Miss Barnes hopes to be able to change women ' s closing hours " ... so that women could use the libraries to their fullest capacity. " She also suggests that each woman " ... take an interest in women ' s stu- dent government and act as a united front. " Lucy Wing, Home Economics junior, was elected to the office of Vice President of A.W.S. Marilyn Berstein was elected secretary and Lynn Rad- macher Treasurer. Bobbie Barnes AWS President Miss Lucy Wing AWS Vice-President ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS PANHELLENIC Lynn Radmacher AWS Treasurer 123 Getting close to the last jar, members of Alpha Phi Omega count money collected from the " Ugly Man " Contest — $1,681.86... $1,683.86 total! What more could " The Ugly Man " have — Playmate Teddi Smith on his arm, a new sport coat and still more UGLY MAIN CONTEST During the week of March 14 - 18 jars displaying pictures of the " Ugliest " men on campus were set up in the Student Union Arcade for Alphi Phi Omega service fraternity ' s " Ugliest Man on Campus " Con- test. Ken Bertin, Alpha Epsilon Pi, again won the title with a total of $432.12 collected in his jar. His prize was escorting " Playboy " magazine ' s Playmate Teddi Smith to dinner and dancing and also to a bullfight in Nogales. A total of $1,683.86 was collected; this more than doubled the amount collected last year. Proceeds were among charities including Camp Wildcat. " Would you be lieve " anyone could be as " Ugly " two years in a row as " Ugly Man Bertin " managed to be? 124 The University Concert Band on stage in the mall performed during many intervals of the busy day. Alumni were able to see the U of A split a double header with Michigan. )Pi ' h ' i--11MASE The third annual Open House, which took place April 1, provided visitors with entertainment and diverse events for their enjoyment. Entertainment ranged from the Foreign Students ' In- ternational variety show to the Michi- gan-Arizona baseball game. The Drama Department, the Folklanders, the University concert band also per- formed. Colleges and departments re- mained open for tours and each exhib- ited displays. 30,000 visitors were on campus to take advantage of Open House. A. V. Grossetta, Tucson Alumni President, pre- sents Jack O ' Dowd with this year ' s service award. Panhellenic sponsored a tea and fashion show to explain rush and sorority life on the campus. 125 Standing on the steps of the gubernatorial offices in Hermosillo, Sonora, are some of the 78 International Students Club mem- bers who spent four days in the Sonoran capital and in the resort town of Guaymas, Sonora over the Thanksgiving vacation. International Students Club President Ahmad Nazemi presents an enamelled copper cocktail set from Persia to Sonoran Governor Lic. Luis Encinas during a visit of 78 ISC members from 24 countries to the governor ' s office in Hermosillo. 126 A Venezuelan dancer ' s enthu- siasm radiates to the audience. A native song, with guitar accompaniment, is performed for the appreciative audience. IiNVERNAfONIZ More than 1,100 persons attended the International Students Club 14th annual dinner and variety show Sunday, March 6. An international menu from eight count ries was featured and an all-student after dinner variety show presented acts from eleven countries. In addition, the foreign students displayed their native crafts and arts at the Arizona State Museum. Variety, in deed, was character- istic of the after dinner show. CLH6) RAMO ET All participants in the show took great pride in demonstrating their native talents. 127 Band wagons supplied one of the best campaign techniques for Bonsall ' s Presidential election. AIM VJASEtna 0 FM 5 CA Mr 12 MI ' F. 1 Harry Bonsai! and Dave Cooper won decisive vic- tories for Associated Students (ASUA) president and vice president April 6 in the second highest turnout in a campus election. Bonsall won over Bob Adams by nearly 800 votes and Cooper defeated Mike Lipson by 1,820. Marty Runstrom received 2,447 to beat Marsha Strasner, who got 1,923, for ASUA secretary. All of the propositions, including one to build an athletic-activities center, were ap- proved by better than 3-to-1. The newly elected officers will take office about May 1 after a week of hectic campaigning but lots of fun and reward. Here, Cooper supporters can be seen taking a break before stopping again to pick up more supporters. 128 Old Main ' s Fountain once again supplies the means for congratulations and a dunking. OFFICE n) DOWN GAME RC FOLLOV ri i( Outgoing ASUA president Bill Ridenour congratu- lates Bonsall and Cooper after their election. 129 0 Graduation, that long awaited moment that climaxes college life, finally came. The feeling began to set in at the Senior Breakfast, May 4, at which time senior recog- nition awards were presented. And from then on relief and excitement characterized the graduation set around campus. Senior finals, projects, and assignments were soon over. And not much more time had passed when graduates found themselves caught between reminiscing and making plans for a new life. 43 •■• 10 ' ' - , : 1- .. T • . ., . - • • : • ' , %. • .,, ' w.• • - — •- . " • - - ..• -,,, ... 4.4 1 , . ; ),,, .. . :,... . i s ..., ---.. .• 11 ' 1 - ‘ ' ' ' ' ' . " ' . ‘ • ' .. " " • . ' ' ' . of. ' ..... e . • ' ' ' ' 1 —sliF i.‘ 410..iv„ AV• , ,v 71. • . 1 s s • ss Iii ' s.. ' S. •.... e). .•S ' . - It. ' ,.. ' ' - i ' 4 . --- " -- ' ,- :. " .. -,„...-..i... , . - ,.•. - . filt ie P . ti ,s, .. • . I. ... i .., ...; • • N • ,..- ,-, , - .... ,... 0 r . ••• . 41. A. • qiiip % ilb I t‘ IIP • ' ' .. " .. It ' ...k. 0. .. • , it 4PC.. Zol 4 ' ' . ' Z . w , t .7. 7,4, , . 1 .6. OUjEEN KATHLEEN KEOGH Kappa Alpha Theta 132 CICILE MUNN KATIE WHATLEY Delta Delta Delta Manzanita Hall 1201DEO QUL AiirNIDiAN`f5 SUSAN AVENT MARY JO MIKESELL Delta Delta Delta Alpha Delta Pi 133 DIANE Kappa Kappa Gamma 134 PAM SCHUMACHER Pi Beta Phi nESEPT CVIEEF1 ArIMMA M1M BETSY BAYLESS Gamma Phi Beta 135 SUE RAPER DIANA LEE CORBETT BRANGWYN FOOTE VICKI HAZELETT SUSAN THOMAS CHAUNCI CHICK MARTY RUNSTROM JAN JORALMON SARA ANN WATERS LINDA SCALISE 136 DESERT QUEEN CANDIDATES CLAUDIA CARROLL JANE BECHTOL EDIE MCCONNELL MARGARITA ARANDA TAMARA SCRUGGS STEFANIE RAMRAS JUDY MILLER JACQUE JOSEPH BETSY BAYLESS PAMELA SCHUMACHER 137 Ei OW KOMI] E EN EMILY SULT Pima Hall 1 38 EVE GRZYBOWSKI CONNIE GRAHAM Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta [XOWAFIFIG OULEN ATIENLI) VS CONNIE GILLESPIE MARSHA STRASNER Pi Beta Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi 1 39 RUMANIAN FOLK BALLET ZUBIN MEHTA CARLOS MONTOYA 140 ROBERTA PETERS ARY JOHN BROWNING BACH ARIA GROUP CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA 141 ASI1JA CON,C[arfi ' S ALLAN SHERMAN THE LETTERMEN 142 FERRANTE TEICHER THE BROTHERS FOUR 143 BROWNIE LINDNER, Research Editor 11111111111111.1011111111. ' _ ARCH •110•1110111111111 ---,Ts-. Research is not confined to the physical sciences, but encom- passes virtually every department on campus. All academic areas are interested in the expansion of their knowledge and improvement of instructional techniques. Research concerns everyone and everything — the results are applied to the large and small of our everyday life. The aim of research — improve- ment of education, better understanding of ourselves, knowl- edge of a virus, a star, a rock, the chair you are sitting on minute detail and generalizations in regard to every academic area. This year, many important advancements were made in the expansion and improvement of the University ' s combined research programs. The National Aeronautics and Space Ad- ministration granted the University $1.2 million for the con- struction of a space sciences building to be used for space- related research in aerospace, astronomy, physics, mechanical engineering, geology, and psychology. The national Science Foundation recognized the excellence evident in four depart- ments by granting them $4 million under the Science Develop- ment Program. Support for individual projects is derived from many federal and private funding agencies. Aid in acquisition of these grants and supervision for all the research programs on campus are supplied by Dr. David Patrick, Coordinator of Research. Dr. David Patrick, Coordinator of Research, directs the combined research activities for the University. 146 Granted to the University from NASA, the Space Science Building will supply facilities for applied research in space-related sciences. 147 Graduate students compile information gained by their observations of instructional methods in special reading. A fundamental aspect of education is the im- provement of educational techniques and meth- ods. The Bureau of Educational Research and Services provides aids in three areas to the university and the state. The field services pro- gram includes educational surveys of enroll- ments, finances and evaluation of curricula and school buildings for school districts. Service train- ing sessions and workshops for both public schools and other educational agencies are con- ducted. The second area consists of a consultant service dealing with any aspect of education. The third area of consideration is research, with developmental programs designed in coopera- tion with school districts. The Bureau is now work- ing on a proposal with the College ' s research advisory committee to develop a regional re- search and development center. Another project of the Bureau consists of making a study of school district organization in Arizona and prep- aration of a state map showing current school district boundaries. This also involves a study of the school buildings in the state with the ultimate goal of determining what building needs in the state are, and the capability of the districts and the state to provide funds to carry forward build- ing programs needed. 11 E N L Discussion of results using various methods of instruction and consultation for special reading problems aids the Experimental Reading Center in functioning more efficiently. 148 . ' Each graduate student in reading is assigned a pupil to work with on an individual basis to test various methods and materials of instruction, The Reading Development Center may be described as several concen- tric circles of services. The smallest and central circle represents service to a limited number of individuals who are referred to the Center by parents, teachers and counselors. These clients are assigned to graduate students majoring in reading who are taking the reading practicum. These advanced students work with their pupils under supervision of Reading Center staff. The next circle represents service to elementary schools, secondary schools and colleges by preparing classroom teachers for their responsibility of teaching reading. Elementary teachers are required to take two courses in reading and related language arts. Secondary and college teachers of all subjects are offered a course in which their responsibility for helping students read effectively is made clear and methods of doing so are described, demonstrated, and dis- cussed. The third and widest circle of service is concerned with the preparation of special reading leachers and consultants. Their most important function is to work with and through teachers to improve reading instruction. To prepare them for this responsibility as well as for work with the more serious reading problems, a sequence of eleven graduate courses is offered, including theory, methods, material of instruction, research methods and findings, practice under supervision, and internship in school situations. Dr. Mardsden Stokes, Head of the Bureau of Educational Research and Services, works on the map of school district boundaries in Arizona which will be used for educational evaluation studies of school building needs in the state. 149 OM PA ViAV V E EA II INIG Learning patterns and capacities of rhesus monkeys are tested and observed utilizing a Wisconsin General Testing Apparatus. Dr. James King, associate professor of psychology, is currently conducting comparative learning studies in- volving the learning capacities and probable mech- anisms of the learning process. To increase the scope and meaningfulness of this experiment, many different species of animals are used. Dr. King has chosen fox and rock squirrels, rhesus and squirrel monkeys, der- bils, and rats. The wide variety of animals used for these research projects are supplied by the Depart- ment of Psychology ' s Animal Laboratory. These ani- mals are also used for upper-division comparative and physiological psychology classes. It has been found that each species learns various tasks at a specific rate utilizing its own unique pattern of learning. Another comparative study between rats and squirrels is being conducted to observe the effects of self-reinforcement by implanting electrodes in different areas of the brain. Squirrel monkeys are used for a different type of learning problem involving the reward of a raisin for choosing the correct chain. 1 50 •-• This cage is used as a social observation area to observe the socialization patterns of the squirrel monkeys. Dr. King rewards the monkeys after they have been thoroughly studied in -relation to their group behavior in the social observation box. A comparative psychology class records data, based on different time schedules, concerning the social patterns of behavior of rhesus monkeys. ... s ; .1.-4t1.4 11 " ' II MI IIP ...1 .k4.4: tl.SwH4 4441 IIA lilt 1144 " 4 .1144nr lb., 151 IA U.1 NI riT 11(I) The first and basic step in electrophorisis is the application of a serum sample to a paper strip in an electrophoretic cell. The process of separating the serum protein is being com- pleted with Duostat power connection for a single cell. The five step process of staining and rinsing the strips is being performed by Mrs. Hurley as she immerses the arranged strips into the appropriate solutions. Mrs. Hurley places the rack of paper strips removed from the electro- phoritic cell into an oven to dry and fix the separated fractions. With the use of a magnifier the evaluation of the analyti- cal tracings is accomplished by Mrs. Hurley as a final step. Mrs. Hurley demonstrates the application of the Spinco Analytral Dr. Kemmerer, records results of the amino acid content of a food Machine which is already supplied with the stained strip from above. sample as compiled by this Automatic Amino Acid Analyzer. Nutrition concerns everyone, especially the nutrition research groups in the Department of Agriculture Biochemistry and Home Economics. Dr. Arthur Kemmerer, head of Agriculture Biochemistry, heads a research group concerned with the effects of vitamins on amino acid utilization by animals. This involves determining the amino acid composition of foods and amino acid sequences in proteins. Similar work is also being conducted in unusual fatty acids by the biochemistry group and on lipids in the department of Home Economics under the direction of Mrs. Kight. In 1957, Dr. Kemmerer initiated a program to isolate the natural stabilizers in saf- flower oil and study the physiological effects of cycloprope- noid acids in cotton seed oil. This program is still in effect here and similar programs have been initiated at Cornell University and by the United States Department of Agri- culture. 153 Liquid nitrogen is flowing as Mr. Fox is depressing the tempera- ture in his high vacuum system used to d egas the reaction system. ES, live, ' -} CIIA hViVAC 11-:11 NI ES 0 Mr. Green is taking photographs with the use of his MONSTER, Modulated Optical Null Spectrophotometer for Transients of Excited Riboflavin, a piece of equipment designed and assembled by him for use on this project. 154 Mr. J. L. Fox is assisted by a team member, Mr. M. Green while working on the Electron Paramargetic Resonance Spec- trometer which is used in the study of chlorophyll and riboflavin in relation to their quantity of unpaired electrons. The Energy Research Group, under the direction of Dr. Gordon Tollins, consists of four graduate students and two post-doc- torate researchers concerned with biochemical studies of living matter. Their current research deals generally with energy conversion and action of light with living matter. Specific indi- vidual studies include: the primary process of photosynthesis, the reaction of vitamin B in the organism, organic semi-con- ductors in electron transfer, and phototaxis or the response of the organism to light. This type of research requires equipment not found in the ordinary research laboratory, consequently, many of the mechanical devices used for these analyses have been devised and built by members of the Group. Support for these studies is derived from three grants from the National Institute of Health, the United States Air Force, and the Atomic Energy Commission. This Phototaxiograph is a unique machine used by Dr. B. Diehn in the measurement of phototaxix, movement in response to light, of Euglena. 155 OLD VV(M,t11.1) T ALLikif [11K! MODERN _A Mr. Nunamaker consults with his assistant, Mr. Wise, before With a portable burner, Mr. Wise is able to make repairs on an they start the construction of an intricate glass assembly. installed vacuum system located in one of the many research labs. For five years Mr. Harry Nunamaker, head glass blower, has made his skills available for use by all the research units around the campus. Mr. Nunamaker was invited by Dr. Henry Freiser, head of the chemistry department, to come to the University and organize a glass blowing laboratory as a service division of the chemistry department. Production of proto-type appartus as well as standard appartus is the main concern of the glass blowing group. The duties of the group consist of consultation, construction, modi- fication, and maintenance. Before the actual assembly of a project, consultation concerning specification for the design must be made to insure satisfactory results to the researcher. Con- struction is done in the laboratory, with modifications and repair of equipment accomplished on the scene. The glass blowing division is a fast growing part of the services made available through the chemistry department, providing unique equipment to every re- searcher on campus at the cost of materials. 156 Mr. Nunamaker answers a problem for Dr. Benjamin An undergraduate class in glass blowing is currently working on Butcher on the design of his current glassware project. the construction of standard analytical laboratory condensors. Working in the well-equipped glass blowing laboratory, Mr. Wise is assisted by Mr. Nunamaker in an off-hand glass blowing technique. 157 An undergraduate laboratory in the microbiology department used primarily for classes in medical mycology and bacteriology. ROOM TO OF OW This large autoclave is used for the sterilization of objects such as Examination of tissue cultures to determine proper growth of the cells animal cages which are too large for the conventional autoclave. is an important process for the cultivation of many enterovirus. 1 58 The new Microbiology-Pharmacy has provided both depart- ments with extensive classroom space and research facilities. Expansion, growth and progress are all evident in the microbiology department since it has moved into its new building which it shares with the College of Pharmacy. This year, Dr. Peter Ludovici, a specialist in tissue cultures, which are living cell systems used to cultivate viruses, has joined the staff. Correlated with the expan- sion of faculty, is the increase of size of both undergraduate and graduate classes. This new building is equipped to enable the department to carry on a great variety of research projects and offer excellent facilities for graduate and undergraduate studies. The fourth floor is de- voted exclusively to research and is divided into two wings, one of which is specially designed for research with highly infectious viral agents. Dr. Robert Janssen, who has been investigating arthropod•borne viruses is now expanding his studies to include a water reclamation project which will be concerned with viral contamination of water. Dr. Janssen ' s is only one of many exten- sive research projects now being conducted throughout the department. A vital part of the microbiology department is the " kitchen, " where numerous artificial media are prepared and sterilized. 159 SCO VCE DEVROPIAOK Il PROGRAM Dr. John Schaefer, Associate Professor of Chemistry, demonstrates this assembly of glassware used for many research pro ects in the department. Dr. Harvey Cohn examines blueprints for the new math building to be partly financed under the Science Development Program. The Science Development Program is a major new effort by the National Science Foundation to increase the number of first rate scientific institutions in the United States. It is designed to help a limited number of already good institutions to move forward rapidly to a higher level of quality in scientific fields and research programs. The University has received a grant of $4 million under this program that will be used for additional faculty, more extensive graduate training and several major additions to the university ' s scientific equipment. After extensive study of scientific teaching-research needs by the National Science Foundation, the astronomy, physics, chemistry and mathematics departments were selected to share the grant. Each department has initiated new programs utilizing the funds from this grant. A major portion of the program in the astron- omy department is concerned with the construction of an 84-inch telescope which will be housed at Kitt Peak National Observa- tory. This telescope, the third largest in the world, is now under construction and should be completed and operating by the summer of 1968. The department has also developed an optical shop to polish the 84-inch mirror for the telescope. Four young astronomers have also been added to the faculty under the support of this grant. 1 60 These present facilities at Steward Observatory will be supplemented by the 84-inch telescope now under construction at Kitt Peak National Observatory. While demonstrating the telescope located in Steward Observatory, Dr. Aden B. Meinel commented that it is used for on-campus undergraduate classes. The chemistry department is undertaking a program designed to improve undergraduate and graduate teaching programs and to reduce the student-teacher ratio in its laboratory in- structional programs. This is being accomplished by inviting eminent professors to visit for periods up to one year to pro- vide stimulating contact with students and faculty. The program will also assist in adding permanent faculty for the purpose of strengthening the present instructional and research programs. As a result of the program, it will be possible for graduate stu- dents to have free choice under whom they will conduct their dissertation research with assurance that support will be avail- able. Expansion and strengthening of the faculty is the principal aim of the physics department under the program. A portion of the grant is also being used to help purchase a 6 million volt Van de Graaf accelerator. This accelerator will be used in the study of energy levels of ionized atoms and nuclei. Using the Van de Graaf to study the outer facet of an atom is a new concert originated here and is now being used extensively by various universities. The physics department is conducting studies in nuclear and atomic physics utilizing this 2 million volt Van de Graaf accelerator. 161 KAY BINGHAM and SUZETTE JACKSON, Academics Editors | _ | [ -- .) COAEGE OF iAOLACULTM, The College of Agriculture, headed by Dean Harold E. Myers, first became recognized as a college in 1890. Opportunities in the many departments over- lap. All offer careers in industry, public service and self-employment; included in each are research, which is done in the Arizona Agriculture experiment station with eighteen departments participating; teaching, extension, and management and sales. To meet the increased enrollment the college utilizes much of the laboratory space at the experiment station. The objective of the college is to serve the people of the state, especially the rural people, and many of the faculty members enjoy national and international recognition. Dean Myers, dean of the College since 1956, obtained his Master ' s de- gree from the University of Illinois and his Doctor ' s degree from the Unive rsity of Missouri. HAROLD E. MYERS, dean Darrel L. Metcalfe, shown here counseling a student, is the Director of Resident Instruction in the college of agriculture as well as Assistant Director of the Agricultural Experiment station for the UofA. 164 ALPHA TAU ALPHA: Bottom Row: Willard Wade, Milton McDonald, Marvin Busby, William Green, Dr. John Williams. Row II: Guy Pense, Michael Seitz, Virgil Trout, Max Lunt. ALPHA TAU ALPHA Since its beginning in 1951, Alpha Tau Alpha has done an outstanding job orienting men in agricultural education. Conducting Future Farm- ers of America field trips, annual breakfasts and sending delegations to the national Alpha Tau Alpha convention in Kansas City, Mo., are among the activities sponsored by this service fraternity. GAMMA SIGMA DELTA After its beginning in 1905 as a professional agriculture fraternity, Gamma Sigma Delta was changed to an honorary society in 1913. Seniors with a cumulative grade average of 1.8000 or better as well as faculty and alumni are eligible to be elected to membership. ALPHA ZETA: Bottom Row: Dr. LeMoyne Hogan, Hezron Kuria, Jim Brock, Richard Hawkinson, Phil Ogden. Row II: Larry Sussivan, R. D. " Buck " Justice, Charlie Jancic, Virgil Trout, T. E. Taylor. ALPHA ZETA Selection for membership in Alpha Zeta, the national professional agri- culture honorary, is based on char- acter, leadership and scholarship. Potential members must be enrolled in the College of Agriculture and have completed 36 units with a grade average of at least 2.5. GAMMA SIGMA DELTA: Bottom Row: Elizabeth Duewer, Frances Stromberg, Mary Kight. Row II: Raymond Reed, R. B. Streets, William Kneebone, Paul Keener, V. A. Christopherson. 165 AGRICULTURAL COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Jerry Goodman, Lucy Wing, Pat Gassert, Sharon Petterson, Mary Ann Shortman, Gary Stone, Meredith Weltmer. Row II: Wayne Stuhr, Jim Brock, Al Pittard, John Hart, Danny Anderson, Charlie Jancic. Row Ill: Ronald Rovey, Mike Chrisman, Willard Wade, Richard Hawkinson, Guy Pense, Phil Ogden, Fred Amator. Kenneth Allen Tucson, Ariz. Anim. Sc. Block Bri. Club Philip Bohnsack Yuma, Ariz. Anim. Sc. Fr. Coun. V.P. Lutheran Stud. Ronald Boxmeyer Tucson, Ariz. For. Mg mt. Forestry Club Jim Brock El Centro, Calif. Horticulture APP, Pres. AZ, Pres. Ag. Coun. AGRICULTURAL COUNCIL The Agricultural Council, led by Jim Brock, presi- dent; Charles Jancic, vice president; Ron Rovey, treasurer; and Pat Gassert, secretary; is composed of 12 clubs within the Agriculture College and the senators from the college. The Council publishes a handbook describing the college ' s clubs, organiza- tions and facilities. Highlights of the year are the Aggie Winter Festival, Aggie Day and a Home- coming float. Marven Busby Mike Chrisman Sidney Jane Coffin William Elliot Tom Goodnight St. David, Ariz. Visalia, Calif. Huntington Valley, Pa. Eloy, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Ag. Educ. Agronomy Ag. Journalism Entomology Botany-Advertising APP, Sec. AZ, Stud. ASH, Sec. Block Pres. Pan Am. Club Sen., Ag. Coun. Crops Soils Club Bri. Club, Rallies, Asst. Soc. Ed. Wildcat ASUA Pub. Desert Photo Ed. fit, Nehemiah Goss Benson, Ariz. Dairy Sc. Sears Roebuck Schl. Dennis Gumz Gary E. Hamilton Richard Hawkinson Terrence Houck Victor Hoyos Kathleen Jeleski Winamae, Ind. Midland Park, N.J. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Entomology-Plant Anim. Sc. Range Mgmt. Dairy Sc. Agronomy Horticulture Path. Aggie House Aggie House-Sec., AZ, Block Bri. APP, AZ, Ag. Coun. Baird Schl., Range Dairy Sc. Club Sec.-Treas. Newman Club AZ, Rodeo Club Sec. Carman-Corliss Schl. Live Stock Judging Mgnt. Club Sec. Team 166 Emmett J obe, Jr. James Ki loren Jay M. Lamoreaux Lawrence Lemke John E. Link Juliana Mukibi Guillermo C. Nyul Queen Creek, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Gilbert, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Belize City, Br. Kampala, Uganda Ague Prieto, Son. Ag. Econ. Range Mgmt. Ag. Econ. Ag. Econ. Honduras, C.A. Ag. Econ. Anim. Sc. EAE, Sophos, Chain Range Mgmt. Club AZ, Rodeo Club IN, Block Bri. Plant Path. Phelps-Stokes Fund Gang, Blue Key, Salt Sec.-Treas. Anderson, Clayton UA Livestock Schl., UA River Proj. Schl. Co. Schl. Judging Team Schl. non-res. Schl. J. Razananirina James Riggs Spencer Swingle Martin Vavra Willard Wade Nancy Walker Cheryl Wild Tananarive, Mad. Willcox, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Del Rio, Tex. Duncan, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Santa Barbara, Cal. Botany Range Mgmt. Anim. Sc. Anim. Sc. Ag. Educ. Gen. Agric. Anim. Sc. LaSalon Francais de AZ, Range Mgmt. ALT, IFC Treas. Ag. Coun., 4-H Rotary Club Schl. Ag. Coun., Block Tuc. exp. in Int ' l. living, ASPAU Schl. Club IFC Service Key Serv. Club, ATA, Treas. Greenlee Hall Gen. Res. Schl. PIA Honors System Bri. Sec., Gee. Res. Schl. AGRICULTURE SENIORS Members of the livestock judging class at The University acquire the experience required for bet- ter breeding by becoming efficient in judging the conformation, grooming and behavior of cattle. 167 RUTH C. HALL, director SCHOOL NOM `° Ii IOLvil CS In the last eleven years, the School of Home nomics enrollment has increased from 136 majors in 1955 to 507 majors in 1964. The School has ready outgrown its new facilities, and if the present rate of increase continues, in ten years the ment would be 2,000. This school sets its objective at educating students for professions within the seven fields in Home Economics: Child Development, Family Relations, Nutritions, Housing, Family nomics, Disability, and Textiles. Omicron Nu and Beta Theta, the School ' s two honoraries, offer the outstanding students opportunities to associate with and to meet with members of the same profession. Dr. Ruth C. Hall, Director of the School of Home Economics, was employed as the director in 1956. She received her Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Ohio, and her Masters and tors degrees from Purdue University. DIRECTOR ' S COMMITTEE: Lucy Wing, Michelle Antoine, Suzi Waag, Linda Greenwood, Pam Schumacher, Carolyn Ruman, Shirley Rucker, Ruth Hall. 168 OMICRON NU: Bottom Row: Dianne Halbach, Linda Greenwood, Cathie Anderson, Margaret Dinsmore. Row Pam Schumacher, Janice Caldwell, Edie McConnell, Mary Ann Kight. OMICRON NU Omicron Nu was established in 1961 in an effort to promote scholarship, leadership and research in the School of Home Economics. Seniors and second semes- ter juniors are selected during the fall and spring semesters. Officers in this national organization on campus are Linda Greenwood, president; Jan Cald- well, vice president and secretary; and Edie McCon- nell, treasurer. Floor plans and furniture arrangements are designed by students in the interior design lab. Jo Carol Adair Tucson, Ariz. Home Ec. Educ. SNEA Catherine Anderson Michelle Antoine Tucson, Ariz. Los Banos, Calif. Food and Nut. Int. Design Spurs, AWS Red Cross Public. SUAB Spec-. Events Angel Flight NSID, Pres. Linda Blakely Janice Caldwell Carol Callaghan Rita Culp Mary Ellen Curtis Patricia Sue Decker Virginia Dale Denton Tucson, Ariz. Mediapolis, Iowa Tucson, Ariz. Dayton, Ohio Sacramento, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Augusta, Ga. Int. Design Food and Nut. Dietetics Merchandising Merchandising Home Ec. Educ. Textiles Cloth. II BO Hist. Be, ON V.P. .1. 3,, ON Re lit) Rec. Sec. IA, ll Angel Flight Newman Club Phidelphians Ir..... ' ,I,, Women ' s Club 169 Maria Desa Margaret Dinsmore Marian Dobbins Catherine Dunlap Ann Frost Donna Fulton Diane Gajewski Crato Ceara, Brazil Tucson, Ariz. Marana, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Houston, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. San Bruno, Calif. Home Ec., Educ. I nt. Design Home Ec. Educ. Consumer Food Serv. Child Devel. Home Ec. Educ. Merchandising BO, AID, Intl. Club KAO, NSID V.P. Women ' s Club 1113‘D, Corr. Sec. Angel Flight A011 AXS2, WRA Chmn. AWS Soc. Chmn. AWS Phil. BO Judith Glasner Kathleen Graf Shirley Gragson Linda Greenwood Dianne Halbach Carol Harrison Noriko Hirota Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Las Vegas, Nev. Russell, Kan. Bristol, Wisc. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Home Ec. Educ. Apparel Design Merchandising Merchandising Education Home Ec. Home Ec. Rodeo Club Hist. Camp Wildcat BO, ON Pres. Wranglers, Omicron AATI, ASUA Sec. Western Week Chmn. Peo. to Peo. Nu, 4-H Service Staff Orchesis AWS Counselor HOME ECONOMICS SENIORS BETA THETA Beta Theta was organized to develop professionalism among home economics students as a highlight of the Home Economics Asso- ciation. Membership is open to anyone in the school. BETA THETA: Bottom Row: Lucy Wing, Peggy Harrell, Colleen Bauer, Lynda Allen, Maria DeSa, Virginia John- son, Lynda Rojas, Janice Caldwell, Janice Gibson. Row II: Ann Burch, Helenmaree Archbold, Kayla Langfitt, Connie Mitchell, Pat Gassert, Ellen Hosking, Mary Ann Shortman, Marlyn Dalrymple. Row III: Bonnie McPher- son, Pat Green, Dolores Goodman, Susan Kantz, Sharon Petterson, Mary Giltner, Carolyn Ruman, Andy Lujack, Marti Tombaugh. Larissa Hoffman Joanie Jean Jane Johnson Elizabeth Latta Judity Liebeck Joyce Liggitt Pamala Lines Kingman, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Los Alamitos, Calif. Safford, Ariz. Home Ec. Educ. Secondary Educ. Fashion Design Education Interior Design Home Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Educ. ANTI, Wranglers III, Phidelphias Chimes, Mortar Board Pres., Beta Theta TI.AA, Beta Theta, ASUA Publicity Cons. Bap. Stu. Belles of Phi Kappa Theta, Newman Cen. NCI Lambda Delta Sigma Omicron Nu Elections. Comm. ASUA Music Lit. 1 70 Sandra MacNames Terry Mallamo Edie McConnell Janelle Merrill Sharon Pejsa Sharon Petterson Marjorie Pointer Belvidere, III. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. St. David, Ariz. La Canada, Calif. Glendale, Ariz. Safford, Ariz. Merc. Fash. Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Journ. Home Ec. Educ. Merc. Fash. BO Corr. Sec. Pres. Food Nut. BO .1..1.1 Rec. Sec. Recom. Chmn. ON Treas., Pres., Mortar Bd. BO, ON, A.11, Sec. Pres. Gila Hall XL2, BO, Girls ' Living Center Comm. Peo. to Peo., 4-H Serv. Con. Bap. St. Center Wildcat Asso. Ed. HOME ECONOMICS SENIORS Carolyn Ruman teaches some children how to make cook- ies at The University nursery school as a class project. Sharron Pomeroy Peggy Puntenney Shirley Rucker Gina Salcido Andrea Saltar Doris Sattelmeier Pam Schumacher Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Benson, Ariz. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Ariz. Praiirie Village, Kan. Tex. Research Dietetics Home Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Educ. Restaurant Mgmt. BO l ' OB Rush Chmn., BO, Spurs, Chimes, AWS Treas., Elect. 00, A.11, Sec. Pres. Sears Roebuck Schl. BO, Belles of MO Pres. BO, ASW Phil. Comm. Chmn. BO, Gila Hall V.P. Lutheran St. Cen. TT IA) Pres., BO Sec., ON, A.1_1, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Bd., Sec. Barbara Skubick Trudi Snider Susan Stewart Nancy Stiles Carol Stocksdale Rhoda Dawn Tanner Gail Westover Inglewood, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. San Rafael, Calif. Home Ec. Educ. Fash. Prom. Child Devel. Child Devel. Home Ec. Educ. Home Ec. Educ. Merchandising BO FAX Hist. Desert Mermaids KAO Soc. Chmn. Little Sis. of Min. , Pres. Family Rel. Con. Bap. St. Cen. _.11 ' Treas., BO Wranglers, Pima Pres. AWS, AWS Jud. Rev. 171 SIDNEY W. LITTLE, dean COLLGE Or AlICV EMU The College of Architecture, headed by Dean Sid- ney W. Little, began holding classes in its new building on Speedway Boulevard this fall. The col- lege was first recognized by the University in 1963, seven years after Dr. Little opened the Department of Agriculture. A five-year program with emphasis on design training is offered to over 300 graduate students who are working towards their bachelor of architecture degrees and eight graduate stu- dents pursuing their master of urban planning de- grees. In conjunction with the college, design re- search is being conducted on solar control in building design and fall-out protection in sch ool design. The college sponsors a club affiliated with the American Institute of Architecture and an hon- orary, Alpha Rho Chi, to recognize its outstanding students. The architecture students, assisted by faculty members, spend a great deal of their " free time " working on long range projects. Although the building ' s established hours are from 7 a.m. to midnight, the guard has had to usher workers out of the new building as late as 2 a.m. on several occasions. .6 " WIN Oil II I II II II II 11111 Classes began in the new ar- chitecture building this fall. 172 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS: William Hosfeld, Richard Hulbert, Don Boss, Nelson Hopper, Rafael Duran, George Sutherland, John Donovan, Alan Dowell, Mark Simpson, Barry Hinton, Cynthia Stringer, Cliff Sears, Jim Grygutis, Michaele Moxham, Randall Trudelle, Chuck Sternberg, Chuck Hoeffer. ARCHITECTURE SENIORS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Architects (SCACIA) is a professional organization that tries to promote fellowship among the architecture students and aquaint them with the more social aspects of the profession. SCAIA sponsors lec- tures about the arts and field trips. This year they organized the Beaux Arts Ball and a Mt. Lemmon outing. Any architecture majors are eligible for membership. Robert Alcumbrac William Brown Lee Christensen Howard Goldstein Tucson, Ariz. Midland, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Boston, Mass. Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture SCAIA Baseball SCAIA Dean ' s List Engineers Award of Merit Monarch Tile Schl. American Tile Schl. Jane Hanson Alfred Harris Jane Posedly William Potts Larry Richardson Edward Sakir Dennis St. John Tucson, Ariz. Clarksville, Tenn. Tucson, Ariz. New Albany, Ind. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Glendale, Ariz. Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture Architecture SUAB, Art, SCAIA SCAIA, CBSC, M.M. SCAIA pres. SUAB-ASUA Publicity Sundt Design Award ASUA executive asst. Fencing Club Student Senate Blue Key, Who ' s Who 1 73 COULGE AND PUJALlie, ANkhilA STMAV 0- [ The College of Business and Public Administration (BPA), a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, was first recognized by the University as a college in 1943. Since 1963 the College has been headed by Dean C. W. Voris. Dean Voris received his bachelor of science (BS) degree in 1947 and his master in business admini- stration (MBA) degree in 1948 from the University of Southern California. He earned his doctor of philosophy (PhD) degree in 1951 at Ohio State University. Be rnard Herber, assistant dean, and William Foster, assistant to the dean, help minister the college. BPA was one of the largest leges, with 2,900 undergraduates and 250 graduate students enrolled this year. More than 4,000 students are expected by 1970. Construction began this year on a new building to accommodate the increased enrollment. The objective of the BPA College is to provide a well-rounded background for students and to train business and government administra- tors. Students do marketing, economics and public administration research. The -long day at BPA begins at 7:15 a.m. and continues through evening classes. CHARLES W. VORIS, dean The new BPA building is now under constructio n to ac- commodate an expected enrollment of 4000 in 1970. 174 ALPHA DELTA DELTA: Bottom Row: Charles Hoffman, Armit Baruah, Robert Koenig, Paul Bohardt, Ro bert Long. Row II: Margaret Jones, Wil- liam Hibbs, Joseph Pobrislo, Walter Forys, R. A. Mulligan, Felix Goodwin, Timm Engh, Lavon Scheuerman. ALPHA DELTA DELTA BETA GAMMA SIGMA BETA GAMMA SIGMA: Bottom Row: H . G. Langen, E. B. Flippo, June Morrison, H. L. Hoflich, Joe Schwarting, Eugene Ezell. Row II: Phil Hudson, Shaw Livermore, Marvin Fortman, Doug Doyle, George Learning, Nick Williams. BPA STUDENT COUNCIL The BPA Student Council is made up of the presidents of the vari- ous organizations within the Col- lege of Business and Public Ad- ministration. The purpose of BPA Student Council is to provide serv- ice and communication between the Dean ' s office and the organi- zations within the College. The council sponsors the BPA Out- standing Performance Award, given to persons serving the col- lege. BPA COUNCIL: Bottom Row: D. W. Ebbert, Scott Gilmore, Diane Neffson, Carol Shober, John Munro, Doug Doyle. Row II: William Hibbs, Dean Herber, Chuck Ream, Roger Brown, Robert Baker, Tim Engh, Chuck Cobb. 175 Robert A ban Heyward Anderson Kathleen Aveliar James Bacon Charles Barber Rudy Belarano Marshal Bendalin Lakewood, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Palos Verdes, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. BPA General Business Office Administration Foreign Marketing Accounting Accounting Economics 7,11T sec. and pres. Newman Club (PK ,P Los Universitarios Los Universitarios TA+ People-to-People IFC, ASUA Corn. Serv. Gila Hall Judicial Marketing Club treas., Gen ' l Resident Schl. Treas. ASUA Public Relations PHI CHI THETA Phi Chi Theta is a business women ' s honorary that sets ideals for career women. Pledges are selected from among women ma- joring in liberal arts or BPA sub- jects with accumulative grade averages of 2.5 or better. Diane Neffson was president this year and Marilyn Wolf was secretary- treasurer. The organization spon- sors a spring fashion show. Mem- bers help with registration in the BPA college. PHI CHI THETA: Bottom Row: Dorothy Doriot, Gail Levitsch, Violet Coulter, Diane Neffson, Karen Parks, Arlene Zepeda. Row II: Carolyn Hayden, Maryan Weimer, Carole Boggs, Sharon Fulton, Cathy Daniels, Mrs. Rachel Maynard. BPA SENIORS Robert Best Karran Bolzer Mohammad Busailah Conrad Caballero Rodney Caramella David Cash Dick Chapman Peoria, Ill. Manhattan Bch., Cal. Jerusalem, Jordan Benson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. San Francisco, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. General Business General Business Foreign Marketing Individual and Production Mgmt. Accounting and Marketing treas. and Arab Student Org. Personal Relations Newman Club General Business , Marketing Club rush chmn., .1101f Moslem Student Newman Club Rifle Club I Sophos, Young treas., G. E. Buxton treas., Social Court ASPDC Republicans, USI Honor Award Raymond Chretin Stephan Clingerman Tim Cole Jerome Compton Douglas Conley Waldo Copley Jerrold Cowitz Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. San Mateo, Calif. Beverly Hills, Calif. Nogales, Ariz. Eagle Point, Ore. Phoenix, Ariz. General Business Insurance General Business Area Development Advertising Law Enforcement Finance AIII, Polo Village 1: E asst. intramural dir. T Council, Independent Area Development ASUA Public Relations Insurance Agents Schl. Club People-to-People 1 76 Catherine Daniels Thomas Davey Bonnie Denn Dorothy Dickson Mercer Dorsey Sally Dotters Douglas Doyle Colorado Spgs., Colo. Tuc son, Ariz. Manhattan Bch., Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Ajo, Ariz. Sacramento, Calif. Glendale, Ariz. Accounting Accounting AI ' , Most Outsanding Woman Accountant Personnel Mgmt. Al ' , People-to-People ASUA Sonoran Correctional Admin. AOH, 4,Xe, AAA, BFE Law Enforcement Social Admin., Greek Week Queen ASUA Elections Accounting ATA treas., 131 ' 1 junior class vice pres. BA treas. Exchange senior class sec. IFC Donald Ebbed Harold Eck Clyde Elrod James Erickson Michael Farley Ernest Felix Daniel Fenix Phoenix, Ariz. Otwell, Ind. Globe, Ariz. Minneapolis, Minn. Los Angeles, Calif. Sonora, Mex. Joplin, Mo. Transportation and General Business Accounting Marketing Marketing General Business Business Economics Public Utilities U.S. Air Force AKA. treas. LIRA pres. and pres. ASUA Public Relations Marketing Club vice pres. Young Republicans Baird Scholarship social chmn., SUAB IFC pres. ASUA Community Service chmn. DELTA SIGMA. PI Delta Sigma Pi is a professional organization that promotes affili- ation between business students and the commercial world. Busi- ness students with an accumula- tive grade average of 2.5 or better are eligible for member- ship. Delta Sigma Pi sponsors the Eye Bank Program on campus, helps with registration and has won first place in the organiza- tions national efficiency contest six times since its founding here in 1951. BPA SENIORS DELTA SIGMA PI: Bottom Row: John Munro, Henry Ong, Jennings Rowland, Stan Rosenfeld, Alan Smith, Ronald Turner, Vernon Barr. Row II: Bob Nichols, Roger Brown, Bob Wilson, Gordon Cameron, Richard Rosen, John Carter, Rodney Graves. Row III: Dave Cooper, Stephan Clingerman, Orton Barnes, Bob Meyer, Albert Carreras, Mike Mahoney, Joe Payne. Steve Field Robert Fiore Donna Fisher John Foltz John Frey. Richard Fulton Alan Getz Glendale, Calif. Los Angeles, Calif. Mishawaka, Ind. Huntington Woods, Kettering, Ohio Tucson, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Sales Management Accounting Business Admin. Mich. General Business General Business General Business Bell,tennis scholarship, varsity tennis FAX sec. General Business Cochise Hall sec.-treas. AKA AKA, band 177 James Giannini Faithann Gilbert Howard Goldberg Robert Gunter Bart Hackley Paul Haid Bruce Hansen Hartsdale, N. Y. Redondo Beach, Calif. Olympia, Wash. Yuma, Ariz. Encino, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. LaCrosse, Wisc. Marketing General Business General Business General Business Accounting Economics Accounting Marketing Club Ariz. Hall pres., AWS philanthropy, Desert Staff, Judiciary Coun. 13011 sec. ASUA publicit y, IFC, swimming team, IFPC BA4r BETA ALPHA PSI Beta Alpha Psi, the national ac- counting honorary, was estab- lised on the principles of scholar- ship, practicality and socialbility for students majoring in account- ing. Activities of Beta Alpha Psi are the annual Haskins and Sells Awards Banquet in the spring and two field trips. BETA ALPHA PSI: Bottom Row: Eugene Ezen, Doug Doyle, Catherine Daniels, Alan Smith, Ray Randolph, Ron Ozur. Row II: Stephen Smith, Richard Stratton, Harvey Amster, Peter Brown, Richard Zelenka. Row Ill: Dr. Hollis Dixon, Patrick Harvey, Chuck Ream, Albert Lissoy, Durrell Nielsen, Tommy Simpson. BPA SENIORS Margaret Hardin Howard Hartley Robert Hartley William Hartz Patrick Harvey Marsha Havens Michael Heaney Tucson, Ariz. Beverly Hills, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Huntington, W. Va. Cherokee, Okla. Racine, Wisc. Tucson, Ariz. Social Administration Real Estate Real Estate Government Service Accounting Economics Marketing Phrateres Real Estate Club football, track Arnold Air Society 131 ' .1:, AAA, ■=13Xe Marketing Club Real Estate Club Young Republicans AIESEC vice pres. Young Republicans Robert Hering Thomas Hickey Peter Howse Charles Hughes Dianne Hunter Walter Jacobs Beverly Jarrett Burlington, Wisc. Tucson, Ariz. Wichita, Kans. Santa Fe, N. Mex. Estes Park, Colo. Tucson, Ariz. Denver, Colo. Law Enforcement General Business General Business Economics Area Development Correctional Admin. Secretarial Studies Scabbard and Blade Janet Childers AAA schl. chmn. ,P.tie), Mohave Hall Memorial Advertising Scholarship Blue Key pres. Angel Flight natl. pres. AWS rep. 1 78 Wesley Jennings James Johnson Jarold Johnson Douglas Jones Margaret Jones Irvin Karl John Kay Phoenix, Ariz. Wayzata, Minn. Sunland, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Stanford, Conn. Los Angeles, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Government Service General Business Marketing Personnel and Social Administration Accounting General Business HKA v. pres., sec, and pres. Industrial Relations AKA, AAA, Marshall IIKA rush chmn. and treas., Al v. pres. IFC, IFPC Young Republicans Foundation Schl. house mgr., SAM, IFC Scab. and Blade Naval Reserve inst. Gen ' l. Resident Schl. Victor Reyes Sam Kilpatrick Thomas Laakso Jean LaShelle Joan Luchs William Lundberg Joseph Noti Tucson, Ariz. Greenville, S.C. Hillsdale, N.J. Colorado Spgs., Colo. Manhasset, N.Y. Palos Verdes, Calif. Allentown, Pa. Correctional Admin. Production Mgmt. Marketing Finance General Business Marketing Marketing Arizona Correctional Association German Club, SAM IAE pledge trainer and recorder Al ' treas. K1, Marketing Club BPA SENIORS William Macintosh Mike Mahoney Kathy McCauley Ron McKesson William McLean Ronald Medinger James Merry Tucson, Ariz. Accounting Ross, Calif. Production Mgmt. A°11 vice pres. Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Education Douglas, Ariz. Marketing Alo, Ariz. Marketing ASUA publicity Tucson, Ariz. Transportation and Public Utilities Tucson, Ariz. Production Mgmt. Polo Village treas. SUAB poster chmn. Business Economics Herman Miller Lowell Miller Daniel Misenhimer Roy Mulhollund Alan Muncy Warren Nabours Donald Nikola Fullerton, Calif. St. Joseph, Mich. Willcox, Ariz. Hayden, Ariz. Artesia, N. Mex. Yuma, Ariz. Gloucester, Mass. Business Economics General Business Marketing General Business General Business General Business General Business Arnold Air Society K: , German Club and Accounting Sophos Silver Wing exec. off. A1:11, AIM+ pres. Newman Club People-to-People Young Republicans Arnold Air Society 1 79 William O ' Neal Henry Ong Kenneth Orms Ronald Ozur James Parcel Roger Paul William Pearson San Francisco, Calif. Holbrook, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Cleveland, Ohio Bellevue, Nebr. Accounting General Business General Business Accounting Transportation and Finance Accounting ASUA Assemblies Blue Key 13 A Public Utilities dorm wing pres. Polo Village Council Student Senate ASUA elections Chinese Students Club Donna Petersen John Potter Jesse Ralston Roger Rascon Jeanette Reynolds James Rizer Charles Ronsheimer Palo Alto, Calif. Manhasset, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Morenci, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Social Administration Economics Social Administration Accounting Social Administration Government Service Production Mgmt. 1: AO 43A0 pledge trainer Students A‘D, ,I,X0 and social chmn. Club RA SENIORS Stanley Rosenfeld August Rothschild Frank Rouse Jennings Rowland Alan Ruderman Richard Sabo Gary Schuth Portland, Ore. San Francisco, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Waynesville, N.C. Bridgeport, Conn. Pennsauken, N.J. Miami, Okla. General Business General Business General Business General Business Area Development Production Mgmt. Finance Santa Cruz Hall Z1-1T, ASUA cabinet Ski Club, AIII intramural baseball sec.-treas. Traditions and tennis ....,,.. ...g.■ .......m 5. Jammw MIN■ll GAM MMIIIIMI■IM Carol Seaver Larry Shane Carol Shober Thomas Shreve Joanne Simpson Tommy Simpson Russell Skelton Etna, Calif. San Mateo, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Shaker Heights, Ohio Pasadena, Calif. Richmond, Tex. Munster, Ind. Business Admin. Business Accounting Production Mgmt. Social Administration Accounting Marketing A AI AT, ASUA elections I _ ' 0 sec.-treas. l ' 22,4,E recorder .14 , Stardusters 13:01, Marketing Club Supreme Court Marketing Club pres., WRA Owlers, campus tours William Smith Robert Sontag Donald Sorkin Marianne Sprecher Dianne Sullivan Neil Swartz Judith Talbot Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Casper, Wyo. San Marino, Calif. New York, N.Y. Bloomington, Ind. Accounting Finance General Business Marketing Retail Marketing Accounting Office Administration SUAB publicity Marketing Club AAA, ASUA community service SAM Desert Staff Teresa Taylor Cheyenne, Wyo. Government Service A XA Crescent vice pres., AKA Crescent Queen Sam Thoreson Thomas Tigert Sally Townsend Charles Trudeau James Upham Mark Van Deusen Devils Lake, N.D. Toronto, Ont. Elgin, Ariz. Peeksville, N.Y. South Duxbury, Mass. Pasadena, Calif. Recreation Admin. Marketing Correctional Admin. Finance and Marketing Public Administration " Camille " cast Marketing Club L ' 4,13 Real Estate Marketing Club ATA, AAE, licDA Polo Village Council Inter-relations Club GD Group Judicial Council chmn. and treas. rush chmn., ASUA opinion polls BPA SENIORS John Van Tonningen John Veck Brenda Waltuck Stan Weeks Bakersfield, Calif. Animas, N. Mex. Portland, Ore. Phoenix, Ariz. Accounting A FP social chmn. 4,11, Hillel Production Mgmt. 1:X, Desert asst. sports ed. Foundation David Weinberg Robert Westfall Mary Wise Richard Yuskas Winnetka, Ill. Albuquerque, N.M. Phoenix, Ariz. Waterbury, Conn. General Business General Business Goverment Service Marketing soc. chmn. XS?, v. pres. and treas. Varsity baseball IFC pres., Sophos Mortar Bd., Chimes freshman footbqll Traditions, Stu. Sen. Arete Soc. Pres., ASUA elections Marketing Club 181 F. ROBERT PAULSEN, dean KM[I,LIEG OF EMAC M1110 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 preparation for careers in elementary and secondary teaching and in the fields of higher and special education. To fulfill its goals, the college maintains three basic requirements: a broad liberal educational back- ground; thorough and substantial scholarship in the areas to be taught; and adequate professional preparation and study designed to give knowledge and understanding of the fundamental concepts of educational procedures. Familiarity with the prob- lems to be met in the art of teaching, and pro- ficiency in actual classroom practices are also emphasized. F. Robert Paulsen, Dean of the College of Education, previously served in the same capac- ity 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 Founda- tion Fellowship in higher education. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION: Bottom Row: Joan Ewing, Drenda Neese, Arlene Hilty, Susan Temkin, Barbara Johnston, Phyllis Tatz, Carol Pace, Drusilla Winstead. Row II: Bryant Ridgway, Tom Capoot, Bruce MacDonald, Mary Jean Jones, Winnie Larsen, Kathy Kolter, Gege Shadegg, Geri Cadwell, James Robb. Row II : Raymond Klein, Paul Bader, David Allen, Bob Hesler, David Katz, Laura Jantolak, Jacqueline Barth, Sheila Gates, Noel Rhodes. 182 Jodie Anna Adamson David Allen Mary Linda Allis Delfina Alvarez Linda Andrews Danitza Angius Suzanne Antrim Manhattan Bch., Cal. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Milwaukee, Wisc. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Miami, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. II1143 Sec., Little Sis. Education Early Childhood Ed. Spanish Elem. Educ. Bus. Educ. French Hist. of Min., Comm. Serv. SNEA, Pan Am. Club SNEA, Newman Club Los Univ. Sec., Badger AAII, IIC2IT Sec. ITAcD, Gen. Res. Schl. Camp Wildcat Coun. Dean ' s List, Ger. Club Schl., Gen. Res. Schl. I X0 PI LAMBDA THETA 11•11■1 — PI LAMBDA THETA: Bottom Row: Miriam Henderson, M. Lea Collier, Drenda Neese, Danitza Angius, Kathleen Orndoff, Ruth Kelly. Row Chorlotte Genis, Barbara Cain, Geri Cadwell, Emily Kittle, Elaine Marsh. Irma Araneta Ellen Aubert Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Education Elem. Educ. Phrateres, Newman Phrateres, OS2 Sec. Club, rE ., LIAO, AKI ' Hist., Newman Club Schl., Model UN SNEA, Gen. Res. Schl. Constance Ausk Linda Bahner Paul Baker Catherine Ballard John Barker Janna Barstow Jackueline Barth Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Glendale, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Rocky River, Ohio English Spec. Educ. Elem Educ. Elem. Educ. English Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Luth. Stud. Asso. Orcheses, Folklanders SNEA, Hist. Club AAII Corr. Sec. SNEA, Newman Club Wesley Found. Manzanita Hall Pres. Campus Dem., Luth. Campus Rep. Stud. Asso. Eleanor Bernard Sarah Blount Mable Bodine Judy Boettcher Barbara Boyle Cherry Y. Bradshaw Alice Breazeale Tucson, Ariz. Barrington, R.I. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phys. Educ. Elem. Educ. Phys. Educ. Math., AAA, Early Child. Educ. Elem. Educ. History PEMM Club, WRA WRA, MEA, PEMM AAA, Spurs, IL 0, Newman Club, SNEA SNEA TI3 Pres., Sec. QM LIME, Chimes, SUAB ASUA Cabinet Jeryl Brown Jill Lynn Brown Margaret Brownewell Wanda Broyles Barbara Brunner James Bruner Linda Burna Scottsdale, Ariz. Casa Grande, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. San Marino, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. History Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Earth Sc. French AWS Rep., SNEA Frosh. Coun. ASUA Comm. Serv. Desert, AAA Serv. Soc. Chmn., Bell, Speaker ' s Bd. WRA, AWS, Civic Act. Trad., Comm., Sen. PCB, Pres., Marshall Found. Schl. Proj. Chmn. LaCrosse Team Charlette S. Butler Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Geri Cadweff Globe, Ariz. Elementary Wranglers, SNEA, RHC, Mortar Bd., ASW V.P. Diane Cain Seattle, Wash. Elementary KKI ' , House Man. FAC Club Barbara Camacho Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Spanish Orchesis, Newman Club, SNEA Thoma Capoot Phoenix, Ariz. Eng. Hist. SNEA Pres., TKE, Intl. Rel. Club Hist. Club Herman M. Capsuto Tucson, Ariz. Special Educ. Willow Carter Tucson, Ariz. Elementary ASUA, Peo. to Pea. EDUCATION SENIORS Carole Chandler Gail Chasey John Chesshir Sue Ellen Choate Bonnie Christianson Suzanne Churchill J. R. Clark, Jr. Scottsdale, Ariz. San Jose, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Camarillo, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Williams, Ariz. Elementary History Physics Spec. Educ. Elem. Educ. Spec. Educ. Spanish A Art, KKI ' , Spurs, ADA Univ. Choral Soc., Yavapai Schl. Chmn. Phraeres Angel Flight SNEA AI ' , Frosh. Var. Cheerleader Sym. Choir Jeffery Cole Lea Collier Becky Collins Florence Conner Patricia Cook Sandra Cooper Diana Corbett Potterville, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Wilmington, Ill. Sierra Vista, Ariz. Huntington Valley, Pa. Miami, Ariz. Phys. Educ. Soc. Stud. Elem. Educ. Spec. Educ. Elem. Educ. Phys. Educ. English A.A. Degree IIAO, cl,K,P,Desert FAC Club Alumni, Gen. Res. WRA Treas. KKI ' Gov. Grant for Arete Soc. Chimes, Spurs Spec. Educ. AAA Pres. 1 84 Patricia Cordova Frances Correll Cynthia Cox Mary Pat Curtis Donald Davis Bonnie Day Margaret S. Dees Tucson, Ariz. Calipatria, Calif. Scottsdale, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Spec. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. English Math. Elem. Educ. English Newman Club AAA, PEMM Club Spec. Events KRI ' , Angel Flight AWS Publ. Chmn. Pueblo Gen. Schl. Acf, SNEA, SRC V.P. Wranglers rrAe Dennis Devine Sally Doll Stephen J. Douthitt Judy Dow Marilyn Dunbar Maurice Eischeid Cheryl Evans San Carlos, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Bloomington, Ind. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Social Studies Bus. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. 4 ' .A0, Swimming SNEA, Wesley Found. SAIL, AWS Pub. I ' 4)13, Spurs, Chimes AWS Chmn., ASUA Acad. EDUCATION SENIORS Dianne Ewald Joan Ewing Vicki S. Fike David Fithian Mary Ann Foley Rita Force Zita Fort man Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Kingman, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Bus. Educ. Elem. Educ. English Elem. Educ. Bus. Educ. KRI ' , Mermaids Phrateres UA Bowling Wesley Found. ANPQ !MN Treas. Desert, Symp. SNEA Rec. Sec. Choir Sandra D. Franklin Marta Free Gail Frick Mary E. Froemming Betsy Galloway Julia Gard Sheila Gates Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Altadena, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tulsa, Okla. Buena Park, Calif. Morristown, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Social Studies Elem. Educ. French Special Educ. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Orchesis Newman Club Orchesis Xf2, SNEA, Desert II ,4 If WRA, Volleyball Chmn. RAO, AWS Rep. SNEA 185 Marcia Gordon Morrison Gray Elizabeth Greene Susan Grossetta Guadalupe Guerrero Ellen Gurley Lola Hager Tucson, Ariz. Wilbraham, Mass. Clayton, Mo. Tucson, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Russian Biology Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Spanish Art. Educ. Elem. Educ. A011, Mermaids L.S.A. Al, ASW Act. PI F, Spurs, Angel Newman Club PCB Rifle Club Spec. Events Comm. Flight, Desert, Pan. Los Univ. Gen. Res. Schl. AWS SUAB Comm. Judy Gayle Hancock Martha Hansberger Thomas Hanson Nancy Harman Nancy Harris Sara Harrison Dorothy Naught Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Columbus, Miss. Minneapolis, Minn. Phoenix, Ariz. Santa Ana, Calif. Yuma, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Elem. Spec. Educ. P.E. Hist. Elem. Educ. Social Stud. Elem. Educ. Hist. Bus. Educ. Con. Bap. Stud. Cen. AA` ' Secretary Advanced ROTC RAO, Chimes, Desert Campus Rep. Stardusters iff2I1 AWS, SUAB, ASUA Racquet Club Bowling People-to-People EDUCATION SENIORS Janet Hawke Charles Hemphill Ginny Hensler Juanita Hill Janice M. Hilsinger Arlene Hilly Cheryl Hoffman Tucson, Ariz. Safford, Ariz. Glendale, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elem. Educ. Social Sc. Elem. Ed uc. Elem. Educ. Math. Elem. Educ. Elem. Educ. Inel. Rel. Club Ad) Stud. Nat. Educ. Asso. Dobro Slovo Ger. Club, SNEA Sym. Band Linda Holmes Nancy Hood Linda J. Horstmann Corneius M. Hudson Terri Hunt Beth Inghram Pat Inglis Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Hillsborough, Calif. Education Elem. Educ. Elementary Elementary Special Elementary Elementary 1413, Traffic Court ASUA Acad., Social Weley Found., SNEA KA , ' PQ, Adv. Al ' , Spurs, Angel A43, Hse. Man. Al ' , Little Sis. of Life, Spurs Publicity ROTC, Scabbard Blade, Trad. Flight Nat. Ex. Off. People-to-People, ASW, Desert Min. 1 86 A 11 1 110 Beverly Jan Jaap Patricia Jaquays Judy Ann Johnson Carroll Jones Mary Jean Jones Shirley Jones Carroll Jordan Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Stockton, Kan. El Paso, Tex. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Business Elementary Primary Elementary Elementary Elementary Elementary MET V.P. KA() Vice Pres. AP, ASUA SNEA 11134,, AMS Maltesians Teresa Jorquez Carol Justin Ellen Kahn Louise Kaufman Jeannie Keiller Jeannette Keit Susan Keller Superior, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. El Paso, Tex. Harrison, N.Y. Willcox, Ariz. New York, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Education Physical Ed. Elementary Hillel, Dorm Special Ed. Elementary History Mermaids, Arete Soc. Soc. Chmn. Jud. Coun. ASUA Phil. Comm. CAV, AWS ADP Phil. WRA, PEMM Club People-to-People Comm. EDUCATION SENIORS Ruth Kelly William Keith Karen Kennett Dorothy Kimmel Jody Kinney Judith Klein Randall Knauff Tucson, Ariz. Wisc. Rapids, Wisc. Colendale, Calif. Wilmington, Del. Tucson, Ariz. Scarsdale, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Earth Science Social Studies Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Social Studies KAO Pres. AWA Rep., St. A011 Pres., Desert A ' 2:4) V.P., Soc. Chmn. S.R.C., Bap. S.U. S. Nat ' l. Ed. Asso. Bds. V-Chmn. Kathryn Knollmiller Sharon Knutson Nan Lyn Krueger Charla Kruse Sally Ladd Cheryl Lane Sandy Leftow Waterville, Ohio Douglas, Ariz. Leawood, Kan. St. Louis, Mo. Arcadia, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Albuquerque, N.M. Elementary Ed. Hist.-Journ. History Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. GAX Pub. Chmn. On!, Coconino Hall NC2 V.P. Pres. Mortar Bd. V.P. Sonora, AWS KKG, KKI ' , AWS, NEA, SNEA, IN Sec. Chimes, Spurs White Rose Queen 187 Michael Leiboff Patricia Lewis Marie Luke Bruce MacDonald Marcia Marin Jacqueline Marsh Cecelia Martinez Speech Ed. Mesa, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Montclair, N.J. Los Angeles, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Education Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Debate Team, TIKA XS2, Golden Hearts of Pres., SNEA, Vocation Chmn. L.D.D. Inst., SNEA, WRA, Orchesis, Gen. Res. Schl. AI ' , Rallies Publ. Newman Club Los Univ. Judith Maskell Susan Mason Barbara Masterson J. Larry Mathern La Mont McConnell Mary Anne McElroy Eleaine McHugh Tucson, Ariz. Highland Park, Ill. Glendale, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Handicapped Elementary Ed. KAO Social Studies Special Elem. Educ. Early Childhood Ed. Elementary Ed. Children Dean ' s List Hist., St. NEA SNEA, James Lewis Jessup Mem. Schl. SNEA AOH Phil. Chmn. Spec. Ev. Chmn. Wesley Found. EDUCATION SENIORS Phyllis McRae Alice MeiKrantz Beth Miller Judy Miller Marney Moeller Vincent Moran Vivian Morris St. David, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Wichita, Kan. Phoenix, Ariz. Prairie Vill., Kan. Ajo, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Ed. French English Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. AAX Treasurer 11A I KAO V.P., Spurs KK Sec., Spurs SNEA Gila Hall V.P. ASUA Sec. Angel Flight Sec. Jr. Class SUAB Music Comm. Ruth Mueller Mary Ellen Munn Kathleen Murphy Michael Murphy Nell Elliott Murphy Meredith Mutterer Sharon Myers Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Irving, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nogales, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Speech, Hist. Education History Special Ed. Spanish Elementary Ed. HA 0 Newman Club, SNEA A D, SNEA, Ed. Asso. BOH HAO I ' , SNEA Hist. Club 188 Drenda Neese Loralie Newberry Carol Dana Noll Nanci Nordin Mary Jo Oakford Alice Oshinsky S. Papanikolas Yuma, Ariz. Las Vegas, Nev. San Marino, Calif. Slayton, Minn. Peoria Heights, Ill. Woodmere, N.Y. Salt Lake City, Utah Elementary Ed. Speech, Phys. Ed. Elementary Ed. German Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. English Ed. AAA Schl. II KA V.P., SNEA 14 ' B, Angel Flight KKU AI ' Song Leader 11B,D, Angel Flight Wranglers Treas. Mohave Hall Pres. SUAB Chmn., RIL Spurs Mort. Bd., Spurs Elect. Connie Parker Robert Patterson Karen Paulson Ann Penzi Patricia Penzi Lyndon Petersen Bonnie Pierce Winnetka, III. Tucson, Ariz. Chandler, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Newport Beach, Calif. Elementary Ed. Chemistry Mathematics Business Admin. Elementary Ed. Social Studies Elementary Ed. KAO I1KO Pres., Sec. F ' I ' B Treas., AAA, HAG, Spurs, ASUA Phrateres OH, SNEA Spurs, Mort. Bd., Pom-Pon, SUAB Pub. Rel. Frosh Cheerleader EDUCATION SENIORS Jayne Pierson Susan Poole Patricia Lynn Potter Ann Pulver Maria Ramirez Stefanie Ramras Linda Ray Phoenix, Ariz. Glenview, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Highland Park, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. AT ' , ASUA Social Life AT ' , WRA, ASUA APB Spurs, Soph. Comm. Serv. Publ., Golden Hearts of EX V.P. Treas., SUAB Publ., AWS, Phil. Chmn. Donna Reese Helms Virginia Reyes Diane Reynolds Noel Rhodes Janet Richards James Robb Carmen Roberts Tucson, Ariz. Miami, Ariz. Wallingford, Pa. San Antonio, Tex. Benson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Secondary Ed. Bus. Ed. Music Ed. Spanish Ed. Social Studies Elementary Ed. Univ. Players, Gen. Res., Sam AXS2 Treas., V.P., Band, Symp. Choir, AWS Orientation SNEA, ISI, Young Phrateres, Ag. Coun. Symp. Choir, Gen. Music Schl. Armstrong, Ruth Cowden Schl. SAM, WRA, Soph. Coun. SNEA, KK,If Band Schl. Rules Comm., Univ. Singers Rep., Christ. Fell. BO, 4-H Sec., Treas. 4-H Schl. 189 Nancy Roda Sherry Rottersmann Diane Rule Edna Ryden Diana Scarbro ugh Connie Schlotterbeck Marilyn Schnur Tucson, Ariz. Houston, Tex. Chandler, Ariz. Cananea, Sonora Tucson, Ariz. Concord, Mass. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Biology Biology Elementary Ed. English Hist. French Physical Ed. 11A0, Con. Honors 1963 Treas., AWS, ASUA, Spurs, Orcheses, Mermaids KKF Treas. Spurs, Chimes, Mort. Bd., AAA, AWS Intl. Stud. Club SNEA, FIAO, Bap. Stu. Union Pres. XS2, Chimes, Wranglers, AWS Orient. Comm. Chmn. Ala David Schuler Brooke Scott JoAnn Seidenberg Elaine Senini Carolyn Ann Sheley Judith Shosie Karen Shutt Casa Grande, Ariz. Shelbyville, Ind. Lompoc, Calif. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Flagstaff, Ariz. Speech Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. English Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. UA Band, Choir SUAB Art SNEA, Newman Club Barristers ' Biddies Phrateres Asst. Head Res. Varsity Track Letterman Comm., Stardusters of K1 Manzanita Hall EDUCATION SENIORS Louise Sierk Donna Silva Susan Sirk Judy Smith Patricia Sposito Linda Stack Judith Stephens Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Arcadia, Calif. La Puente, Calif. Mansfield, Ohio Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Physical Ed. Elementary Ed. Early Childhood Ed. Elementary Educ. Angel Flight Arete Society, PEMM, WRA, Mermaids Maricopa Publ. Chmn. 1011, Mermaids, AWS, Peo. to Peo. IOU Corr. Sec. Treas. Comm. •4s. Bonnie Stewart Shirley Stewart Judy Strickland Carolyn Strode Pam Svob Phyllis Tatz Linda Taylor Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Springfield, Ill. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Early Childhood Ed. Math. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Wesley Found. Sec., Marshall An), SNEA, Rotary Schl. Newman Club, Marshall Foun d. Gen. IF SNEA, TA,ID Auxiliary XS2, SNEA, Wildcat Sec., Desert Sec. Found. Schl. Res. Schl. Staff 1 90 Rise Taylor Susan Temkin Sheryle Terry Penny Tom Robert Tompkins Barbara Torch Larry Tualla Fullerton, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Valley Farms, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Northridge, Calif. Glendale, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Education English Business Ed. Elementary Ed. Special Ed. Math. XS2 Pres., SNEA, AWS, Wildcat Sec. SNEA, Newman Club Chinese St. Club, Rotary Gen. Res. Schl. AKA Pres., IFC Symp. Choir, Wesley Found. Maricopa Hall Schl. Chmn. Sophos, Chain Gang, Scabbard Blade Betsy Tully Adrian Turner Mary Vega Sandra Wagner Donna Walker Wendy Walker Ellen Walsh Tucson, Ariz. Houston, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Canton, Ohio Phoenix, Ariz. Charleston, W.Va. Tucson, Ariz. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Physical Ed. Ed. Business Ed. Elementary Ed. Phrateres Rec. Al ' , Spurs, Chimes Newman Club WRA, Luth. St. Pledge Tr. Newman Club, SNEA Sec., SNEA, Angel Flight, ASUA Pub. Rel. Comm. Asso., United Univ. Christ. Coun. Spurs, Chimes, Angel Flight Off. Rotary Club Schl. EDUCATION SENIORS Sharon Walsh Sara Ann Waters Karen Wedge Margy Wheeland Susie White Joan Wilkins Lynn Wilkinson Tucson, Ariz. Kingman, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Newport Beach, Cal. Tucson, Ariz. Bay Shore, N.Y. Elementary Ed. German Physica l Ed. Drama Education Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. SNEA, Newman Club AXII, Wranglers AWS V.P., Chimes, Golden Hearts of E AXS Pres., WRA, Arete, PEMM, AWS, SNEA Univ. Players, ASUA Elect. People-to-People Univ. Players Ii Stardusters Sec. A011, ASUA, AWS, Altrusa Schl. AAA, Desert, Comm. Serv. Comm. Claudette Williams Steven Wilson James Wind Drusilla Winstead Joyce Wong Margery Yeung Nancy Marie Young Tucson, Ariz. Indio, Calif. Buffalo, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Business Ed. Elementary Ed. Business Ed. Elementary Ed. Elementary Ed. Biology Physical Ed. Track Letterman Newman Club, TEM SNEA Chinese St. Club BBB, A. Arete, Folklanders, ANPIC 191 HOWARD S. COLEMAN, dean EOFEL F Hit In his second year as Dean of the College of Engi- neering, Dr. Howard S. Coleman has been able to observe the tremendous increase in the number of students in this College. To meet this increase, the new Civil Engineering Building was erected and the Engineering, Aero, Electrical, and Mechanical labs have been remodeled. This College participates in many research projects that are of benefit to Ari- zonans. These projects include desalization, the process of purifying water, air pollution and water resources. The 1481 students in this College conduct research in fields such as Cryogenics, Space Re- search, and bio-Medical Engineering. Dean Cole- man received his B.S., M.S. and Ph.D. from the Pennsylvania State University. II _NI r r,[ II[ Members of a drafting class, a basic drawing course for students in the College of Engineering, learn to draw the 3rd dimension. 192 TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi is an engineering honor- ary which tutors students in lower division mathematics and engineer- ing courses. Membership is limited to juniors and seniors in the upper eighth of their class. This organiza- tion has been active on the campus since 1926. Edgar A. Anglin Tucson, Ari z. Mech. Engr. ASME TAU BETA PI: Bottom Row: W. E. Horst, Robert Gonzalez, Ray Reed, Lyle Johnson, Jesse Cude. Row II: William Montgomery, Paul Farley, Darrel Brasch, Steven Brock, Bob Lutz. Row Ill: Jerry Fossum, Milo Muterspaugh, Arthur Whitmer, Robert Jackson, Donald McDonald, John Sumner. ENGINEERS COUNCIL To organize and promote activities which will be of interest and benefit to engineering students is the purpose of the Engineers Coun- cil. It sponsors the engineers ' breakfast, picnic, ball and engineers ' queen during Engineers ' Week. Representatives on the council are presidents of honoraries. ENGINEERS COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Bill Goren, Bruce Farmer, Ray Briggs, Ronald Graham, Dick Rice. Row II: Steven Brock, Larry Cooper, Frank Broyles, P. F. McEwan. Row III: lyiola Ladipo, Bruce Mortenson, Robert Leone, Paul Farley. Lauren Arent Sam Benenati Marvin Bradshaw Darrel Brasch Carl Breuker Steven B. Brock David Carlson North Platte, Neb. Dunkirk, N.Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Kingman, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Aerospace Engr. Aerospace Engr. Aerospace Engr. Engr. Math Electrical Engr. Aerospace Eng. Mech. Engr. AIAA, ASME, ASTME 4, Kg, Trod. Rally Apache Hall Soc. TBIT Aerospace Engr. AIAA, TIM ASME Scabbard Blade Catalogues V.P. Navajo Hall ASME Lok-Wah Chan John Choate Jesse Cude Albert Cutler William F. Davis M. H. Dehghanpishen Paul Farley Hong Kong, China Tuscon, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Shiraz, Iran Kingman, Ariz. Civil Engr. Mech. Engr. Engr. Physics Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Sinfonia, ASCE, Orch. AFROTC Commander T1III, ELIE Varsity Swim Team IEEE Chmn. 4411, TBII Phil. Soc. 193 Douglas Forester Bill Freese Vahan Garboushian Nils Goedhart John Goetz Mark Golden Ronald Gorr Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Lattakia, Syria Pasadena, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Coplay, Penn. Elec. Engr. Aerospace Engr. Elec. Engr. Civil Engr. Civil Engr. Elec. Engr. Mech. Engr. UCCF Newman Club OT, TBII ASCE ASME, ASTME Civil and mining engineering students from the surveying class learn how to operate a transit. David Handorf Myron R. Henderson. Harley Hiett Lyle Johnsen Robt. M. Krafthefer ly iola A. Ladipo Ruben Leon Prescott, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Ibadan, Nigeria Globe, Ariz. Elec. Engr. Mech. Engr. Civil Engr. Mech. Engr. Mech. Engr. Civil Engr. Mech. Engr. IEEE ASME, ASTME AT ASTME ASTME ASCE, Intl. TBII, ASME HT ASCE, Silver Wing Stu. Club V.P. Engr. Coun. Sec. Nicholas Lycoudes Donald E. McDonald Clyde McLennan Dennis Melancon William Montgomery Bruce Mortenson Raymond Oglethorpe Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Mammoth, Ariz. Clarence, N.Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Civil Engr. Elec. Engr. Mech. Engr. Elec. Engr. HT Trill TBII ASCE TBII OT A I ' D IEEE, Engr. Coun. IEEE ASME, ASTME Bobcats, Chain Gang Engr. Coun. Sophos, Sen. 1 94 George Potter Van Pruitt L. J. Reed Allan Resnick Richard W. Rice Floyd Segar Kong Seng Benson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Eloy, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Morenci, Ariz. Bisbee, Ariz. P. Penh, Cambodia, Civil Engr. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Mech. Engr. Elec. Engr. Civil Engr. ASCE AEII Pres. 01 ' , ASME IEEE ISC TAB ASTME, Engr. Coun. Scabbard Blade Robert L. Shaft Stevens Simons Joel Skarpness Clinton L. Smith David Smith Marvin G. Stafford John Sumner Phoenix, Ariz. Hancock, N.Y. Kerkhoven, Minn. Tucson, Ariz. Culton, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Elec. Engr. Eng. Physics Aerospace Engr. Mech. Engr. Engr. Physics Systems Engr. Engr. Physics Amer. Nuc. Soc. A I,S2 Stu. Rel. Coun. United Camp. Christ. (-) ' I ' Treas. TBII ASME Fell. Pres. TBII Rec. Sec. Newman Club Civil engineering is the .oldest kind of engineering and formed the base for ,the other engineering fields which have developed over the past century. Chip Tobey Terry Trigg Milton F. Veck Arthur Whitmer John Wilkie James F. Wise, Jr. Thomas Wylie Tucson, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Alpine, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Kearny, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Aerospace Engr. Elec. Engr. Elec. Engr. Civil Engr. Civil Engr. Mech. Engr. Physics II K_1 IEEE, A.I352 TBII ASCE Treas. Pinal Hall Sec. e ' r AF Drill Team ASCE Engr. Coun. ASME, ASTME Silver Wing, IFC 195 ROBERT L. HULL, dean In 1934, the Department of Fine Arts attained the status of a fully accredited college. Professional training for careers in the fields of art, speech, drama and music provide 823 students with oppor- tunities to develop their talents for practical and pleasurable pursuits. Various extra-curricular activi- ties in the creative and performing arts are also part of the college ' s program. The University has enjoyed many performances by the University Players, the Symphonic Choir and distinguished guest lecturers. Professional and honorary organizations provide members with opportunities in leadership and par- ticipation in activities with faculty members and other students. Most of the fine arts facilities are scheduled from 90 to 95 percent of capacity and some 100 percent. In order to meet the increased enrollment, the college is planning major additions to the music, art and gallery buildings in 1966. Remodeling of the Liberal Arts Annex will give the ever-growing speech department an opportunity to branch out. Dean Robert Hull praises the expanding school of music. Dean Hull, a musician himself, came to the University of Arizona in 1964 from Texas Christian University. He received his Ph.D. from Cornell University, and has held various positions conducting the Ft. Worth Symphony Orchestra, the Worth Ballet Society and the Elmira Civic Chorus. Sculpturing is but one of the many interesting courses offered in the College of Fine Arts. 196 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA CAI for women majoring or minoring in music, is a National Women ' s Music Honorary which encourages professionalism among its members, and strives to promote cooperation and friend- liness among women music stu- dents. Each semester the society presents a recital which is open to the public and holds a Christmas Party inviting other music organi- zations to attend. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Bottom Row: Janet Ostosh, Janet Salzman, Helen Pelkey, Gail Wyman, Linda Wilson. Row II: Estella Pate, Susannah Dryden, Lois Brunson, Penelope Atha, Patricia Clovis, Joan Elardo, Gail Lynn Kearney. TAU BETA SIGMA Tau Betq Sigma, the band service organization, was led this year by Alice Breazeale. The organ- ization sold pennants at band day, held a rush tea and a sur- prise breakfast for KK4 ' . Students may become members by invita- tion, after one semester of band and if they hold a 2.50 cumula- tive grade average. TAU BETA SIGMA: Bottom Row: Karen Donaldson, Roberta Erickson, Ardie Kuist, Nancy Young, Diane Wert - heimer, Paula Mitchell, Louise Epperson. Row II: Betty Lou Reynolds, Delores Kummer, Molly Hoiberg, Jan Stone, Alice Breazeale, Mary Lynn Hawse. Row III: Barbara Harrison, Amy Blickenderfer, Gretchen Luepke, Sue Hardin, Jana Sheilds. FINE ARTS SENIORS Pete Adamcin George Anglin Cassandra Beide!man Peggy Biocini Lorena Brown Gionard Bunn Marion Burgess Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Naperville, Ill. Menlo Park, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Pebble Beach, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Commercial Design Music Education Studio Art Speech Drama Production Art Music Education Newman Pres. KK Rec. Corr. Sec. Act. veep, ASUA University Players AD, Wranglers Gen. Music Schl. UMOC, Newman Schl. Band Award Community Service SUAB Inter, Forum 197 PHI MU ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha, men music honor- ary, was founded to bring togeth- er men of music. Such men as Leonard Bernstein, Aaron Cop- land, and van Cliburn are mem- bers of this fraternity. Annually, Phi Mu Alpha sponsors the Sin- fonia Ball and participates in social exchanges. Last year Phi Mu Alpha and Kappa Kappa Gamma won Sweepstakes in the Women ' s Day Spring Sing. PHI MU ALPHA: Bottom Row: Dean Riggins, Ralph Barreda, Jeff Haskell, Ignacio Cabrera, Jim Glasgow, Sam Hosier. Row II: Dave Locey, Page Williams, Kenny Mayer, Bill Belt, Bob Breazeale, Ken Rosner. Row Ill: Jim Stiles, Ron Clark, Preston Jones, John Davis, Tom Wilkson. Row IV: Sam Felty, Lee Veltum, Dick Dennis. Pamela Chery Tucson, Ariz. Speech Pathology Inter. Students Soc. Chmn. lAH Bradley Conger Los Altos, Calif. Commercial Art Ski Club Pres. FINE ARTS SENIORS Matilda Conger William Damron Charles Daniels Sharon Kay Davis Susannah Dryden Tommie Jane Francis Elizabeth Gray Laramie, Wyo. Tucson, Ariz. Albuquerque, N.M. Sahuarita, Ariz. Salina, Kan. Parker, Ariz. Dallas, Tex. Art Drama Production Speech Music Education Music Education Art Studio Art Ski Club University Players lAI Pres. Symphonic Choir (French Historian, Symp. Ph rateres IAI honorary) Choir Samuel Havens Debbi Ide JoAnn Knight Sharon Llewellyn James Parker Lyle Jeffrey Mitchell Evelyn Elaine Moe Wickenburg, Ariz. Berkeley, Calif. Joplin, Mo. Jackson, Minn. Brightwaters, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Tulsa, Okla. Commercial Art Art Drama Commercial Art Print Making Commercial Design Drama Production AAA AAII Sec. Band, Choral Society 1st place SUAB Art Pres. Jr. Panhell University Players Contest, Shandling Miss U of A, Univ. Scholarship Players, AE Aux. 198 Carol Monteleone Anne Moreton Sharon Nottke John Olias Janet Ostosh Pati Ann Peck Barbara Reid San Marino, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Battle Creek, Mich. Chula Vista, Calif. San Diego, Calif. San Diego, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Dramatic Theory Painting Music Education Edu. Architecture Music Commercial Art Speech, Correction KKU, Songleader V.P., .HA DAX, WRA cI). I Asst. Treas. Orchestra, Gen. Univ. Gen. Music Soph. Council Music Schl. Schl., Honors Prod. 1AH Mary Alice Rue as Nancy Ryger Barbara Jo Spencer Phillip Vertlieb Rosario Vidal Gail Ann Wyman Christina Zawadski Tucson, Ariz. Elkhart, Ind. Colorado Spgs., Colo. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Commercial Design Commercial Art Sculpture Music Education Music Education Music Education Drama Production Rotary Club Rodeo Club (hist.) Band V.P., Stud. Rep. Los Universitarios AU, lAI Orchestra, Gen. KK Treas., Hepcats Symphonic Choir Music Scholarship Art. Series Comm. Ch. FINE ARTS SENIORS KAPPA KAPPA PSI Kappa Kappa Psi is an honorary fraternity for college bandsmen. Any outstanding male band mem- ber who serves the band well is eligible for membership. This organization sponsors annually the Varsity Show, a get-ac- quainted for freshmen, a band picnic, and a KK -TBZ break- fast. KAPPA KAPPA PSI: Bottom Row: Bruce Colell, Ross McLachlan, Cennis Boyles, Sam Hosler, Bob Bowker, Steve Davidson, Mr. Jack Lee. Row II: Dan Easely, Kenneth Rosner, Richard Zalenka, Bob Newman, Steve Erickson, Devon Hardy, Carroll Sherman. Row Kent Ziegenbein, Bernard Hoenle, Joe Medinger, Tom Tappan, George Anglin, Leslie Bond, Lee Veltum, Gary Sawyer. 199 JOHN D. LYONS, dean 7SE or LAW The College of Law offers a three-year lawyer-train- ing program, requiring the equivalent of a bachelor of arts or a bachelor of science degree for admit- tance and leading to a bachelor of laws degree. The college was first recognized by The University in 1925. Presently, there are 464 undergraduate law students with 750 expected by 1970. The rapid- ly growing College of Law constructed a new build- ing in 1960, but future expansion is necessary. Classes meet six days a week from 7:40 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. with a student-teacher ratio of 34 to one. The 50,000-volume law library is open seven days a week. College sponsored research is being con- ducted in commercial law, water rights and legal ethics. Heading the College of Law is Dean John D. Lyons. Dean Lyo ns earned his B.A. at Cornell in 1923 and his J.D. at the University of Arizona in 1932, serving here as dean and professor of law since 1947. Aiding in administration is Prof. John J. Irwin, Jr., assistant to the dean. The college is fully accredited, a member of the Association of Ameri- can Law Schools since 1930. Graduates now com- prise over 50 percent of the Arizona Bar. _71 CO Law students spend many hours studying and researching in the law library. 200 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION STUDENT BAR ASSOCIA TION OFFICERS: Tom Thode, Don Lindholm, Sandy Day, Brian Smith, Randy Clapp. PHI ALPHA DELTA PHI ALPHA DELTA: Bottom Row: James R. Phillips, Alberto Saldamando, Paul H. Crumbacher, Jerome Zuraysky, Nazario A. Gonzales, Lawrence P. Nicholls, Harvey Jurkowitz. Row II: Bruce M. Phillips, Mickey L. Clifton, Pat Elliston, Richard A. Steiner, Bruce M. Barnett, Richard T. Ball, Charles D. Roush. Row John Lacy, Jeremy Toles, Thomas A. Thinnes, Ron Kent Hooper, G. A. Larriva, Jack H. Lasseter, Edward G. Holm. Row IV: Robert (Dan) Roth, Andy Tonlinson, Jim Eolter, John Ryley, Thomas Thode, Melvin Belli, Donald J-Iead. MOOT COURT Kenneth Lincoln takes affir- mative in Moot Court debate. MOOT COU RT: Kenneth Lincoln, Richard Steiner, Dr. Thomas Hall, Jon Kyl. 201 Bruce Barnett Toby Blaivas Leonard Coco Martha Craft Michael Curtis Douglas Dunipace Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Prescott, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law Law Law Law, IIKA, Traditions 4,A..‘ (Legal Fraternity) KBIT Pres. (Sec.) Honor Board Judiciary Board AAA, (Legal Fraternity) Bell, Law Sen. Chief Justice ASUA Supreme Court, AZA 4)13K, (1,K(1,, PHE, Sophos, Ariz. Law Rev. ARIZONA LAW REVIEW The Arizona Law Review is a legal periodical published twice each year under the auspices of the College of Law. Its purpose is to give expression to legal scholarship, and to serve the pro- fession and the public by timely discussion of legal problems. ARIZONA LAW REVIEW: Bottom Row: Silas Schultz, Jon Kyl, Douglas Dunipace, Charles Roush. Row II: Ken- neth Reiblich, Robert Feldman, Charles Townsdin, Jr., James Sakrison, Phil Schneider, Starr Rounds, John Irwin. LAW SENIORS Robert Feldman Richard Fried, Jr. Nazario Gonzales Paul Green II Robert Kerrick Jon Kyl Herbert Lahr Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Eloy, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law Law Law Law, IIKA, 4,13K Law Law Review Ed. Board ' EX, Sophos, OX, A, Clerk and (Pres. ' 62) AK , Stud. Bar Treas. Vice-Justice, Varsity ATS2, Sophos, Traditions IIKA, ASUA Chief Justice (Publicity Chairman), A Club BI ' s ' , MOOT Court Varsity Tennis (Cap.) Wrestling Ed. Law Review John LaSoto Donald Lindholm Robert Mills Ronald Moore Allan Nathanson Tom O ' Toole Robert Robinson Scottsdale, Ariz. Burlington, Io wa Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Law Law Law Law Law Law Law Law Student Bar Asso. X, Alphonse CAI) ‘DAA, Dean ' s KO, Newman Club Review Pres., Daily Reporter Farone Schl., Moot List, Moot Court Sophos, Artists ' Awards, Moot Ct. Cf. Ct. winner Law Review Series 202 Arthur Romley Starr Rounds James Sakrison Fred Scanlan Dave Schiesel Palmer Schumacher Russell Sheley, Jr. Phoenix, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Long Beach, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Law Law Law Business and Law Law Law Law BON, Ariz. Law Review Exchequer 13FE, Moot Court Blue Key Who ' s Who, Social Ct. +AO Chief Justice PHI DELTA PHI Phi Delta Phi is a national law fraternity designed to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture. The organiza- tion holds forums 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 the informal meetings. They also hold parties and a banquet and are planning a Legal Aid Society. PHI DELTA PHI: Bottom Row: Jim Wilkes, Tom Miller, George Wallach, Bob Feldman, Tom O ' Toole, Mike Stanton, Dou Dunipace. Row Charles Townsdin, Bill Brammer, Jim Gries, Mike Tiffany, Brian Smith, Bob Scheffing, Arthur Romley, Jim Teilborg, John A. Beaver. Row Ill: Marcus R. Clapp, Ronald H. Moore, G. Starr Rounlds, James M. Sakrism, Robert R. Mills, Palmer E. Schumacher, Silas H. Shultz, Kenneth J. Lincoln, Peter G. Dynn. Gerald Sweeney Tucson, Ariz. Law TKO, Newman Club James Teilborg Fowler, Colo. Law ,t),A,1,, Student Bar Asso. Sec., Moot Court Thomas Thinnes Phoenix, Ariz. Law 11A-1 LAW SENIORS Thomas Thode Michael Tiffany Dale Tretschok John Trombino Reese Verner Eileen Wood Jerome Zuraysky Casa Grande, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Columbus, Ohio Law Law Law Law Law Law Law AAA, Student Bar SAD AAA KBII, Phrateres AETI, AAA Asso. V.P. 203 FRANCIS A. ROY, dean COLLEGE OV [131SI),M The College of Liberal Arts emphasizes broad training in several departments with specialization required for graduate work. Pre-professional work is offered for dentistry, education, law, medicine and pharmacy. The diverse curriculum also includes bachelor, master, and Ph.D. degrees in physical and social sciences, mathematics, foreign languages and English. First organized at The University in 1914, the Liberal Arts College is now one of the fastest growing colleges on campus, presently enrolling 7,476 students compared with 2,086 students attending in 1955. During the last five years, several additions have been added to the college, including a microbiology building, astronomy buildings, an anthropology wing and physics-mathematics-mete- orology building. Presently under construction is a modern languages building. Heading the College of Liberal Arts is Dean Francis A. Roy. Dean Roy received his " Licencie es Lettres " from the Univer- sity of Paris in 1930 and his Ph.D. from the Univer- sity of Wisconsin in 1934. Albert B. Weaver, asso- ciate dean, is also head of the physics department. He received his Ph. D. from Yale University in 1940. The college carries slightly over 50 percent of the total teaching load of The University. Classes are scheduled throughout the day, six days a week, with several night classes. The Liberal Arts building, located in the center of campus, was constructed in 1950 for a capacity of 2,500 students per hour. 204 PI DELTA PHI Pi Delta Phi, the National French Honor Society, was founded to encourage good scholarship among students of French cul- ture. All French majors and minors who have completed six units of upperdivision French credit with a high grade average are eligible for membership. PI DELTA PHI: Bottom Row: John Washington, William Langer, Seva Spanos, Tugelorg Kohn, Penny Million, Chryssee Perry, William Dunhouse. Row II: Dennis Delaney, Fern Espino, Darleen Powell, Lorna Lisishaw, Charles Johnson, Edward Brown, Alphonso Roche, Loyal Gryting, Anne McConnell. BETA BETA BETA Beta Beta Beta is the National Biological Science Honorary com- posed of 65 members at the Uni- versity of Arizona. This organ- ization strives to stimulate strong scholarship and to disseminate scientific knowledge in biology. It sponsors a lecture series and a Mexico trip, and aids high school students with their science fair exhibits. BETA BETA BETA: Bottom Row: Slason Chadwick, Laurie Stewart, Hollis Phillips, Peter Gallo, Judy Kennedy, Judi Pitman. Row II: Kathy Candiello, Robert Hoshaw, Victor Bowen, Willard Clay, Tom Bartholmew, David Irwin, Sid Rubinow, Ron Paque. Row Marlene Posedly, Sandra Kramer, Diana Cleland, Fredrick Frame, Eve Riser, John Weaver, Geri Schrade. PC-11V BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa, a National Uni- versity Scholastic Honorary, pro- vides recognition and encourage- ment of scholarship in the Liberal Arts and Sciences, promotes in- tellectual honesty and tolerance, a range of intellectual interests, and understanding of knowledge. Members of Phi Beta Kappa chosen on the basis of scholastic achievement, promote intellectual honesty and tolerance. 205 Anthony Addonizio Ghazi Alfulaij Todd Allen Michael Ammerman Linda Andersen Reta Artz Alice Ann Baarson Staten Island, N.Y. Kuwait, Kuwait Mesa, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Burbank, Calif. Minneapolis, Minn. Government Government Government English, German English Sociology Anthropology International Club, Association of Arabs HKA, People-to- People, U. of A. USI, Young Republicans Ski Club, Dorm Counselor Anthropology Club Ariz. Archaeological- Club, Moslem Club Musicals Anthropological Inst. Historical Society Robert Baker James Barr Joe Barrales Joanne Barreca Tom Bartholomew David Bartlett Betsey Bayless Irwin, Penn. Tucson, Ariz. Bagdad, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Geography Anthropology Government Anthropology Zoology History Latin Amer. Studies Geography Club (V.P.), Lutheran Silver Wing, AIA, Dorm Officer, Baird Amerind Club (V.P.) Yuma Hall ATLT, BBB (Pres.) Sophos, Blue Key Model United Nations 1413, Mortar Board Student Senate, Spurs Student Association Scholarship Sc holarship Chmn. (Vice-Pres.) Chimes, Angel Flight LA SENIORS Robert Beal David Bechtholt Sheryll Bellman Berna-DeniseBenjamin Isaura Bernal Marilyn Berry Joyce Borinstein Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Safford, Ariz. Hillsborough, Calif. El Paso, Tex. Baton Rouge, La. Beverly Hills, Calif. Zoology Sociology Microbiology History Latin Amer. Studies English Psychology BOIT, Football AT, Pledge Trainer Phrateres, Dean ' s AOH, Schl. Chmn. EAT Treas., Desert Football Scholarship List, International Wildcat, Desert Panhellenic, AWS Students Club AWS Chmn. Ilk John Brandlin Judith Breidenbach Ellen Bridges Robert Briedis Donald Brozovic Barbara Buchholz Kellen Buckles Los Angeles, Calif. Redding, Conn. Rockville, Md. Tucson, Ariz. Johnson City, N.Y. Math. Kingman, Ariz. History History History Geography, Spanish Zoology (pre-dental) Pre-Med Club Philosophy Campus Republicans Baseball German Club Dean ' s List, Campus Marshall Schl. Republicans Philosophy Club 206 Teddie Buscombe Shephanie Cain Dennis Canon Claudia Carroll Judy Case Sharon Chadwick Susan Chambers Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Deming, N.M. Grand Junction, Colo. Fort Worth, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. York Village, Maine Government Spanish Zoology-Chem. Psychology Sociology Zoology, Latin Oriental Studies T4313 BBB, KM., Res. Hall Coun. AAA Angel Flight BBB Ott V.P., Treas.-Sec. Honor Prog. Soph. Canterbury Club Sec. U of A Band Supreme Court Human. Schl. DELTA PSI KAPPA Delta Psi Kappa is the profes- sional fraternity for women in physical education. It is open to all women majoring or minoring in physical education with high scholastic and professional stand- ing. It was founded to organize achievement of women in physi- cal education and to develop interest in the profession. Delta Psi Kappa sponsors an orientation tea, a founder ' s day ceremony and several pledge parties. DELTA PSI KAPPA: Ginny Manning, Paula Kruger, Ellen Douglas, Nancy Marie Young. Row II: Marcia White, Glenda Fogleman, Karen Wedge, Eithel Hibbs, Sandy Cooper. Peter Christensen Geoffrey Clark Diana Cie and William Coggin Georgia Cole King Cole Ronnie Cole Glencoe, Ill. Southampton, Pa. Tucson, Ariz. Scottsdale, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Port Huron, Mich. Encino, Calif. History Young Republicans Anthropology Master ' s Prog. Med. Technology BBI3, 2nd V.P. Pre-Med. Pre-Med. Club Microbiology AXQ 2nd V.P. Anthropology Anthro. Club History AEA, Stan. Chmn. Conservative Club Univ. Honors AWS Special Events AEt Soc. Chmn. WRA, Ski Club Religion Comm. " Nd Alfred Conrad Mary Cornia Donald Common Betty Cramer Judith Cramer Carl Dadson Alma Danehy Terre Haute, Ind. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Rock Island, Ill. Milford, Pa. Santa A na, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Psychology I,DE, Act Chmn. Psychology Music Schl. History Anthropology Psychology Astronomy lsIDE Spanish Pre-Med. Club AS Pres., slf X Track Mgr. U of A Symphony 207 John Darden Phillip Darley Sara Conrad Davis John Devner Linda Elkins Susan Elkins Sydney Elliott Las Cruces, N.M. Altadena, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Royal Oak, Mich. New York, N.Y. Phoenix, Ariz. Mathematics History Psychology Government French History Psychology Choir, Choraliers Republicans French Club Pres. Yavapai People-to-People Mar. Fdtn. Schl. Swim Team German Club Elect. Comm. AAA, Maltisians (All 4 yrs.) Asst. Res. Sonora Mermaids Nat ' l. Honor Soc. Paul Ellis Edward Esparza Alice Ethington Randy Evans Rebecca Evans Carol Ferrin Jeanne Feurt Tucson, Ariz. Kearny, Ariz. Casa Grande, Ariz. Seattle, Wash. Redlands, Calif. Red Wing, Minn. Flossmoor, Ill. History Zoology English Government History Sociology English Pre-Med. Club English Honors AX Pres. Meth. Stdt. AXS2 Rush Chmn. AAA Kennecott Schl. AAA Varsity Track Ril Steering Comm. WRA, Newman Club Pres. Cup Schl. AWS, S.E., Jr. Coun. LA SENIORS Andrea Fitzpatrick Douglas Folsom Brongwyn Foote Jonathan Foreman Marjorie Fuchs Dennis Gallagher Abid Gama Fresno, Calif. Prescott, Ariz. Needles, Calif. Scottsdale, Ariz. Sherman Oaks, Calif. Chicago, Ill. Mecca, Saudi Arabia French Zoology Sociology Journalism Psychology Physics Political Science F4,13 ESE AWS Rules Chmn. Wildcat Asst. Ed. ASA, IRC BBB Chimes, AAA EAX, Pullman Schl. Wrang., RHC Liaison Campus Republicans 1 Stephen Gibbs Candy Glasser Allen Goldstein Hollis Graham Margaret Greenwood Millicent Gunnells Susanna Gurovich Tempe, Ariz. New York, N.Y. Yonkers, N.Y. San Marino, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. Sun City, Ariz. Miami, Ariz. Zoology Romance Lang. Government General Studies Sociology French Spanish AA, 431-1 Italian Club Pres. Inter. Rel. XS2, Rush Chmn. rue, Prix LIAO AAII, AA Young Repub. French Club Dele. Reg. Conf. Spurs Inter. Rel. Club Inter. Art Soc. Pledge Trainer Marketing Club 208 Marjorie Hagenbuch Ellen Hainline Dona Hale Thomas Hamer Karen Nankin William Hanna Douglas Harrisen Dayton, Ohio Chappaqua, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Freeport, Ill. Encino, Calif. Newport Beach, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Psychology English Psychology Economics Sociology History Latin and Greek Spurs Choral Society AWS Young Republicans Asst. Ed. Desert ASUA Asso. Comm. (1 111 ' V.P., Wesley V.P. of Dorm. AA House Treas. GPA Honors Foundation Kenneth Hartman Kay Hatcher Carol Hauenstein Rochelle Hausman Vicki Flazelett Sandra Heide! Sue-Jean Henderson Bayside, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Superior, Ariz. Kowloon, Hong Kong Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Psychology Spanish German, German Sociology History Education Economics AAA Club Sec., AAA Ski Club AI ' , Mortar Board Women ' s Rifle Club Recording 4,X Chimes Students Asso. Rep. Blood Drive Chimes, Spurs Sec. Pres., Varsity Rifle Secretary Intramurals SUAB Comm. Act)A Choir AAA Treas., Elect. Team Captain LA SENIORS Frederick Henninger Richard Henry Carol Hoag Sharon Hood David Hopping Melissa Horn Winston Hoshino Tucson, Ariz. Bethesda, Md. Dhahran, Saudi Arab. San Francisco, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Honolulu, Hawaii Honolulu, Hawaii History History English English Sociology English Zoology Univ. Matriculation IRC U of A Folk Music XU, WRA AWS Representative Honors, Univ. Society Mermaids Pres. Dorm Counselor Scholarship Honors Robert Hughes Ann Hundley Peoria, Ariz. Wallace, N.C. Government (pre-law) English Pres., IFC Maltesians Treas. Weightlifting Club Janet Ide G. Michael lessen Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Government History Mortar Board, Chimes IAE, Bobcats Pres. ASUA Social Ct., TKA Sophos, Student Sen. Wranglers, PCUN Chain Gang Sec.-Trs. Eliot Jump Newton, N.J. History AX Judith Kane Brooklyn, N.Y. English Margare Kuntz Tempe, Ariz. English IIAO, 11,10, AEA Schl., UCCF, Int ' l. Folk Dance 209 Judy Kautz Michael Kelly Richard Klynn Kathleen Krebs Andrew Krupski Carol Laflen Robert Lawrence Muscatine, Iowa Tucson, Ariz. Detroit, Mich. Tucson, Ariz. Southold, N.Y. Globe, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Math. Anthropology History Zoology Government German and History Psychology Phrateres Newman Club, Silver KKE, AAA Secretary X, Pre-Med Club Presbyterian St. Cen. Wing, Arnold Air So. Baird Scholarship Pres., Presbyterian St.udent Center SIGMA DELTA PI Sigma Delta Pi exists as an honor. ary to give recognition to out- standing students in the field of Spanish study. It holds informal discussion in Spanish and stages several dramatic presentations of both classical and modern play- wrights. Membership is 70 and based on scholarship. SIGMA DELTA PI: Bottom Row: Hank Windsor, Ed Brawn, Mardi Frosch, Terry Mills, Darleen Powell, William Chenoweth, Charles Olstad. Row II: Gerald Lawyer, Marilyn Morgan, Rogga Bowie, Dolores Brown, Gustav Segade, Joaquin Santalo. Marshall Lehman Robert Leonard Myron Liebhaber Patricia Lofgreen Margaret Loftfield David Lowry Lawrence MacBean Duncan, Ariz. Santa Monica, Calif. Phoenix, Ariz. Warren, Ohio Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Westfield, N.J. Government Math. Psychology Psychology Psychology Government History TAB Pres., Sophos 2 ' ,4,E, LIME, Greek Sec., (D.T IE V.P. Phrateres AI+ Social Chmn. TKE, Traditions Bobcats, Chain Gang Week King Finalist Sophos, Elections Dean ' s List IFC, History Club Pres., Traditions Young Republicans Varsity Golf Lee Marsh ow John Martin, Jr. Lynn Martin William Mayhew Susan McCargar William McClelland Jim McDougall Kenmore, N.Y. Guadalijara, Mex. Red Bank, N.J. Little Rock, Ark. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Wildlife Mgmnt. Psychology Math. International Rel. History and Anth. Economics Government Wildlife Club ATS2 People-to-People Debate, ANANKE History Club, Gen. AX. President and EX Pres. and Rush Varsity Lacrosse IFA, Treas., Int. Rel. Resident Scholarship Social Chmn. Chmn., Bobcats, Chain Club, Univ. Sing. Gang, Sophos, Elect. 210 Bonnie McNabb Kathleen McNicholas Joseph Medinger Lawrence Mehren Nancy Meola Marilyn Miller Adrienne A. Millikin Tucson, Ariz. Glendale, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Huachuca City, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. English English History History Sociology Math. Anthropology l ' 01,13, Spurs KAO Schl. Chmn., AWS, Women ' s Day U of A Band, KM, Honorary, Arnold Bell, Newman Club ASUA Leg. Relations Kaibab Hall Sec. Wesley AXS2, Desert Mermaids, AAA Wranglers (Pres.) AWS (dorm rep.) Chmn., SUAB Sec. Air Society Young Republicans General Res. Schl. Bill Moe Gary Monheit Michael Montgomery Maiya Morrison Kathleen Mounier Michaele Moxham Mary Davette Myers Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Hillsborough, Calif. Pasadena, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Old Westbury, N.Y. Burbank, Calif. Psychology Pre-Med Geography History Sociology History English EN (Asst. Treas., Pledge Trainer) TAB, Chain Gang Blue Key (sec.), Sec. K , Geography and Development Society A D, University Dames KM ' , Social Court People-to-People Gen. of Model U.N. AWS Dorm. Couns. LA SENIORS Marsha Nader Mesa, Ariz. History XQ, ASUA-SUAB Publicity, Marshall Foundation Schl. William Nelson Harry Neu Tucson, Ariz. Malverne, N.Y. Economics Gov. and Philosophy Bell, Sophos, Bobcats Internat ' l. Relations Debate, IIKA, IFC Club, Philo. Club Pacific Coast U.N French Club Catharine Northway Santa Cruz, Calif. History Nann Novinski Mark Nupen Tucson, Ariz. Casa Grande, Ariz. Journalism Chem., Pre-Med Phrateres, Of,11 (tres.) Pre-Med Club Mortar Board, AAA Gen. Res. Schl. Wildcat, Jour. Schl. Geraldine Ochs German International Folk Dance Club John Olt David Orr Fred Palmer Bud Parks Ann Pedersen Donna Pitts Barbara Pond Danton, Ohio Morenci, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Orchard Park, N.Y. La Mesa, Calif. Syracuse, N.Y. Government Government History Government Government Sociology Government Young Republicans ' PAS (soc. chmn.) Central Newspapers 1AE, Sophos (Corr. Sec., Schl. Chmn.) CAV Angel Flight Alpha Kappa Delta Foundation Schl. Desert Staff Honorary 211 Joan Porter Judy Pusateri Ingrid Poschmann Michael Priser Kurt Radtke, Jr. Gary Rasmussen Michael Ray St. Davids, Pa. Newfane, N.Y. Syosset, N.Y. Flagstaff, Ariz. Berkeley, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Psychology Sociology (Med.) Anthropology Mathematics Government Sociology History AAA (Treas.) ASUA AWS-Jud. Rev. Board Racquet Club Chess Club AXA (Treas.), Blood (Corr. Sec.) Public Relations Desert-Campus Life Ed. Newman Club Golden Heart of Anthro. Club Drive Chmn., ASUA- SUAB Publicity, _I Andrew Rendes Cheryl Rexford Judith Riley Nancy Robertson Richard Rosaldo Susanne Rothstein Ruth Rubin Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Spring Valley, N.Y. Sherman Oaks, Calif. Government Journalism Anthropology Psychology Government Anthropology Sociology Phrateres (V.P.) Campus Rep. Maricopa Hall (Treas., Jud. Board) Soph. (V.P. Schl. Chmn.) (V.P.) Ski Club, WRA Peop le-to-People, IRC Anthro. Club People-to-People Class Council LA SENIORS Sharon Rudolph John Ruiz Sallie Ryland J. 0. Sauerbier, Sr. Robert Schull Tamara Scruggs Susan Sears Lakewood, Calif. Sonora, Ariz. New York, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Vancouver, Br. Colum. History Zoology French Mathematics Psychology Psychology Psychology `_ ' AT, Univ. Student U of A Band, Pre-Med AAII AKA (V.P., house Stardusters Abroad Ambassador Club, Eastern Star mgr.), U of A Band Gen. Res. Schl., 4,X Participant,CAV,AWS Schl., Gen. Mus. Schl. D. Hosclaw Schl. Sonora (Schl. Chmn.) Gerald Shaia Susan Sherwood Lois Siegel Ronald Siege Medwyn Sloane Jay Smaltz Carole Smith Los Angeles, Calif. Centerport, N.Y. New York, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Elm Grove, Wisc. Mesa, Ariz. History Mathematics Gov. and Journalism Government-Pre-Law Government English History DM, AWS Rep. Wildcat, Intl. Rel. AEII, Hillel, Young Cochise Hall (Pres.) Ski Club Club, Hillel, Cercle Francais Demo., Mgr. Frosh and Varsity Baseball Scabbard Blade Intl. Relations Club 212 Karen Smith Sheryl Smith Michele Stephenson Ronald Stichler Emily Straub Claudia Stropes Faisal Sudairy Phoenix, Ariz. Boulder, Colo. Phoenix, Ariz. N. Hollywood, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Montville, N.J. Sakaka, Saudi Arabia History Anthropology Journalism History English Psychology Economics Advanced Master ' s Anthropology Club Standards Chmn. History Club History Club AAA Marshal, X International Club Program-History Angel Flight, Desert Tish Sutphin Bahman Tammami Robert Tate John Taylor Tucson, Ariz. Khorramshahr, Iran Phoenix, Ariz. Boonton, N.J. Medical Technology Chemistry Microbiology Zoology Angel Flight V.P. International Club 43H , General A4312, Young People-to-People Residence Scholarship Republicans Evelyn Thomas Nancy Vandegrift Benson, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. English Psychology Belles of Rifle Gym. Pres., Arizona Club, Honors Program Hall V.P., AWS Leg. Alum. Schl. Tucson Models Guild Ronald Vaughan Yuma, Ariz. Government AXA, Rallies Scabbard and Blade Wrestling LA SENIORS Mike Waag Alf Walle Robert Walluk Sarah Wardrop Tucson, Ariz. Ashland, Ohio Johnson City, N.Y. Tucson, Ariz. Pre-Dental Anthropology History General Studies V.P. Cochise Hall AX, Intramurals 214, Nancy Wells Kenilworth, Ill. English Richard Wesley Tucson, Ariz Anthropology Pre-Med Club Anthropology Club Ruth Wheeler Cochise, Ariz. Mathmetics AAA, Gen. Res. Schl. University Singers Constance Williamson Janet Wilson Cephas Wright Susan Yeates Richard Zander Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Limon, Colo. Sacramento, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Biology Psychology Mathematics Anthropology Chemistry Young Republicans PCB Amer. Chem. Soc. Biology Honor Soc. Treas., Dean ' s List 213 MERLIN K. DUVAL, JR., clean C L The Medical College will open for enrollment in 1967 according to the current advancement pro- gram. First recognized by the University in 1961, the College under the direction of Dr. Merlin K. Du Val, who received his doctorate at Cornell Uni- versity in 1946, with the assistance of Dr. Crutch is beginning its growth. As yet Anatomy is the only department in existence, however, current research in Mammalogy, Immunology and Physiology will provide future fields of study. A new fully-equipped Medical Sciences Building, designed to accommo- date further research, is nearing completion. The Dean envisions great opportunities for students wishing to go into medicine in the future. 00155010AFORifiRFOFF NPRi FRR A sketch of the new medical building that will soon be under construction. 214 Sketches of the floor plans of the new medical building are displayed in the conference room. The Medical College Library is temporarily lo- cated in one of the quonset huts in Polo Village. In the medical laboratory, a stu- dent works on his experiment. 215 LIEGE O GVHAfS Education for professional careers in the mineral industry is provided in Arizona through the College of Mines. The College has been an important part of The University since it was first opened in 1891. In 1915, it was recognized as the College of Mines and Engineering by The University. In 1940, it was recognized as a separate entity. The faculty has been increased by almost 43 percent in order to meet the growing interest of students in this area of study. The professional organizations for students within the College include: American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical, and Petroleum Engineers, American Society for Metals, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, and Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Dr. J. D. Forrester has been Dean of the College since 1956. He is a graduate of the School of Mines and Engineering, University of Utah, and earned an M.S. and Ph.D. from Cornell University. JAMES D. FORRESTER, dean A graduate student from the University of Arizona completes a research project at the Duval Mine in Southern Arizona as he makes some scientific investigations. 216 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON: Bottom Row: Wayne Walton, George Morin, Ian Johnston, Donald Cooley, Arthur Leger, Edgar Mc- Cullough, Richard Peterson. Row II: John Dumeyer, K. J. DeCook, David Rea, Thomas Dirks, Donald Bryant, Peter Smoor. Row III: David Blake, Maung Min, Richard Lodewick, Mormon Lehman, John Bennett, Paul Osborne, John McLean. Row IV: Daniel Spang- ler, John Harshbarger, Frank Fenzel, Richard Reed, Larry Edwards, David Perry, Jerome Wright, Jon Broderick. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Sigma Gamma Epsilon, the national earth sci- ence honorary ' s goal is the scholastic and sci- entific advancement of its members and exten- sion of the relations of friendship and assistance among colleges, universities and scientific schools. Nancy Cozad Julie deAzevedo Morgantown, W.Va. Tucson, Ariz. Geology, Sec. Geology Spurs, Chimes Treas. Wesley Found. Treas. Mortar Board Treas. Marshall Found. Schl., Mines Sen., AWS Civic Gen. Res. Schl. Act. Comm. Chmn. ASUA Acad. Comm. AAA Ronald Graham Miami, Ariz. Metallurgical Engr. AIME V.P. ASM, Engr. Coun. MINES SENIORS James Jenkins Rockne Mullens Lawrence Ostergren Donald Quinn Alan Joseph Reed Kenneth P. Rooker, Jr. Richard Ryan Santa Ana, Calif. Flagstaff, Ariz. Sydney, Aust. Tucson, Ariz. Midland, Tex. Tucson, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Metallurgical Engr. Geology Geological Engr. Mining Engr., AIME Hydrology Minging, Engr. Chem. Engr. ASM, AIME, D.C. Jadkling Schl. AIME, Soc. of Am. Mines, Banner Arnold Air Society FIP, Silver Wing Sec., Newman Club, Soc. of Civil Engrs. Newman Club, Nat. Sc. Found. in lf DE, ASME AICHE Stud. Chpt. Kennecott Schl. Mining Schl. Air Force Drill Team Alumni Schl., Diesel Hydrology Schil., Kennecott Schl. Rick Schroeder Jack Squires Michael K. Turner Ted Weber John 0. Whistler Scott H. Williams Martin Zampieri Tucson, Ariz. Hayden, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Seattle, Wash. El Monte, Calif. Riverdale, N.J. Chem. Engr. Chem. Engr. Chem. Engr. Metallurgical Engr. Geological Engr. Mining Engr. Chem. Engr. AICHE Papago Lodge Pres., 1964, RHC, Wing AICHE Treas. AIME, ASM-Student CHmn., Jackling Young Dems. AIME AIME Assistant Fund, ASARCO 217 PEARL COULTER, dean F NIMS G Under the direction of Dean Pearl P. Coulter, who started the school of Nursing in 1957, the College of Nursing, which offers a B S in nursing, was offi- cially recognized by The University in 1964. The College ' s objective, to prepare nurses of sional quality, is stressed by the fact that all tory periods are conducted in off-campus hospitals and health agencies. Since the program ' s ning with only 12 students, the enrollment has in- creased to 4,200 and the College has become affiliated with both the American Nurses Associa- tion and the National Association of Nursing. At present, research is being conducted as to the cultural components of nursing, care of terminal patients and comparison of methods of taking blood pressure. St. Joseph ' s Hospital is one of the eight different locations where student nurses get experience in the applied practice of nursing. 218 Working with children is one of the most gratifying duties of a student nurse. NURSING SENIORS A student helps to build a child ' s morale while he ' s in the hospital. Nancy Alwine Audrey Armstrong Janet Aruiso Margo Ashley Eleanor Bauwens Martha Brungarot Sally Clausen Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Fort Defiance, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing ANA Nat. League for Student Nurse ' s Chorus, AASN AASN, Amerind Club ANA, Honors Program KKI ' rush chmn., L.A. Sen., AWS Pres. Nurses, Racquet Club St. chmn. Spurs Pres. 219 The duties of a student nurse are not always pleasant. Diane Cornia helps her patient adjust a sling. Marsha Drahos Mildred Louise Ellis Tucson, Ariz. Morgantown, Ind. Nursing Nursing AASN, Wesley Pima County Med. Foundation Society Aux. Schl. NURSING SENIORS Bernice Epstein Elizabeth Erickson Roberta Erickson Barbara Esposito Ann Goldbloom Ruth Hazen Catherine Hurst Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Toronto, Ont., Can. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Jewish Family AASN Pres., Corr. ASNA (Pres., Dist. 3) AAA Phrateres (nat. Service Board (pres.) Sec., UA Band, TBE Student Nurse Chorus correspondent), AAA Student Nurse of Year WRA AASN 220 Marie Jenks Jeraldine Jerden Barbara Lee Jones Sandra January Martha Ittner Sharon Keyser Sherry Klavano Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing . II Veep, Rush Chmn. AASN, Newman Club AASN, Angel Flight Student Nurse ' s Choir RI:r veep AASN 2nd Veep AASN, WRA, Students Club AWS (Art Chmn.) Desert Staff AASN (dist. rec. sec.) Newman Club, Ariz. AASN Cheerleader Student Senate Med. Assn. Schl. LoueHa Kline Ardith Kuist Wava Lower Denise Montiel Janet Moores Phyllis Resqueiea JoAnne Phinney Tucson, Ariz. Whittier, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing, TB (veep) Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing AASN, Stu. Nurse ' s UA BAND Newman Club Student Nurses ' AASN Wesley Found. Soc. Chorus, Dean ' s List AWS Counselor, Gila AWS Rep., Phrateres Chorus, AASN Chmn., AASN MTC. Aux. Schl. Hall Council, AASN AASN—State Veep Pilot Club NURSING SENIORS Roselyn Popovich Ann Raynolds Ruth Sackie Joan Samuels Linda Smith Margaret Bowden Connie Stoll Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Benson, Ariz. Lutherville, Md. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing AASN ANA AOII Newman Club Catholic Nurses Assn. Amer. Divines Pres. AASN Veep AASN UA Band, AASN Rotary Club Schl. AASN Assoc. Honors Program Kathleen Taillie Kenry Toohey Ann Walpole Cynthia Wendling Carol Williams Lucy Wilson Renelle Wright Florence, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Monroe, La. Prescott, Ariz. Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing AAA AASN X12 Rec. Corr. Sec. AASN, Wesley Found. AASN AI ' Phil. Chmn. Phratares Honors Program German Club AASN Arizona Alum. Schl. U of A C.F. Sec. WRA Pres., AASN AASN Nat. Foundation Schl. Veep, Stud. Nur. Ch. 221 WILLIS R. BREWER, dean OF PHA To train and license students for a profession in Pharmacy is the objective of the College of Phar- macy. With an annual increase in enrollment of ten to fifteen percent, the College still manages to maintain a student to teacher ratio of twenty-two to one. There are twelve students enrolled in the graduate program and the enrollment is expected to grow rapidly. The College moved to a new build- ing in the spring, thus providing the facilities for graduate study. Many of the faculty members are consultants, panelists, reviewers, etc., in national professional groups. Dean Willis R. Brewer became dean of the College in 1952. He has attained mem- bership in Rho Chi, the pharmacy honorary, the American Pharmaceutical Association, Kappa Psi, and Beta Beta Beta. ro AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION: Bottom Row: Willis Brewer, Jim Gilbert, Bert Berman, Martha Patterson, Melba Morris, Gayle Keyes, Gail Steelhammer, Marilyn Franklin, Sheri Lind, Laura Almada, Viola Jones, James Schee, Ernie Sandoval, Joseph Zapotocicy. Row II: Ken Coit, Ronald Selness, Pat O ' Brien, Mike Katz, Don Bickford, Kerry Fuller, Wyman Dickerson, George Fluchman, John Heddaevs, Jim Clement, Joe Bonasede, Jim Felling, Raul Duran, Richard Fields, Bob Kass. Row III: Philip Cherlin, John Viviano, Bill Jackson, Dave Lewis, Leo McStroul, John Straw, Charles Wagner, Steve Simrin, Peter Umehara, Edward Pritchett, Robert Cohen, Mike Cohen. Row IV: Joel Soburn, Grant Saline, Larry Dunskey, Gerald Gonsalves, Walt Tannert, Robert Serote, Ken Summons, Terrence Weiner, Randle Hill, Tim Lind, Gary W. Prigge, Lew Sherman, Bob McClendon, Byron Melendy, Larry Schallock, Les Peterson. 222 KAPPA EPSILON: Bottom Row: Imelda Gil, Dionicia Camerena, Vee Hart Levine, Sheri Lind. Row Laura Almada, Margaret Lewis, Francis Anderson, Viola Jones. KAPPA EPSILON Kappa Epsilon was organized to advance scholarship among women students of pharmacy, to foster a profes- sional consciousness and to provide a bond of lasting loyalty, interest and friendship. Sending a delegate to the Kappa Epsilon convention, Christmas cookie sales, a swimming party, and a bowling team are among the notable achievements of Kappa Epsilon. PHARMACY SENIORS Students who have received an internship in pharmacy, work at The University dispensary filling prescriptions under the authority of a licensed pharmacist. Thomas Bellis Richard Bruckner Dionicea Camarena Edward Celaya Philip Cherlin Jimmie Clement Michael Cohen Tucson, Ariz. Phoenix, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Florence, Ariz. San Diego, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Newman Club cPAX APhA K.,1, RE SAX APhA EA, APhA, cl,AX APhA 223 Li kb Robert Cohen Robert Dennis Gerald Fehn George Flushman Darrell Gardner William Garrett Jeff Gorman Tucson, Ariz. Yuma, Ariz. Pomona, Calif. Gardenia, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. San Bernardino, Calif. Pomona, Calif. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy 43AX ATc2, KE, APhA 43AX K ' I ' , APhA K 4,AX, APhA Desert 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. Anthony Hutchison Esther Jackson Richard Johnsrud William Kuchynka Vee Levine Yucaipa, Calif. Zanesville, Ohio Tucson, Ariz. Mesa, Ariz. New York City, N.Y. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy K Am. Pharm. Asso. Tennis Team Am. Pharm. Asso. PHARMACY SENIORS Michael McBride Roland McCarter Robert McClendon Byron Melendy Robert Mower Alfred Navarrette Edward Petrillo Tucson, Ariz. Beaumont, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Glendale Calif. Burlington, Wisc. Tucson, Ariz. Fullerton, Calif. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy KE Am. Pharm. Asso. X Pres., Am. Am. Ph. Asso. Am. Pharm. Ed. Schl. Pharm. Asso., Phar. Sen. KNI, Hist. 224 Students who have received an internship in Pharmacy work at the UA dis- pensary filling prescriptions under the authority of a licensed pharmacist. PHI DELTA CHI Phi Delta Chi is a professional phar- macy fraternity whose purpose is to promote pharmacy public relations. This organization sponsors National Poison Prevention Week and Nation- al Pharmacy Week on The University campus. PHI DELTA CHI: Bottom Row: Ernie Sandoval, Steve Simrin, John Heddaeus, Jim Felling, Peter Uyehara. Row Gerald Gonsalves, Larry Schallock, Ken Summons, Bob McClendon, Jim Clement. Row Charles Wagner, Edolie Celaya, Robert Mower, Terrence Weiner, Robert Serote. Row IV: Arthur Yee, Robert Cohen. David Rish Noel Rogers Ralph Rubino Robert Serote Joseph Simmons Walter Soulages Wayne Stolfus Los Angeles, Calif. Anaheim, Calif. San Bernardino, Calif. Los Angeles, Calif. Camarillo, Calif. Prescott, Ariz. Tucson, Ariz. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Am. Pha rm. Asso. 7; AR, APhA APhA, X. Corr. Sec. APhA, K ' ! ' APhA Kenneth Summons Walter Tannert Arnold Weiner Terrence Weiner Howard Zatkin Arthur Yee David Zeller Bakersfield, Calif. Tucson, Ariz. Los Angeles, Calif. Los Angeles, Calif. Pasadena, Calif. Long Beach, Calif. Pomona, Calif. Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy Pharmacy APhA PAX Treas. APhA, Am. Found. of Phar. I ' ZliT, 4)AX APhA 4,AX, APhA 4,AX, APhA Ed. Schl. 225 JUNiCE COIUME The Graduate College, first recognized in 1934, is chiefly concerned with the refinement and velopment of independent investigation in the dent ' s chosen field of specialization. Masters grees are offered in 12 departments and Doctorate degrees are offered in Education, Musical Arts and Philosophy; however, some Departments offer grees in several specific fields of study and there is great specialization within the various degrees. Under Dean Herbert D. Rhodes, Ph.D., and Herman E. Bateman, Ph.D., Assistant to the Dean, the lege enrollment has been increasing at a rate of 18 per cent per annum, and presently there are 3,519 students doing graduate work. Also, in junction with qualifications for earning the degrees offered, research is being conducted in 70 fields ranging from " A, " agriculture, to " Z, " zoology. DEAN HERBERT D. RHODES The work of the Graduate College stimulates and encourages the fefinement and development in the student of the spirit of independent investigation in his chosen field of specialization. 226 A diligent student studies in the peace and quiet of the Main Library. ASSOCIATE DEAN HERMAN E. BATEMAN The University of Arizona is well equipped with physical resources to undertake graduate programs leading to advanced degrees. 227 MARION R. CLAUSEN, director PHYS[lCAL EDUCA7 AHI) RLULATION The Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation provides men students with the basic activity courses required of freshmen, as well as offering professional training in the areas of physi- cal education and health. Inter-collegiate athletics and an intramural program are also under this department ' s supervision. The basic activity pro- gram for freshmen is composed of 18 different sports. Varsity competition includes football, bas- ketball, baseball, gymnastics, track, tennis, swim- ming, golf, wrestling, cross-country and rifle shooting. Facilities include the football stadium, baseball field, gymnasium, swimming pool, stand- ard quarter-mile track, tennis courts, wrestling and weightlifting rooms and a handball court. Richard Clausen directs the activities of the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. He received his degrees from the University of Iowa and was head football coach at the University of New Mexico. Bear Down gymnasium, which seats 3,600 people, is the home of the Wildcat basketball team. It also serves as a classroom for physical education courses. 228 (33PAZd ' IMFM`ff OF VAIMICAK EUUCAll Vt112M MN1 The Department of Physical Education for Women serves the University in two ways. It serves as part of the required program for all women students and as the professional program for majors in Physical Education. In the professional program there are 135 students; of these, 10 are graduate students. Under the direction of Mary Pilgrim, this program offers many activities to freshmen and sophomore women. In addition to the required courses, the de- partment offers professional courses such as Physi- cal and Mechanical Aspects of Human Performance and Motor Learning, the Psychology of Sports, and the Therapeutics of Sports. Women students are encouraged to participate in the Women ' s Recrea- tion Program, where, if they prove to be outstanding in WRA they are eligible for membership in the Arete Society. MARY PILGRIM, director The program of physical education includes approximately twenty different activities designed to offer the student opportunities to learn movement and exercise fundamentals, sports an games, and dance forms. 229 The present College of Continuing Education and the summer session were formalized by the Board of Regents in 1959. Virtually every field conducts research during the summer months. Instruction is offered in more than 50 different departments in the summer. The University Desert Biology Station in Superior, the site for summer classes in biology and related fields which began in the summer of 1965, is operated on a cooperative basis with Boyce Thompson Southwestern Arboretum, Arizona State University at Tempe, Arizona State College and the Museum of Northern Arizona at Flagstaff. The Sum- mer Session is growing at a rate of about 12 per- cent a year. There were 11,812 students on the campus taking credit courses last summer. Of the summer students, 4,256 were graduates and 7,556 were undergraduates. No segment of higher edu- cation is growing quicker than adult education. This is particularly true as the federal government increases its participation in higher education. Francis Pendleton Gaines, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, was director of the research study fund for the Advancement of Education before assuming his present position as dean of the College of Con- tinuing Education and the summer session at The University in 1959. ) 11 F. PENDLETON GAINES, dean Mariachis entertain the student body at a summer school session in Guadalajara, Mex. 230 Native folk dancing is one of the many courses offered in summer school at Guadalajara, Mex. Duane Brickner conducts a distributive education night class for Tucson adults. In 1930 this saguaro cactus, si x inches tall at the time, was planted by Col. William Boyce Thompson near the entrance of the arboretum. Lynda B. Johnson earned two University credits at the anthro- pology field school on the Fort Apache Indian Reservation in June. 231 Col. W. H. CLIFFORD M LIFFFANY SCMKU AIM VAMIES Academics and leadership, among the most im- portant qualities of the Officer Corps, form the basis of instruction in Military Science here at the University of Arizona. The UofA Army ROTC pro- gram, now the largest west of the Mississippi, con- tinually enrolls Advance Program cadets who, as a whole, perform well above the average at the Annual Sixth United States Army ROTC Camp at Fort Lewis, Washington. The course of insturction is designed to apply, in a realistic atmosphere, the academic subjects presented in the classroom. Hence the frequent week end training periods sub- jecting the potential officers to mental and physical pressures encountered in military life. As a supple- ment to the formal instruction, the Military Science Department offers numerous extra-curricular activi- ties to provide a well-rounded program within the university structure. BRIGADE COMMANDER AND STAFF: Bottom Row: Bob Jackson, Floyd Segar, Rainer Schulz, Henry Ong, Bob Hughes, Medwyn Sloane. Row II: Ron Vaughan, Cornelius Hudson, Mercer Dorsey, Jr., Gary Hamilton. 232 Col. JOHN W. CHAPMAN DEPARTMENT iMii`frAFM.( AAOSPACE STU ALES The Department of Air Science is staffed by twelve officers and six non-commissioned officers who are members of Detachment, Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. This detachment is commanded by Colonel JohTi W. Chapman, Professor of Air Sci- ence. The mission of Detachment 20 and hence the Department of Air Science is twofold. The first and major portion of this mission is to select and train highly qualified college men to become career Air Force officers. Secondly, the Air Science Depart- ment prepares college men to take their place in society as informed citizen leaders in the aerospace age. The 20th AFROTC Cadet Wing is the military unit to which the department ' s 1,300 cadets are assigned. This wing is manned and operated in the same manner as a normal USAF Wing-level organ- ization. Detachment 20 and the 20th AFROTC Cadet Wing are extremely active and are an impor- tant part of the UA and the military community of Tucson. ANGEL FLIGHT: Bottom Row: Pam Schumacher, Susy Grossetta, Kathy Raymond, Laura Lee Jones, Nancy Tuttle, Cyndy Crowell, Linda Rowan, Lil Eberhart, Sue Ellen Choate. Row II: Helen Lippi, Suki Leonard, Virginia Coulson, Eve Grzybowski, Sue Orth, Suzi White, Nancy Ruzicka, Chelle Cohen, Linda Blakely, Michelle Antoine, Dianne Hunter, Cathy Parry. Row Sandy Bell, Jean Gray, Karen Harper, Donna Walder, Karen Monrad, Ann Frost, Elaine Paris, Marney Moeller, Michele Stephenson, Adrian Turner. Row IV: Seva Spanos, Janet Kittelson, Terri Hunt, Mary Pat Curtis, Pamela Danenhauer, Betsey Bayless, Pam Petty, Susan Rinlet, Claudia Stropes, Charlene Joganic, Capt. Jerry E. Marshall, advisor. 233 ARMY ROTC SENIORS: Bottom Row: Robert Jackson, Floyd Segar, Clarence Mitte, Henry Ong, Virgil McCord, Robert Hughes, Eddie Coker, Gary Hamilton, Medwyn Sloane. Row II: Barry James, Major Douglas, Robert Herring, Alfred Raffo, Robert Engels, Jr., John Abel. Row III: Cornelius Hudson, Rainer Schulz, Robert Horton, Kurt Radtke, Anchor Holm, Bruce MacDonald, James Hall. Row IV: Robert Moe, George Rempe, Jeffrey Carpenter, Mercer Dorsey, Richard Melick, Whitney Lynn. Row V: Lance deStowolinske, John Borton, William Mc- Clelland, Ronald Longwell, Michael Gegenovich. Row VI: Robert Burt, James Johnson, Raymond Pasterchile, Richard Johnson, Daniel Robles. Row VII: Thomas Wylie, Robert Crone, Ronal Bridgemon, Raymond Oglethorpe. Army ROTC Cadet Thomas A. Henn participating in the 40- yard low crawl, a part of the Physical Combat Proficiency Test. 234 Army ROTC Cadets Christopher A. Pantaleoni and Robert G. McWard in the mile run event of the Physical Combat Proficiency Test (PT Test). RIFLE TEAM: Bottom Row: Larry Martinez, Allerd Wellner, Dwight Baker, Alan Chisser, Robert Kiplinger, Charles Cormock, Stanley Rice, Gary Rasmussen. Row II: Richard Johnson, Roy Gister, Roy Russell, Bob Bowe, Wallace Brians, Michael Orr, John J. Heide!, Jr., Terry Easterday, Richard Latorre, Theodore Bainbridge, Capt. F. W. McDonald. The Army ROTC Flight pro- gram provides the oppor- tunity to gain a private pilot ' s license at no cost to the student. Left to right, kneeling, are cadets Robert H. Moe, Robert H. Hering, Robert J. Horton; standing, cadets Ranier Schulz, Gary E. Hamilton, Capt. Paul E. Kiefer, Advisor, and Cadet Richard W. Melick. 235 AFROTC SENIORS: Bottom Row: Charles Bartz, Sil DiGregorio, Robert Hoffman, Charles Atwater, Dennis Cannon. Row II: Herman Miller, Bill Moe, Steve Jewett, Nick Bonacci, Andy Englehardt, Warren Nabours. Row III: Gary Schith, Ray Rogers, David Townley, Chilton Mc- Pheeters, Ernest Clish. Row IV: Charles Varela, Peter Nelson, Joseph Mettinger, Gary Burgner, James Holling. Row V: Ted Pickett, David Metcalf, Robert Brandenburg, Todd Allen, John Goetz. Future Air Force officers must meet aca- demic, as well as Military requirements. The ROTC Drill team has as it objective to help qualify students for positions of leadership. 236 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Bottom Row: Dennis Canon Ernest Clish, Herman Miller, Robert Hoffman, Warren Nabours, Joe Medinger, Olin Jaye, Andrew Engelhardt. Row II: Kenneth Ellins, Alan Frost, Edwin Lantzer, Andy Krupski, Dennis Boyles, Robert Butler, Mike Miller, Gary Schuth. Row III: Stephen Barberback, Stephan Jacobs, Henry Schulte, Robert Giacomazza, Samuel Buxton, Richard Stratton, James Medford, Roger Brooks. Bob Hoffman receives Legion of Valor Bronze Cross for being an outstanding Air Force Cadet. SILVER WING: Bottom Row: Jeffrey Nordensson, James Quist, Stephen Gross, James Stephenson, Frederick Bower, Michael Cylke, James Blute, David Cruz, James Munn, Douglas Stucky, George Goumas. Row II: Duke Clark, Eric Schulte, Tom Mineburg, Kenneth Woods, Steven David, Michael Nelson, Gale Patterson, Leonard Simms, Vicente Berrellez, Hervey Hotchkiss, Steve Miller, Bob Laberge. Row III: Russ Kombeck, Gregg Graber, Kevin Kowalski, Daniel Roman, David Davis, Jack Kemp, Ted Doty, Richard Ewell, Steven Elliott, Michael Roth, Peter Lemiska, John Nash. Row IV: M. L. Straley, Thomas Lippolt, Larry Baker, Robert Whitman, Robert Soelter, Fred Sayre, Robert Kocisko, Richard Scheuble, Stephen Pease, Lynn Lawless, Frank Ledagawsky, Mike Norton, Pat Maley. 237 SAM HUNTER, Athletics Editor ATHLETICS FO 0 YI ' ' -if - -I . ' Fill10(70 cc-3`8 TEAM: Bottom Row: Coach Jim LaRue, Marty Hall, Phil Albert, Buddy Doolen, Tom Arboit, Marty Hutchison, Brian Acton, Joe Payton, Brad Hubbert, Fro Brigham, Al Tretter, Jim Douglas, Jim White. Row II: Wally Scott, Rick Johnson, Woody King, Jerry Thompson, Ray Homesley, Ron Harvill, Steve Sowders, Gene Nelson, Lee Rodgers, Mike Hawk, Dave Wagner, Jan Komorowski. Row III: Olden Lee, Craig Liston, Tom Malloy, Dom Dellaccio, Roger Meyers, Bob Beal, Joe Escalada, Abe Johnson, 011ie Leviege, Jim Pazerski, Jay Willett, Bill Lueck. Row IV: Steve Mass, Ike Jones, John Jones, Jeff Fries, Roger Calderwood, Tim Plodinec, Ron Higuera, Jerry Scelzi, Dan Shields, Rusty Tillman, Cliff Franzel, Sam Castle. COACHES: Ed Cavanaugh, Chuck Mills, Royal Price, Roy Tatum, Ron Marciniak, Jim LaRue, Ray Shackleford, Tim Saylor, Jake Rowden. 240 There is probably nothing more exciting than watching the football team take the field for the first home game of the season. The band plays and the fans cheer, but not all of the excitement is on the field ... AfilIZOMA 7007131:22._, 3 Y ILDSSES Before the season began, Coach Jim LaRue looked at the forth- coming season this way: " We have good physical ability and right now we have better offensive potential than we had last year. Defen- sively we hope to have another solid team. But our big problem is the lack of experienced personnel, with only 13 of 39 lettermen return- ing. " Indeed the Wildcats did lack experience. Arizona didn ' t have one returning letterman in their backfield. The offensive hopes of the Wildcats were carried by two untried players. Brad Hubbert, a sopho- more halfback, and Phil Albert, a quarterback who was injured all of last season, were picked to lead the Wildcats. After surprising victories in their first two outings, the Wildcats slipped to a 3 win - 7 loss season. However, as Coach LaRue had predicted, this was a " green " team. Next year the Wildcats have 21 lettermen returning, including 13 seasoned backs. The 1966 Wildcats will also be bolstered by the eligibility of several transfers, including Fritz Greenlee, an end, who after a year of ineligibility due to his transfer, was still a pro draft choice. The Wildcats are looking forward to 1966. Brad Hubbert watches the action from the sidelines while he takes a moment ' s rest ... Defensive coach Jake Rowden shouts final instructions to Coach Jim LaRue watches the action, intently look- the Wildcat defensive unit before they take the field. 241 ing for weak spots in the opponents ' defense ... The University of Arizona Marching Band, Porn Pon girls, cheerleaders and members, of the Traditions Committee were on hand in Utah to bring the Wildcats on the Field. ( 8 Lli UTAH 0 9 0 0 — 9 ARIZONA 0 0 16 0 — 16 Utah: Walsh 34-yard field goal Utah: Borthwick 2-yard run (kick failed) Arizona: King 22-yard pass interception (Komorowski kick) Arizona: Ball grounded in end zone for safety Arizona: Albert 4-yard run (Komorowski kick) Before a regional television audience and 11,000 fans in Ute Stadium, Arizona ' s Fighting Wildcats came from behind to score 16 points in six minutes of the third period and then hold on to upset the University of Utah, 16-9. In the third period, a determined Arizona defensive unit put the pressure on the Utes and forced two mistakes that the Wildcats quickly took advantage of to knot the score at 9-9. On a third down play, Utah ' s quarterback, with his back to the wall, was forced to rush a pass. The hurried pass was picked off by Arizona ' s safety, Woody King, who returned it 22 yards for Arizona ' s first touch- down of the season. Jan Komorowski added the extra point to make the score 9-7. Arizona kicked off and the defensive unit kept the pressure on, forcing the Utes into a fourth down punt- ing situation on the Redskin se ven-yard line. The pass from center sailed over the punter ' s head, and was downed in the end zone for a safety and a 9-9 tie. As a result of the safety, Utah had to kick the ball from their 20-yard line, and Brad Hubbert returned the ball to the Arizona 41-yard line. Phil Albert, Arizona ' s quarterback, over and directed a drive that carried 59 yards in nine plays. Hubbert and Jerry Thomp- son cracked the Utah line on power plays, moving the ball to the Redskin 29-yard line. Then Albert went to the air and hit end Jeff Fries twice for a total of 20 yards. Hubbert and Thompson each carried again for another five yards. On a third and four situation, Albert rolled out and carried into the end zone for the touchdown. Utah threatened to score late in the fourth quarter, but the Wildcat defensive unit held on to stop the Utes on the Arizona seven-yard line with a little over a minute to play. Arizona ' s thoughts turned to their next game. They had just won Arizona ' s first televised game. The next week they played Kansas. An Arizona team had never won a game farther east than Texas, and no Wildcat football team had won more than two games in a row on the road since 1941. Could this young team pull off their second straight upset? Fro Brigham, a halfback who also saw action as a quarterback, pulls in a pass from Phil Albert. Several plays later the Wildcats scored what proved to be the game ' s winning touchdown. 242 KANSAS KANSAS 0 3 12 0 — 15 ARIZONA 7 , 6 7 3 — 23 Arizona: Thompson 4-yard run (Komorowski Kick) Arizona: Thompson 1-yard run (Komorowski kick) Kansas: Stokes 7-yard field goal Kansas: Abernathy 48-yard run (kick failed) Arizona: Willett 74-yard pass interception (Komorowski kick) Kansas: Stokes 41-yard pass from Fenton (run failed) Arizona: Komorowski 30-yard field goal 011ie Leviege (68) and Jay Willett (72) kept pressure on the Kansas quarterback, forcing him to rush his passes and enabling UA to make four key interceptions. Arizona scored in every quarter to win their second game in a row, 23 - 15, over the University of Kansas Jayhawkers. The Wildcats, playing before a crowd of 35,500, built up a 13 - 3 halftime lead and then called on the defensive unit to stop a determined Jayhawker drive in the final two periods. Four key pass interceptions by an alert Arizona defense and timely defensive efforts by 011ie Leviege, Mike Hawk and Woody King stopped Kansas drives deep in Arizona territory. The Wild- cats took advantage of a fine kick by Joe Payton, Arizona ' s punter, to score their first touchdown. Payton, who averaged 43 yards on six punts, booted a high spiral from his own 42-yard line that rolled dead on the Kansas one-yard line. The Kansas offense stalled and the Jayhawkers were forced to punt. The punt fell short and Arizona took over on its own 48-yard line. The Wildcats mounted a drive that carried 52 yards in 12 plays, with Jerry Thompson cracking the middle of the line for the final four yards. Arizona got its second touchdown following another fine punt by Payton. The Jayhawkers were forced to punt from deep in their own territory. The punt was blocked by Leviege and Mike Hawk recovered the ball close to the Arizona goal line. Several plays later, Thompson scored his second touchdown of the day on a one-yard plunge. Kansas got its offense moving in the second half and cut the Arizona lead to 13 - 9 on a long field goal and a touchdown that carried 48 yards. Just as Kansas was threatening to take the lead, Jay Willett electrified the crowd when he intercepted a ball knocked from the hands of the Kansas quarterback by Roger Calderwood and rambled 74 yards for the touchdown. Kansas scored again, but Jan Komorowski booted a 30-yard field goal in the waning minutes of the game to put the Wildcats out of reach. The Wildcats had one more road game before returning home to Varsity Stadium. This game would probably be their biggest test. It found them facing the Wyoming Cowboys in Laramie. The Cow- boys were the early season pick to win the conference championship and they were living up to this prediction with impressive victories over the Air Force Academy and Colorado State University. Arizona and Kansas players watch Jan Komorowski ' s field goal split the uprigh from 30 yards, as the Wildcats toppled Kansas for the first time since 193 `O. 243 Craig Liston (12) does an excellent job of faking to fullback Jerry Thompson (44) and is about to hand off to Brad Hubbert (25). Liston was injured and saw no action after the Washington State game. (-)) WYOMING 0 0 3 16 — 19 ARIZONA 0 0 0 0— 0 Wyoming: Depoyster 49-yard field goal Wyoming: Davenport 3-yard run (kick blocked) Wyoming: Lindsey 45-yard pass from Wilkinson (Depoyster kick) Wyoming: Depoyster 46-yard field goal kriltma ' s defense played even with Wyoming in the first half. Here Wally Scott (40), rum Malloy (59) and Ray Homesley (45) are about to bring down a ball carrier. Arizona discovered it was going to have to find an offensive punch if they expected to keep winning ball games. The Wildcats just couldn ' t find the combination to score against the bigger Wyoming Cowboys. The Wildcats played the Cowboys on even terms in the first half, and the score was tied 0-0 at intermission. In the second half, the roof fell in as the Cowboys put together an offense that collected 207 yards. The Cowboys were also aided by 90 yards in penalties assessed against the Wildcats. Wyoming, aided in its scoring efforts by 49- and 46-yard field goals by Jerry Depoyster, ran up a total of 346 yards total offense, while holding the Wildcats to a total of 145 yards. The loss at the hands of the Coybows dropped the Wildcats to third place in the Western Athletic Conference. The Wildcats had traveled over 6,000 miles in three weeks. They were coming home the following week to open their home season against the University of New Mexico the following Saturday. The Wildcats had offensive problems that were going to have to be solved if their home debut was going to be successful. 244 Arizona shuffled its offense and went to the air in a desperate effort to put some sting into its offense. The result was inter- ceptions and frustration as the Wildcats failed for the second week in a row to score a touchdown. The largest crowd ever to assemble in Varsity Stadium, over 33,700 spectators, watched the Wildcats try to take advantage of New Mexico ' s weak secondary. Craig Liston, who had been the Wildcats ' number two quarterback, threw 25 passes but with very little effective- ness. The Lobo secondary proved much stronger than expected, as it picked off two passes and p icked up three Wildcat fumbles. The New Mexico backs ran at will through the Wildcat defense gaining 292 yards, while the Lobo defense held the Wildcats to a mere 167 yards total offense. New Mexico tailback, Carl Bradford, gained 163 yards, only four yards less than the whole Arizona team, to lead the Lobos. Arizona had come home only to be handed a stunning defeat at the hands of New Mexico. The next week would find the Wildcats on the road again in Spokane, Washington, facing Washington State who had just won its third game in a row, including victories over Iowa and Minnesota of the Big Ten. NEW MEXICO 0 7 0 17 — 24 ARIZONA 2 0 0 0— 2 Arizona: Ball downed in end zone for safety New Mexico: Jackson 33-yard run (Williams kick) New Mexico: Williams 20-yard field goal New Mexico: Meza 36-yard run (Williams kick) New Mexico: Bradford 57-yard run (Williams kick) Arizona called on Craig Liston (12) to try to put some sting into the Wildcat offense, but the Lobo secondary proved too strong for the Wildcats ' passing. Arizona ' s defense, led by Wally Scott, throws the New Mexico quarterback for a big loss. Other Wildcats coming up to help are Jim Douglas (34) and Woody King (43). Arizona ' s defense was sharp until the final period when the Lobos exploded for 17 points. Punter Joe Payton was one of the brightest spots on the team. Joe punted for an average of close to 45 yards. Against Kansas, Payton booted one for 57 yards that rolled dead on the Kansas one-yard line. WASHINGTON STATE 0 7 7 7 — 21 ARIZONA 0 0 3 0— 3 Washington State: Roth 1-yard run (Gerela kick) Arizona: Komorowski 10-yard field goal Washington State: Flensburg 8-yard pass from Roth (Gerela kick) Washington State: McWashington 8-yard run (Gerela kick) Head Coach Jim LaRue talks to defensive coach Jake Rowden. Coach Rowden has developed some of the finest defensive teams in Arizona football history. M-MIL MnAd STITirLi The Wildcats looked to the second half of the season with concern after failing to score a touchdown in their third straight football game in their loss at the hands of Washington State University, 21 - 3. After scoring surprising victories in the first two games of the season, the Wildcats had only been able to score five points in their last three games. In the following weeks, Arizona would face such powers as the Air Force Academy, Brigham Young and Arizona State University. The Wildcats were destined to remain the underdogs in all of their remaining contests unless they could some kind of scoring punch. Arizona got on the scoreboard early in the second half when Arizona pushed to the Cougars ' five-yard line. However, the Wildcat drive lost its punch and Jan Komorowski came on to boot a field goal from 20 yards out. The story of the Wildcats ' third straight loss could easily be seen in the statistics of the game. Washington State amassed 368 yards total offense, while holding the Wildcats to a mere 179 yards. One bright spot for the game came when Arizona ' s safety, Woody King, intercepted his tenth pass in two seasons, setting a new conference mark. Brad Hubbert, playing with a sprained ankle, was the Wildcats ' leading rusher with a total of 40 yards. Phil Albert, who alternated at quarterback with Craig Liston, was second in rushing with 39 total yards rushing. The Wildcats had slipped to a 2 - 3 record for the season, and there were five games remaining. 246 Tom Malloy (59), a Wildcat co-captain, gets ready to recover a San Jose fumble. After recovering this fumble, the Wildcats got a drive moving and scored their first touchdown in 16 periods. The last Arizona touchdown came in the third period against Kansas. 0())c, r , 8 SAN JOSE STATE 7 6 0 0 — 13 ARIZONA 0 0 0 7— 7 San Jose: Harraway 17-yard run (Tatley kick) San Jose: Harraway 2-yard run (kick failed) Arizona: Plodinec 3-yard pass from Albert (Komorowski kick) Against San Jose, Arizona simply fumbled away its chances to end a three-game losing streak. The Wildcats, playing before a Mom and Dad ' s Day crowd of 28,000, fumbled four times in the first half to kill scoring drives and set up quick Spartan touchdowns. Arizona ' s offense showed more drive than in any other game of the season, piling up 319 yards total offense, but it just wasn ' t enough. The Wildcats scored in the fourth quarter to end a three-game touchdown drought, but it was too little and it came too late. The Wildcats got on the score- board after recovering a San Jose fumble. Albert went to the air, throwing to Brad Hubbert for 28 yards and then to Rick Johnson for 24 yards. Arizona then went to the ground but with little success. On a fourth down with three yards to go, Albert hit end Tim Plodinec on the end zone for the touchdown. Ari- zona kicked on-side in a desperate effort to regain control of the ball, but the attempt failed and San Jose was able to run out the clock. The Wildcats, now riding a four game losing streak, had a week off. Their next game would find them facing the Texas Western Miners. The Miners ' attack was led by Billy Stevens ' passing. Arizona had not faced a team yet that depended solely on the forward pass. The Wildcats had two weeks to put together a defense that would stop the Miners. Phil Albert (19) has just pitched out to Brad Hubbert (25). Albert served as a fine blocking back and signal caller. 247 Arizona ' s defensive unit hit its stride in the Texas Western game. The Wildcats poured in to throw Billy Stevens, the Miners ' highly touted quarterback, for long losses. Here Jerry Thompson rides Stevens to the ground for a ten-yard loss. fl L 11 171- - 11 N. A ) The only score the Miners could muster was a field goal late in the second period. The Miners had come to town averaging 32 points per game. Arizona ' s defensive unit played a major role in the upset victory. 248 Rick Johnson cracked the middle of the Texas Western line time and time again. John- son scored Arizona ' s only touchdown on a play similar to this one from one yard out. i ' In)110 TEXAS WESTERN 0 3 0 0— 3 ARIZONA 3 0 7 0 — 10 Arizona: Komorowski 45-yard field goal Texas Western: Cook 23-yard field goal Arizona: Johnson 1-yard run (Komorowski kick) Jim White played a fine defensive game against the Miners. White intercepted two passes and recovered this fumble at critical times to halt Texas Western drives. Arizona ' s defense came alive against the Texas Western Miners. The Miners came to town averaging 396 yards total offense per game on the strength of Billy Stevens ' passing. A five-man defensive line kept constant pressure on Stevens, forcing him to rush his passes and often throwing him for long losses. Arizona set the pattern of the game on the first play from scrimmage when Jay Willett busted in on Stevens and threw him for an 11-yard loss. The Wildcat secondary, led by Jim White, intercepted three passes and knocked down many more. The Wildcats looked as if they had found the offensive punch they needed. Phil Albert threw 15 passes and completed nine, five of them for first downs. During a third period scoring drive, Albert threw for three first downs on third down situations with long yardage to go. The Wildcats scored the first time they had the ball. After taking over just over the mid field stripe following a short Miner punt, Albert moved the Wildcats into field goal range by completing two passes to end Tim Plodinec. Jan Komorowski came on to boot his third field goal of the season from 45 yards out. Texas Western tied up the ball game late in the second period with a field goal. The first Miner field goal attempt fell short, but the Wildcats were called for being off side. The five yard penalty moved the Miners close enough to make the second attempt good. 249 Brad Hubbert (25) averaged five yards a carry against Air Force. His performance brought praise from Air Force coach Ben Martin. " Normal tackling wouldn ' t stop him. Give him daylight and he ' d stomp you, " Martin said to the press after the game. Coach Jim LaRue watches the action against Air Force closely, looking for a possible key to a weak spot in the Falcon defense. VD) 11--101: ' AIR FORCE 14 13 0 7 — 34 ARIZONA 0 7 0 0— 7 Air Force: Manning 19-yard pass from Stein (Radtke kick) Rir Force: Janssen 37•yard pass from Stein (Radtke kick) Arizona: Payton 6-yard pass from Albert (Komorowski kick) Air Force: Ondrejko 1-yard run (kick failed) Air Forces Manning 9-yard pass from Stein (Radtke kick) Air Force: Manning 10-yard pass from Stein (Radtke kick) 250 The Air Force Academy scored the first two times they had the ball and then coasted to a 34 - 7 victory to spoil Arizona ' s 48th annual Homecoming celebration. A Homecoming crowd of 29,000 saw the Wildcats give the ball up the first two times they had it, once on a fumble and again a little later on a pass interception. In both cases the Falcons were able to capitalize on the mistakes and score. With a little over four minutes gone in the game, Arizona trailed by 14 points. Arizona looked as if it might be on the way back as they put together a drive late in the first quarter that carried 85 yards in 18 plays. Brad Hubbert carried the majority of the load as he carried time and again through the center of the Air Force line for gains of five or 10 yards. Albert capped the drive on the first play of the second quarter with a six- yard pass to Joe Payton in the end zone for the score. Komorowski added the point and the Wildcats had pulled within seven points. But that was the last time the Wildcats saw the Falcons. Air Force bounced back and actually put the game on ice before they retired for half time. Arizona led the Falcons in every category statistically, but the Wild- cats simply gave the ball up too many times deep in Arizona territory. They turned over the ball five times on fumbles and pass interceptions. The Air Force scored on four of these opportunities. Arizona had lost its fifth game of the season. The only chance the Wildcats had to break even was to defeat a strong Brigham Young team and then follow up with a victory over arch rival Arizona State the following week in Tempe. Workmen begin early in the day to ready the stadium for the afternoon game against the Air Force Academy. A new press box topped a 10,600 seat addition to Arizona Stadium this year. blf 2), Brad Hubbert (25) drags three Air Force tacklers for an extra yard. Joe Payton (24) showed Arizona fans that he could more than punt against the Air Hubbert was usually called on to get that extra yard for Arizona. Force. Payton caught a pass from Phil Albert for Arizona ' s only touchdown. 251 Tom Arboit (21), a sophomore halfback, proved to be a fine ball carrier for the Wildcats. Arboit played both ways and will see a great deal of action next year BRIGHAM YOUNG BRIGHAM YOUNG 0 0 7 13 — 20 ARIZONA 0 3 0 0— 3 Arizona: Komorowski 32-yard field goal Brigham Young: Carter 1-yard run (Duran kick) Brigham Young: Oborn 94-yard punt return (Duran kick) Brigham Young: Ogden 3-yard run (kick failed) Arizona needed to win the Brigham Young game to break even on the season and at half time it looked as if the Wildcats just might pull off the victory. After intermission, however, the Cougar offense exploded for 20 quick points and the Wildcats could not muster enough offense to score a touchdown. Arizona scored first when Jan Komorowski booted a 32-yard field goal with a little over three minutes remaining in the first half. Arizona led at half time 3 - 0. Brigham Young roared back in the second half. The Cougars scored twice on short plays into the center of the line and again on a 96-yard punt return. Joe Payton ' s punting was again a bright spot for Arizona. Payton punted 11 times for a 47-yard average. There were 25,000 people on hand to watch Arizona ' s final home game. This set a new record for season attendance with 138,700 fans watching the Wildcats in action over the season. The Wildcats had but one game left. They could not even break even on the season, but the last game at Arizona State, would still be the biggest game of the season. Tim Plodinec was a favorite receiver and often pulled down passes while surrounded by defenders. 252 Tom Malloy (59) is shown bringing down ASU speedster Max Anderson. Malloy, playing his last game as a Wildcat, led the defensive charge. ,---,-- - 1J :i _,11 The traditional big game is always one of the most thrilling events of the year and this year ' s game lived up to everyone ' s expectations. Arizona State and Arizona played the predicted punting game and the Wildcats took the upper hand in that contest as they kept •the Sun Devils bottled up deep in their own territory. The game proved to be quite a defensive battle. The Sun Devils gained their best field position of the evening late in the first quarter when they stopped the Wildcats ' fourth down and one attempt on the Arizona State 45-yard line. The Sun Devils failed to take advantage of the break and they were forced to punt. Wally Scott stunned the 38,783 spectators on hand when he returned the punt from the nine-yard line, 91 yards for a touchdown. Ari- zona missed the extra point attempt, but at the end of the first quarter the Wildcats led their arch riva l 6 - 0. Arizona State, with little or no offense for the first 29 minutes and 30 seconds of the game roared back on the legs of little Max Anderson to take a lead into inter- mission. The Sun Devils had been held to a meager 70 yards total offense until Anderson broke loose from the Sun Devil 20-yard line and rambled 80 yards for a touch- down.ln the closing minutes of the game, Arizona State ' s defense came alive and the Sun Devils forced the Wild- cats to give up the ball with less than two minutes remain- ing. Arizona had lost its seventh game and there was no " next week. " ARIZONA STATE 0 7 0 7 — 14 ARIZONA 6 0 0 0— 6 Arizona: Scott 91-yard punt return (kick failed) Arizona State: Anderson 80-yard run (Davis kick) Arizona State: Anderson 17-yard pass from Jacobs (Davis kick) Jim White (35), ordinarily a defensive halfback, did a fine job on offense against the Sun Devils. Jim Pazerski (71) is leading the blocking and is about to throw a block at ASU ' s All-American Ben Hawkins (19). BOB BEAL The Bear Down Award Bob Beal was selected by his teammates as the Wildcats ' most inspirational player. Beal, who was also an outstanding tackle on offense, kept the team going when other players would slip into periods of depression. Other teams won ' t remember Bob as the kind of guy who would lead the cheers at a pep rally, but rather as a fine ball player who cleared the way for Wildcat ball carriers. BRAD HUBBERT The Offensive Award Brad Hubbert led the Wildcat offensive unit. He was called on whenever the cats needed short yardage and he often answered the call by reeling off a long gain. Brad, a sophomore, showed his ver- satility by leading the Wildcats on fense against Arizona State in the season finale. JERRY SCELZI The Jim Ewing Award Jerry Scelzi proved to be the team ' s scholar as he was awarded the Jim Ewing award for outstanding scholarship. Jerry was a defensive tackle when he wasn ' t playing defensive end. Jerry often led the Wildcats on defensive in their upset victory over the Texas Western Miners by keep- ing constant pressure on the Miner quar- terback, causing him to rush passes and fumble often. TOM MALLOY The Defensive Award Tom Malloy, a Wildcat co-captain, was one of the strongest men on the squad. Very few ball carriers that have played against the Wildcats will soon forget ber 59. Malloy made his presence known by plugging holes in the line from his line backing spot and single-handedly knock- ing down ball carriers. JIM PAZERSKI THE Governor ' s Award Jim Pazerski was the recipient of the ernor ' s Award or the Wildcats ' Most Valu- able Player Award. As an offensive line- man, his name was rarely mentioned in the newspaper accounts of the games, but in the game films, number 71 stood out as a steady, hard-hitting performer. 254 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL: Bottom Row: Ken Sarnoski, Frank Chambers, Tim Tierney, Mathew Giles, John Groth, Bobby James, Ike Jones, Bill Miller, Richard Moriarty. Row Phil Custer, Fred Lueck, Mike Madeo, Tom Nelson, Rick Tauber, Gary Okray, Tim Kysar, Thomas Seminoff, Buddy Vaugn, Rex Macklin. Row III: Rich Kriz, Larry Rogge, Stanley Budzik, John Beatson, Russell Baim, Simon Escalada, Pat Edens, Barnes Parker, Paul Polasky, Rich Griffin. Row IV: Ronald McElwee, John Megenhardt, Tom Lubin, Tom Kindt, Richard Owen, Marshall McIntyre, Mike Moody, Jim Johnson. N.71114 ARIZONA ' S ICILI_AIVFL-8N6R Arizona 0 Arizona Western J.C. 0 Arizona 16 New Mexico Frosh 0 Arizona 0 Arizona State Frosh 7 Arizona 19 Air Force Frosh 25 COACH VIC RAPP Arizona ' s Wildkittens prove to be the unsung heroes of Arizona football year after year. The Wildkittens daily absorb punishment on the practice field as they serve as " live dummies " for the varsity ' s blocking, tackling and offensive drills. The Kittens played four games, winning one, losing two and tying one. Even though the freshmen didn ' t turn in a winning season, they showed the fans some exciting football. Two young quarterbacks, Joe Turpen and Ken Sarnoski, led the Kittens ' attack, throwing well and generally mixing up the attack. Bobby James and Ernie Johnson also played exciting football for the Kittens, com- bining to upset the University of New Mexico ' s frosh 16 - 0. The Wildkittens lost " the little big game " as they suffered a 7 - 0 defeat at the hands of the Sun Imps from Arizona State. The Kittens won the game statistically and threatened often, but they couldn ' t get on the scoreboard. Arizona can look forward to exciting football in the years to come if the freshman squad is an indication of things to come. 255 December 1st, the Wildcats took the floor to prove the oddsmakers were wrong; this team wasn ' t going to finish last in the conference. Coach Larson was Arizona ' s sixth man on the floor. To the Wild- cats, Larson was not only an inspiration, but a friend as well. fi 7 7 77 c2)C1 u — As Arizona fans turned their attentions to basketball, they were rather glum. After all, the Wildcats had lost their two top scorers, their top rebounder, and the heart of the defense that fashioned the best record an Arizona basketball team had posted in 14 years. To make matters worse, most sportswriters had picked the Wildcats to finish dead last in the conference race in the early season polls. Yet, Bruce Larson was not glum. He knew he had the nucleus of a fine ball club in six returning lettermen and several young sophomores. Coach Larson knew that by March this team would have the oddsmakers eating their predictions. He confidently predicted that " outside shoot- ing and overall strength would be better than last year. " Arizona was to play a tough schedul e. They would face de- fending champion UCLA and many other nationally ranked teams including BYU, Utah, and New Mexico of the Western Athletic Conference. 256 VARSITY BASKETBALL: Bottom Row: Jim Carlile, Bob Spahn, Ted Pickett, Harvey Fox, John Newsome, Roger Brautigan, Nyal Leslie, Pat McAndrew, and Manager Joe Kentz. Row II: Freshman Coach Cedric Dempsey, Mike Aboud, Bob Hansen, Gerald Jacobs, Mike Kordik, Tom Sutton, Gordon Lind- strom, Dick Root, Kevin Kelley, Coach Bruce Larson. FINAL 1965-66 ARIZONA BASKETBALL STATISTICS 26 Games (15-11) NAME G FGM FGA Pct. FTM FTA Pct. Rbds. Avg. PF-D Total Avg. Ted Pickett, guard, 6-5 26 154 312 .493 121 163 .742 186 7.2 76-3 429 16.5 Bob Spahn, guard, 6-1 26 150 381 .394 73 85 .859 75 2.9 74-4 373 14.3 Harvey Fox, forward, 6-4 26 138 297 .465 74 99 .747 144 5.5 64-0 350 13.5 Bob Hansen, center, 6-6 26 104 241 .432 55 77 .714 186 7.2 68-2 263 10.1 Mike Aboud, forward, 6-5 26 88 198 .444 45 69 .652 219 8.4 84-4 221 8.5 Dick Root, forward, 6-4 26 47 116 .405 41 60 .683 89 3.4 33-0 135 5.2 Pat McAndrew, guard, 5-11 14 15 33 .455 3 4 .750 7 .5 12-1 33 2.4 John Newsome, guard, 6-4 21 10 32 .313 22 31 .710 19 .9 26-0 42 2.0 Roger Brautigan, guard, 6-2 21 12 40 .300 10 17 .588 16 .8 18-0 34 1.6 Mike Kordik, center, 6-8 10 2 12 .167 2 5 .400 8 .8 8-0 6 .6 Gerald Jacobs, center, 6-6 8 6 16 .375 6 9 .667 11 .52 5-0 18 2.2 Tom Sutton, center, 6-7 15 10 29 .343 4 9 .444 16 1.1 13-0 24 1.6 Kevin Kelley, forward, 6-5 2 0 3 .000 0 1 .000 5 2.5 0-0 0 0.0 Gordon Lindstrom, forward, 6-5 2 0 2 .000 0 0 .000 2 1.0 0-0 0 0.0 Seniors Team Rebounds ... 188 7.2 ARIZONA TOTALS 26 736 1739 .423 458 621 .737 1171 45.0 475-14 1930 74.2 OPPONENTS ' TOTALS 26 723 1651 .438 422 646 .653 1157 44.5 475-12 1868 71.8 257 ARIZONA 74 BRIGHAM YOUNG 87 ARIZONA 76 BRIGHAM YOUNG 62 Arizona could manage no better than a split with Brigham Young ' s Cougars. In Provo, the Wildcats hung on in the first half, but in the second half the taller Cougars pulled away in the closing minutes for the victory. When the Cougars came to Tucson, it was a different story. The Wildcats were not to be denied and they soundly trounced the Cougars by a score of 76-62. With this victory the Wildcats were in contention for the conference crown. Brig- ham Young went on to win the National Invitational Tournament at the close of the season with impres- sive victories over such strong teams as New York University and Army. Ted Pickett (23) hovers above Brigham Young players as he is about to score Pickett led the Wildcats with just under 50 per cent accuracy from the floor. Bob Spahn (11) catches three opponents flat-footed as they watch the speedy Arizona guard shoot a jump shot. ARIZONA 78 UTAH 87 ARIZONA 71 UTAH 68 Utah was one of the most surprising teams in the conference and the nation. Led by All-American Jerry Chambers, the Utes went on to finish fourth in the NCAA tournament, losing in the first round to the eventual champion, Texas Western. Arizona managed to split with the Utes, losing on the road and winning in Bear Down Gym. In Salt Lake City the Wildcats fought back after intermission, but their charge fell short, and the Wildcats returned from their first conference road trip with an 0-2 record. When the Utes came to Tucson, however, the Wildcats turned the tables on them and de- feated the conference leaders 71-68. This victory put the Wildcats within one game of the conference leaders. 258 Arizona won many of its games at the free throw line. Bob Hansen (41) was one of the Wildcat ' s most accurate shooters from the free throw line. ARIZONA 83 NEW MEXICO 77 ARIZONA 69 NEW MEXICO 83 Harvey Fox (30) lays one up for two points. Fox, an outstand- ing outside shooter, was also very effective under the basket. ARIZONA 65 ARIZONA STATE 68 ARIZONA 91 ARIZONA STATE 80 Mike Aboud (32), the only junior starter on the Wildcat squad, led the team in rebounds and will be a cornerstone of next year ' s squad. ARIZONA 76 WYOMING 70 ARIZONA 66 WYOMING 104 259 ARIZONA 94 STANFORD 54 ARIZONA 62 CALIFORNIA 58 ARIZONA 67 UCLA 84 ARIZONA 71 PACIFIC 61 ARIZONA 79 CAL-POLY 70 ARIZONA 56 SAN JOSE STATE 47 De.k Root (15) was the Wildcat ' s sixth man most of the season. Root came off the bench to lead the Wildcats against Arizona State in Tempe. Bob Hansen (41) was Arizona ' s handyman. Coach Larsen often said, " Hansen does so many things for us, that he has to do well for us to be tough. " ARIZONA 71 TEXAS WESTERN 82 ARIZONA 73 SEATTLE 64 ARIZONA 74 SEATTLE 79 260 Colorado controlled the tip that began the third overtime and went on to defeat the Wildcats by four points in three overtimes. Arizona played six overtime games. ARIZONA 82 SOUTHERN ILLINOIS 62 ARIZONA 73 COLORADO 77 ARIZONA 72 TEXAS TECH 77 ARIZONA 68 NORTHERN ARIZONA 58 ARIZONA 74 NORTHERN ARIZONA 69 ARIZONA 94 MEMPHIS STATE 69 ARIZONA 70 DENVER 72 261 Ted Pickett (23) gets a standing ovation as he leaves the floor in the Brigham Young game. Pickett, Harvey Fox, Bob Spahn and Bob Hansen played their last home game against the Cougars and all received ovations as they left the floor for the last time. SEASOP UP, IN Arizona had done what the oddsmakers said they couldn ' t do. The Wildcats had finished the season with a 15-11 rec- ord overall and a conference record of 5-5. The Wildcats were in contention for the conference crown right up until the final weekend of the season when they took the road and were handed stunning defeats at the hands of New Mexico and Wyoming. Finishing third in the Western Athletic Conference is certainly no disgrace. After all, Utah had gone on to finish fourth in the NCAA playoffs without two of its top men and Brigham Young had been very impressive in winning the National Invitational Tournament. It had been a long, hard season for this Arizona team. They had played six overtime ball games, losing one to Texas Western, the team that went on to win the National Championship. On the other hand, Arizona defeated Seattle, the only team in the country to defeat the Miners from Texas Western. Arizona lost four starters and will have to rebuild next year. Returning will be junior starter Mike Aboud and several strong sopho- mores including Dick Root. There will also be some outstand- ing young players up from the freshman team. Pickett, Fox, Spahn and Hansen will be hard to replace and the sports- writers might pick the Wildcats to finish last next year, but that is where they seem to like to start. They certainly proved them wrong this year and they will again. Arizona 74 Northern Arizona 69 Arizona 94 Memphis State 69 Arizona 72 Texas Tech 77 Ari zona 71 University of the Pacific 61 Arizona 68 Northern Arizona 58 Arizona 73 Seattle 64 Arizona 73 Colorado 77 Arizona 56 San Jose State 47 Arizona 70 Denver 72 Arizona 62 California 58 Arizona 74 Seattle 79 Arizona 78 Utah 87 Arizona 74 Brigham Young 87 Arizona 82 Southern Illinois 62 Arizona 65 Arizona State 68 Arizona 94 Stanford 54 Arizona 67 UCLA 84 Arizona 83 New Mexico 77 Arizona 76 Wyoming 70 Arizona 71 Texas Western 82 Arizona 79 Cal Poly 70 Arizona 71 Utah 68 Arizona 76 Brigham Young 62 Arizona 91 Arizona State 80 Arizona 69 New Mexico 83 Arizona 66 Wyoming 104 262 Bradley Greene was one of the Wildkitten ' s leading scorers. Here Green shoots from the top of the key. Other Arizona players are Darrel Snyder (22), Wayne McDonald (32), and Jim Hansen (24). _m 7 c)) ,— 1-) BALL The Wildkittens were led by guard Mike Welton and forward Bradley Greene. Welton scored 21 points per game and Greene followed closely with just over 20 a game. The Wildkittens, while putting to- gether an 11-3 record, outscored opponents 1,156 to 1,052. Center Ralph Miller led the Kittens in the rebounding department, pulling down an average of 10 rebounds per game. Many of these freshmen will move up to the varsity next year and will provide Coach Larsen with the nucleus of next year ' s ball club. WILDKITTEN RECORD FROSH BASKETBALL Arizona 70 Northern Arizona University Arizona 81 Mesa Community College Arizona 93 Northern Arizona University Arizona 80 Jack Ellis Arizona 75 Eastern Arizona Arizona 88 Cochise College Arizona 81 Cochise College Arizona 79 Arizona State University Arizona 99 Eastern Arizona Arizona 84 Mesa Community College Arizona 95 Glendale Community College Arizona 74 Jack Ellis Arizona 73 Arizona State University Arizona 84 Glendale Community College 82 79 85 71 63 75 72 73 53 82 77 78 80 82 263 Arizona ' s Wildkittens get ready to take the floor. The fresh- men compiled a fine record of 11 wins against only 3 defeats. The Arizona baseball team awaits the start of a game with UCLA ' s Bruins. Arizona ' s baseball team plays one of the longest and toughest schedules in college baseball. BASEBALL Arizona ' s baseball fans are treated not only to the finest college baseball in the countr y, but also some of the finest baseball weather. " We ' ll be counting on speed, " said veteran coach Frank Sancet, as he began his 17th year at the University. " We don ' t have a power club, so we ' ll compensate with a lot of hustle and speed. " Arizona had a good season, by most standards, in 1965. The Wildcats had finished up with a 37 - 13 season. But the Wildcats had lost the final three games of the season to Arizona State, and had to watch the Sun Devils go on to win the state ' s first national championship. This year the Wildcats are deter- mined to be in the running to the end. Returning to bolster the Wildcats are Eddie Southard, Scott Nielsen, and Eddie Leon, as well as a strong pitching staff, including letter- men Bob Hansen, Hollis Phillips, and Gale Kennedy. The Wildcats were hampered early in the spring by cold and extremely wet weather, and Coach Sancet said " some things simply aren ' t progressing as fast as we expected them to. " Even so the Wildcats look forward to a good year, with ten returning lettermen and six junior college transfers expected to carry the load. At the end of the first twenty games of the season, the veterans were carry- ing the load. Leon was leading the team at the plate, and at one time, his batting average was as high as .545. In one day at U.C.L.A., Leon had two grand slam home runs and drove in a total of 11 runs. Southard and Nielsen were giving Leon a run for his money, as they were both hitting the ball well. Dick Seminoff was leading the Wild- cat hurlers with a 3 - 0 record. After getting off to some- thing of a slow start, the Wildcats looked forward to the remainder of the season. When the Desert went to press, the Wildcats had won nine of their last eleven games and they seemed to get stronger each day. 264 BASEBALL RECORD (as of April 1) Coach Frank Sancet joined the Arizona staff in 1947 and became head coach in 1950. His teams have won 573 games. Coach Coopwood has been at the University since 1955, and has also served as wrestling coach and Athletic Ticket Manager. 111111011111=i111 Arizona 5 Cal-Poly, Pomona 6 Arizona 10 Cal-Poly, Pomona 5 Arizona 0 Cal-Poly, Pomona 5 Arizona 6 U.C.L.A. 3 Arizona 6 U.C.L.A. 3 Arizona 6 U.C.L.A. 7 Arizona 17 Pepperdine 2 Arizona 2 Pepperdine 1 Arizona 5 Pepperdine 1 Arizona 3 U.C.L.A. 4 Arizona 10 U.C.L.A. 8 Arizona 8 U.C.L.A. 9 Arizona 12 Oregon State 3 Arizona 9 Oregon State 3 Arizona 3 Oregon State 2 Arizona 12 Oregon 6 Arizona 11 Oregon 2 Arizona 5 Oregon 4 Arizona 4 Oregon 3 Arizona 4 Wyoming 8 Records Closed April 1 RECORD LAST YEAR Arizona 10 Cal Poly 4 Arizona 8 Cal Poly 0 Arizona 4 Cal Poly 3 Arizona 10 California State 1 Arizona 8 California State 4 Arizona 0 California State 3 Arizona 8 Michigan 2 Arizona 12 Michigan 5 Arizona 8 Michigan 3 Arizona 2 U.C.L.A. 4 Arizona 1 U.C.L.A. 2 Arizona 13 California State 0 Arizona 6 U.S.C. 7 Arizona 2 U.S.C. 4 Arizona 6 Oregon State 8 Arizona 9 Oregon State 1 Arizona 7 Oregon State 6 Arizona 11 Ohio State 1 Arizona 8 Ohio State 3 Arizona 1 Ohio State 4 Arizona 3 Ohio State 0 Arizona 6 Oklahoma 5 Arizona 11 Oklahoma 2 Arizona 5 Colorado 2 Arizona 4 Colorado 3 Arizona 7 New Mexico 0 Arizona 3 New Mexico 1 Arizona 17 New Mexico 2 Arizona 6 Wyoming 0 Arizona 5 Wyoming 0 Arizona 12 Wyoming 1 Arizona 2 Iowa 0 Arizona 12 Iowa 1 Arizona 9 Iowa 7 Arizona 10 Iowa 3 Arizona 6 Iowa 0 Arizona 2 Iowa 0 Arizona 10 Sul Ross 11 Arizona 11 Sul Ross 1 Arizona 12 Arizona State University 3 Arizona 4 Arizona State University 1 Arizona 4 Arizona State University 10 Arizona 19 Arizona State College 1 Arizona 14 Arizona State College 2 Arizona 36 New Mexico 13 Arizona 9 New Mexico 13 Arizona 11 New Mexico 3 Arizona 0 Arizona State University 6 Arizona 5 Arizona State University 13 Arizona 2 Arizona State University 6 265 An Arizona baserunner takes a good lead as second baseman Ken Kurtz (23) hits on to the right field corner for extra bases to put the Wildcats ahead. A UCLA batter steps out of the way as the Ari- Eddie Leon, Arizona ' s All-American candidate, takes a low pitch against zona catcher fires the ball back to the pitcher. U.C.L.A. Leon is leading the Wildcats with a batting average of over .500. 266 An Arizona baserunner slides into third base ahead of the throw A visiting coach comes to the field to against UCLA. Arizona took two of three games from the Bruins. disagree with a call made at third base. An Arizona baserunner steals second base ahead of a wild throw. Coach Sancet predicted the Wildcats would have to depend on speed. 267 FRESHMAN BASEBALL: Bottom Row: Mike Sullivan, Mike Welton, Gary Cusick, Jim Conway, Jim Johnson, Rich Hinton, and Mark Worley. Row I!: Dean Short, Mike Cornfield, Sandy Hutchinson, Harvey Knoll, Joe Bloecha, Randy Leach, James Crawford, and Doug Schenck. FRESIVVAIO r)3 N Arizona Western Glendale Community College Arizona State University Arizona State University Cochise College Cochise College Jameson ' s Sporting Goods Jameson ' s Sporting Goods Cochise College Jack Ellis Sporting Goods Jack Ellis Sporting Goods Arizona Western Jack Ellis Sporting Goods Jameson ' s Sporting Goods Arizona State University Arizona State University Glendale Community College 268 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD Arizona 33 Arizona State 37 Arizona Frosh 61 Arizona 64 Washington State 20 Whitworth College 69 Whitman College 79 Arizona 21 Western New Mexico 83 Phoenix College 68 Arizona Frosh 53 Arizona 37 Arizona State 35 Arizona Frosh 53 Arizona 18 Western New Mexico 68 Arizona Frosh 44 Arizona finished 4th in the 23rd Aztec Invitational, San Diego. Arizona finished 5th in the Western Athletic Confer- ence Championships. Two Arizona runners get off to a quick lead as they begin their cross country run. Arizona finished fifth in the Western Athletic Conference this year. )( ' ' MIRY VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY: Left to right. Phil Anderson, Ralph Likens, Art Brooks, Gene Winship, Marcel Hetu, Randy Evans, Guy Turner, and Coach Carl Cooper. 269 f — r VARSITY TRACK: Bottom Row: George Treadwell, John Tushaus, Ed Martensen, Ron Houser, Gene Winship, Randy Evans, and James Sullivan. Row II: Mike Sticht, Woody Tella, Arthur Brooks, Gerry Kimball, Robin Hood, James Gormly, Reid Ehlenburg, Dale Frederick and James McGeorge. Row Jim Widdecke, Guy Turner, Ken Erickson, Phil Anderson, Marcel Hetu, Arnie Hamala, Allan Teasley and Dick Brignolo. Row IV: Coach Carl Cooper, Bert Isaccs, Sam Pinterpe, Ralph Likens, Dennis Jones, Ed Caruthers, and Paul Robinson. A combinatiton of 15 returning lettermen, two numeral winners, and seven junior college transfers are expected to produce a team which veteran coach Carl Cooper describes as " the best track team I ' ve ever had. It has great balance. " " But, " warns Cooper, " the rest of the Conference is as strong or stronger, consequently we are not counting on ranking any higher. " Arizona finished third behind New Mexico and Brigham Young last year in the WAC. Standout returnees for the Wildcats include NCAA champion John Tushaus in the javelin and 4th place finisher in the NCAA pole vault Ed Martensen. Arizona got an outstanding J.C. transfer in high jumper Ed Caruthers, who was on the Olympic team in 1964 and on the National Teams of 1964 and 1965 vs. Russia. When the Desert closed its records, Caruthers had already broken the existing school record several times, with a high jump of 6 ' - 10 " indoors. The Wildcat trackmen are looking forward to a good year. COACH CARL COOPER zoli ,stlief w lit TIP. .zn, zOk 1204t IZO,Ip ' t _ ,, ,:t 1 1,2P• _._ = 4,..)1, ' ‘- ' --- S‘%2°44it 404 ' t7.0 ct. la 4 Ai 1310 3 ' Se LA) ' RAC ED -SACK - •_..) • rr ' TT $1Z04r q,.0 0 g4k, 0141:4V4 $41141 TRACK • OP v - Ca ' ' RACK TRACK Too TRAM (RACK j 04 Y.— 270 Ed Caruthers is spotlighted as he clears the high jump bar for a new stadium and school record of 6 feet inches. Junior discus man Dennis Jones gets ready to let go in an Bertram Isaacs normally runs the dashes, but saw duty as early triangular meet with Southern Cal and Arizona State. a hop-step- and jump man as well in the early season. 271 By the time the season had begun, Arizona ' s pole vaulters John Tushaus was the only Arizona man returning who had finished had broken the school record several times the last at 16 ' 41 2 " . high in the National Collegiate Athletic Association championships. Dale Frederick is all alone on the track, as he begins to warm up for his specialty, the hurdling events. VARSITY GOLF: Bottom Row: Tony Lawson, Tim Flood, John King, and Jerry Pollecheck. Row II: Coach Fred Enke, Jim Martin, Barry Noll, Ron Nelson, Mike Anspachck. FRED ENKE Golf Coach JIM MARTIN Second Man 4.14 ii 1 ,4 TIM FLOOD Medalist GYMNASTICS TEAM: Charlie Minner (mgr.), Bob Shirk, Pat Arnold, Jeff Bennon, Warren Van Der Voorf, Ted Morris, Jack Kenan, Steffan Monk, Gene Voorhees, Dave Doty, Mike Weaver, Coach Sam Bailie. Z X x r X I ' ' X X X X X X -or X X GYMNASTICS RECORD Arizona 179 Long Beach State 149 Arizona 185.1 U.C.L.A. 179.1 Arizona 175.6 Brigham Young 167.25 Arizona 178 Denver 170.5 Arizona 195.4 Utah 191.65 Arizona 179.8 Colorado 167.3 Arizona 171.75 New Mexico 158.25 Arizona 168.15 Wichita State 133.8 Arizona 183.6 Southern Illinois 194.9 Arizona 183.6 University of Illinois 163.2 Arizona 176.55 Iowa 174.85 Arizona 185.6 U.S.C. 171.6 Arizona 183.3 Los Angeles State 170.15 Arizona 185.6 New Mexico State 147.5 Arizona 180.3 Air Force Academy 177.95 Arizona 183.3 Colorado State College 169.9 Arizona 185.7 Arizona State University 190.3 In six years, Coach Sam Bailie has led the Wildcats to four conference titles. Jack Kenan, the team ' s captain, was probably the best all around performer. A junior, Kenan will return next year. 274 " If Arizona is going to win its fourth consecutive Western Athletic Conference title, it will be up to the many sophomores on the squad to carry the load, " sportswriters predicted before the Wildcat gymnastic team set out in defense of its crown. In 1964-65 the Wildcats posted a 12 - 4 record, the best in school history, but the Wildcats lost heavily through graduation. Indeed, it was up to the sopho- mores, since the team consisted of eight sopho- mores, two juniors, and a single senior. The Wildcat squad answered the call, and when the Desert went to press Coach Bailie and his squad were on their way to the NCAA Championships. They had the conference championship under their belts and had finished third in the regionals on what Coach Bailie termed " a bad night. " Before the opening of the first WAC season, Coach Bailie calmly predicted he would win the first WAC title for Arizona. He did, and repeated the next three years. And the future looks even brighter. The Wildcats will have ten of eleven lettermen returning to next years squad. Yes, the future does look bright for gym- nastics at Arizona. Steffan Monk won the conference title in the horizontal bar event. Monk was the defending champion and will be back next year. Steve Doty had something of a monopoly on the side horse event. Pat Arnold performs under the watchful eye of Coach Sam Bailie. He was a constant winner, and won the conference title as well. Arnold, a sophomore, will be back to help defend the conference crown. 275 Coach Carl Runk coached Arizona ' s first Wildcat co-captain Dave Handschumacher, weaves through the opposition lacrosse team through an undefeated season. as he works for a feed. Handschumacher was last year ' s leading scorer. 9 J vARSITY LACROSSE TEAM: Bottom Row: Lowell Copeland, Phil Bodenhorn, Dave Handschumacher, Steve Kopchak, and Vick Butler. Row II: Advisor, John Anthony, Coach Carl Runk, Frank Knoop, Jim Bruner, Tom Pason, John Carson, Dale Halstead, Tom Cookingham, Bill Richardson, Dave Weaver, Assistant Coaches Wilson Cooper, and Lou Ennis. 276 In its first full varsity season, the Wildcat Lacrosse squad posted an undefeated season of eleven vic- tories against no defeats. Arizona ' s twin victories over the previously unbeaten Air Force Academy, the first at the Academy, and the second in Tucson, made Arizona the undisputed champion of the west- ern states. Arizona enters its second season as a member of the United States Intercollegiate La- crosse Association. The loss of twelve lettermen from last year ' s squad will make this a difficult season for the Wildcats. Arizona plans to combine superior physical conditioning with agressive de- fense and the scoring punch of certain key indi- viduals for a second successful season. Returning lettermen, co-captain Jim Bruner and Tom Cooking- ham are expected to be outstanding at their de- fensive positions. The attack, led by returning letter- men co-captain Dave Handschumacher, with 27 goals on last season, and Mick Graham, with 18 goals last season, along with midfielders Al Klini- kowski, Dave Weaver and Lowell Copeland, are expected to provide scoring power for the Wildcats. FRESHMAN LACROSSE TEAM: Bottom Row: Terry Hickey, Kerry McDonald, Don McCarty, Jim Kline, and Fred MacNeale. Row I!: Coach Bob Badger, Bob Maiggo, Jay Greer, Bobby Crockett, Bill Gideon, Al Jankowski, Chip Wehle, Scott Hays, advisor Lou Ennis, assistant coach Dick Smith. 277 NO RUNNING Ln,;ur SWIMMING TEAM: Bottom Row: Jim Bly, Richard Hazelett, Jesse Cude, Jim McAlister, Tom Leigh, Walter Lovejoy. Row II: Coach Ott, John Humphries, Bob Davis, Tyler Kent, Jack Wright, Bryan Ellis, Bill Campbell, and Timm Hackley. tr.-7 Coach Charles Ott has coached at the UA for 16 years; he has developed some fine swimmers and teams. The 1965-66 season was a season of rebuilding for the Wildcat tankers. Although compiling a 2 win, 12 loss record, the young squad gained a great deal of valuable experience. The Wildcat team will lose only two seniors through graduation. The 1966-67 squad will have eleven returnees from this years varsity. The team will also be bolstered by a fine freshman swim team. Outstanding performers included Tom Leigh in the 100 yard freestyle, Jim Bly in the 200 yard individual medley and Dennis Madeiros in the 500 yard freestyle event. The Wildcats didn ' t have an impressive record this year, but they will be pushing for conference honors next year. Arizona swimmers lounge in the sun between events. This year ' s team was made up largely of underclassmen and should be a conference contender next year. 278 VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM: Bottom Row: Left to right. Andrew Wallach, Bill Grant, Bill Clemmens, Ron Vaughan, Richard Rothrock, Ray Suarez. Sec- ond Row: John Burns, Nick MacDowell, Lloyd Barron, Gary Gomez, David Williams, Don Curry. Third Row: Bill Guerra, Greg Lewis, Archie Harrison, Jim Johnson, Mike Hess, Bob Elliott, John Hudson, Don Hall, Bill Geyer, Assistant Coach Ed Onorato. WRESTLING RECORD The 1965-66 season saw the Wildcat wrestling squad doing a great deal of rebuilding. The 21 man squad listed 12 sopho- mores and 8 juniors. While the youth on the squad showed a lack of experience, these young wrestlers will be back next year with another year of experience under their belts. The experience these boys picked up was evident in their improve- ment throughout the season. Early in the season ASU beat the Wildcats by the score of 32 - 6, but as the season wore on the Wildcats improved. The same ASU squad had to scramble to beat the Wildcats in their return match, winning 17 - 14. This squad should be a conference contender in years to come. Arizona 15 San Diego State 17 Arizona 5 Cal-Poly 29 Arizona 11 U.C.L.A. 23 Arizona 6 Arizona State University 32 Arizona 24 New Mexico State 13 Arizona 6 Colorado State College 32 Arizona 11 Colorado School of Mines 24 Arizona 9 Adams State 24 Arizona 11 New Mexico 24 Arizona 8 Utah 26 Arizona 11 Northern Arizona University 23 Arizona 14 Arizona State University 17 Arizona 14 Brigham Young 17 Arizona finished 5th in the Arizona Invitati onal. Arizona finished 7th in the ASU Invitational. Arizona finished 6th in the WAC Championships. An outstanding college wrestler, Coach Nelson has been at the U of A for three years now. An Arizona wrestler tries desperately to pin his Utah opponent, as the referee moves in to take a closer look. 279 VARSITY TENNIS: Bottom Row: Left to right. John Nichols, Dean Penero, Bob Lenoir, Rene Coach Dave Snyder. Row II: Bill Martin, Jerry Hopkins, Steve Field, Tom Parker, Roger Pelten, Robyn Ray. TENNIS RECORD (as of April 1) Arizona 8 Colorado State University 1 Arizona 7 University of Utah 2 Arizona 5 University of Utah 4 Records Close April 1 Coach Dave Snyder compiled a fine record in his seven years at the University totaling 81 victories and 23 losses. Robyn Roy, one of the team ' s co-captains, was expected to carry much of the load as the Wildcats got ready to swing into a busy season. 280 ,, The 1966 Tennis team was off to a flying start when the Desert went to press. The Wildcats were 3 - 0, with two impressive victories over defending con- ference champion Utah. In 1962, 1963, and 1964 Arizona finished third, fourth, and fifth in the nation, and Coach Dave Snyder is looking forward to an- other great year. His first goal is to recapture the WAC Championship. Expected to carry most of the load are co-captains Robyn Ray and Steve Field; National Junior Chamber of Commerce Champion Dean Penero; Jerry Hopkins; Bob Lenoir; Bill Martin; Roger Pelten; Tom Parker, a returning letterman from two years ago, and Rene Pelletier, a transfer from Denver. The Wildcats have a tough schedule with two rough road trips. One trip takes the Wildcats to California to face on successive afternoons the two strongest teams in the nation, USC and UCLA. The other road trip takes the team to Texas to face again on successive afternoons Texas and Trinity. In WAC play, it is expected to be a close race with defending champion Utah, Brigham Young, and New Mexico pressing Arizona the hardest for the crown. Steve Field, the team ' s other co-captain, was expected to help lead the Wildcats in their quest of the WAC crown. lar 1111•■ 111 ■■■ I 1111 MOMS ' BUM FROSH TENNIS TEAM: Rob Slant, Tony Marrs, Brian Cheney, Frank Ross, Darrel Snyder, and Mike Howard. 281 DR. MEL ERICKSON Intramural Director INTRAMURAL STANDINGS (as of April 1) FRATERNITY LEADERS: DELTA CHI 746 BETA THETA PI 709 PHI DELTA THETA 665 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 648 PHI GAMMA DELTA 637 SIGMA CHI 624 SIGMA NU 618 KAPPA SIGMA 588 ZETA BETA TAU 587 DELTA UPSILON 579 DORM LEADERS: COCHISE HALL 629 GREENLEE HALL 625 NAVAJO HALL 601 SANTA CRUZ HALL 559 PINAL HALL 517 HOPI HALL 459 YAVAPAI HALL 423 PAPAGO HALL 412 APACHE HALL 338 SOUTH HALL 336 INDEPENDENT LEADERS: CHICAGO HEIGHTS A.C. 555 THE A ' s 513 PHARMACY 484 AGGIES 482 7th STREET A.A. 422 SILVER WING 402 PARK ADAMS ZOO 331 FORESTRY 255 7th STREET A.C. 240 EGO HEIGHTS A.C. 69 IIIIVTRAMURALS 282 RIFLE Pi Kappa Alpha (23) Delta Chi (19) Theta Chi (18) FOOTBALL Sigma Alpha Epsilon (200) Beta Theta Pi (180) Delta Chi (170) HORSESHOES Kappa Sigma (31) Beta Theta Pi (30) Sigma Chi (23) BILLIARDS Delta Chi (21) Sigma Chi (17) Santa Cruz Hall (16) HANDBALL Phi Delta Theta (30) Delta Chi (29) Sigma Chi (25) Zeta Beta Tau (25) TABLE TENNIS Greenlee Hall (36) Cochise Hall (29) Arabs (25) SWIMMING Phi Delta Theta (80) The A ' s (75) Beta Theta Pi (70) BASKETBALL Sigma Chi (200) Delta Chi (190) Sigma Alpha Epsilon (170) GOLF Zeta Beta Tau (32) Sigma Chi (25) Santa Cruz (22) TRACK Phi Delta Theta (80) Sigma Phi Epsilon (75) Greenlee Hall (70) CROSS COUNTRY Greenlee Hall (80) The A ' s (75) Cochise Hall (70) TENNIS Greenlee Hall (46) Delta Chi (34) Phi Delta Theta (28) 283 WOMEN ' S RECREATIO 7 ZW,-()CIATION WRA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Mary Wise, Paula Krueger, Karen Wedge, Denise Gould, and Carol Justin. The Women ' s Recreation Association, open to all the women students on campus, is devoted to fun in sports and dance, including golf, bowling, fencing, gymnastics, folk dance, archery, badminton, hockey, billiards, tennis, table tennis, softball, swimming, volleyball, and coed volleyball. Qualification for membership is based on a point system, 50 points for initiation. WRA officers for 1965-66 were Karen Wedge, President; Denise Gould, Vice President; Sharon Murphy, Secretary; Scottie Kurtz, Treasurer; Paula Kreuger, Awards Chairman; Carol Justin, Recorder, and Mary Wise, Arete President. Miss Mary Pavlich was the WRA advisor first semester, and Miss Arlene Morris and Miss Barbara Wechsler took over during the second semester. The components of the WRA program include various clubs and collegiate games. This year the representatives from the Univer- sity of Arizona won both sports days they attended, soundly defeating their closest rival, ASU. WRA also sent 19 representatives to the Pacific Southwest Regional Conference. KAREN WEDGE WRA President ARLENE MORRIS MARY PAVLICH BARBARA WECHSLER WRA Advisor WRA Advisor WRA Advisor 284 ,„„ _ 7C J ARETE SOCIETY: Bottom Row: Carol Justin, Judy Smith, Roberta Hettinger, Paula Krueger, and Karen Wedge. Row II: Beverly Miller, Mary Wise, Corinne Waterhouse, Wendy Blair, Commy Waisted, Glenda Fogleman, and Nancy Young. Members of Arete Society, the WRA honorary, are recognized on the university campus by their navy blazers and red skirts. The Greek word " Arete " is often translated to mean excellence. It is for this reason that the name was chosen, and that the quali- fications for membership into the Society encompass many phases of endeavor: (1) Scholarship, (2) Partici- pation in WRA, (3) Sportsmanship, and (4) Service to WRA. New members are selected by the current Arete Society members and the executive officers of the WRA Board. " Tapping " of new members is in Febru- ary and May. The Pacific Southwest Regional Conference was held this year at Asilomar, California. At this conference WRA delegates hear speeches, participate in discussions, and have an opportunity to become acquainted with other programs. At the conference, there are schools from all over the Arizona, California, Nevada, and Hawaii area with which to exchange ideas. C Ch) NIJ _1 1 1 116 • y I _ 1 _ I -, „,_, I 8 CONFERENCE DELEGATES: Bottom Row: Andy Lujack, Chris Zivney, Denise Gould, Wendy Blair, Marcia White and Julie Crane. Row II: Beverly Miller, Roberta Hettinger, Chris Petterson, Carolyn Whallon, Margie Kohloss, Cindy Newton, and Karen Wedge. 285 - ' - IF 2 ' LI )8 I -11 CLUB PRESIDENTS: Sharon Hood, Anita Brusso, Cheryl Folkins, Kathy Harshman, Roberta Hettinger, and Nancy Young. J 7 ' - _II 2--) SPORTS AND DANCE LEADERS: Bottom Row: Karen Chambers, Andy Lujack, Wendy Blair, and Marsha White. Row II: Vade Phillips, Janemarie Carlson, Cammy Waisted, Ginny Manning, and Betsy Hodge. Row Glenda Van Alta, Linda Schmidt, Beverly Miller, and Carolyn Danforth. 286 SPORTSWOMAZ KAREN WEDGE Outstanding Sportswoman Honored as the 1966 Outstanding Sportswoman is Karen Wedge, a senior physical education major. Active participation over a four year period demon- strates her joy in activity, willingness to serve and devoted interest in the Women ' s Recreation Associa- tion. Being selected to the WRA honorary, Arete Society already in her sophomore year attests to Karen ' s early and continued striving toward the or- ganization ' s high goals of excellence in scholarship, sportsmanship, service and participation. This year we find Karen receiving the coveted WRA award, the " A " Blanket. Her unlimited and effective service contri- bution to innumerable committees was recognized by her fellow students when they elected her as the Women ' s Recreation Association President. Karen ' s role in leadership however extended beyond the per- imeter of the campus as she was elected to represent the University of Arizona at the Athletic and Recreation Federation Conference for College Women at the Uni- versity of Nebraska and the Pacific Southwest Regional conference at Asilomar, California, a combined priv- ilege given to few students. To a deserving college woman active in many phases of campus life and most specifically to the Women ' s Recreation Association, we proudly bestow the title of Outstanding Sports- woman. A fine golfer, Karen has been a member of Putters for several years, and gets out often to play golf. Karen enjoys all sports and has participated in most since she came to the University. Karen is also a member of Alpha Chi Omega. 287 117171r7 6 ' 1fil Desert Mermaids are women students interested in synchronized swimming. New members are chosen once each semester on the basis of ability and past experience. The highlight of the year is the Aquacade in April in which the Mermaids demonstrate their skill. The theme, music, and choreography numbers are selected and planned by the girls. MERMAIDS: Bottom Row: Sharon Hood, Andy Lujack, Linda Stack, and Jeanne Dempster. Row II: Judy Smith, Andrea Bryan, Cookie Lundstrom, Carolyn Ohmo, and Nancy Wilder. Row Ill: Jean Rupe, Judy Olson, Marilyn Miller, and Darlene Daniels. The members of Putters are University women who are active and interested in golf. The Putters play the municipal courses in the area, and give each member a chance to improve her game. The Putters normally meet weekly and participate in two or three collegiate tournaments each year. 8 PUTTERS: Janeen Keil, Fonda Peters, Karen Wedge, Becky Pincus, Chris Peterson, Ellen Douglas and Joyce Emerson watch Cris Zivney demonstrate. L ' A))11,1i 7 , I " 111-))1 ' 41-)(c- ' ' The major event of the Folklanders was the Folk Dance Festival held during the fall semester. There was also the spring program usually held in 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. Perform- ances for various civic, school, community groups and organizations highlight the club ' s program each sem- ester. FOLKLANDER: Kay Anderson, Laurie MacBean, Sue Phillips, Mable Bodine, Peggy Springer, Ann Stoecker, Leta Crawford, Carol Wilson, Darlene Clark, and Kaye Chambers. FENCING 3 All members of the University of Arizona Fencing Club are also members of the Amateur Fencing League of America. Perfection of skills and strategies along with the development of stamina and endurance are the purposes of the co-ed club. Each week the club pre- pares the individuals for competition with other col- leges and universities. The teams always participates in the UCLA Invitational. FENCING CLUB: Bottom Row: Sheila Carr, Denise Gordon, Donna Elder, Cassandra Heine- mann and Marilee Brilhart. Row II: Pat Edwards, Irving Kipnis, Coach, Lois Mitchell, Linda Schmitt. Row III: Miss Gordon, advi sor, George Clovis, and Paula Schmitt. BA=v77-0b6 The Badminton Club is open to all women students interested in playing badminton. At the weekly meet- ings, the girls work at improving their skills while en- joying themselves. The members usually participate in the Southwestern Intercollegiate Tournament BADMINTON CLUB: Bottom Row: Sue Levine, Hoa Phu, Jean Metcalfe, Roberta Hettinger, Elisabeth Avitable, and Pat Brecht. Row II: James Wayland, Peggy Aufdermauer, Terry Tarazon, Linda Chapman, Beverly Miller, Susette Jones, Dr. Rabke, advisor. RACQUE Racquet Club members send their delegates to at least four tennis tournaments during the year. Interest and ability in tennis are increased through active participa- tion by the girls. arlla - - ,Balwast ..aisit now , • gaol sass;; pp, Nil ' llona VW ' ' . II I WI RACQUET CLUB: Bottom Row: Kerry Melloy, Peggy Wilson, Cathy Williams, and Miss Morris. Row II: Carolyn Whallon, Grace Greenberg, Roberta Hettinger, Rosalie Ortiz, and Dr. Miller. 289 GYMNAYIIM, The Gymnastics Club provides an opportunity for uni- versity women to enjoy this activity and improve their skill. Girls must be able to perform certain stunts as a prerequisite to membership. Each week ' s practice on the balance beam, trampoline, and parallel bars pre- pares the girls for intramural and intercollegiate com- petition. GYMNASTICS: Bottom Row: Carol Larson, and Linda Inman. Row Ili Scottie Raby and Anita Russo. Row III: Carol Berridge, Janet Holloway, and Marti Bravo. ORCHESIS Orchesis, the national dance honorary, selects its mem- bers twice yearly at the beginning of each semester. Two concerts are given yearly with members doing choreography, as well as the dancing in them. Besides these annual events the dancers participate in the University musical ARCHERY The Archery Club affords university girls the oppor- tunity to practice and improve their skills in the art of archery. The members of the club participated in both Sports Days and finished very high. The club offers both the opportunity to improve or to train for intercollegiate competition. ARCHERY: Anita Freeland, Carol Wilson, Jane Carlson, Karen Conant, Abbie Lely, and Kathy Harshman. 290 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 organ- ization 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 Intramural program also provides the student with an opportunity to get acquainted and make friends with the other participants. liv,) fiy,j(11j1, ; 11 291 1 Field hockey is a fast game and is enjoyed by many girls who participate during intramural hockey. The WRA basketball team was outstanding this year, winning several tournaments. Players are developed in the intramural program. Kerry Melloy returns the ball in tennis action. Kerry was also an active member of the Racquet Club. Table tennis is one of the most popular intramural games. The new Women ' s Building offers fine facilities for indoor games. 292 liV,Z1111kc-,3 As a member of the Western Athletic Conference, Arizona has demonstrated its strength and ability in the many sports that com- prise the intercollegia te program at the University of Arizona. The conference, only in existence four years now, has rapidly become one of the strongest in the country. Under the supervision of M. R. " Dick " Clausen, new Assistant Athletic Director Cedric Dempsey, Sports Information Director, Frank Soltys, Business Manager, Philip McLaughlin, and Charles Magness, Ticket Manager, the University teams generally had good years. Great strength throughout the conference actually accounted for most defeats. Arizona State beat the Wildcats out for the Conference title in baseball, and then went on to win the national championship. Arizona was edged by Utah and Brigham Young in a very close basketball race. From there, Utah went on to finish fourth in the NCAA tournament and Brigham Young won the National Invitational Tournament. Several of the Arizona clubs spent the 1965-66 seasons rebuilding, and they will be ready to go when the 66-67 season rolls around. The Wildcats could be contenders for most every crown in the coming year. M. R. " DICK " CLAUSEN Athletic Director FRANK SOLTYS CHARLES MAGNESS PHILIP McLAUGHLIN Sports Information Director Ticket Manager Business Manager CEDRIC DEMPSEY BOB SVOB Assistant Athletic Director Dean of Men, Second Semester Assistant Athletic Director, Bob Svob, was promoted to the post of Dean of Men effective February 1st. Dr. Cedric Dempsey stepped in to fill the position Mr. Svob vacated. Dr. Dempsey had served for several years as freshmen basketball coach, while working on his advanced degrees. 293 L i -J r I RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL WORKS FOR STUDENTS Striving to improve The University residence halls, the Residence Hall Council serves as the voice of the stu- dents living in the halls. Mark Ginsberg, president; Robert Covington, vice president; Gwen Gray, secre- tary and Drenda Neese, treasurer, direct such activities as exchanges, formals and mixers of the dormitories. The council coordinates the activities of the Residence Hall Association. Scholarships are awarded to two students each year. Awards are also given for out- standing improvement in the residence halls by the council each semester. The council works for the stu- dents living on campus. MARK GINSBERG, President RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Gwen Gray, Carolyn Danfooth, Joni Dreyfuss, Dale Flashberg, Nancy Vincent, Jeanette Burton, Jane Verkamp, Susan Needham, Drenda Neese, Carol Pace, Sharon Tauman. Row II: E. E. Zimmerman, Advisor, Mark B. Ginsberg, James Steele, Dennis Canon, Mike Stern, Clinton Stinson, Harry Reece. Row III: Don Torluemke, Dale Ainsa, Gayle Ong, Harry Lucky, Jim Dick, Louie Bravo, Bill McGregor, Jim Weeks. 296 ARIZONA ARIZONA: Bottom Row: Lynda Marin, Betty Lou Reynolds, Carolyn Zody, Bernicy Henschel, Winkie Gilbert, Nancy Vander- grift, Alice Schwartz, Jan Memmott, Sue Raper: Row II: Kyp Page, Sharon Mihelich, Claudia Kruse, Karen Parks, Verlyn Jones, Susan Trullinger, Gayle Zoller, Shellie Hausman. Row: III: Joanne Sublett, Carole Smith, Joyce Trawick, Linda Hochman, Maddi Berjamin, Suzette Oberlander, Margo Kawin, Rebecca Pincus. Row IV: Arlys Evans, Cathy Roggeveen, Diane Kaiser, Lois Dimpfel, Cyn Schafer, Betty Globe, Catherine Lincoln, Susan Anderman. Row V: Elizabeth White, Lynn Stocker, Gayle Reay, Shelli Snyder, Susan Pearl, Mary Ingram, Caren Schiro, Sarah Pearl. Wish we were up on the sun porch. What ever happened to our exchange? 297 APACHE APACHE: Bottom Row: Terry Holcslaw, Scott Hays, Bob Boes. Row II: George Darwin, Steve Lewensohn, Phil Bramsin, Joe Downs, Art Estrada, Wayne E. Barnes. Row III: Steve Backenkeller, Robert Gent, Jr., Paul Cohen, Robert E. Darwin, Mark Ginsberg, Joseph A. Hatch. Row IV: Henty Anderson, Harry Reece, Fechard Berkowitz, Richard Stratton, Jeff Neber. Row V: Ronald Fenimore, Craig Liston, Benny Crowder, Bob Quinn, Robert Westfa II. COCHISE First one to Sonora gets her. COCHISE: Bottom Row: Fred Woodworth, Rob Madrigan, Wayne Johnson, Bozo Bell, David Benton, Jack M. Kesler, Sloan Robertson, Jeffrey Furman. Row II: J. P. Roanhorse, Steve Sdnoder, Glen C. Lyon, Abie Calderon, Rollie Weight, Gimp Preatt, Kent Golightly, Paul Massucco, George Thomas. Row John Munro, John J. B. Goodwon, Mike Roberts, Steve Burford, Joe Hahler, L. B. Higgins, Patrick W. Molinari, John Foltz, Pat Connor, Mickey House. 298 COCONINO COCONINO: Bottom Row: Pat Jacobson, Jennie Wilson, Judy Merrill, Gloria Aguilar, Drenda Neese, Dizon Tisdale, Linda Eaton, Row II: Elaine Senini, Mary Ann Watson, Donna Doi, Maxine Lantin, Phyllis Tatz, Candy Johnston, Beverly Stein, Sandy Thun- stedt. Row III: Jane Verkamp, Becie Ann Burns, Monica Smith, Zelda Jones, Pam Candiello, Cathy Smith, Tonic: Welding. Row IV: Mickey Eggman, Janice Simon, Pat Colarich, Nancy Speelman, Janet Wilson, Janet Hoagland. Row V: Angelita Jorquez, Elaine Marcos, Claudia Mallow, L. Fibbs, C. Liee, Barbara Shumway. Row VI: L. Jaap, G. Barley, Dian Davy, M. Husband, D. Ghoul, M. Slobe. EAST STADIUM EAST STADIUM: Bottom Row: David Christensen, Harold Smith, John Hunziker, Thomas Cookingham, Terrence Hickey, Stephen Teague, Row II: David White, Tim Cook, Jess Saar, Richard Lewis, Steve Miller, Brian Rodriquez, Wayne Gunther, William H. Gabler. Row Ill: Henry Walker, Andrew Picco, F. Glenn Jacobs, Bob Maggio, Edward A. Hanlon Jr., Todd Randak, Jay Greer. 299 GRAHAM GRAHAM: Bottom Row: Mike Hummer, Robert Lanning, Tom Griffin, Bill Roberts, Mickey Burke, Bill Pala, Stephen Ingraham. Row II: Roger Tuttle, Larry Tietig, Ray Trojanowski, Guy Jette, Dennis Daniels, Clint Stinson. Row III: James Bertel, Rick Bangle, Mike Peed, Ken Moore, Ross Layton, Rocky Parra, Don Leeburg. Row IV: Charles Westerlund, Fred York, Bucky Buchanan, Mike Curtis, Jay Ryan, Terry Winet, Mike Hunt. Don ' t look now but here comes the coach. GILA GILA: Bottom Row: Helen Trujillo, Lorna Libbey, Karen Fiddyment, Mimi Cummin, Elida Vasquez, Doris Sattelmeier, Candee Metzgar, Esther Baker, Esther Forman. Row II: Nancy Vincent, Ellen Wieser, Charlotte Anna Bethge, Margaret Swisher, Lydia Breen, Orlenda Robbins, Suzanne Thomas, Fraya Lycan. Row III: Cathy Clancy, Carol Tully, Sandy Danda, Kathy Gabry, DeDe Jansen, Christy Onerem, Diane Butler, Mary Frances Wilson. Row IV: Diana Sullivan, Ann Hundley, Barbara Gray, Judith Deatty, Pam Malin, Linda Coble, Ann Augur, Mary Ann Shaffer. 300 GREENLEE: Bottom Row: Robert Richter, Jim Naylor, Rick Bullock, Steve Lindstrom, Barry Black, John Smith, Tom Jones, Benny Simmons. Row Scott Watson, James Steele, Mark Truitt, Richard Sanchez, Clint Stinson, Denis Class, Carey Cummins, David Lamb, Lester Jones. Row III: Paul Euler, Steve Spalsbury, John Balentine, Terry Walker, Tomas F. Whitley, Michael Burke, Tom Skinner, Jack Wright. Row IV: John Durross, Sterling McKinley, Douglas Stucky, Bill Markus, Roy Meng, Fred York, Ralph Miller, Lynn LaGrone, Jim Wholey, Clayton Boblet. GREENLEE One night of this won ' t hurt .... 301 ,01 ' eilk f k -14t ,• HOPI HOPI. Bottom Row. Mill Schoch, Bob Lecoutour, Robert Long, Robert Campbell, Don Torluemke, Robert Schultz, Bruce Haug, Robert Dietrich. Row II: Tom Rivera, Ken Gill, Jack McFarland, Richard Hranda, John Wong, Allan Danno, Ernest G. Clish, Dennis W. Rowe. Row 111: Ralph Smith, Rainer Schulz, Stephen Pace, Bruce Uhl, Mark Durham, Gary VanderPutten, Jim Dixon, Kim Pansini, Ken Lowrance, Jay B. Watrous. But I thought I signed up for wrestling .... [hat ' s only the fourth quarter I ' ve lost today. KAIBAB-HUACHUCA: Bottom Row: Connie Thompson, Nancy Meoln, Marcy Liggitt, Margee Kohloss, Sheila Hill, Suzanne Polyi, Nancy Wilson, Sandra Clenets, Carol Hoag, Andrea Sheilds, Sarah Towne, Peggy Harrell. Row II: Diana Wilson, Marilyn Western, Lupe Saldamando, Ann Porter, Linda Yedor, Gwendolyn Talbot, Rosie Red, Julie Sebastian, Shelley Grebles, Pamela Cumings, Marcy Smith, Gloria Durham. Row III: Carol Nottolini, Diane Beckstrom, Jan Davis, Lynn White, Peggy Karr, Patricia McColm, Cindy McDonald, Kim Kister, Carol Loewenstein, Mary Noon. Row IV: Debbie Rhodes, Lorraine Logan, Maddy Brady, Gwen Gray, Linda Grossetta, Laura Jantolak, Pat Haver, Linda Anderson, Marti Gratchner, Bobbie Mota, Diane Sampson, Georgianna Wood. Row V: Viola Jones, Janie Parker, Sharon Davis, Sheila Gates, Beverly Smart, Nancy Jacobus, Joycy Okamoto, Susan Crotty, Jill Klein, Liz Hudson. KAIBAB-HUACHUCA The daily ritual. 303 MANZANITA MOHAVE MANZANITA: Bottom Row: Elena Garcia Sanchez, DeeAnn Russell, Cheryl Swick, Sharon Tauman, Brenda Goldberg, Evelyn Thomas, Candy Chaffee, Hilda Acosta, Anna Scheier. Row II: Myrna Parent, Glenda Fogleman, Bonnie Smith, Susan Barer, Andi Salter, Penny Gring, Janet Brandt. MOHAVE: Bottom Row: Ellen Hollenstein, Sheila Holt, Mary Beth Hoger. Row II: Mrs. Lea, Melba Morris, Gloria Alvarez, Sherry Hirt, Karen Smith, Margie Sizer, Lynn Oxtoby, Andrea Taft. Row III: Gale Williams, Susan E. Chambers, Irilla Swanson, Deanna Fadely, Connie Shannon, Trudy Elkins, Gilda Baxter. 304 MARICOPA MARICOPA: Bottom Row: Susan Jones, Kathie Gallaghen, N. Bridewell Rupkey, Cassandra Beidelman, Debby Gannon, Constance Crow, Sally Kilborn, Pat Sposito, Carla Lamanna. Row II: Phyllis Edamatsu, Marcia Schrader, Judy, Pusateri, Joanna Macosky, Ernestina Fuentes, Lois Tathum, Kathi Buell, Jeannot Green, Nancy Donahue. Row III: Peggy Odell, Gloria Fausset, Karran Bolzer, Judy Watkins, Marilyn Begtrup, Ann Rogers, Elaine Gale, Mindy Vaughan, Marla Bearrnan. Row IV: Hettye Marwil, Nancy Wells, Pennee DeHoff, Lori Parker, Diane Orr, Julie Carter, Ray Torchia, B. J. Spencer. 305 NAVAJO NAVAJO HALL NAVAJO: Bottom Row: Andy Bettwy, Walter Davis, Johnny Holland, Gary Tate, Barry Smith. Row II: Aranda Salvador, Phil Curtis, William Yager, Allen Thomson, Bill Cann, Rick Plant, Edwin Lastzer, Andrew Brown. Row Tom Goodnight, Paul Farley, Leonard Beebe, Mike Creathbaum, Gregory Nazaroff, Garry Rice, Ralph Wege. 306 PAPAGO PAPAGO: Bottom Row: Gerald Parker, George Spitalny, Robert Nuti, Albert Schenker, Pak Shing Yam, Jack Redavid, Bill O ' Hare. Row II: Pete Hill, Eric Schulte, Kim O ' Brian, Larry Noraid, Jim Mathews, Don Munson, Jim DeWeese. Row III: Paul Hassell, Phil Irvine, Bob Perlin, Phil Spruell, John Lester, Steve Nash. Row IV: Jeff Jones, Donald Wdoural, Jim Orercast, Steve Pankratz, Reck Hellriegel, Bill Stonaker, Tim Vensel. Well, would you believe ...? Twenty-one ? and I still have to make up late minutes. 307 PIMA PIMA: Bottom Row: F. VanSlyke, Donna Ruth Bockus, M. K. O ' Brien, Sharon Kartchner, Sharon Glenn, Donna Ericsson, LaVonne Rogers, Susan DeLeon, Nereida Coulter, Virginia A. Reyes, Virginia Johnson. Row II: Elaine Morris, Barbara Clark, Pat Fowler, Nancy Ash, Naomi Oropeza, Sarah Sparks, Yolanda Maya, Kaye Vanskike, Patti LaSalle, Diane Meece, Bertha Simms, Lynda Rojas, Joni Dreyfuss. Row III: Pam Ginsbach, Judy Pappin, Sharon Brown, LaVonne Reeve, Theresa Stephens, Kathryn Davis, Marie Payette, Jana Shields, Maria Groppa, Mar- garet Mueller. PINAL PINAL: Bottom Row: E. A. Bilson, Douglas K. Conley, Jack Kemp, Dennis Canon, Sal Fiore, Ken Van Horn. Row II: Robert Jones, Mark Olsen, Bob Mayo, Don Priestley, Pat Spagon. Row III: Frank Lancaster, John Groves, Lawrence S. Finklein, Lee Veltum. Row IV: Bru Johnson, Joe Perazzo, Dave Harrod. 308 SANTA CRUZ SANTA CRUZ: Bottom Row: Rich Howard, Mike Stern, Neil Swartz, Sid Rubinow, Stan Snyder, Walter Tholl, Rusty Terry. Row II: Thomas R. Strong, James E. Wells, Terry G. Donaldson, Terry H. Hogan, Bob Ohlfest, Richard M. Wesley. Row III: George Stewart, Steve Lennortson, Douglas Sesver, Bob Tindell, Kerry G. Fuller. Row IV: Theodore Dreiser, Steve Postil, Art Phillips, Steve Hondrum, Ernie Kehl, John Bolin. Now they ' ll never find my computer date .... 309 IMO ANN wi.9.11•MIIMINOMIN1.1111111. -11110111011=1 111.MMIIR alll• MN. ..1.4101•111111.0 es. • = ' areeese .IA 4 11111111170, s s eeN MINAS `e, , ,11111111.4.11111111, ,IIELM3111■101ae 4111111H11111. eve, 604.100•11.1110011114 0116 sew .1110,46.(0.111 MOM te ANNOVelet, tel,f04 4 eftete,4 mum liM 41111116166, see ' ...ea es YOB a SONORA: Bottom Row: Emily Zax, Arlene Songer, Jane Lipson, Nancy Smith, Tammy Scruggs, Hedy-Jo Huss, Mary Haas, Terry Udes. Row II: Karen Comeggs, Mary Pool, Caroline Seward, Linda Elkins, Ann Sandlin, Clara Vrdoman, Shellie Gallichio, Bobbi Corbett. Row III: Susan Cohen, Ophelia Z. Smithburg, Cathie Clarke, Jillene B. Tunick, Gail Peterson, Asta Davids, Gloria Stone, Bonnie Brenmer. 310 SOUTH SOUTH: Bottom Row: G. Arthur Pepe, Ronald Lee Askew, Martin Newlin Radbill, Doug Williams, Richard Tope. Row Gregory K. Lee, Jim Elliott, Bill Gideon, Alan Mikel, Bill Hix, Mike Newport. Row III: Don Chavez, J. W. Ward, T. W. Smith, Bob Clark, Larry Layne. These engineering finals are getting more ridiculous every year. YAVAPA YAVAPAI: Bottom Row: David Carswell, Fred Salazar, Marvin Bradley, Gray Morrison, Glenn Harmon, Alan Manack. Row II: Nelson Whitlow, Jack Lankhorst, Geoffrey Lawrense, Tom Cooper, Daryl Haywood, Randy Power. Row Vashtar Sredni, Dick Duncan, Ray Traver, Bill McGragor, Alan Rohwer, Joss Sanderson. Row IV: Larry Kitts, Tom Shilling, Ralph Keele, John Nash. Honest guys, it does rain in Arizona! YUMA YUMA: Bottom Row: Betty Ann Seiler, Nancy Chandler, Ann Whitesell, Jo Ann Mongeore, Julie Dean. Row II: Pari Gardner, ' ,tonne Deyden, Kay Hasdell, Melinda McGeorge, Arlene Podell, Rita Lowe, Susan Low, Raymarie Todacheeny, Sarma Grasis. Row III: Lorraine Hanula, Dottie Francis, Sara May, Susan Homan, Kathy Gentes, Cathine Hosking, Ellen Hosking, Jeanette Burton, Drinda Green. Row IV: Bernice Kandarian, DeeDee Kuhn, Cindy Wolfson, Carol Hauenstein, Roma Goodman, Linda Shelton, Judith Howland, Leslie Holmes, Pam Hosley. Row V: Sharon Loney, Mindy Steckel, Christy Hanna, Cindy Hubbard, Ley Grennell, Karen Forler, Judy May, Diann Marie Smith. 313 Al Raffo obviously enjoys the comfort of apartment living. Peggy Dye is relaxed in the sun with her baby Saint Bernard, Frone Dees. A GLINVPSE AT OFF CAMPUS IL I1E A birthday party finds students only It ' s not just the UA student that seems too willing to join in the celebration. to be suffering from the Spring Fever. 314 60 GINS VOMALLY PLEDGED IN9 ' IV9 COLONY, ZETA Pledge ribbons of old rose and viveux green, and a diamond- shaped pledge pin with the golden lamp became familiar to the University of Arizona campus when Delta Zeta national sorority colonized this spring. Sixty girls were formally pledged on March 11, 1966, making the University of Arizona chapter Delta Zeta ' s 60th chapter. Delta Zeta sorority was founded at Miami University on October 24, 1902. The sorority colors are old rose and viveux green, her jewel is the diamond, and the flower is the pink killarney rose. Delta Zeta ' s national philanthropy project involves working with the American Hearing Society and the hard of hearing. Our chapters enjoy working, especially, with the Galludet College in Washington, D.C., a Liberal Arts College devoted solely to the education of the deaf student. Another philanthropy project of many Delta Zeta chapters is the aid given to Carville Hospital, in Louisiana, for the treatment of Hansen ' s Disease. Our Delta Zeta colony is eager to begin its philanthropy project working with the hearing center on campus. Our colony is always buzzing with activities ... a trophy from derby days, a finalist in the best dressed contest, greek week, a spring formal and exchanges. Our purposes of long lasting friendships found in colleges are strengthened by the ideals and goals of our founders as we prepare for our formal installation. DELTA ZETA: Bottom Row: Cheri Moore, Mary Powell, Virginia Evans, Joanie Taylor, Kitty Johnson, Cathy Shoda, Connie Channon, Susie Harris, Joy Midkiff. Row II: Mary Jo Hansen, Nancy Avery, Nicki Giroux, Sherry Bee, Kristin Peterson, Rosemary Rhyan, Patricia Savage. Row III: Nancy Harrigan, Romona Pergrem, Louise Herre, Jackie Kells, Barbara Williams, Maryann Weimer, Juanita Karons, Nancy Croy. Row IV: Kathy States, Pat Hauer, Julie Devitt, Ginny Adams, Janet Davis, Pat McColm, Lois Mitchell, Marcia Bertke, Laurie Hawthorne. Row V: Emily McGuire, Lynne Reefe, June Dippel, Donna Campbell, Sharon Hetler, Diane Deitrich, Mary Beth Hoger, Linda Gregg, Marilee Brilhart, Linda Norman, Carolyn Stull. Row VI: Carol Face, Cynthia Schafer, Marcia Satterlee, Judy Pilcher, Judy Beatty, Pamera Malin, Susan Chambers, Sandy Myers, Vicki Cranmer, Margaret Springer, Cindy Johnson. Not pictured: Marsha Alger, Deborah Bliss, Wanda Douthit, Marilyn Ide, Mary Stone, Diana McClure. 315 ckY ' ;=v; AL RAFFO, Greeks Editor PANHELLENIC: Bottom row: Kathy Raphun, Pat Schafer, Sara Tipp, Trish Lammie, Sandy Marcus, Peggy Sheffield, Nancy Specht, Sharon Leigh. Row II: Chel!e Cohen, Jann Warren, Sue Orth, Kathy Mickey, Carol Ogsbury, Parn Petty, Peggy Puntenney, Georgiana Rivers, Karen Yeoman, Betsy Hodge, Lillian Gonzalo. PANHELLENIC Many projects and accomplishments have taken place in the last year in Panhellenic. This year a new rush booklet was made and sent. A larger number of girls than ever before went through rush. The Panhellenic Work- shop was held with discussion concerning the influence of sorority life to the community and later life. A new sorority has been invited to come on our campus. This will give an added number of women the opportunity to benefit from sorority life. A definite program for informal rush was set up. We also have a foster child. We are participating in Dr. Granger ' s project of sending old towels and clothing to Israel. In the spring the Panhellenic Tea will be held to prepare and inform high school senior girls on sorority life. Our officers are Pam Petty, president, Nancy Specht, vice-president, and Sharon Leigh, secretary. PLEDGE PANHELLENIC Pledge Panhellenic is an established part of National Panhellenic which is designed to stabilize pledge-active relations and foster good will, under- standing and co-operation between pledge groups. This year Pledge Pan- hellenic functioned under the leadership of Sue Lombaer, president, Leslie Jaap, vice-president, and Terry Bacon, secretary-treasurer. Each sorority with Panhellenic standing can have a Pledge delegate who is selected by I the pledge class each fall. Pledge Panhellenic works with IFPC in the fall on the Pajama Race, and in January for a joint dance. Other social activ- ities include pledge exchange dinners and the Elephant Walk. For the Elephant Walk the pledge classes from each house meet at the Student Union Annex and each class sang a house song. PLEDGE PANHELLENIC: Bottom Row: Cheryl Banks, Ann Bremond, Terry Bacon, Leslie Jaap, Sue Lombaer, Cindi Abbot. Row 11: Suze Shook, Dixie Tisdale, Myra Smith, Judi Runstrum, Marianna Gammon, Sharon Leigh, Tyra Sullivan, Susan Phillips, Karen Miller. Leading the women of Beta Lambda chapter of Alpha Chi Omega this year were Karen Wedge, president; Diane Reynolds, vice president; Marty Runstrom, social chairman; and Sue Faulkner, rush chairman. Wearing short formals and carrying carnation nosegays, the pledges were presented in October. On October 8 the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet was held at Rancho del Rio. In November the Alpha Chis worked hard on their Home- coming decorations, a unisphere with cut-outs of women of various coun- tries. On December 3 the Christmas Formal at the Elk ' s Club was climaxed by the crowning of Bruce Calkin as the Alpha Chi Dream Man. Second semester the pledge class was initiated and the Senior Banquet and pooling was held. At Easter we had an egg hunt for the alumni. Ellen Douglas represented Alpha Chi ' s at the National Convention. Marty Runstrom was Greek Week Secretary and designer of the Homecoming button for 1965. Karen Wedge was president of Women ' s Recreation Association. Six sorority members were on the Desert, and one on the Wildcat staff. Gail Becklenwald was secretary of Campus Republicans. Five were in Crescents and two in Alethia K ' ai. Six girls were members of campus honoraries. AXO CHI OINIMA Susan Balcom Julie Beck Donna Black Nancy Browne Chris Gilligan Georgia Cole Cathy Cribs Ellen Douglas Jeri Evans Suzanne Faulkner Gloria Fausset Linda Feemster Carol Ferrin Lillian Gabitzsch Annette Gailther Diane Gajewski Chris Gilligan Mary Grazer Marti Gratchner Jeanne Griffen Janet Haire Barbara Harmash Jean Henderson Maryleta Henry Sandra Julian Sue Kuklin Aleta Laurence Sue McArthur Carol McCoy Nelda McLaughlin 318 Many hours are spent on Homecoming Decorations. Water sports ore fun for pledges! A L A CC Li--t OM EGA Bonnie McPherson Marilyn Miller Lenise Minck Charlotte Moyle Cynthia Newman Kathy Niernann Lynne Olson Jacqui Otto Mark Palmer Kathy Parker Martha Paquette Chris Peterson Tasha Popof Kathy Raphun Gail Recktenwald Diane Reynolds Mary L Riordan Carolyn Ruart Judi Runstrom Marty Runstrom Barbara Schafer Pat Schafer Barbara Schmitt Ann Stoeker Sylvia Kuehl Margie Taylor Barbara Turner Carol Victor Karen Wedge Marcia Williams Alpha Delta Pi, founded May 9, 1851, and brought to the University of Arizona campus on March 9, 1957, was headed this year by Marcia Brin- koetter. Other officers were vice president Judy Dow, social chairman Mary Davidson and rush chairman Kathy Vivian. Honors held included three members in Spurs, one in Chimes, one in Mortar Board, two in Wranglers and one in Angel Flight. Sara Ann Waters was listed in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Among the many girls active in campus activities were Seva Spanos, chairman of Associated Women Students Philanthropy Committee and Christy Hawes, editor of Kitten Clues. Sidney Coffin and Christy were assistant society editors of The Wildcat and Toni Kalil was publicity chairman for Religion-in-Life Week. Mary Jo Mikesell was a Rodeo Princess and Danitzo Anguis was selected as Miss Pima County. This year several girls were members of fraternity women ' s auxil- iaries such as Little Sisters of Minerva, Maltesians, Stardusters and Golden Hearts. Activities this year included a house retreat, the annual AAII Tandem Race and a " Guide for Brides " Fashion Show. Big social events of the year were the Christmas and Spring formals. ALPHA DialIA PI Cinthici Abbot Danitza Anguis Kit Ballard Linda Barford Margery Beiser Susan Berger Crystal Bledsoe Marcia Brinkoetter Clonord Bunn Sue Burdette Carol Chandler Barbara Clapp Sidney Coffin Pipper Coles Penny Conser Christy Curts Prescilla Davidson Carol Doherty Eve Donlon Judy Dow Susan Drake Mariie Entz Marlynne Gutsmer Carol Harrison Christy Hawes Lynn Hoffman Susan Hood Jane Johnson Johns Johnston Tony Kalil Pamela King Jo Anne Knight Kandie Levitz Sue Mathes Sue McAuliffe Mary Jo Mikesell g9(1 The " new " college styles for 1966. ADPi ' s gather around for a skit. Lynda Mitchell Shawne Murphey Barbara Myers Ellen Nesselrode Judy Parker Marcia Patrick Susan Poe Rosemary Reynolds Carolyn Ross Maren Ruksas Sally Rylan Susan Saul Marcia Scott Diana Smith Barbara Snedden Patty Snedden Seva Spanos Cheryl Stallings Marsha Storrer Ann Stephens Melida Stevens Joyce Storrer Sue Towler Linda Trigg Sharon Troglia Carol Villar Kathy Vivian Ginny Walker Christine Was Sara Ann Waters Carla Whistler Linda White Judy Williams Penny Wilson Bobbie Woodson Linda Wright 321 PS Leading the Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s this year were Terri Morris, president; Lydia Lane, vice president; Marshia Strasner, rush chairman; and Marsha Bergman and Carol Herzig, social chairmen. The AEPhi ' s were active in many campus activities. Two members worked on The Wildcat, five mem- bers on the Wilbur Committee, one member of the Associated Students Infractions Committee, and Sue Rabin appeared in The University musical, " Where ' s Charley? " Marsha Strasner was chairman of the Student Union Activities Board (SUAB) Music and Literary Committee. Sue Brafman was secretary of a People-to-People sub-committee and Teri Freedman was chairman of the People-to-People Public Relations Committee as well as secretary of SUAB Recreation Committee. The AEPhi ' s were represented in such campus honoraries as Spurs, Angel Flight and Alpha Lambda Delta of which Debby Peltzman was historian. The winter and spring formals, a pledge-active luncheon and a pledge-active party were some of the AEPhi ' s social events for the year. Many travel plans of the AEPhi ' s were deferred due to an unexpected washing of luggage late first semester when the house basement was flooded. Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded on the University campus on December 14, 1940. Betty Berger Marsha Bergman Beth Bernstein Pam Blackfield Patty Blank Patti Behr Susan Brafman Susan Cohen Susan Adler 5 ' Chelle Coher Ronnie Cole Betsy Coleman Bonnie Coral Ruth Eisenberg P. Epstein Gloria Davis Jane Davis Terry Frieden Teri Freedman B. Gardenswartz Susan Geifman Linda Goldman Sandra Goodman Carol Herzig Peggy Hirsch J. Inkelman Ellen Kahn Laurie Kalman Margo Kawin Judy Klein Susan Kolsky Maxine Lactic Rhonda Later Harriet Levin Teri Learner Barbara J. Levy 322 A E Phi ' s gather to sing on Mom and Dad ' s day. A E Phi ' s capture an imposter. C. Lowenslein Elaine Marcus Marilyn Marsh L. Maullins Cindy Mayer Terri Morris Sarah Pearl Bobbi Lewis Kathy Lichter D. Peltzman Susan Rabin Lynn Rankin S. Ramras Sally Rothman S. Rottusman Susie Schick Debby Schlozman Suzi Schultz Janice Simon Sherry Simon Myra Shendarow Nancy Slavin Carol Smith Myra Smith Jill Sonlock Gail Stark Suzi Stern Marsha Walter Marsha Strasner Sue Ullnick Leslie Urwitz Claudia Vines Judy Weisberg Kay Weisman Myra Zorbis Linda Zukerman 323 This year the members of Alpha Omicron Pi were led by Jody Kinney, president; Linda Smith, vice president; Cyndee Hofer, pledge trainer; Roberta Carlson, recording secretary; Judy Carrington, corresponding secretary and Cheryl Pledger, treasurer. AOPi ' s were active in such campus activities as the Philanthropy Committee, Associated Women Students Campus Activities Volunteers, Camp Wildcat, Desert and Greek Week Com- mittee. Claire Ryan was secretary of Philanthropy Committee; Janie Bur- guard was chairman of People-to-People Hospitality Committee and Jan Joralman was the Fiction Editor of Ananke. AOPi was also represented in Spurs, the sophomore womens honorary. Ann Huffman was chosen to attend the University of the Seven Seas for a semester. Las year AOPi placed second in Greek Week and first in Spring Sing. This year the special social activities included the Christmas formal and an all-day Spring formal at a local guest ranch. Annual house activities included the Alumni ' s Bridge Benefit, the Pledge Kidnap breakfast and the pledge Christmas party for the actives. At Halloween a party was held at the Community Center for underprivileged Mexican children. M,P4A OVIr Pat Augello Jan Ballard Charmaine DeMont Kerrin Berger Marilyn Berry Nikki Bjork Betsy Blackburn Susan Bring Jane Burgard Melinda Burrill Elizabeth Davis Dorothy Dickson Cindy Earle Sue Eastland Mary Ann Ellis Ann Ellsworth Susan Eppler Pat Floyd Cynthia Ford Donna Fulton Amy Garrett Marcia Gordon Teddie Greaves Christine Grieb Robin Hansen Ellen Harp Debbie Hatch Kim Hecker Marianne Hicks Cyndee Hoffer Judy Holland Ann Huffman Caroline Hurlbut Fay Johnson Linda Johnson Jan Joralmon 324 Kayla Langfitt Diana Lewis Donna Lynch Dianne MacPhee Jane Mays Colleen McHugh Donna Keltner Pat Keysar Jody Kinney Pledge sit sleep in against the Active Rule! ALPHA OM Elaine McHugh Karen Miller Carol Moore Pamela Musgrave Kay Odgers Marilyn Oltrnans Margit Osri Cheryl Pledger Diane Pledger Lori Richards Marilyn Saucer Susan Schaeffer Peggy Sheffield Nancy Sitts Linda Smith Linda Stack Judith Stephens Nancy Thom Mary Thomas Brooke Van Der Kar Brooke VanDerKar Ellen Van Voorhis Melodee Shade Kathleen Waer Dona Weiland Elaine Wells Lesley Wiese Joan Wilkins Anne Wilson Jeanette Wilson 325 12) PH Formal Rush and Pledge Presents were the first events of the year for the Alpha Phi ' s. Founders Day, October 10, was celebrated by a dinner with the Tucson Alumnae. They cheered their swimmers on to victory at the Women ' s Recreation Association Swim Meet. Alpha Phi Tandem bicycle riders won the annual Alpha Delta Pi Tandem Race. The Gamma Phi Betas loined the Alpha Phi ' s Western Party at Rancho Diablo. On " Phi Day " the house had a picnic lunch and swam at Jeanne Reynold ' s home. Sarah Lynn was one of the five finalists for Pledge Pajama Queen. The Christmas Formal was held on December 11, when they selected Larry Daniels as Phi Man. Second semester the Alpha Phi ' s had their Spring Formal and Spring Luau in addition to participating in the Tucson Heart Fund Ball. Some of the activities of the Alpha Phi ' s included senior class secretary, Maltesian president, Stardusters, Golden Hearts, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar Board member, and Angel Flight. The House officers this year were Kathy Murphy, president; Diane Wolff, vice president; Betsy Hodge, rush chair- man; and Barbara Scarborough, social chairman. Ann Bremond Betty Bremond Elaine Gale Robyn Coulson Ellen Crowley Cathy Culbertson Darlene Daniel Judy DeGregory JoAnn Deming tAlik A 4tai.AA111q Allilk Chris Barber Peggy Biocini Carole Born Sherilyn Bostrom Melissa Bowers Terry Bacon Balbi Atherton Andrea Averyt Cathie Anderson Leslie Hadra Marsha Fish Pam Fisher Pam Gray a Chris Hansen Gigi Fowler Murrnie Graham Sally Dotters Diane Fairchild Linda Harness Karen Harper Nancy Hehn Ginny Hensler Betsy Hodge Carolyn Herkner Gayle Horton Lindy Houghton Liz Hudson 326 Beth Inghram Sally Keith Missy Kenny Candy Kolb Scottie Kurtz Sue Linsenbard Barb Little Sarah Lynn Kathy Mahoney Our group had fewer cavities. Jody Moves. Edie McConnell Marcia Metcalf Kathleen Murphy Karen Marshall Mo O ' Leske Pati Peck Sue Penfield Jayne Pierson Sue Poole Louise Juntola Trudi Ratz Kara Reid Janis Riley Barb Scarborough Sue Scott Kristi Seastrom Terry Seligman ►ik A AA Joanne Simpson Pris Skeie Coco Skibinski Susie Smart Connie Smith Sue Spicer Sandy Swearingen Sara Tipp Loretta Poggi Alice Travis C. Waterhouse Melody Walcott Laurie Welsh Margy Wheeland Jacquie Williams Kathy Williams Sandee Wilson Diane Wolff 327 E1 glikhrnA The 96 members of Chi Omega had an outstanding year under the leader- ship of Rise Taylor, president; Mary Wise, vice president; Nancy Cozad, secretary; Ann Walpole, corresponding secretary; and Clarlyn Whitehead, treasurer. On September 18, 40 freshman and sophomore coeds pledged Chi Omega. Holly Graham and Gretta Martin were rush chairmen. Vade Phillips, pledge trainer, beamed when the pledges were presented on October 8. They all wore white dresses and each carried a long-stemmed red rose. Beedee Kimball, Chris Chesney and Judy Vancil sang in the Uni- versity musical, " Where ' s Charley? " Later in October, Chi O ' s won first place at the Rodeo Shivaree and saw their Rodeo King nomination, Don Miller of Alpha Gamma Rho, crowned. Also in the rodeo line, Joyce Ohl was a member of the Quadrille team and Chris Budurin went on to become a Tucson Rodeo Queen Attendant in February for the city-wide rodeo cele- brations. in October, Kathy Mickey was elected junior class secretary and Peggy Wilson, freshman class treasurer. In November, Chi Omegas worked on their homecoming float, the largest they had ever made. The float, planned by Dene Fast and Bonnie Bartley, was entitled " 74 Years of Brewing Perfection " and depicted a granny pouring coffee into three cups symboliz- ing the three women ' s honoraries. Carolyn Ahl Sandi Anderson Jan Anduiza Nancy Arnold Chris Audurin Beth Barfly Bonnie Bartley Sally Bearse Jane Bechtol Susan Bentley Barbie Brunner Chris Budurin Gaye Bumstead Ann Burch C. Bennett Greg Conwell Cindy Cook Debbie Coyl e Nancy Cozad Lynda Cuqua Pam Danoff Deanna Day Mary Douglas June!! Dunagan Eve England Gail Farries Dene Fast Cheryn Hogan Sharon Hood Gail Frick Marianna Gammon Shirley Gragson Gena Halley Laing Hanhila Jane Hanson Pat Lewis 328 Pam Horsley Judy Hutson Chris Jobusch Judy Jones Judy Hutson Karyl Jones Mary Koch Sara Kolb Lyn Corazin Bonnie Kruse Leslie Latimer Pat Lewis Joyce Liggitt F. Lodge Gretta Martin Kathy Mickey Marsha Miller Pat Mullen t ' ,[ 11F1 OhkAf::0 A Marsha Nader Marilee Asel S. Neuhauser Julie Newsome Judy Olsen Pam Parlett Sharon Pejsa Sue Pinkston Jeanne Porter Joan Reining Sue Richard Jan Richards Kathy Richards Marilyn Rogel Pam Ross Terry Scatena Diane Schiele C. Schlotterbeck Ann Schultze Vicky Shackling Linda Taylor Rise Taylor Leslie Latimer Nancy Specht Diane Stadler Daun Ferre Judy Sonderman Joan Souder Nancy Titt Judy Vancil Barb Walpole Janet Weaver C. Whitehead Ann Williams Peggy Wilson Mary Wise Barb Woods 329 The Tri Delts began the year with a pledge-active retreat at Mt. Lemmon, which gave the new pledges a feeling of belonging and added spirit to the house. In October an informal Western party was held at the Tanque Verde Guest Ranch. The monotony of classes was broken by scattered exchanges including a hay ride, several barbeques and a baseball game. On Parents Day the Tri Delts entertained their parents and friends with a buffet lunch and welcoming skit. The Christmas formal was followed by an exchange for needy children from South Tucson. The spring semester was also filled with exchanges, an informal party and several pledge-active get-togethers. Officers of the Tri Delts this year were Sue Avent, president; Sue O ' Laughlin, vice president; Debbie Ide, social chairman; and Joan Redd, rush chairman. LIELVA Sue Avent Chris Belinn Mi Mi Bondurant Beth Brownsen Judy Boettcher Betsy Bond Mary Bondurant Pam Bradley Harriet Brown M. Brownwell Suzanne Brydges Claudia Carroll Catie Chenoweth Cynthia Cox Julie Dean Suellen Dickson Sandy Dunbar Joyce Emerson Kathy Farsie Sally Fisk Lani Freeman Nancy French Judy Gardner Candy Good Ginger Gray Mary Hawker Sue Hawley Cecile Nunn Diane Hunter Debbie Ide Chris Jones Jove! Kane Pam Kasten JoAnne Hildrnan Eve Hogan Gayle Keyes 330 Fly Delta. Joan Kinnegerg Linda Kinsolving Barbara Kothe Kaye Liesch Linda Lievers Gaye Loughridge Terry Mallamo Kathy Meidle Pam Meier Jocelyne Nash Kathy O ' Brien Nancy Odell Peggy Odell Sue O ' Laughlin Joan Patterson Joan Porter Joan Redd Wendy Robie Linda Romic Jane Royston Marcia Rutherford Bea Schmidt Becky Scharf Bee Scumidt Candi Shelton Nancy Slaughter Karla Sloan Donna Smith Barb Stoddard Peggy Storms Claudia Stropes Dianne Sullivan Pat Tidwell Susan Tizard Maria Urias Ann Vought Holly Veneman Tacy Walser Gail Westover Lynn Wilkinson Sandy Willock Sue Worth Ann Wyler Christine Zivney 331 Delta Gamma, with a membership of 102, was well-represented on campus this year. In the women ' s honoraries there were two in Mortar Board, two in Chimes, two in Alpha Lambda Delta and seven in Spurs, including Emmie Padgett who served as president. Participation in fraternity auxiliaries was with Philelphians, Little Sisters and Maltesians. Of seven Angel Flight mem- bers, two were officers: Adrian Turner, local commander and Terri Hunt, national officer. Several positions in campus activities were held by girls in the house. Glenda Garret was chairman of Associated Women Students ' Town Women ' s Committee, Vicki Hazelett was an Elections Commissioner and Bonnie Pierce was secretary-treasurer of Student Union Activities Board. Liz Nebeker honored Delta Gamma by being chosen A-Day Queen finalist. Liz Krueger held the position of head of pom-pon girls while four other girls served on the squad. The main social events on the calendar were the Christmas and spring formals. The house officers this year were Cindy Stonefield, president; Judy Johnson, vice president; Judie Reece, social chairman; and Donna Zabik, rush chairman. on] TA CAlikAlikiVA Kathi Barnes Toni Barthels Sandra Causey Suzanne Churchill Georgann Connally Carol Albert Anne Andresen Michelle Antoine Cheryl Bailey Heather Earley Lil Eberhart Anita Farris Barbara Conway Karen Coxon Diane Cupples Cathy Daniels Dale Duncan Debbie Dunlap Judie Fife Susie Ganem Glenda Garrett Mary Giltner Ann Grady Vickie Greek Allyn Hansen Betsy Hamer Gail Hammonds Sharon Hawke Toby Hawkins Susie Hawkins April Hoots JoAnne Hudson Terri Hunt Tina Hutchinson Vicki Hazelett Pamela Hollis 332 Judy Johnson Leslie Keith Jean Joan Muffin Kent Janet LaJeunesse Jean LaShelle Sharon Leigh Barbara Lent Katie Maclntyne Robyn Magill Linda Martineau Jackie Marsh Pat Mau Eileen McCarthy Cathy McGown Robin McCord Nancy McCoy Kathy McFadden Susan McEvers Sally McNicol Mary Meisinger Chris Moffet Ginny Moon Sharon Myers Mary Jo Oakford Liz Nebeker Sue Orth Emmie Padgett Candy Payne Cindy Phelps 1 Bonnie Pierce Linda Postillion Tena Powley Linda Rowan Cheryl Ryerse Mary Schooler Jody Shoults Kim Smith Judie Reece Cathy Roggeveen Brenda Snyder Jackie Stewart Cynthia Stonefield Marie Strohm Grace Stuckey Lil Swartz Pam Svob Kathy Templetion Julieann Thomas Melody Thweatt Adrian Turner Nancy Tuttle Janie Watson Pam Watson Candy Weekes Nancy Wilcox Gail Wyman Donna Zabik 333 GAMMA 6ri ' A Gamma Phi Beta officers for the year were Linda Holmes, president; Andi Fitzpatrick, vice president; Ellen Gurley, social chairman; and Peggy Pun- tenney, rush chairman. Of the 100 members those represented in campus organizations, honoraries and auxiliaries are: Jean Gray, Lynn Redmacher a nd Lorna Renshaw, Alpha Lambda Delta; Helen Egbert, Susan Finley, Jean Gray, Lili Klinger, Keen McDonnell, Lynn Radmacher, Lyn Williams and Suzi Woodruff, Spurs; Yvonne Jones and Pam Petty, Chimes; Betsey Bayless, Mortar Board vice president; Jackie Ellis, Elaine Faris, Susan Finley, Jean Gray, Donna Walker, Eve Grzybowski, Suki Leonard, Dana Noll, Pam Petty and Michele Stephenson, Angel Flight. Auxiliary members are Jean Gray and Andi Fitzpatrick, Little Sisters of Minerva; Lynn Radmacher, Ale- thia Kei, Kay Hatcher and Jo Ann Seidenberg, Stardusters; Jackie Ellis, Pam Flynn, Keen McDonnell and Kay O ' Neill, Maltesians; and Betsey Bayless and Sally Townsend, Phidelphians. Jean Gray honored Gamma Phi when she was voted IFPC Princess 1965. Others holding campus positions were Pam Petty, Panhellenic president and Vicki Bendinger, Porn Pon girl. Kris Anderson Terry Aune Connie Balsukot Betsey Bayless Donna Black JoAnne Black Joanne Bloomfield Pat Booth Janet Burner Linda Burns Stephanie Cain Nancy Cauble Claudia Cohrt Joann Cook Kathy Crowley Dixie Crum Pat Dudkiwicz Karin Eckdahl Helen Egbert Cheryl Evans Vicki Bendinger Karen Fiddyment Jackie Florian Ramona Frates Myra Freeman Georgianne Gifford Jean Gray Eve Grzybowski Judy Hammond Joan Harsch Linda Holmes Susan Hubbayd Barb Huey Leslie Jaap Linda Jones Yvonne Jones 334 Cindy Judson Teri Kavanaugh Sandy Kent Candy Lee Susan Leonard Kathy Leschak Janet Lewis Lois Linamiler Susie Lindner Christy Lott Keen McDonnell Trish Merdian Diane Meyer Connie Mills Beth Miller Maureen Mooney Suzanne Montali Dana Noll OAINIMA [1-14 F1 Marcia O ' Harrow Kay O ' Neill Pam Petty Peggy Puntenney Lynn Radmacher Chris Ragenovich Lorna Renshaw Judy Reynolds Pam Rich Dana Schuster JoAnne Seidenberg Carole Sievers Sally Simmons Kristi Smith Marianne Sprecher Dixie Tisdale Susan Tomek Sally Townsend Marsha Umbenhaur Ellen Venable Marcia Volpe Donna Walker Alison Webster Lyn Williams Ann Willyard Suzi Woodruff Catherine Yaeger Sue Carol Yeates 335 This year brought many honors to Kappa Alpha Theta including winning the Phi Tray for the outstanding chapter. Karen Kennett, president, accepted this award at the regional convention in San Diego. Four were tapped for Chimes, including Carol Pope who served as vice president. Theta ' s also worked in Spurs, Alpha Delta Lambda and Angel Flight with Carol Pope as comptroller. The Theta ' s were also busy with campus activities as Judy Miller served as the student body secretary and was also elected to Who ' s Who. Other positions held by the Theta ' s were junior class treasurer, co- chairman of Greek Week, Liberal Arts Senator, and Penny Boone as Senate Clerk. April Townley and Ginny Manning served as chairmen on the Student Union Activities Board. The Theta ' s claimed five AWS chairmanships, as well as three ASUA committee heads. Spirit this year went to the athletic teams as Carol Mayne, Pam Place, Katie Palmer and April Townley per- formed on the pom-pon line and Melissa Calloway and Kathy Parry led cheers. 1111---EITA _ Karen Ackerman Kathy Kenneth Kathy Adams Teresa Akey Joanne Allebrand Susanne Amos Glenda Bailey Beverly Blank Julie Bradford Sharon Brigham Susie Buchanan Beverly Burns Karen Clifford Susan Collings Chris Conner Lillian Gonzalo Virginia Coulson Diane Crayton Miz Dinsmore Tory Duntley Jan Dykeman Tina Edlund Connie Ewins Sue Tait Susie Fields Julie Gard Lillian Gonzalo Connie Graham Gretchen Green Christy Hanna Nancy Harman Suszy Hausner Valerie Haygood Mary Ann Heasham Judy Kennedy Karen Kenneth 336 Barbara Masterson Sandy Mason Carol Mayne Linda Moyer Anne Kettlewell Jill Klein Linda Lyons Ginny Manning Judy Mansur Ceci Klep Cathy Lammers Missy Leighton Sharon Loney Mimi Lundin Nancy Lutes Barbara Lynch Josette Melazzo Donnie McKim Kathy McNicholas Judy Miller Susan Miller Karen Monrad Nancy Mumper Dawn Nagel Sandy Nason Mary Ann Neasham Suzi Nelson Pat O ' Mara Kathy Osborn Katy Palmer Connie Parker Kathy Parry Donna Peterson Sisie Phillips Bobbie Pitman Pam Place V , Carol Pope Anne Ralston Robin Raymond Lee Retherford Marlene Rickenburg Marianne Russom Sandi Sceli Linda Sloan Gordie Smith Tyra Sullivan Sue Tear tr. Stuart Thomas April Thompson Sal ly Vance Karen Yeoman Kim Young Martha Warnock Ann Wood 337 Gamma Zeta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at The Uni- versity on January 20, 1920. Officers of the 118-member fraternity this year were Diana Corbett, president; Barbie Jones, first vice president; Nancy Darling, second vice president and Gail Chasey, pledge trainer. Holding campus offices were Sally Clausen, Associated Women Students, president, Peggy Scanlon, Panhellenic president, Sue Lombaer, Junior Pan- hellenic president, and Laura Lee Jones, sophomore class treasurer. Student senators were Mary Pat Curtis, Barbie Jones and Suzi White. Alpha Lambda Delta members were Debbie Bartlett, Chris Miller, and Beth. Palmer, presi- dent. Five Spurs, three Chimes, and three in Mortar Board were honorary members. Kappas in other campus activities included seven in Angel Flight, six Mermaids and three Pom Pon girls. Nancy Ruzicka was crowned Military Ball Queen and also was the first runner-up in the Miss University of Arizona Pageant. The Kappas sponsored such philanthropy projects as the annual Christmas party for underprivileged children and gave scholarship aid to deserving students. Among the social events of the year were the Christmas formal, where Danny Francis was crowned Kappa Man; the Monmouth Duo and the Spring formal. KZ ' APPA KAPPA GAIMINVA Marni Alsever Cheryl Bankes Diana Baum Ann Brown Margot Brown Diane Cain Nancy Cameron Susan Cameron Melissa Carlene] Ann Casto Cheryl Charles Helen Chatfield Christine Murfin Carole Clover Georgia Coffin Dia nna Corbett Mary Pat Curtis Pam Danenhauer -1 Nancy Darling Barbara Day Ginger Dominick Jeanie Dont Elizabeth Dunipace Dianne Ewald Marsha Fishburn Marcia Harrington Judy Haugen Nancy Havighurst Christine Hiner Sherry Holden Patti Hurt Martie Hudson Kathy Igoe Mary Jane Jackson Suzette Jackson Jerelyn Jones 338 Nancy Kaufmann Betsy Kelly Karen Kerr Connie Lancaster Cheryl Lane Laura Lee Sharp Barbara Little Sue Lombaer Laura Lee Jones Tex Luedtke Sandra Mapes Karen McBride Colleen McCarthy Loretta McCarthy Kitty McCazlin Martha McGeorge Bonnie McMahon Linda Merikle KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kathy Messer Michael McMahan Janet McMillan Patti McWenie Marney Moeller Nanci Nordin Pam O ' Roke Jean Parker Patricia Pertuit Gail Peterson Jane Rodman Diane Rule Nancy Ruzicka Lisa Schaad Margie Sizer Stephany Smith Judy Snodfrass Sally Starr Judi Pitman V Ginni Wyne Lynn Youngren Gretchen Stolle Kaye Sutphin Janet Walmsley Kassi Walters Marsha Walters Wendy Wilson Suzi White 339 Phi Mu, the newest sorority on the campus, spent its second year in its new house under the leadership of President Nedra Way. Among the activities Phi Mu members participated in were the Tandem Race in which they placed second, Greek Week and Derby Day. Two exciting weeks were spent in preparation for the upcoming Homecoming Float contest. As fingers were madly making crepe paper flowers and individually wiring them on chicken wire, voices were gaily singing along with the top hits resounding on the record player. Shouting and words of congratulations were heard on Homecoming Day when " Our Crowning Glory " placed third. Moonlight and Mistletoe was the theme for the Christmas formal at which the Phi Mu Gentleman was crowned. The Spring formal added new bounce to the season with swimming, dining and dancing at a Tucson guest ranch. The various zany costumes from ' Lil Abner cartoons were the real hits of the formal. Project Hope is a special philanthropy for Phi Mu. During the year money is raised within the house by having penny contributions for faux pas at dinner, or a penny for every letter in one ' s name and a penny for every pound over 100. This money goes for hospital and medical supplies for underdeveloped countries. Catherine Adams Cynthia Allan Jean Appocast Linda Barett Susan Behn Cheryl Benson Judy Bigham Joyce Bixler Patty Bullick Sherry Fogarty Judy Gibson Sammy Glenn Carolyn Goodell Cathy Carpenter Chunci Chick Frances Correll Kris Fenton Paula Fletcher Rebecca Graul Elizabeth Greene Cherri Griffin Carol Gwin Sherry Harris Jill Hart Sall Head Jean Hewlett Susan Jacobson Susy Lee Marjorie March Rits Mather Linda Meinema Carol Mueller Lynn Oxtoby Elanor Jenes Anna Rae Jessup Barbara Kwic 340 All this for a phone call ? Friendship is a helping hand ... PHI MU Donna Parish Mary Perkins Barbara Reid Nancy Robertson Jane Schonaerts Barbara Scremin Mary Sedwick Sara Simonson Jane Sowers Kathy Stewart Virginia Stout Jan Swingle Sue Taylor Sandy Thunstedt Karen Undrewood Chris Wald Randy Waldman Jann Warren Linda Watkins Nedra Way Winne Webb Susan Weitz Ann Wells Joyce White Nelia Wickham Harriet Witt Mary Lou Wood Sandy Zimmerman 341 Pi Beta Phi, under the leadership of Pam Schumacher, president; Stephanie Papanikolas, vice president; Tillie Voss, social chairman and Susie Salant, rush chairman, was well represented this year in campus honoraries with six members in Spurs, two members in Chimes, and one member in Mortar Board. Membership in campus auxiliaries included Angel Flight, Little Sisters of Minerva, Phidelphians, Stardusters and Pikettes. Elaine Moe honored Pi Phi by being selected Miss University of Arizona and runner-up in the Miss Arizona contest. Of the 107 members, many were honored with various titles: Janny Bacon was Beta Theta Pi Sweethear and Susie Luke was Hi and Smile Queen. Other royalty included Pam Schumacher, Desert Queen attendant, Helen Lippi, Military Ball Queen finalist, Connie Gillaspie, Home- coming Queen finalist, and Karen Moody, Pajama Race Queen finalist. Susie Stiles was elected sophomore secretary in fall elections. 1-1B4) PI BETA PE 111 Jodie Adamson Leslie Avant Janny Bacon Carol Bishop Debby Blake Linda Blakely Jeanne Block Gail Bradley Sherri Burton Carole Carpenter Caryl Chamberlain Nancy Chandler Margie Chase Carol Cochrane Pam Cohn Carol Cords Cynthia Crowell Barbie Culin Ellen Lykos Susan Dalby Jane De Lapp Bobette Dela Carolyn Dinner Nancy Denton Paula Evenson Sheryl F irth Helen Fitchett Betsy Galloway Nancy Glidden Kathi Graham Sara Greer Bobbie Greig Liz Hanson Barb Harrison Jackie Hatch Laurie Hauer Jannie Hawkins Sidney Hawkins Carole Holsten Dede Jansen Susan Jenkins 342 Susan Jones Carroll Jordan Linda Kleins Mary Kurtin Sue Lemons Ann L ' Hommedieu Marcia Liggitt Helen Lippi Joan Roby Susan Luke Mary Lynch Ellen Lykos Alice Meikrantz E. E. Moe Pat Montiel Karen Moody Melinda McGeorge Mary G. Matthews Sue Neubauer Kay Neill Diane O ' Riordan Penny Marshall Nona Manning Mary Makaus S. Papanikolas C. Papanikolas Sally Park Risks Platt Barb Platt Kathy Raymond Roily Reed Joan Roby Susie Salant Linda Salmon Barbara Sato Susan Schaaf Pam Schumacher Lee Shanley Susy Shook Trisha Sill Sandi Simon Cinders Setzer Nancy Spaeth Jere Stevens Bonnie Stewart Judy Stewart Susie Stiles Susan Stout Suzanne Thomas Susie Todd Tillie Voss Susan Walp Marcia White Susie White Ellen Wieser Dede Wild Kay Wild Debbie Wilden Marty Williams Susan Williams Kathy Wilmer Ann Withers Carol Wright 343 Sigma Delta Tau had one of its most successful years under the leadership of Joanie Samuels, president; Barbara Aron and Gail Fox, vice presidents; Jill Ronai, social chairman and Jacque Joseph, rush chairman. Members participated in numerous activities and jobs on campus. Chairmen of com- mittees included Bobbi Pershing, Campus Chest and Egotist Dinner; Sharon Rudolph, Students Abroad Committee and Jacque Joseph, the Blood Drive in which members won first place for contributing the most pints. Sorority members belonged to the Philanthropy, Elections, Rallies, Special Events, Social Life, People-to-People and Wilbur committees. Jacque Joseph was a Greek Week Judge. They belonged to clubs on campus including Inter- national Students, Hillel, Ski and Women ' s Recreation Association. Cheer- leader Jeannie Cohn helped lead student cheers at athletic events. Mem- bers belonged to several professional honoraries. Sandy Marcus served as vice president of the Marketing Club. Sharon Rudolph was named to Who ' s Who. EDT ' s had Christmas and Easter parties for children from the asthmatic home. Each month they had an international dinner featuring one country and inviting a student from that country to the dinner. Social events in- cluded a children ' s theme pledge-active party and the spring and christmas formals. S11611M 1ELTA VG ' AU Judy Adler Barbara Aron Adria Baratt Susan Bloom Susie Boginow Joan Borinstein Joyce Borinstein Christy Bruce Linda Bruce Moreen Bubar Barbara Cohen Connie Cohen Jeannie Cohen Pat Conquill Yalen Dawn Andera Eisenberg Joni Fishman Gail Fox Frances Ginsberg Ebbe Goldberg Judy Goldstine Jacque Joseph Ronni Juluis Teri Kassmir Juanette Keit Jill Kroloff Sandy Leftow Gail Levitch 344 Was that you? 416 EAT ' s suppressed desires. Pat Lowenstien Sandy Marcus Flettye Marwil Sue Maraim Judy Metz Roberta Nail I lyce Oppenheim Bobbi Pershing Susan Phillips Debbie Piltz Jill Roani Ann Rosenbaum Sharon Rudolph Judy Russel Patty Salomon Joan Samuels Anita Sarko Diane Scheideman Stephanie Schultz Eileen Seltzer Eileen Shenker Ronni Sherman Nadine Ukeiley Diane Unger Nina Wayne Candy Weinberg Valerie Weiner Joan Whitebook 345 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Bill Ivers, Steve Kossack, Bill Snow, Don Nesbitt, Mike Moffat, Tom Adam, Dough Doyle, Ben Ruoti, Bill Gregor, Steve Vincent, Big Bill. Row II: Dave Gardfald, Steve Hakin, John Pattullo, " Big Daddy, " Mike Farley, Bob Tompkins, Lee Davis, Kenny Evans, Douglas Harrison, Eric Andel, David Austin. Row III: Bill Whiting, George Maxwell, George Braidle, John Pierce, Jim Ross, Steve Krause, Allan Resnick, Kim McCusker, Al Mers, Gene Leuerty, Barney Barton, Peter Matthews, Dan Shay, Dave Turke. Row IV: Rick Zerill, Donald Miller, Fred Amaton, Allan Mense, Ron Weller. Row V: Bill Lynch, John Yeoman, Tom Newell, George Meza, Dick Puk. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Deriving its power from the twenty-nine member fraternities the Inter- fraternity Council provides the organization for the numerous interlocking activities carried on by each fraternity. This year IFC activities were directed by Mike Farley, president, Bob Tompkins, vice-president, Steve Hackin, secretary, and Spencer Swingle, treasurer. Patterned after the system used by the federal government IFC is divided into three branches. The executive branch is composed of the elected officers and the judicial branch is rep- resented by the vice president and six elected members. The IFC Council, which is composed of all the council members, represents the legislative branch and meets bi-weekly to discuss and establish policies which best serve the interests of the University and its representative fraternities. INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL The Interfraternity Pledge Council derives its authority and guidance from the Interfraternity Council and was created to promote fellowship, develop leadership and foster better relations between the University, the community and the campus fraternities. IFPC is composed of the pledge class president and one delegate from each of the member fraternities of the Interfraternity Council and it provides a training program for pledges who might become future leaders on campus. The four annual activities sponsored by the pledge council are the Memorial Fountain clean-up, the Pledge Pajama Race, IFPC Help Week, and the Interfraternity Pledge Council Ball. The pledge council also works to promote scholarship among the pledges and this year is working on a rush evaluation. Officers for the pledge council this year were Dave Domingo, president, and Dob Swan, vice-president. INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL: Bottom Row: John Sanderson, Vince Ciampa, Chuck Zukor, David Cahan, Bob Friebus, Lawrence Moore, Tom Bartlett. Row II: Tom Knox, Jim Adams, Bob Headrick, Dave Domingo, Geoffery Gibson, Dave May, Jay Wurts, Jim Strickland. Row III: William Moore, Paul Stine, Bob Swan, Steve Malkin, Jeff Richardson, James Maneval, Brian Kelly, Ed Berberian, Monte Keltner, Edison Gardner. Row IV: Larry Lindsey, Bram Govaars, Joe Howell, Don Powell, Tom Lilienthal, Victor Juntunen, Bob Savage, Tim Arthur, Cliff Lavin, Tony Livingston. 346 The men of Acacia fraternity were directed in the ideals of brotherhood this year by William Welter, president; Newell Wright and Hurb Barbar, vice presidents and James Clark, rush chairman. Members of the fraternity were active in Greek Week activities and Bill Welter and Bud Dragoo worked as committee heads for Camp Wildcat. Barry Noll represented Acacia on The University varsity golf team. Acacia also had members on the varsity baseball team. An outstanding social calendar was planned by Hurb Barbar, social chairman. The White Rabbit Party was supplied with a com- plete line of Playboy Club favors. Other highlights of the year were the Christmas and spring formals. The men of Acacia showed their community interest with a Easter egg hunt for the children of Polo Village and by a help day spent working for the Square and Compass Crippled Children ' s Clinic in Tucson. ACAC , ' Herbert Barker James Bartlein William Benzing William Braidie William Buckmaster Richard Carlton Ed Cooper Bill Crouch End Dragoo Jeff Drew Robert Evans Norm Fish Steve Harper Kermit Harrison Steve Hoton David Kern Randy Kinney John Kovenez Brad Lane William Lindley George Maxwell Charles Murray Barry Noll Alan Roberts John Rosso Douglas Rotolo Ed Sanders William Schroeder Dan Sotomayor Dave Thomas Lawrence Tilton Bill Turner Frank Wagner Duggar Waverly Bill Welter Terry Wimberly Newell Wright 347 In their second year on The University campus, the men of Alpha Epsilon Pi were led by Al Resnick, president and George Bromley, vice president. An outstanding pledge class and social season were made possible through the work of John Sloss, rush chairman and Shelby Silvmen, social chairman. Interest was shown in fraternity activities by Cliff Lavin who served as secre- tary of the Interfraternity Pledge Council. Alpha Epsilon Pi was represented in several honoraries on campus including the engineering, accounting and mathematics honoraries. One of the service projects for the year was the gathering of food at Thanksgiving for a needy Tucson family. The high- light of first semester was the blue and gold winter formal. Other parties for the year included a Batman party, the annual shipwreck party and a toga party. ALITM LON Bert Bloom Jeff Bloom Garry Bray Clifford Lavin Martin Cohen Sachs Coleman Lon Crushso Robert Darmatz John Darta Corey Fox Lewis Freedman Richard Geller John Gran Ira Grossman Michael Hauer Mark Karland Rank Kaufman Lee Kramer Steven Krause Barry Kreisler Martin Levine Lee Lippmann Jeff Mayper Jack Meier Harvey Platt Leonard Prager Ray Poliakoff Ken Portin Allan Resnick Ronald Siegel Shelby Silverman Barry Slavin John Sloss Richard Smith David Spitalny Jack Strauss Edward Teger Alan Victor Jerome Zuransky 348 Alpha Gamma Rho ' s members have one common interest — agriculture. President Don Miller led the members of AGR in vigorous participation in various campus activities of which the Rodeo took precedence. Several members were vigilantes who " arrested " non-rodeo-attired students. At the shivaree members judged the beard-growing contest and the Miss Bow- Legged contest. At the Rodeo members were heard cheering for their brothers who were riding fast and furious. Jerry Veck, social chairman, kept the house rocking with exchanges, parties and formals. On Home- coming and Parents Day Jerry saw to it that parents and alums enjoyed themselves and ate well. Jerry also saw to it that Alpha Gamma Rho was well represented at the Greek Week festivities. Jerry ' s biggest hit of the year was the Pink Rose formal, held in the spring, at which the Alpha Gamma Rho Sweetheart was crowned. Danny Anderson, rush chairman, saw to it that Alpha Gamma Rho had a very conscientious pledge class. Every year the pledges must renovate the plow of Alpha Gamma Rho. The plow has been the symbol of the fraternity since its founding in 1904 in Ohio. The plow symbolizes agricultural progress. Furthering agricultural progress is Alpha Gamma Rho ' s goal. GAM HVA Danny Anderson Mike Chrisman Tom Bartlett John Hart Fred Lueck Gilbert Martinez Don Miller Richard Hawkinson David Hudson Pete Kaplan James Killoren ZIA kr,t. Mike Page Larry Moore Roger Riggs Gary Sakato Bill Snure Glenn Spar Spencer Swingle James Teilborg John Veck Robert Werner Bill Woodruff 349 Alpha Kappa Lambda had a very profitable year in all phases of campus life. Bob Tompkins led the 75-member house with Dick Spinning as vice president, Walter Brown as social chairman and Bill Weber as rush chairman. Their many interests included Student Union Activities Board, Associated Students, Traffic Court and the Daily Wildcat. Equally strong were their military interests as AKL ' s were represented in the Air Force ROTC band, Arnold Air Society, the Rifle team and Silver Wing. They had two members in lnterfraternity Council of which Bob Tompkins was vice presi- dent and also members of various campus religious organizations. An inno- vation was their " Shopping Cart a Go-Go " to promote Wildcat spirit for the Arizona versus Arizona State fall football game. Fraternity members took turns pushing the grocery cart which contained a local disc jockey dressed in the Wilbur costume from Tucson to Tempe. House functions providing social entertainment were the Garter party, a " Go to Hell with AKL " party and their Christmas and spring formals. An additional com- munity project was a party for children from the Arizona Children ' s Home. ALLPHA KAPPA kAb khn Ruben Alcocer Brian Almen Edward Berberian Skip Brown Richard Burgess Gary Burgner Frederick Burnham Tim Burr Roger Camp Dave Cavenaugh Steven Geltman George Colas Scott Crosier Edward Delgado Bill D ' Camp Bart Dillon Clyde Elrod Andrew Engelhardt Clark Hall Ralph Hastie Andy Henderson Robert Henken Charles Hirschberg Ross Holmes Gherald Hoopes John Hopkins Arthur Johnson Jim Keany Joseph Kentz Alan Kon Charles LeBan Jay Luger Philip Marcacci Roy McJunkin Leonard Mickosz John Mumma 350 Wilber prepares for a long trip with the AKL ' s. Is this Fred Aatair ' s Dance studio? „ARA Peter Nelson Ronald Olding Michael Ossmann Rick Pearson Kim Petersen Mike Potter Rick Randal Phil Rea Dougal Reeves Ben Ruoti Robert Schull Stephen Sherinian Benjamin Smith Charles Smith Michael Smith John Spiels Richard Spicing Doug Sticht Bob Tompkins Jon Thompson Brains Wallace Brian Wagner Neil Sutter Tom Thoma Bill Weber David Wilder John Yeager 351 ALPHA TAU OM Alpha Tau Omega was founded on September 11, 1865, at Virginia Military Institute and brought to the University of Arizona campus on May 24, 1930. The chapter had a successful year under the guidance of William Hibbs, president; Larry Kifer, vice president; Pat Graney, treasurer; Jim Cravens, secretary and Mike Espy, rush chairman. ATO activities were many includ- ing placing three members on the Student Senate, one on the Student Supreme Court, one on the Associated Students Appropriations Board, four on the Traditions Committee, two cheerleaders and the Yell King, three Bobcats, one Blue Key member, and one member of Chain Gang. Under the direction of social chairman Roy Quinn, they had a Christmas formal where Ann Kettlewell was chosen to reign as sweetheart. ATO service projects for the year included Interfraternity Pledge Council Help Week and the Christmas Food Drive for needy people of Tucson. To round out the school year such events as the Shipwreck Party, Meatpacker and Smoke House Bash and Mu Mu were on the social calendar. The house- mother at ATO was Mrs. Dorothy Scoefield. Wayne Anders Larry Anderson Gerry Arnold Bob Barber Rick Estes Rusty Buss Jim Cravens Ken Campbell Jim Chapman James Daggett Bob Dennis Wayne Dirst Steve Doimas Dave Domingo Jim Elliott Mike Espy Bill Ferguson Mike Fennell Fred Fox Dale Frederick Rick Gates Gary Gibson Pat Graney Hugh Grinnell Keith Halden Don Harvey Bill Hibbs Bob Jackson Larry Johnson Larry Kifer John Martin James Marum Dacid McAulifie John McConnell Rick McGowen Edward McLouthlin 352 ATO ' s basement exchange! ATO ' s intramural team ? ALPHA ' IMO OGkArsoA Jim Moffett Howard Muzzy Norman Nagel Bill Nemeth Ray Oglethorpe Tim O ' Sulliven Joel Pappas Barry Porta Rich Quinn Roy Quinn Edwin Rigoner Bert Rogers Mark Rogers Andy Romo Tim Root Rick Rupkey Jeff Schafer John Schorr Jerry Schukhardt Bob Shanahan Dennis Smith Tom Starmer Jim Telles Jim Thompson George Thompson Steve Vincent John Whitney James Widdecke Gary Wilhelmy Dave Wilson 353 Once again the 64 members of the Delta Beta chapter of Beta Theta Pi had a successful year. Although the fraternity has been on campus since 1959, it was founded nationally in 1839. Advancing the diverse interests of the fraternity were Richard Burris, president; Robert Salzer, vice presi- dent; Tom Mitchell, treasurer and Bart Hackley, secretary. Ten Betas con- tributed their services to Associated Students committees while two were on Traditions, two in Sophos, two in Chain Gang and two in Bobcats. Mike Curtis served as Chief Justice of the Social Court. The Betas had five sena- tors representing the Colleges of Liberal Arts, Business and Public Admin- istration, Law and Architecture. They were strong contenders for the intra- mural banner. Varsity athletic members were four in football, three basket- ball players, three swimmers, two golfers, two baseball players and four wrestlers. As a service project, the Betas sponsored a party f or handicapped children. Social events included their traditional Combat, Fogcutter, and Gangster parties which were climaxed by the Christmas formal, where Janny Bacon became Sweetheart of Beta Theta Pi, and the spring formal. a r-TuA Harley Barnes Lloyd Barron Bob Beal Mike Beck Alan Binkerd Russ Blomberg Bill Brown Jim Bruner Rich Burris Sam Caruso Anthony Colson Mike Curtis Dave Dewhurst Dan Drackett Logan Eisele Steve Fields Rich Fishel Lee Green Bart Hackley Tim Hackley Don Hartley Brent Hancock John Holstrom Phil Havens James Johnson John Kanan Jim Kern 3), 354 Watch out for the sharks ! Beta ' s at a slave auction! f Kevin Kelley Tony Knickerbocker Lawson Flanagan Gordon Lindstrom Anson Lisk Lawrence Mehren Tom Mitchell Ken Morrow Bob Mulford Mike Murphy Craig Nelson Bill Nelson Paul Payette Bill Potter John Ronis G. Rounds Bob Salzer Barry Scripps Mike Steers Al Stoffel Tom Swanson Jeff Temkin Bert Trentham Les Wallack Dave Williams Gary Wheller Tim White Roland Wilhemy Tom Wise Rocky Wright 355 The members of Alpha Sigma Phi were led by Robert Hughes, president; Allan Mense, vice president; David Lowry, social chairman and Ronald Weller, rush chairman. The men of Alpha Sigma Phi were active in many clubs and committees on campus, including the University of Arizona Folk- lore Committee, the Wildcat Staff, ROTC Photography Staff, Associated Students of the University of Arizona Student Opinion Poll, Alpha Delta Sigma, the Chinese Students Club, and Young Republicans and Young Democrats. Mark Still was treasurer of Student Religion Council and Chair- man of Religion-in-Life Week Brochure Committee. Some of the social activi- ties included impromptu parties, the Black and White Christmas Formal, and a luau for the spring informal formal. Alpha Sigma Phi was founded on this campus on May 7, 1955. ALPHA SFIGhWA Stephen Avery Joseph Gardner Elsten Gooffrey Bob Hesler John Hing Robert Hughes Dennis Kostenbader Bahman Kia David Lowry Dave May Allen Mense John Pierce Gary Richardson Mark Still Thomas Sorensen Ron Tom Ronald Weller This year ' s members of Tau Kappa Epsilon had a hard fighting year to bring their membership up to try and meet their desired goals. The members of Tau Kappa Epsilon were not as active on campus as many other strong founded fraternities but are well on their way to bring themselves up to the highest standards. Their social activities were a bit irregular due to their colonialization and held only a few parties. Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon were Tom Capoot, Rich Puk, Dave Singer and Ron Walker. olditiv„ TAI (APPA rpsuom Thomas Capoot Richard Puk Dave Singer Ronald Walker 356 This year the 31 members of Chi Phi were led by Peter Matthews, president; Thomas Higgins, vice president; James Comes, rush chairman and Stephen Steels, social chairman. First semester was busy with a housewarming on October 16 and several dances after football games. The Christmas formal was held at the Desert Inn where Carol Martin was selected Sweetheart. Chi Phi ' s main service project this year was helping the Southern Arizona School for Boys with their building program. Second semester was filled with activities related to the formal chartering and initiation. Members designed plans for their house which will be built this summer. Chi Phi ' s were active in several activities and organizations on campus. They had members on both the freshman and sophomore class councils. Members were on the freshman wrestling team and the varsity tennis team. Leonard Jensen was presented with the Sigma Delta Pi Achievement Award. Chi Phi members were in Alpha Zeta, and Phi Kappa Phi honoraries. Day Shay was chairman of the Western Regional Inter-Fraternity Council Expansion Committee. Cd}:11.1 James Corner Mike Ford John Claiborne Bob Brown Bernard Fenimore Bob Bonfiglio James Boles Dan Bach Edison Gardner Reuben Garza Tom Higgins Leonard Jensen Bill Lane Jim Lovaas Mike Martin Pete Matthews Doug Meriwether Rich Patterson John Sanderson Dave Shanler Dan Shay Bob Steele Steve Steele Nelson Swartz James Tully John White 357 Delta Chi fraternity was founded at The University May 2, 1925. Leading the 83 members of Delta Chi first semester were Barry Auten, president; Tom Sutton, vice president; Baker Hardin, recording secretary and Rocky Beach, treasurer. Second semester Phil Calihan served as president and Fred Yates was vice president. Members of Delta Chi were active on campus committees and in university sports. Members participated in Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key, Traditions and the Publicity Committee. Phil Calihan and Stan Shuman were members of the lnterfraternity Council and Larry Lof was the student intramural director. Last year Delta Chi placed first in intramurals and this year held another substantial lead in the activities. The members of Delta Chi were well-represented in varsity athletics with four in varsity football, two in varsity track, two in varsity baseball, two in tennis and one on the varsity basketball team. Highlighting the year ' s social events were the toga, roaring twenties and Arabian Knights parties and the Western Stomp. At a special banquet, Seva Spanos was selected Sweetheart of Delta Chi. DE VA ©Eli] Barry Auten Peter Balkin Rich Beach John Hinck John Hopkins John Johnson Al Favour Phil Calihan Vince Cunningham Randy Evans Bill Brandt Bob Johnson Bruce Koltz Al Larran Joe McGuire Eliot Jump Tom Mardian Walt Lovejoy Dave Lesage 358 Delta Chi ' s try to gain that all-important yardage. Delta Chi ' s entertain at a children ' s Christmas party. Bob McLeod George Mintz Gary Mitchell Jerry Morris Howard Mowat Kent Muccilli Kip North Cris Petersen Jeff Phillips Robyn Ray Bill Riera Ed Ronstadt Frank Schuma Stan Shuman John Siberson Tom Sutton James Tyvand Tim Vance Jim Vieregg Lorin Vogel Neil West Jerry Wirth 359 This year the 68 members of Delta Tau Delta were led by John Yeoman, president; Pete Sharpe, vice president; Al Raffo, rush chairman and Brad Bensen, social chairman. Delt ' s were active on campus committees and organizations including elections and rallies committee, public relations and the Interfraternity Council. Mark Van Deusen was chairman of the Asso- ciated Students Public Opinion Committee. Doug Doyle was a BPA Senator. Five Delts worked on the Desert including Al Raffo, Greek editor; Dave Meador, art editor and John Hanson, assistant sports editor. For the second year in a row a Delt won the award for The Most Outstanding Senior in Accounting. Nine Delts are members of Alpha Delta Sigma business hon- orary with Fred Sauer serving as president. Service projects were a Hal- loween party for the children of Polo Village, the blood drive, collecting food for the Christmas food drive and collecting money for the United Community Campaign. In February Epsilon Epsilon chapter hosted the Western Division Regional Conference of the fraternity. This year they installed a women ' s auxiliary chapter, the Pleiades, from which Lee Warren was chosen as Sweetheart at the Christmas formal. 11- , A Dave Agena Ken Aparico Mike Beeler Jim Benes Brad Benson Jim Blomgren Ken Bzooks John Burch Bob Burt Jim Clark Ray Clark Mike DeGraff Doug Doyle John Doyle Dan Elder Rick Eldred Al Ells Clark Enterline Bill Everhart Mike Fallentine Skip Geist Steve Garrick Rog Greene Larry Hannon Steve Gregor Dennie Grimes John Hanson Bob Haugen Scott Hayes Tom Hauser Flake Hyfield 360 It will never last! Coconut anyone . OVTA Rich Johnson Rich Jones John Knudson Mike Laman Dave Meador Cam Mette Tom Morron Rick Moser Ovid Newell Bob Nichols Roger Noble Bill O ' Neal Paul Osterhold Chip Parham Al Pederson Bill Perry Al Raffo Paul Ranmar John Richey Fred Sauer Hank Schafer Joe Sierakoski Gary Smith Glenn Smith Al Sorrick Mike Traher Charlie Trombold Bear VanDeusen Jim Winkler John Yeoman 361 Once again, Delta Upsilon fraternity achieved excellence in community service by participating in Interfraternity Pledge Council Help Week, YMCA clean-up and such campus organizations as Blue Key, Chain Gang and Sophos. Bob Sypult, Rick Dagget, Bill Mefford, Andy Gerrie, Al Klinikowski and Jay McGurren were Delta Upsilon representatives in University athletic lettermen. The Mt. Lemmon Christmas formal and the spring sundowner set the social pace as did the Annual Jungle Party. Highlighting the year was the initiation of a new University tradition, lighting the " A " on " A " Mountain for Homecoming, and starting the Dionysians, the newly chartered Delta Upsilon women ' s auxiliary. Ed Chambers represented Delta Upsilon on campus as Associated Students vice president. Jim Johnson was a Stu- dent Senator and Gene Leverty was Junior Class president. Barbara Brunner was named the Delta Upsilon Sweetheart for 1965-66. The house officers of Delta Upsilon were Don Komorous, president; Al Mers, vice president; Gene Leverty, secretary and Steve Jewett, treasurer. r ki,J PS Richard Adamson David Allasia Dwight Babcock Ron Barraclough Bob Beaver David Bechtholt Richard Biocca Bill Blakely Steve Boice Jim Brophy Rob Brosius Stu Calder Ed Chambers Peter Christensen Rich Daggett Bob Faraone William Haigh Glenn Heidemann Jon Hoffman Greg Jernigan Jack Jewett Tom Kuehn Lawrence Lindsey Gene Leverty Mitchell Maher Jim Johnson Steve Keller Don Komorous Jim Komorous David Kraechan 362 Walkout meets local opposition. A midnight snack ? D E LirzA kl PS (!rON Al Marsh Marvin Brown dt At 1 William Mefford Allen Mers Bruce Miller James Murden Richard Myers Dave O ' Hern Charles Riley Larry Shane Tom Sherman Robert Sutton Bob Sypult Russ Taylor Terri Tucker Richard Tuck Richard Whitman Cal Williamson William Wolff Scott Wood William Staebell David Shurtz Michael Shoun James Stallman Sam Stang! Roy Stigers Stu Calder Tom Stuhley 363 Based on the ideals of Robert E. Lee and dedicated to following his ideas as a gentleman, Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded at Washington Lee University in 1865 and brought to this campus in 1949. With Robert E. Lee as the spiritual founder, Kappa Alpha chapters are found throughout the south and have a solid national organization. Leading The University chapter this year were Jimmy Ross, president; David Austin, vice president; Pete Grimsley, social chairman and Dale Henderson, rush chairman. The members of Kappa Alpha were active on campus on the People-to-People Committee and Campus Young Republicans in which Jim Kirmse served as social chairman. Members of the house worked hard on an entry in Tomb- stone ' s Helldorado Parade and won a trophy for having the most historical entry. An outstanding social season began with an open house, followed by a roaring twenties party and the Christmas formal. Second semester was highlighted by the spring formal, the Dixie Ball and a south seas party. KAIPA A11_,11-1A Kent Adair Richard Adams Robert Angle David Austin Bob Ballaglia Clark Barnes Stephen Beisel Chalmers Bellenger Jeff Boyd Lloyd Glassbrook Michael Grace Peter Grimsley Chris Grove Eugene Hahn Dale Henderson Robert Herring David Hill Roy Ireland Lee Jones David Keefe James Kirmse Peter Kramer Richard Kruszewski William Marano Mike McCarty Frank Moorman Chris Paltaleoni Jack Papinchak Jimmie Ross Burks Smith Nick Smith Alan Staber Paul Stine Stanley Stromberg 1- 364 The University Phi Sigma Kappa colony was under the leadership of Bill Ivers, president; Bill Snow, vice president; James Watt, social chairman and Robert Frantz, rush chairman. The Christmas Moonlight Girl formal, the red carnation spring dance and the Beaver Ball are only a few of the Phi Sig ' s traditional functions. The colony has voted to take an active part in spon- soring children at Camp Wildcat and plans to contribute to worthwhile organizations throughout the year. Four members of Phi Sig represented The University on the baseball and golf teams. Phi Sig also had one mem- ber in Sophos. Members were in the band and orchestra and on the Rallies Committee. OfiVO, PIN A Bill Snow Louis Castro Parker Foley Bob Frantz John Hart Bill Harding Bill Ivers Bruce Lee Steve Lynn Bill Moore Jeff Myers The 40 members of Phi Kappa Theta are bonded together by common ideals and beliefs. This year ' s officers were Bill Gregor, president; Rick Zerilli, vice president; Jim Leake, secretary and Don Bottger, treasurer. The fraternity ' s social events included various parties to celebrate Halloween, Thanksgiving, Valentine ' s Day and St. Patrick ' s Day, but the Christmas and spring formals highlighted the year ' s social activities. Barbara Lovin was Phi Kappa Theta Sweetheart. Philanthropy projects included aid and contributions to various organizations. The main event of the spring was the annual exchange with the Phi Kappa Theta chapter at Loyola University in California. John Avellar Frank Cerutti Leo Duffner James Graves Bill Gregor Steven Light Joseph Bruns Paul Rood Gerald Sweeney John Whalen Rick Zerilli 365 The eighty-eight members of Kappa Sigma sponsored many service projects on the U. of A. campus this year. Officers of Kappa Sigma social fraternity were Doug Millet, president; Dick Larson, social chairman; John Logan, rush chairman; Steve Chabre, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Rich Watson, Grand Treasurer and Carter Smith, Grand Scribe. Kappa Sigs were mem- bers of Rallies and Traditions. Some of the Kappa Sigs parties this year were The Bowery, Tandorous Box, P oncho Villa, Luau, and the winter formal. Members also belonged to other campus organizations as Bobcats, Alpha Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Social Court and Interfraternity Council. Mem- bers of the Kappa Sigs fraternity tried to uphold their lasting impression on the University of Arizona campus by participating in as many activities as they possibly could and by contributing to any of the many service projects that were held this year. Steve Alessio John Allen Jerald Altman Bud Burchfield John Beinert John Bork Jeff Carpenter Phil Carrott Rich Carter Frank Caton Steve Chabre Al Cotton Dave Doolittle James Dunn Frank Elliott Jim Ferris Bob Fickas Hary Fifer Norm Gerlich Ken Glaser Ted Goodridge Rusel Green Bud Hadeler Mark Henry Tony Hutchinson Steve Inman Jim Janoviak Tony Kelly John Kelly Don Kirk 366 ... goes up for a spike. One for the road. KAPPA S Jim Klein Steve Larrabee Dick Larson Bob Larson John Logan Bill Lundberg Bill Mann John Mattison Mike McBride Wybe Mercer Mike Moffat Mike Montgomery Don Morse Gordon Ochenrider Bill Ogg Lawrence Opel Frank Osborne Rich Owen Craig Rothen Jeff Seidman Carter Smith Dave Stallings Rich Steven Dick Stull Bob Swisher Jon Vessey Rich Wattson Wayne Randall Bill Risner 367 The fifty-one members of the Zeta Beta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha strive to uphold the highest ideals of fraternalism. This year ' s officers were William McClelland, president; William Whitting, vice president; David Gommel, rush chairman and William Johnston, social chairman. The men of Lambda Chi Alpha were involved in many activities on campus. Kurt Radtke served as president of Scabbard and Blade. Richard Dulaney served as set supervisor for The University production, " Where ' s Charley? " Bill McClelland was active both on the Wildcat staff and the Army ROTC publication, the Desert Dispatch. Last semester the men of the fraternity rated fourth in scholastic standing. One of Lambda Chi Alpha ' s many public service projects was a Halloween Party for underprivileged children. The fraternity ' s women ' s auxiliary, The Crescents, assisted with this project. Social events included a pool party, a Suppressed Desires party, and the Christmas Formal where Jan Hart was selected Crescent Queen. OA CEI AKPEIA Tim Arthur Jim Au Bill Barthelornew John Battaile Don Davis Pat Baysinger Ray Benton Dick Binfield Bill Blake Dale Boatman Mark Burke Rich Dulaney Paul Earle Steve Fielding Bill Frederick Dave Gommel Rees Hair Phil Hall Clay Hamilton Bill Johnston Brooks Keenan 368 Dave Gommel, soaking up knowledge? You invite one and they all come ... KIM l_P ALL-41-1A Joe Leithead Guy Leonard Bill McClelland Dave McQueeney Mike McVay Wayne Murray Kevin Oberg Ed Ovsevitz Steve Patton Bob Peterson John Riese Tod Rozendal, J. Sebastain Corky Smith Bill Turner Ron Vaughan John Webb Charles Wheelock Bill Whiting Joe Winter Jim Wirth 369 President, Steve Rich, along with the help of Chuck Rogers, vice president; Ken Evens, social chairman and Chuck Rogers, rush chairman, led the mem- bers of Lambda Delta through a successful year of promoting scholarship, leadership, cultu ral life and religion. Along with their duties of leading a cultured life the members of Lambda Delta maintained a good number of social functions throughout the year. To be included in the list were Formals, Christmas and Spring, a Winter dance, Snow Party, Devotional Service held at Thanksgiving time, and Cultural dinners. At their cultural dinner called Around the World in 80 slides they had a guest speaker who had visited fifteen different countries. Aside from their social life the members of Lambda Delta held many fund-raising dinners at which money was raised to give to needy children or to a charity. L ambda Delta tried to maintain another good year by participating in as many projects as they could on the U. of A. campus. LARAN[OA Doug Bedford Barry Bingham Roger Bingham Marven Busby Earl Carter Bruce Cameron Eddie Clothier Ronald Colvin Donald Crede Lynn Dachelmeier Wade Davis Art Eagar Richard Echols Kenny Evans Richard Fain Joe Garibay Stephen Gibbs Geoffrey Gibson Jerry Goodman Steve Hales Douglas Harrison John Haskett Roger Jacobs 370 Another good man is caught ! Come and get it ! Rex Kartchner Bryce McEuen Larry McKeighen Delroy McLaws Richard Martin Gary Nelson Robert Nelson Donell Nielson Steve Pace Phillip Palmer John Parker Stephen Rich Robin Richey Leon Ricks Benjamin Riggs Charles Rogers Richard Ryan Grant Sabin Bob Sabin Bob Stringham David Varga John Varga James Weech Keith Wilhoit 371 Under the leadership of Mike McCord, house president for the first semester, and Pet Desnoes, who succeeded him, Phi Delta Theta had another year of outstanding achievements. Aside from gaining recognition in community services and intramural athletics, Phi Delt was represented in Sophos, Chain Gang, and Social Court. The house took first place in the Blood Drive and Christmas Food Drive. The year was begun by winning the first two intra- mural competitions, swimming and track. John Pattullo, besides being executive assistant to the President of the Associated Student of the Uni- versity of Arizona, was president-elect of the Inter Fraternity Council and chairman of the Western Regional Convention of I.F.C. Pete Desnoes was elected vice president of the Senior class while Jim Adams was chosen for the same office by the Freshmen. Social functions such as the Stalag 17 party and spring High Nooner did not deter Phi Delts from winning varsity letters in football, baseball and swimming. The Olympics performed at the Christmas formal and Chris Onereim was chosen " Dream Girl. " The other officers who helped lead us to this banner year were Dave Hopkins, vice president; Bill Matthews, treasurer and Larry Bosler, secretary. 11[1 11AELTuA TalrwzA James Adams John Bauman Buck Berry Larry Bossier Ed Cappell Rick Burke Skip Cashin John Cheney Paul Corroon Tom Curran Eugene Cox Bruce Dale Rich David Mike Davis Worthen Davis Pete Desnoes Chuck Deutschman John Espedal Jim Fisher Duke Francis Gary Garland Brian Gurnee Don Hausrath Rich Herbruck Dave Hopkins Jim Lathrop Fred Leenerts Tom Litfin 372 The Phi Delts cai at homecoming. A Phi Delt leaving for Mount Lemmon. 1-0[1:11 " A John Lucus Mike McCormick Mike McCord Kim McCusker Denny McGinn Jim Mansone John Martin Mike Ray Jim Mitchell Mike Mitchell Tom Moore John Norris John Osborn John Patullo Mike Parker Dave Peterson Jim Peterson John Potter Jerry Scelzi Rick Sipes Rich Smith Jeff Stobaugh Pete Swen Bill Wade Bill Wango Roy William Bill Matthews Bob Wurmstedt 373 Phi Gamma Delta, with a membership of 86 Active members, was founded April 20, 1848, and came to the University of Arizona campus on March 21, 1921. Under the leadership of Bill Parks, president; Mark Yoeman, vice president; Jim Osborn, social chairman, and Mike Aboud, rush chairman, the FiJi ' s produced another successful year on campus. Campus member- ship included Chain Gang, Student Senate, Blue Key, Traditions, Executive Council and Phi Eta Sigma. FiJi ' s also held positions as Chief Judge of the Social Court, chairman of A.S.U.A. Appropriations Board, chairman of Elections, and Publicity Committees. Not to exclude their social calendar, the FiJi ' s held a few parties to include a gathering of their senior class and a formal. FiJi ' s participated in varsity sports with members on Golf, wres- tling, gymnastics, basketball, baseball, football and tennis. [PH 6 AMMA nr Mike Aboud John Aboud Bob Aboodeely Mike Amspacher Craig Arbon Torn Arnold Wayne Battenfield Bob Bess Dennis Beaugureau Bob Bishop Orren Biesterfield Steve Blinn Kent Boom Tim Brown John Campbell Carl Clark Charles Cochran Creg Danials Chuck Davis Terry DeWald Pete Dryden Craig Emerson Ken Erickson Jim Evers Rog Pelton Gregory Folger Bill Frerichs Jim Fritsch Paul Gissel Tom Groom Tom Grove Terry Hanley Lee Hilton Bob Hansen Jim Hansen Bob Hawke Pat Heuer John Hilerman Tom Hippert Lynn Hoffpauir Randy Holdridge Gerry Hopkins Jerry Hornbeck Howard Harlan Dan Johnson 11 A 374 Eric Johnson Jerry Johnson Eric Jorgenson Jim Keenan Larry Kelsey Hary Knoll James Korinek Charles Lamb Lindsey Lane Tom Leigh Larry Lawrence Tony Lawson Tom Lyons Mark Maklin Jim Martin Don Maxon Bob Meyer Jack Michela Bill Miller Tim Mooney Dick Oglesby Rich Orr Skip Palmer Syd Palmer Tom Parker Warren Phelan Troye Plunkett Rich Poynter Jim Puntenny Tim Puntenny Steve Reid Jim Rathwell Jim Rohen Rich Root Ron Rozycki Jim Sakrison Robb Salant Jerry Stitt John Smart Cleve Smith Charles Smith Tom Snee Ken Spiegal Farney Stae Steve Steppe Ron Stokin Tom Sundeen Bob Swan Pete Todd Eric Tuch Bob Vance Mike Vaupel Paul Von Schoeler Kinney Walters Jim Webb Steve Wegner Jack Willmeng Brian Wilson Kent Whitson John Wyss Jerry Wood Mark Yeoman Warren Young 375 Pi Kappa Alpha was established on The University campus in 1924 with a goal to foster the ideals of fraternal brotherhood. Leading Gamma Delta ' s 80 members were Steve Lyders, president; Al Butkus, vice president; Don Thompson, social chairman and Brian Jalbert and Ken Nardi, rush chair- men. This year PiKA had the second highest pledge class from formal rush. PiKA ' s were active in many campus activities and on many campus com- mittees and organizations. Bob Buttler was president of Campus Young Republicans. Tom Adam was Sophomore vice president. Bob Hoffman was a member of Blue Key, Bill Zar was on Chain Gang, and Al Butkus and Tom Adam were on Chain Gang. PiKA had members on the wrestling, basket- ball, and baseball teams. Members have won the rifle competition in intra- murals and have a high overall standing. Social functions this year included after-game parties, a Halloween party, a popcorn party, and the spring formal. The main highlight of the year was the Christmas Formal at which Pat Barleycorn was selected Dream G irl, and the Beau Brummels provided the music. Members of PiKA participated in Help Week and gave a Christ- mas party for underprivileged children. F [KAPPA ALPHA Dave Dolby Frank Casanova I Greg Carlson Al Butkas Bob Butler Mike Blair Bob Berry Tom Adams Dave Berry Phil Davis Jim Donovan Mike Duncan Lynn Gage Al Fleischer Ron Gerhart Bill Giese Gary Gomez Charles Gracey Bram Govaars War Hayes Ross Henderson Mike Hennessy Bob Hoffmann Joe Howell Kurt Jackson Brian Jalbert Bill Johnson Jim Johnson John Johnson Stan Jones Ed Joyce John Kay Scott Koerner Bob Kuebler Larry Lampkin James Lawson 376 ) FliU NZA Pledges bring Mt. Lemmon to Campus. Ted Levandowski Henry Liebeck Ken Luza Steve Lyders Larry Mathern Lowell Miller Vance Miller Barry Minehant Ken Nardi Nick Nicholes Jay Nelson Kirk Noreuil Toni Old John Pappas Vince Pecaro Vic Pecaro Charles Rhoades Charles Roe Tom Seward Frank Sharp Dave Smith Paul Smith Hugh Speed John Stockton Bob Suave Ellis Tallberg Don Thompson Chip Tobey Bob W aud Dave Weaver Loyd Wilbur George Willcox John Williams Gary Williamson Gary Wonacott Robin Vail Bill Zar 377 SIMWA MAN dap _ON President, George Rempe, aided by vice president Tim Flood, led the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon this year. In charge of social events which included a Night Club party, a Spring Formal, and a " Patty Murphy " party in the Roaring Twenties style complete with hearse, were co-chairmen Limm Hodge and Norm Pullman. Rush chairman for the SAE ' s was Jim Haherty. At a February party, the fraternity named Tillie Voss Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The SAE ' s football team was undefeated in intramural com- petition in the fall. They also competed in intramural softball and volley- ball. In the spring the SAE ' s coached the Theta ' s in the annual powder puff baseball game against the Pi Phi ' s, proceeds from the game were donated to charity. Members participated in Greek Week, Blue Key, Sophos, Chain Gang, and Traditions. Terry Woods served as president of the Student Union Activities Board and Tim Cohelan served as vice president. Bill Hess was chairman of Informal Forums and Larry Stucky and Stan Scofield at- tended sports events as Wildcat cheerleaders. In the fall a new addition of two stories and 64 rooms enlarged their fraternity house. Ji Tom Adams Sam Alfred Gary Anderson John Baldwin Barron Bingen Gary Blackman Steve Bland Pete Calihan Tim Cohelan Dan Dains Andy Dithridge Craig Dougherty Fred Drilling Bill Duffy Dave DuVal Rich Fite James Flaherty Tim Flood Phil Hagenah Bob Harjes Bob Hauptfuhrer Rich Hazelett Tom Henze Les Hess Linn Hodge Tom Hoover J im Hunter Charles Hughes Tom Hutson Pete Jackson Mike Jensen Drue Johnson Jeff Kaull Arnold LaBenz Terry Vance Mike Lau 378 SliGMA ALLIP1;-- EPSKOH Steady, Steady .... Marty McGarry Craig Liston Bill MacMorran Rich Moe Ken Morgan Bub Neal Bill Ness Jim O ' Neil Dan Pence Fred Palmer Don Powell Norm Pullman Terry Ray Steve Rempe Rusty Richardson Denny Rierson Larry Rogge Jack Roberts Ralph Rubino Bruce Ryan John Scofield Stan Scovilld Wally Shorts Jack Smith Bill Steen Larry Stuckey Ron Surgener Dave Talla Mike Tancredi Bill Tribolet Lee Tregaskes John Trost Kent Tyler Rick Underwood Pete Van Haren Jay Ward Mark Watt Jim Weaver Culver White 379 " Men of different temperaments, talents, and convictions, united under a common bond " — these are the 100 members of Sigma Chi. Led by Jeff Lewis, president; Jim McDougall, vice president; Doug Patterson, secretary, and Gibson Pratt, treasurer, the fraternity had a successful year. Members of Sigma Chi distinguished themselves as leaders on campus and had four members of Sophos with Terry Valeski as president, one of Chain Gang, and three of Bobcats. Class officers were Bill Gibney, Vic Child, and Jim McDougall, who were Freshman class president, Junior class vice president, and Senior class president, respectively. Bob Nairn was also elected the Most Eligible Bachelor. Participation in varsity athletics was numerous as Sigma Chi had two football players, two wrestlers, a track star, six baseball players, three golfers, and a swimmer. Social events were the annual Hal- loween party, the Sweetheart Dance, where Kathy Crowley became Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi, the annual Derby Day, and the South Sea Islander. Service and community projects were a contribution to the tuberculosis campaign, a collection of food for underprivileged families, and a Christmas party for less fortunate children in Tucson. 00+14:!%:x2f. ObWA Vic Child Chuck Colton John Collins Bob Custer Charlie Dean Cliff Frandsen Rich Fried Bob Gonzales Howard Gwynn Dave Hansen Larry Heckor Gary Holcomb Kent Houser Steve Kent Randy Leathers Jim McDougall Gary Moyer Bob Mills Chan Morse Bob Nairn Jack Homsher Skip Papanikolas Gibson Pratt John Ritchie Palmer Schumacher Tom Seminoff Lex Smith Bill Smith Steve Swift John VavToningan Bill Wamsley Jim Wilkes Mic Williams 380 Founded on The University campus in 1947, the members of Tau Delta Phi were led this year by president, Joe Shemaria; vice president, Steve Stralser; social chairman, Dave Orr and rush chairman, Ken Haber. The men of Tau Delta Phi were active on many campus committees and activities. Marshall Lehman was Chairman of the International Forum and Steve Lehman served as executive assistant to the Speakers Board chairman. Steve Kossack was chairman of Associated Students of the University of Arizona Public Rela- tions Committee, and 4 other Tau Delis served on the Special Events sub- committee. The 6 members on Traditions included Ken Haben, secretary- treasurer. Ken also served as a commissioner on the Election Committee and 4 other Tau Delis worked on the committee. Steve Stralser was elected secretary of the Western Region Interfraternity Council. In campus honor- aries, members were on Bobcats, Blue Key, Chain Gang, and Sophos in- cluding Steve Kossack, secretary. Service projects included a food drive for needy families at Thanksgiving and Christmas party for underprivileged children. Social functions included a Halloween Party and the Winter and Spring Formals. TA_) Dam Bill Buros Buddy Block Marshal Bendalin Jeff Berman John Berkowitz Harvey Brown Jerry Cowitz Paul Gross Ron Grodsky David Goldstein Gary Goodman Bob Furlong Gary Fineman Natie Eisenpress Rich Gross Langsam Marshal Lehman Tom Lilienthal Steve Malkin Jon Mehr Gary Monheit Dave Orr Al Raff Bruce Rosenstein Chuck Seidman Joe Shemaria Bob Sher Dan Shuman Mike Sillman Steve Stralser Arnold Weiner Jay Weinstein 381 Sigma Nu is a fraternity of men dedicated to honor and all those ideals which shape better men for all of us. To maintain the respect of the faculty and students, Sigma Nu sets it goals high for all members. Brothers in Sigma Nu hold positions of responsibility both within and outside the University. Sigma No ' s are represented by its members being Associated Students of the University Speakers Board Chairman, Business Manager and Circulation Manager of the University ' s Daily Wildcat Newspaper, and several other ASUA Committees. Scholarship honoraries Phi Eta Sigma, Sophos, Chain Gang, Blue Key and Bobcats contain numerous Sigma Nu ' s, as does the Traditions Committee. Varsity members of the football and baseball teams contain other Sigma No ' s. In a fraternity containing such a diversified membership, the bonds of brotherhood and honor are still held high. Officers this year were James Berg, president; John Brown, vice president; Steve Elliot, treasurer and Don Holmes, pledge trainer. Social events enjoyed by Sigma Nu ' s this year were Ponderosa Party, the White Rose Fo rmal, the Suppressed Desires Party, the Jungle Party in April and the annual Beach- comber in May. SIGMA, NUJ Norm Altshuler Jim Berg Joe Boogarrt Bill Brown John Brown Tom Brown Brian Burns Larry Caldararo Fred Carter Ham Catlin Jim Conway Ed Coutchie Steve Elliot Gary Epping Darl Fassett Jim Foerstner Clark Gallagher Jimm Gill Monte Hartley Tom Henn Doug Hitch Jim Holmberg Russ Husted Rich Keller John LeCave Larry Lemke Steve Lewis Jim Lionberger Tony Livingston 382 Two heads are better than one! Officer tightens security. S h I113 Mike Regenevich Greg Scott Bob Shaft Robin Sidell Steve Snakard Rich Steed Jack Tarr Wilbur Temple Bill Waltner Don Wdowick Steve Weber Dive Wick Dick Williams Joe Wisdom Jay Wurts Warren Vandervoort Hector Vargas Mark Vedder As b.. Mike Miller Rich Nelson Dave Reddel Mike Powell Walter Perius Tim Peterson Tom Payson Dick Parrent Jan Murphy 383 Founded nationally in November, 1901, and at the University of Arizona in May, 1950, Sigma Phi Epsilon is an 86 member fraternity. Bill Ridenour was president; Gary Moore, vice president; Mike Martin, social chairman and Bob Cavanaugh, rush chairman. While the Sig Eps had one member of Sophos, two of Chain Gang, and one of Bobcats, Bill Ridenour was Presi- dent of Associated Students and Make Farley presided over the Inter- fraternity Council. Members of varsity athletics included two baseball players, a gymnast, two swimmers, a track star, two wrestlers, a lacrosse player, and a golfer. The Sig Eps undertook such community projects as an orphan exchange with Delta Delta Delta and the firing of the Sig Ep cannon at football games. The year ' s social events were the Irma La Douce party, the Christmas formal, where Sue Poole became Queen of Hearts, and the Spring Toga party. SIG1M EPSIM Bill Andre Bob Andre Mick Anna Mike Barrick Bob Best Doug Brien Bruce Bostick Kim Burns Budd Busche Bob Cavanaugh Vic Currier Gary Cusick Petrie Darrell Jerry Dodson Bill Goring Greg Eavenson Mike Farley Jim Finley Bart Flemming Kent Flodin Doug Folsom Larry Frase Frank Frey Brock Fuller Jerry Gardner Mark Gemmill Frank Gregory - --- Ed Groehert Bob Guba Bob Harris Mike Hatcher Ruddy Havill Terry Hawk John Hay Ray Hirt John Hornberg Andy Horvath Monte Keltner Robert Kerlin Dan Knauss W Sig Eps round end for a touchdown. Gary Kuist Tom Laakso Bob Leonard Bob Lest Jay Livensparger Steve Livinsparger Hal McMillen Lee Marshlow Mike Martin Gary Moore John Ray Rich Ridenour Howard Riffel John Robertson Ken Rooker Rich Rothrock Jim Passey Darrell Petrie Chris Pickrell Jim Plambeck Steve Price Steve Sande Tim Sandin Ed Schaffer Tom Shreve Steve Scott John Talmadge Bob Young at .A Bob Taylor Sherwood TeIla Jim Uphan Martin Vavra Jeff Wieman Tom Wildermuth Wayne Wood Reid Woodward 385 Beta Iota chapter of Theta Chi has fifty-one active members and over twenty-five pledges. Our officers this year were Frank Allen, president; John Barnes, vice president; John Frices, secretary; Sil Degregorio, social chair- man and Bill Allen, rush chairman. Theta Chi ' s service projects included Christmas and Easter parties for underprivileged children. To enter our " Hell ' s Half Acre " Halloween party we had to crawl through a hundred yards of cardboard maze built through the house and the backyard. Our Christmas formal was held at the Old Pueblo Club, at which the Theta Chi Dreamgirl, Mary Giltner, was announced. We also had a Las Vegas party and a Circle Bar X party. The theme of our spring formal was South Sea Islander. Theta Chi ' s were active in several campus ac tivities this year. We had 2 members on Traditions and 2 members on Chain Gang, the junior men ' s honorary. Bill Allen was Chairman of the Student Union Activities Board Special Events Committee. Bob Thelander and Wich Coddington were members of Delta Sigma Phi. We also had several members in Alpha Delta Sigma, the business fraternity. Theta Chi ' s were active on the Inter- fraternity Council and actively participated in intramural sports. `fil ' il riCA Fil II Marshall Adams Bill Allen Sam Balsley John Barnes Charles Barrett Bob Bedell Ernest Planck Paul Brown Jim Carpender Vincent Ciampa Wyck Coddington Craig Conelly Bill Derrick Dick Dale Greg Ehlers John Elliot Tom Escobedo Dick Estrella Stan Evans Chuck Everhart Ray Frank John Fricas Dave Garofolo Rick Garcia Bruce Goetze Ken Halbach Bruce Hansen Jeff Illston Glen Johnson John Kemble 386 Theta Chis at a walk out. A slight problem of balance. Gary Lawrence Gerry MacDonald Tom MarcucciIli Paul Marlarchy Mike Meerfield John Milan Don Miller Ken Mullens Dave Myers Don Nesbitt Lexy Oakes John Osborn Robin Pearse Charles Ream Phil Robinson Dennis Romley Ken Romley Dan Russo Bob Schlotterback Paul Smith Steve Staples Mike Stoner Bob Thealander George Thorn Mike Turner Bill Whitaker John Voliva Bill Wilkenson Ed Wingfield 387 Alpha Omicron Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau, last year ' s runner-up for best all- around chapter, put out another great year at the U. of A. campus. Zeta Beta Tau ' s were led by their officers who were Less Collins, president; Rich Cohn, vice president; Steve Carlot, social chairman and Chuck Zuker, rush chairman. The Zeta Beta Tau ' s were active again this year in the Community Chest Drive and had Doug Mayer as the head. Lee Davis also contributed to their achievement by heading the Blood Drive, Mike Liphson will be ZBT ' s runner this year for Student Body Vice President. Members of ZBT were also active in on-campus activities to include Traditions, Rallies, and other organizations. Tony Rothchild was a big help at the U. of A. football games by coordinating the cue cards for the cape section, and also organ- ized a new first on the University of Arizona campus by setting up the first computer match dance. Some say it was a great success. ZrilA BETA TAU Al Abromobitz Dan Alban Bob Alban Gary Alpert Harold Bell Bob Berry Al Bloom Ray Bogard Larry Bunkin Dave Cohan Steve Carlat Dave Chanson Sears Clifford Stuart Cofman Dick Cohn Bruce Cole Lee Davis Neal Dobrof sky Larry Dreyfus Bill Evans Burt Elias Harold Feder Mark Fine Roy Flegenheimer Art Ganger Glenn Jarol Lorry Gershon Howard Hantman Bob Hindin Bruce Hoberman Jay Hoffman 4,1 obi Jim Kaplan Pete Kagle Dave Howard 388 Greek Life Is Wonderful. Our side WON? Z A ' If AU Rich Kaufman Bill Keller Harold Koller Mike Kraus Henry Lasker Mike Lipson Kenny Lloyd Frank Locallo John Lubliner Ron Maurer Carlos Mogro Rich Oseran Steve Oxman Dave Ramras Bob Rattenberg Ira Rosen Aug Rothschild Rich Rubins Rich Sam Jerry Schneider Rog Schulman Cliff Sears Fred Sharpiro Greg Shulman Curt Siegmeister Carson Stone Bob Tobias Stu Tucker Jim Weisberg Rich Weinstock Gary Weiss Ray William Chuck Zukor 389 l ' ORMA[ PUSI-1 nmA MEW FnIENEDSii--[ At the informal parties rushees get their first look at sorority life. Formal rush is a period of social activity during which those interested in joining a social fraternity or sorority are given an opp ortunity to become acquainted with the Greeks through a series of formal parties. The format for the parties is estab- lished by Panhellenic and the Interfraternity Council and all houses must follow these rules. Sorority rush is begun with the imposing of silence, and a series of informal parties in which the girls are given a chance to see all the houses and become acquainted with some of the members and activities of each house. Sorority rush is concluded with the formal preference dinners Fraternity rush is also begun with a series of informal smokers and meetings. Unlike sorority rush, fraternity rushees are al- lowed to associate with girls and the final three evenings of their rush period is comprised of mixed parties by their pre- ferred houses. After the preference parties both sorority and fraternity activities give each rushee individual consideration before they turn in their bids for new pledges. Rush is climaxed the following day when the rushees receive their bids to join their chosen houses and they begin their life as a Greek. 390 Girls gather to go into the Tri Delt house during Formal Rush. Sorority rushees leave one house to attend more of the same confusion in another house. 391 vur WHO AW Arf 11 ' [2 11 V LS Happy that rush is over, new pledges run toward their house. New pledges run to jump into welcoming hands. A lucky pledge will receive this pin. 392 61 ' ;EL;i[K EVIENTS Sigma Chi judges view the contestants. A girl ' s legs have many attributes. The U. of A. Go-Go girls? The lucky winners of the most beautiful ... Girls line up for the start of the Tandem race. Greek life is fun in more ways than one. Winners of the P.J. race gather to celebrate. 393 Jim Bradbury Jon Brown Jon Traw Alpha Delta Pi Delta Gamma Alpha Omicron Pi Diamond King Ar Man A011 Man SORORITY FAVORITES Dennis Grimes Dan Francis Chi Omega Kappa Kappa Gamma Southern Gentleman Kappa Man Jim Burr Larry Daniels John Schorr Phi Mu Alpha Phi Sigma Delta Tau Phi Mu Man Alpha Phi Man Dream Man 394 Judith Beatty Anne Kittwell Lee Warren Acacia Alpha Tau Omega Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart Sweetheart Sweetheart FRATERNITY FAVORITES Suzie White Pat Barleycorn Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Stardust Queen Dream Girl Tillie Vass Sue Racowsky Cathy Mayer Jeannie Cohen Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Epsilon Pi Tau Delta Phi Zeta Beta Tau Sweetheart Sweetheart Sweetheart Sweetheart 395 MS SKEIE, Organizations Editor ORGANIZATIONS LL Li JL2J U RELIGIOUS COUNCIL: Bottom Row: Mark Still, Susan Racowsky, Dee Ann Russell, Sue Dees, Dan Shaw. Row II: Dace Kaplan, Doug Lindsy, Joseph Rhome, David Smith, Dr. L. W. DeWhirst. RELIGIOUS COUNCIL SPONSORS RELIGION-IN--LIFE WEEK The Religious Council, the co-ordinating body for religious activities on campus, is open for membership to all denomina- tions. The council, composed of one representative from each religious center, sponsors The University picnic and Religion-In- Life Week and participates in the Speakers Program. The Coun- cil plans to host the Student Religion Council Regional in the Spring of 1967. This year ' s president was Dan Shaw who worked with Sue Dees, vice president; Dee Ann Russell, secre- tary; Mark Still, treasurer; and Bob Tompkins, historian. CONSERVAIIVE BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER Providing Christian fellowship and spiritual guidance to mem- bers, the Conservative Baptist Student Center opened member- ship to all interested Christian University students. The club sponsored several religious study sessions, suppers, social events and a retreat to Mt. Lemmon. This year ' s officers were Bill Tatum, president; Steve Bell, vice president; Carol Hairfield, secretary; and Tom Carpenter, treasurer. CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER: Bottom Row: Linda Moore, Lisa Perry, Mary Bass, Betty Brown, Judy Thomas, Dee Lawson, Betty Foley, Dawn Drown, Georgeanne Emmerich, Brenda Ravenscropt. Row II: Paul Soteriades, Bryan Timbers, Dennis Crowe, Richard Lineer, Leonard Raymond, Tom Corn, Gary Timbers, Bill Tatum, Mark Still, Rick Springer. 399 CANTERBURY CLUB: Bottom Row: Joy Merchant, Kitty Moody, Richard Stratton, Mary Matson, Carolyn Goodell. Row II: John Mumma, Jeff Miller, Stephen Barneyback, Richard Baird. CANTERBURY CLUB, EPISCOPAL SOCIAL CENTER The Canterbury Club, a national organization in the structure of the Episcopal Church, serves as a social center for students. Weekly activities at the Episcopal University Center are planned b y the organization. Membership is open to all interested indi- viduals. This year ' s officers were Richard Stratton, president; John Mumma, vice president; Ceci Goodell, secretary-treasurer; and Joan Stapleton, social chairman. CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP PRESENTS CHRISTIAN PHILOSOPHY With the purpose of presenting the Christian philosophy in a genuine academic environment, the Christian Fellowship opened membership to all persons interested in its endeavors. The organization sponsored lectures and discussion groups in resi- dence halls and sorority and fraternity houses throughout the year. Every third year the organization provides a speaker for Religion-In-Life Week. The officers of Christian Fellowship this year were Steve Irons, president; Sam Macaluso, vice president; and Carol Williams, secretary. CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Bottom Row: Terry Temple, Linda Watt, Steve Irons. Row II: Glen Wolfe, David Brown, Mark Still, Donald Livingston. 400 BAHA ' I YOUTH ORGANIZATION ENCOURAGES RELIGIOUS THOUGHT BAHA ' I YOUTH ORGANIZATION: Bottom Row: Ron Steinwachs, James Collins, Duane Dickison. UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Endeavoring to increase student understanding of the Christian faith, the United Campus Chris- tian Fellowship is open for mem- bership to all Presbyterians, Con- gregationalists, and Disciples of Christ. The club was led in its activities this year by Marvin Staf- ford, president; Val Delgado and Mary Schuyler, vice presidents, and Carolyn Ruman, secretary. UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Bottom Row: David Smith, Sheryl Hall, K. G. VanHorn, Linda Leavitt, Sherry Hirt, Daniel Drachman. Row II: Archie Abaire, Carolyn Ruman, Margaret Kantz, Gary Frere. Row III: Paul Leavitt, Richard Heggen, Bill Lancaster. The Baha ' i Youth Organization was formed in 1955 to encourage thought and discussion on the religions of the world, particularly the Baha ' i faith. Lectures and group discussions are held weekly. A variety of monthly social events including parties, picnics and hikes are also held for members. LDS INSTITUTE SPONSORS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP LDS INSTITUTE: Bottom Row: Ron Weatherred, Jim Busby, Larry Lawrence, Terry Tucker, Steve Hales, Richard Ryan, Ron Colvin, Jerry Brimhall, Rick Martin, John Parker, Barry Bingham, Jerry Jones, Grant Sabin. Row II: Debbie Nielsen, Anona Despain, Linda Trejo, Mary Grace Young, Diane Carnia, Karla Bowles, Sundee Hurd, Billie Hughes, Peggy McLamarrah, Molly McLamarrah, Peggy Ervin, Shirley McInerney, Meg Sutton, Kim Burningham. Row III: Cheryl Pratt, Marolynn Wilson, Charlotte Sabin, Linda Mayberry, Kathleen Judd, Diane Curtis, Maureen Kelly, Ramona Goodman, Linda Judd, Georgetta Lofgreen, Cassie Goodman, Sandy Clough, Kathy Hardy, Margaret Gibbons, Kathy Sewart, Kay Kimber, Carl Pratt. Row IV: Judy Mills, Karen Smith, Nancy Lemmon, Judy Wheeler, Cathy Busby, Darlene Later, Turessa Jordon, Rheena Hughes, Kristes Hughes, Cheryl Sherman, Carol Hughes, Susi Waag, Diane Smith, Chris Call, Vicki Roberts, Kathy Lambers, Linda Burke, Collene Sine, Cheryl Whitehouse, Marilyn McRae, Sharon Glenn, Vicki Smith, Glenna Van Atta, Pam Lines. Row V: Judy Ahlberg, John Mashler, LaLauna Johnson, Gary Nelson, Martha Hansberger, Dolores Goodman, Mary Joyce Maynard, Shirley Rucker, Iva Post, Nedra Neff, Pam Boas, Mary Wise, Susan Ripley, Patti Roman. Row VI: Denton Barney, Dennis Bigelow, David Webb, Monte Webb, Lynn Deckelmeyer, Bruce Cameron, Steve Pace, Don Crede, Rodney McDaniel, James Jones, Dave Varga, Tony Furr, Kregg Bodily, Robert Meyer, Bryce McEuen, Bedford Douglas, Art Eager, Lance Weech, Dwight Lundell, John Anderson. Row II: Keith Wilhoit, Leon Ricks, Larry Beau chat, Bob Stringham, Earl Carter, Terry Palmer, Kenny Evans, Doug Harrison, Delroy McLaus, Norman Scott, Mike Taylor, Scott Duncan, Chuck Rogers, Bob Nelson, Jeff Gibson, Marvin Busby, Gary Nelson, Robin Richey, Ralph Dupont, Glen Jacobs, Chuck Hart, Wade Davis, Phil Bryant, H. Clyde Davis. 401 SIGMA DELTA PSI: Bottom Row: Wayne Johnson, Cliff Coddingtin, Reuben Garza, George French, Philip Bodenhorn. Row I: J. L. Picard, J. R. Hamm, R. B. Reed, F. B. Knoop, Kurt Radtke, Joe Wisdom. SIGMA DELTA PSI FOUNDED AT UA IN 1916 Sigma Delta Psi, men ' s honorary athletic fraternity, was founded at the University of Indiana in 1912. The " Nu " Chapter was founded at the University of Arizona in 1916. There are 143 chapters throughout the country. Any undergraduate or gradu- ate student can join the fraternity. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to provide men with an opportunity to stay physically fit and continue their interest in athletics. PEMM SPONSORS SENIOR BANQUET The Physical Education Major and Minor Club, which helps to promote friendship and further professional interests among physical education students, is open to any woman student enrolled as a physical education major or minor at The Univer- sity. During the year the club sponsors a freshman welcome party, a cook-out and a senior banquet. In the future the club plans to sponsor more social and professional functions. PEMM BOARD: Bottom Row: Jean Metcalfe, Karen Chambers, Ellen Douglas, Paula Kreuger. Row II: Peggy Aufdermauer, Darlene Daniel, Beverly Miller, Wendy Blair, Denise Gould, Glenda Fogleman. 403 WOMEN ' S RIFLE CLUB: Bottom Row: Dionica Camarena, Elaine Brummet, Melanie Butler, Yvonne Rogers, Sally Gooden, Arlene Lepeda, Dean Smith, Sandra Bibb. Row II: Sandra Heidel, Teddie Buscombe, Maiya Morrison, Cynthia Coville, Kitty Moody, Ruth Baumeister, Arlene Kirby, Loana O ' Reilly. Row III: Louise Hanten, Annamary Imel, Linda Inman, Pat Barnard, Nancy Combecker, Sally Carr, Sharon Mariotte, Bonnie Mc- Pherson, Maj. Lynn Wise. WOMEN ' S RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB The Women ' s Rifle and Pistol Club provided an opportunity for women to learn to handle firearms safely and to compete in matches. It is open to any female student, faculty member or staff member expressing interest. During the year it sponsors the annual University of Arizona Turkey Shoot and the National Rifle Association sanction matches. Members of the club are known nationally: Sandra Heidel is High Expert, Anne Marchant is High Marksman and Sally Carr is High Junior. The latter two placed third out of 13 teams in the Sahuaro Rifle League in Tucson. PHI KAPPA PHI PROMOTES SCHOLARSHIP Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi, national scholarship honorary, has served the campus since 1916. Composed of undergraduates and gradu- ates, this organization aims to stimulate scholarship and charac- ter. Presiding over the group this year was Donald Powell. Babbette Luz was vice president; treasurer was William Mc- Ginnies; secretary was Charles Mason; recording secretary was Warren Shirey. PHI KAPPA PHI: Bottom Row: W. E. Horst, Babette Luz, Robert Forbes, Dorothy Fuller. Row II: Gilbert Gifford, Donald Klaiss, William McGinnies, Rubert Streets, Donald Powell. 404 PI KAPPA DELTA: Bottom Row: Robin Gislason, Loralie Newberry, Jane Orient. Row II: Richard Sprague, Michael Price, Mark Ginsberg, Don Rybacki, Larry Cantrel), Rachel Ruskin. Row III: Dr. Jack Howe, Thomas Adam, Stephen Lyders, Denise Dennington, Dave No tt, adviser. PI KAPPA DELTA MEMBERS C MPETE IN NATIONAL DEBATE TOURNAMENT Membership in Pi Kappa Delta is based on activity in speech and debate. The club participates in their national debate tournament and debate team activities for The University. In the spring, the club holds a banquet and presents awards to outstanding members. IFA FIGHTS FOR BETTER WOMEN ' S HOURS Anyone who is not a member of a social fraternity or sorority is eligible to join Independents For Action (IFA). The purpose of the organization is to aleviate student apathy toward cam- pus affairs by involving all students, especially independents, in student government. INDEPENDENTS FOR ACTION: Bottom Row: Cynthia Matthews, Laurie Cyrulik, Patsy Bastin, Phyllis Vande. Row David Levy, Bernard Breslau, Robert Adams, Kim Stuart, Alan Brandell. Row III: Philip Sakir, David Heward, Joss Sanderson, David Roach. 405 HUMANISTS CLUB: Bottom Row: Charles Turpin, Joan Kerlin, Stephen Schnebs, Robert Campbell, Fred Krager. HUMANISTS CLUB U OF A YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB IS THE PROMOTES EXCHANGE OF IDEAS LARGEST IN THE NATBON Humanists Club The Humanists Club was organized in 1959 to promote a full discussion and exchange of ideas. The club sponsors speakers on various educational topics, field trips and Sunday discussion groups. This group, and others like it around the nation, are chapters of the American Humanist Association. Presiding cers were Charles Turpin, president; Kirk McDonald, vice presi- dent; Frank Pillar, treasurer; and Mrs. Ruth Gardner, secretary. The University of Arizona Young Republicans boasts being the largest group of its kind in the nation. The organization was formed in order to further the political education of the student. The club sponsors various debates and speakers throughout the year. At Christmas time a city-wide collection of toys, clothes and food is held by the Young Republicans. Heading this group were William Hearon, president and Pete Wheeler, executive vice president. REPUBLICANS: Bottom Row: Patricia Wing, Trudy Bigham, Virginia Evans, William Hearon. 406 ALPHA KAPPA DELTA: Bottom Row: Donald Klaiss, Courtney Cleland, Harriet Davis, Shirley Elpern, Douglas Zeman. Row II: Joseph Hambenne, William Hibbs, Raymond Bowers, Joseph Pobrislo, Stuart Queen. ALPHA KAPPA DELTAS HAVE SERIOUS INTEREST IN SOCIOLOGY Alpha Kappa Delta, a sociology honorary, was formed to recognize those students with superior scholarship and a serious interest in the subject of sociology. Those people eligible for membership must have completed 12 units in sociology and have at least a 2.00 grade average. The club ' s meetings con- sist of speakers of interest to the group. Future plans of the organization are to continue to stimulate interest among serious students in sociology. Beverly Hackenberg served as president. Harriet Davis was vice president; Douglas Zeman was secretary and Dianne Timberg was treasurer. PRE-MED SERVES STUDENTS WITH AN INTEREST IN MEDICINE Anyone interested in a career in medicine is eligible to become a member of the Pre-Med Club. The club serves pre-med stu- dents by programing speakers of interest. Serving The Univer- sity by accumulating data about p re-medical students is another purpose of the club. The organization sponsors the annual Pre- Med Banquet and the Pre-Med Student Survey each year. Leading the club as president this year was Bob Lawrence as- sisted by Pete Gallo, vice president; Tim Hurley, treasurer; and Penny Boone, secretary. PRE-MED: Bottom Row: John Wong, Dick Else, Dick Smerz, Tim Hurley, Stuart Stoloff, Larry Dragon, Tom Menaugh, Bill Simmons. Row II: Garry Strauser, Raymond Branscom, Mike Griffin, Robert Lawrence, Tedd Ellerbrock, Louis Poulos, Ivan Lawrence, Bob Dorsey. 407 Pi Omega Pi, business education honorary, serves to promote and maintain a closer relationship among alumni, faculty and students of business education. It also gives local students and teachers of business education an opportunity to affiliate them- selves with similar organizations in other schools. Membership is open to students enrolled in the College of Education, majoring in business teacher education who have at least a 2.00 grade average and have completed three semesters of college courses. Officers for this year were president Penny Tom, vice president Jan Watt, treasurer Zita Fortman and secre- tary Danitza Angiuo. PI OMEGA PI STRIVES FOR CLOSER STUDENT-FACULTY RELATIONS IN BUSINESS EDUCATION PI OMEGA PI: Bottom Row: James Wind, Ann Castleton, Florence Toland, Penny Tom. Row II: Jan Jaap, Zita Fortman, Patience Wilson, H. J. Langen. ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT FURTHERS THE KNOW LEDGE OF BUSINESS STUDENTS To further the knowledge of students in business is the goal of the Advancement of Management Club. Top notch busi- ness men are asked to speak at differ- ent meetings which are open to all stu- dents in business. In the past the club has sponsored business conferences and has been very active in the BPA Student Council. Social plans for this year included smokers and a Christmas party. Officers for this year were Carol Shavec, president; Leo Roop, vice presi- dent; Violet Coultee, treasurer; and Natale Gennaro, secretary. SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT: Bottom Row: Karen Parks, Carol Shober, Violet Coulter, Diane Neffson. Row II: Jack Kemp, Roger Rowland, Leo Roop, Douglas Jones. Row III: Jacques Miller, Scott Gilmore, Claude Kilpatrick, Jr., Rodney Carmella, Joseph Gill. 408 THE GEOGRAPHY AND AREA DEVELOPMENT CLUB HAS FIELD TRIPS The Geography and Area Develop- ment Club is organized for enter- tainment and intellectual eye-open- ing to various parts of the globe. Anyone interested in this field can become a member by paying the membership dues of $1. Meetings are held twice a month and occa- sional field trips are planned. The officers for the 1965-66 school year were Peter Alden, president; Bob Baker, vice president and Sally Gooden, secretary-treasurer. Their adviser is Dr. Andrew Wilson. GEOGRAPHY AND AREA DEVELOPMENT CLUB: Bottom Row: Peter Alden, Robby Hansen, Bob Baker, Andrew Wilson. Row II: Cynthia Stringer, Michaele Moxham, Carole Smith, Steve Bahre. AGGIE HOUSE HAS WILD GAME DINNER Most members of the Aggie House are enrolled in the College of Agriculture. During the first semester as new members, men must serve a pledgeship. One of the most unusual social func- tions sponsored by the Aggies is a Game Dinner when wild game is prepared by the cook. Under the direction of Wayne Beck, the Aggies helped plan Aggie Day. AGGIE: Bottom Row: Bill Smith, Butch Miller, James Marsh, U. J. Agosto, Tom Armer, Roger Kanerva. Row II: John Flanagan, Jim Shepard, Jim Accomazzo, Mike Hill, Bob Gould, David Gorrell, Walt Roberts, Wayne Beck. Row III: Keith Mattox, Clay Haugebak, Bob Collins, Frederick Hosking, R. D. Justice, Joe Robinson, Ronald Rovey, George Rovey. 409 FORESTRY CLUB: Bottom Row: Paul Stewart, Lynn Bryant, Ronald Boxmeyer, Charlie Janic, Jim Marsh, Gus Funkhouser. Row II: Glenn Lee, Earle Franks, Tim Harrison, Warren White, Meredith Weltmer, Terry Ellis. FORESTRY CLUB SPONSORED FORESTERS ' FIELD DAY Affiliated with the Association of Western Forestry Clubs, the Forestry Club on this campus is open to any student or faculty member interested in promoting a high degree of fellowship, scholarship and professional conduct among those in water- shed management. This year the sponsored a Christmas tree sale, Foresters ' Field Day and lectures in forestry. The ultimate goal of the Forestry Club is to build " esprit de corps " among those in watershed management. AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING AND FARM MECHANICS ASSOCIATION The Agricultural Engineering and Farm Mechanics Association was first started on the University of Arizona campus in Novem- ber of 1960. Its purpose is to further knowledge in, and to pro- mote the fields of agricultural engineering and farm mechanics. This year the nationally affiliated club, led by Philip Cluff, held its annual picnic. AEFMA: Bottom Row: Lloyd Glassbrook, Philip Cluff, Fred Amator, Mike Sorey. Row II: Joe Chumley, Wayne Stahr, Mohamed Farah. 410 THETA TAU: Bottom Row: Lyle Johnson, Ken VanHorn, Bill Goren, James Payne, Bruce Farmer, Ray Briggs, Ken Humble, Larry Cooper. Row II: Bruce Mortenson, Dick Rice, Duncan McIntosh, David Manion, David Yount, Mark Golden, Fred Mowk. Row III: Allan Mense, Wally Love, Myron Henderson, John Sumner, Larry Reynolds, Tom Currie, David Mooberry, Allan Fusler, Philip Newlin, professor. Row IV: Donald Ellermann, Joseph Massucco, Jon Traw, Jerry Dodson, Henry McKee, Jim Close, Ron Gorr, John Hartman. THETA TAU DEVELOPS FUTURE ENGINEERS Theta Tau is a national professional engineering fraternity which aids in developing future engineers. Theta Tau members tutor engineering students throughout the semester. This year Theta Tau was under the leadership of Fred Mong and Phil Newlin. ASCE SPONSORS FIELD TRIPS Organized in 1926, the American Society of Civil Engineering was formed to acquaint Civil Engineering students with the objectives and ideals of the profession. Meetings with informa- tive speakers, a spring banquet, field trips and a student paper contest were sponsored by the club. ASCE: Bottom Row: Kong Seng, John Wilkie, Dan Shuman, A. W. Ross, Dan Drachman. Row II: John Goetz, Lyiola Ladipo, Frank Lancaster, Wayne Clark, Dennis Melancon. 411 ASME: Bottom Row: Bill Goren, Myron Henderson, Dick Rice, Ray Briggs, Martin Cohen. Row II: Steven Brock, Sam Benenati, Ronald Gorr, Bruce Mortenson, Ruben Leon. AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR MECHANICAL ENGINEERS ENCOURAGES ENGINEERING RESEARCH According to Richard Rice, president, the American Society for Mechanical Engineers promotes the art and science of engi- neering and encourages a spirit of inquiry and research. It aids students by fostering engineering education. Holding a Christ- mas party and building a homecoming float were on the agenda for members this year. Membership in the organization is limited to 60. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING, METALLURGICAL AND PETROLEUM ENGINEERS Well-known speakers from the mining industry spoke at the monthly meetings of the American Institute of Mining, Metal- lurgical and Petroleum Engineers. The purpose of the organ- ization is to increase interest in the mining and metallurgical field. Scholarships and loans are available to members. The officers for 1965-66 were Ronald Graham, president; John Devere, vice president; Don Quin, secretary and Curbie Harri- son, treasurer. AIME: Bottom Row: Scott Williams, Calvert Iles, Ronald Graham, Pennie DeHoff, Barbara Townsend, Damasco Pitpitan, James Jenkins, William Peters, faculty adviser. Row II: John Whistler, K. Khean Choong, Abdul Sheikh, George Wright, Jerry Hamm, Kenneth Luza, John Burns, Joe Sotelo, Gary Swanciger. Row III: John Stephenson, Ray Herzog, Bob Collins, Donald Quinn, Frank Broyles, George Richardson, Larry Davis, Lew Zimmerman. 412 AIAA: Bottom Row: Robert Leone, Ray Briggs, Dale Moses, Lewis Sheridan, William Gabler, E. H. Wal es. Row II: Stephen Pease, Briam Edmonds, Sam Benenati, Steven Brock, Ibrahim Nigmeh, Joseph Marics, Jr., Mauro Cornejo, Dr. Thomas Vincent. THE AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY PROVIDES INFORMATION ON NUCLEAR ENERGY To further the cause of aeronautics and astronautics in general and to provide technical information and professional associa- tion for the members is the intent of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics (AIAA). The organization devel- oped and refined a radio-controlled aircraft. AIAA is affiliated with the national AIAA which has more than 35,000 members. This includes all of the leading scientists, engineers and techni- cal managers of the country ' s aerospace program. Chairman Dale Moses; secretary Joseph Marics and treasurer Earl Briggs worked to keep their projects going. THE AIAA REFINED A RADIO-CONTROLLED AIRCRAFT The Student Chapter of the American Nuclear Society is at- tempting to give information in the field of nuclear energy to the general public. Jack Godstein, president; Ned Britt, vice president; Paul Pickard, secretary and Kenneth Kearns, treas- urer, worked to make the two annual picnics and the Christmas Social a success. AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY: Bottom Row: Paul Pickard, Ned Britt, Kenneth Kearns, Jack Goldstein, R. L. Seale, James Guppy. Row II: Stevens Simons, Charles Backus, Wilson Cooper, William Coltharp, Peter Meenan, Hubrey Knapper. Row III: Joseph Angelo, David Ferg, Harold McDonald, Richard Remshaw, Barry Green, Keaton Keller. Row IV: E. C. Kiellcopf, W. J. Gruca, T. R. Schmidt, J. I. Sackett, M. D. Peters, T. P. McLaughlin, D. L. Hetrick, L. E. Weaver. 413 MODEL UNITED NATIONS: Bottom Row: Nancy Speelman, Maryann Ingber, Lonettie Boardman, Denise Taylor, Marilee Asel, Sharon Knutson, Emily Jenkins. Row II: Jose Davila, Larsen Garth, Paul Ide, Gary Monheit, John Berkowitz. Row III: Leonard Nicholson, S. G. Friede, Richard McKenna, Susan Needham, Richard Lyons, David Bartlett, Tom Holladay. U OF A MODEL UNITED NATIONS IS INTERNATIONAL The Arizona Model United Nations offers college and high school students a better insight into the functions and purposes of the United Nations. The two major activities each year are the mock United Nations session held in October and the General Assembly held each December. It includes Sonora, Mex., making it the only international Model United Nations in the United States. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB FOSTERS INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS The purpose of the International Students Club (ISC), is to further international understanding and the concept of world- wide brotherhood through a variety of cultural, educational and social programs. Among these activities were the annual ISC dinner and variety show, the International Arts and Crafts Exhibition and various parties and picnics throughout the year. The club also provided financial assistance to international non- profit aid organizations and published a monthly newsletter. Membership included university students, faculty and staff and members of the community of Tucson. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS CLUB: Bottom Row: Aziz Hamdan, Kathryn Jensen, Dorothy Gardiner, John Chesshir, Mary Hiestand, Ahmad Nazemi, Hamid Agah. Row I : lyiola Ladipo, Anil Vasudeva, Jean-Michel Bock, Abdul Sheikh, Linda Leavitt, Khairy Abdel-Gawad, Sergio Araizam, Horbort Wilson. 414 PAN-AM: Bottom Row: Damaso Pitpitan, Consuelo Lopez, Alma Cota, Maria Campos, Karen Joseph, Stephen Stryker. Row II: Valdivia Manuel, Don Pepo, Darleen Powell, Linda Turner, Sergio Araiza, Rafael Duran. Row III: Douglas Grove, Chris Robinson, Alan Fehrman, Randall Hotchkiss, Dolores, (adviser). PAN AMERICAN CLUB HOLDS PAN AMERICAN CELEBRATIONS The University ' s Pan American Club ' s main purpose is to stimu- late interest in Hispanic and North American cultures. Among their activities are Guitarreada, Pachanga and Las Posadas celebrations. GERMAN CLUB SPONSORS SPEAKERS AND FILMS The German Club strives to better acquaint its members with the German language and Germany ' s customs. By sponsoring speakers and films on Germany, the members feel they will become more familiar with the German culture. GERMAN CLUB: Bottom Row: Paul Soteriades, Mary Ingram, Carolyn Ross, Babette Luz, Mary Neff, Carol Hauenstein, Norman Stuard. Row II: Norman Boyles, Ted Doty, Royal Tinsley, Jr., William McNabb, Dennis Crowe, William Levitt. 415 SIGMA PI SIGMA Robert Hoffman, president; Jesse Cude, vice president and John Sum- ner, secretary-treasurer lead the Sigma Pi Sigma organization in their business this year. Sigma Pi Sigma was organized to encourage young physicist students. The organization develops a professional conscious- ness among its members. They spon- sor an annual picnic for physics faculty and students. Movies and lectures are provided for everyone to enjoy. Undergraduate members must have a 2.5 or better accumula- tive grade average, a 2.0 in physics courses and have completed at least two units of upper-division physics courses. Members are chosen at the beginning of each semester. SIGMA PI SIGMA: Bottom Row: Joseph Smith, Robert Hoffman, Jesse Cude, John Sumner. INTERNATIONAL FOLK DANCING CLUB ENCOURAGES FOLK DANCING ON CAMPUS The main purpose of the International Folk Dance Club is to popularize folk dancing on The University campus and in the community. The club performs and teaches a repertoire of international folk dances at weekly meetings, monthly festi- vals and occasional workshops. Parties and an annual picnic are among the social activities held for the members. Member- ship includes students, faculty and staff members of The University. The executive board consists of Rick Luttmann, president; Bill Faust, vice president; and Tilly Juber, secretary-treasurer. INTERNATIONAL FOLK DANCE: Bottom Row: Mary Neff, Babette Luz, Geraldine Ochs. Row II: Alan Stockton, Frederick Lutmann.. 416 DOBRO SLOVO: Bottom Row: Gregory Oswald, Raphael Finkelstein, Gerry Gable, Savel Kliachko, William Langen, Oleks Rudenko. Row I: Royal Tinsley, Jr., Lorna Whishaw, Joe Malik, Jr., Gerard Ervin, Thomas White. DOBRO SLOVO PROMOTES SLAVIC STUDIES Dobro Slovo, the Slavic language honorary, endeavors to pro- mote the study of the Russian and Slavic languages and culture. Members chosen by the faculty must have a 1.5 or better grade average in the department and no failures. In the future the organization plans to show Russian movies and provide tutors in Russian. This year ' s officers were Raphael Finkelstein, president; Gerald Ervin, vice president and Carol Hauenstein, secretary-treasurer. FRENCH CLUB OFFERS OPPORTUNITY TO STUDENTS The University of Arizona French Club was formed in 1935 :o give interested students an opportunity to become more familiar with the French language. All university students having had French 3a or above are welcome as members. There are ap- proximately 90. Governing the monthly meetings were: presi- dent William Schoephoester, secretary Maryann Vidal and treasurer Ann Wyler. FRENCH CLUB: Bottom Row: Darleen Powell, lngehorg Kohn, Sandra Willock, Pam Drake, Marti Gratchner, Ann Hussey, Penny Million, Chryssee Perry, Brenda Snyder, Patsy Ndu. Row II: Liz Olson, Fern Espino, Adelaide Bullard, Ann Cadmus, Kathy Raphon, Lorna Whishaw, Lupe Flores, Ron Annett. Row III: Douglas Hilt, John Robertson, Mary Jo Hansen, Thomas Sullivan, William Dunhouse, Anne McConnelly, Barry Black. Row IV: Edward Brown, Thomas Odell, John Washington, Dannis Delaney, Charles Johnson, Alphonse Roche, Loyal Gryting. 417 PHRATERES Actives: Bottom Row: Janine Davison, Lynne Hermann, Patricia Barleycorn, Helen Hicky, Connie Gilson, Carmen Roberts, Sue Stibbe, Peggy Harrell, Jenna Mondeau, Carol Wilson, Eloise Ramirez. Row Donna Santee, Cookie Lundstrom, Nann Novinski, Lee Car- michael, Linda Schmitt, Delann Kurner, Georgie Grainger, Bobett Button, Barbara Lovin, Patti Foster. Row III: Linda Scalise, Karen Sant, Penny Reilly, Mary Reilly, Sally Cross, Helenmaree Archbold, Susann Coate, Marcia Bertke, Amy Roberts, Fran McLaughlin, Loreen Peterson. PHRATERES ACTIVES PHRATERES PLEDGES PHRATERES Pledges: Bottom Row: Nancy Combecker, Anita Freeland, Betty Battenfield, Abbie Lely, Mary Ann Watkins, Jean Maxwell, Tari Hurley, Christine Dahar, Priscilla Marquez, Juanita Mims, Joan Willadson. Row II: Janelle Foncier, Mary Ann May, Carol Burkhardt, Sonya Adler, Ann Hayden, Cheryl Rexford, Beverly Tegtmeyer, Donna Michelsen Evelyn Carrillo, Debbie Tront, Ronna Cohen, Cheryl Larison, Pledge Trainer Janine Davison. Row III: Gretchen Delonais, Becky Zavala, Phyllis Ullman, Della Delany, Christine Motschall, Ruth Bennett, Liliane Rigas, Ellen Larkin, Kathlee McManus, Nancye Almy, Jacki Mayhew, Helen Verna, Ruth Wilcox, Perry Marcia, Linda Coronado, Susanne Grasso. 418 RODEO CLUB: Bottom Row: C. Richard Gregore, Bill Price, Mike Sullivan, Bob Bisjak, Eddie Hancock, Mike O ' Haco, Kay Bingham, Kay Ferguson, Joyce Ohl. Row Wayne Wiswell, Jim Accomazzo, John Carson, John Kieckhefer, Kathleen Keogh, Al Pittard, Hank Bisjak, Barbara Dyer, Pat Preble, Karen Maben. Row Dave Gorrell, Tom Acevedo, Joek Favour, Butch Miller, Tom Spalding, Mimi Cummin, Fran Jernigan, Susan Bianco, Ginger Stout, Sue Stoct, Linda Randall. Row IV: Ray Kingston, Joe Tatum, Mike McFarland, Janet Wolfe, Kathy McBride, Bobby Johnson, Steve Lopez, Judy Lopez, Dave Clark, Conrad Amavisca. RODEO CLUB SP MORS WESTERN WEEK LIFE The Rodeo Club, formed in 1938, was the first university group to hold a college rodeo. This group sponsors the annual Na- tional Inter-collegiate Rodeo and a western week which includes the crowning of a rodeo queen, a rodeo dance and a Shivaree. During western week, which was from Oct. 11 to 15 this year, university students had to wear western clothes or pay a fine. The officers included Dave Clark, president; John Carson, rodeo boss; and Barbara Dyer, secretary. MAGAZINE FEATURES QUADRILLE In 1956 the University of Arizona ' s Quadrille Team was started. Since then, it has achieved national im- portance. Life magazine wrote an article on the team and the " Today Show " also featured the team. In order to become a member of the organization, a student must own or have access to a horse and must be a proficient rider. The team partici- pated in the Phoenix Rodeo, the Tucson Rodeo and the University of Arizona Rodeo this year. TEAM QUADRILLE TEAM: Bottom Row: Jennifer Gardner, Lynda Morse, Mimi Foerster. Row Cathy Busby, Sandy Smith, Mary Pool. 419 I IL NSID: Bottom Row: Lynne Worley, Margaret Dinsmore, Betty Lou Reynolds, Judy Liebeck, Jeannie Cohen, Linda Lesis. Row II: Kathy Roskind, Pam King, Kerry Warner, Jill Johnson, Michelle Antoine, Jacqueline Poush, Mary Kay Nottage. NSID PROVIDES CONTACT WITH PROFESSIONAL DESIGNERS The Society of Interior Design, formed on the University of Arizona campus in 1960, is an organi zation to promote interest in the field of interior design. This organization, composed of interior design majors, with professional intent, sponsors organ- ized tours and lectures by qualified designers. It is affiliated with the National Society of Interior Design which awards a $300 scholarship each year to a member of the University of Arizona chapter. Michelle Antoine was president, vice president was Margaret Sinsmore and Tom Gaskett was chairman of the board. SIGMA ALPHA ETA PROMOTES INTEREST IN SPEECH AND HEARING PROBLEMS Sigma Alpha Eta, organized on May 2, 1955, for campus majors in speech and hearing, or related arts, is interested in stimulat- ing further local interest in the Arizona Speech and Hearing Association and in stimulating student interest in the American Speech .and Hearing Association. SIGMA ALPHA ETA: Bottom Row: Jerry Kindred, Susan Leshin, Ruth Anderson, Sue Choute, Wynn Minker. Row II: Many Ratermamn, Valerie Unander, Marilyn Stevenson, Patricia Lowe, Barbara Reid, Barbara Jo Berkson. Row Ill: Jim Shimota, Bartholomew Sarzynski, Maureen Schumadher, Lawrence Dibble, Michael Seilo. 420 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS: Bottom Row: Claudia Beets, Lorena Brown, Lynne Ogden, Vandi Clark, Jo Ann Knight, Polly Mikkelson. Row II: Elaine Moe, Margy Wheeland, Ann Bailey, Roberta Bannon, Elizabeth Murphy, Terrence O ' Connor, Christina Spiegel. Row III: Bill Damron, Bill Rosenbaum, John Hopkins, Allan Sorokin, Arthur Berman, Larry Wells. DELTA PHI ALPHA NATIONAL GERMAN HONORARY Organized to encourage scholarship among students of German and to promote interest in German culture, the national German honorary, Delta Phi Alpha, engages in one service activity a semester. Members, chosen in the spring by the German faculty, must have completed 12 units of German, six units of which must have been in upper-division German courses, and must have maintained an accumulative grade average of 2.5 with at least a 2.0 average in German. Delta Phi Alpha jointly spon- sors several social activities with the German Club: Oktoberfest, a Christmas party, and Maifest. In the future the organization plans to sponsor a dramatic reading in German each semester. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS HAD MASCARADE PARTY The University Players organization was started at the Univer- sity of Arizona in 1917. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in dramatic activities and to assist in the drama department ' s pro- ductions. The players sponsor many activities such as the initia- tion banquet, a Christmas party and the Mascarade Party. They sell tickets and distribute posters for drama productions. In order to become a member of the organization, a student must have sophomore standing and obtain a required number of points through connection with a drama production. DELTA PHI ALPHA: Bottom Row: Janet Ostosh, Mary Neff, Babette Luz. Row II: Norman Boyles, Carol Hauenstein, William McNabb, Royal! Tinsley, Jr. 421 LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA: Bottom Row: Julie-Platt, Linda Mayberry, Dolores Goodman, Mary Cornia, Maureen Kelly, Nancy Tilton, Karen Smith, Sheryl Pratt, Mary Joyce Maynard. Row II: Sue Dees, Cheryl Whitehouse, Karla Bowles, Diane Cornia, Linda Treso, Pamela Boas, Iva Post, Cathy Busby, Livda Burke, Marolynn Wilson. Row III: Shirley Rucker, Suzan Ripley, Molly McLamarrah, Peggy McLamarrah, Martha Hansberger, Sundee Hurd, Beverly Labahn, Ramona Goodman, Diane Curtis, Margaret Sutton. Row IV: Sandra Clough, Kathy Hardy, Margaret Gibbens, Peggy Ervin, Vicki Smith, Darlene Later, Billi Hughes, Patti Roman, Christine Call. LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA SPONSORED WESTERN PARTY Organized in 1937, Lambda Delta Sigma is a social-service organization for girls of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter- Day Saints. During the year the club sponsors a western party, a formal, a homecoming float, a Christmas party and banquets. Selections are made at the beginning of each semester. Girls wanting to pledge must be willing to live by the LDS standards. It is hoped for the near future that Lambda Delta Epsilon will become formally reorganized on campus, so that it can offer services to the University of Arizona. KAPPA PSI Kappa Psi, organized in 1950, is devoted to service to the College of Pharmacy and to inspire a lasting pride in the pro- fession of pharmacy. This organization supports projects which will advance the profession of pharmacy, including sponsoring the National Pharmacy Week and Public Health Week. The membership includes all male students in the College of Phar- macy who have completed 30 units in the college with a 3.000 grade average or better. Byron Melendy was president and Wayne Stolfus was vice president. KAPPA PSI: Bottom Row: Jim Gilbert, Phillip Hagan, Bob Kass, Bert Berman, Mike Cohen. Row II: Les Peterson, Philip Cherlin, Richard Fields, Larry Dunskey, James Schee, Joe Bonafede. Row III: Walter Tannert, John Viviano, Kerey Fuller, George Flushman, Ronald Selness, John Straw. Row IV: Dave Lewis, Bill Jackson, Don Bickford, Leo McStroul, Tim Lind, Lew Sherman, Byron Melendy. 422 Modern United Nations delegates discuss current problems over dinner. MODEL UNITED NATIONS DEBATERS TRAVEL THE WEST HOLDS BANQUET DEBATE TEAM: Bottom Row: Dr. Jack Howe, Donna Doi, Cynthia Saylor, Don Rybacki, Jane Orient, Dormer Turnbull, Rachel Ruskin, Joan Lukert, Robin Gislason, Dave Nott. Row II: Richard Sprague, John Lyons, Tom Adam, Larry Caentrell, Loralie Newberry, Harper Bair, Jim Glasgow, Gordie Zimmerman. Row III: Richard Garcia, Caryl Cox, Stephen Lyders, Terry Winet, Michael Margulies, Denise Denniston, Mark Ginsberg. 423 ACTIVITY INDEX AFROTC 234,237 ANANKE 70 ANGEL FLIGHT 233 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 235 ARMY ROTC 234 ARTIST SERIES CONCERTS 74,140,141 ASUA 33 ASUA COMMITTEES: Academic 36 Artist Series 36 Cabinet 33 Community Service 33 Elections 37 People-to-people 38 Publicity 33 Public Relations 31 Speakers ' Board 33 ASUA CONCERTS 142,143 AWS 33,41,44 AWS COMMITTEES: Campus activities 49 Civil activities 49 Freshman Orientation 37 Philanthropy 36 Rules 33 Scholarship 34 Social 33 Special Events 33 Standards 33 Town Women 36 BRIGADE COMMANDER AND STAFF 232 CHEERLEADERS 42,96 CHORALIERS 85 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS: Aggie House 409 Collegiate Council for the United Nations 414,423 Forestry Club 410 Humanist Association 406 Independents for Action 405 International Students Club 414 International Folk Dance Club 416 Pan-American Club 415 Phi Lambda Phrateres 418 Quadrille Team 419 Rodeo Club 419 Women ' s Rifle and Pistol Association 404 Young Republicans 406 CONCERT BAND 80 COORDINATING COUNCILS: Agriculture council 166 BPA council 175 Directors committee 168 Engineering council 193 IFPC 346 Interfraternity council 346 Pledge panhellenic council 346 Panhellenic council 346 RHC 296 Student religion council 399 COLLEGE ACTIVITY CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS: Beta Alpha Psi 178 Geography and area development club 409 Student National Education Association 182 University players 421 Beta Theta 170 National Society of Interior Designers 420 Moot Court 201 Student Bar Association 201 Arizona Law Review 202 German club 415 Le Cercle Francais 417 Pre-medical club 409 DEBATE TEAM 423 DESERT 62,63,64 DELTA ZETA 314 DRAMA PRODUCTIONS 13,74,76,77,78,79 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL (ASUA) 34 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 60,61 HEPCAT BAND 82 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 56 MARCHING BAND 81,89,96 424 PHYSICAL EDUCATION: Dobro Slovo 417 Arete society 286 Gamma Sigma Delta 165 Physical Education Major-Minor club 403 Omicron Nu 169 Sigma Delta Psi 403 Phi Beta Kappa 205 Phi Eta Sigma 61 POM-PON 43,89,96 Phi Kappa Phi 404 PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS: Pi Delta Phi 205 Advancement of Management 408 Pi Lambda Theta 183 Agriculture Engineering and farm mechanization 410 Sigma Delta Pi 210 American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics 413 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 217 American Institute of Architects 173 Sigma Pi Sigma 416 AIME 412 Tau Beta Pi 193 American Nuclear Society 413 SENATE APPROPRIATIONS BOARD 42 American Pharmaceutical Association 222 American Society of Civil Engineers 411 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 54 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 412 Delta Sigma Pi 177 SERVICE HONORARIES: Kappa Epsilon 225 Alpha Phi Omega 41,108 Kappa Kappa Psi 199 Blue Key 55 Kappa Psi 422 Bobcats 55 Phi Alpha Delta 201 Chain Gang 57 Phi Chi Theta 176 Chimes 57 Phi Delta Chi 223 Mortar Board 55 Phi Delta Phi 203 Sophos 59 Phi Mu Alpha 198 Spurs 59 Pi Kappa Delta 405 Wranglers 41 Pi Omega Pi 408 420 Eta a Alph SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 58 Sigma Sigma Alpha Iota 197 STUDENT SOCIAL COURT 35 Tau Beta Sigma 197 Theta Tau 411 STUDENT SUPREME COURT 35 RALLY COMMITTEE 40 STUDENT TRAFFIC COURT 35 RELIGION-IN-LIFE-WEEK 399 STUDENT SENATE 36 RELIGIOUS CLUBS: STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD 50 Baha ' i Youth Organization 401 Conservative Baptist Student Center 399 SUAB COMMITTEES: Episcopal University Center 400 Art 52 Lambda Delta Sigma 422 Entertainment 34 LDS Institute for Students 401 Forum 53 United Campus Christian Fellowship 401 Music and Literary 52 Publicity 53 ROYALTY: Public Relations 52 A-Day 92 Recreation 50 Computer 116 Special Events 53 Desert 110,1 34,135 122 1 ng i eer n ngi SYMPHONIC BAND 80 Engineering Homecoming 105,138,139 SYMPHONIC CHOIR 84 Military Ball 107 RHA 118 SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA 83 Rodeo 98,99 TRADITIONS COMMITTEE 40 SCHOLASTIC SOCIETIES: Alpha Delta Delta 175 TWIRLERS 43 Alpha Kappa Delta 409 UNIVERSITY SINGERS 84 Alpha Lambda Delta 43 Alpha Tau Alpha 165 WHO ' S WHO 72,73 Alpha Zeta 165 WILDCAT 66,67,68,69 Beta Beta Beta 205 Beta Gamma Sigma 175 WRA 285 Delta Phi Alpha 421 Delta Psi Kappa 207 WRA GROUPS 288 425 REGENT AND FACULTY INA[DrEx Alexander, Patricia 28 Hall, Thomas 201 Nott, Frederick 401,423 Anthony, James 276 Hambenne, Joseph 407 Nunamaker, Harry 157,157 Armstrong, Roger 28 Hankocy, Alex 26 Oaks, Stanley 28 Atwood, Harry 26 Harris, Michael 24 Ogden, Phil 165,166 Badger, Robert 277 Harrold, Michael 39 Olsaver, V. 28 Bailie, Samuel 274,275 Harshbarger, John 217 Olstad, Charles 210 Barreca, Frank 26 Harvill, Richard 18,19,21,101 Onorato, Edward 279 Bateman, Herman 227 Heiden, Dorothy 25 Oswald, J. 417 Besich, Jo 25 Herber, Bernard 175 Ott, Charles 278 Blehm, Karl 25 Herman, Virginia 25 Patrick, David 146 Bloom, John 85 Hetrick, David 413 Paul, Arthur 26 Bowers, Raymond 407 Hibbs, Ethel 207 Paulsen, F. 182 Boyles, Norman 415,421 Hibbs, William 175,407 Pavlich, Mary 39,285 Boysen, Vivian 27 Hickman, Lowell 25 Peters, William 412 Bradford, Elwood 21 Hinton, Harwood 29 Picard, Joseph 403 Brewer, Willis 222 Hoflich, Harold 175 Pilgrim, Mary 229 Brickner, Duane 231 Hogan, LeMoyne 165 Piper, Doris 25 Broder, Robert 28 Holland, Betty 27 Pobrislo, Joseph 175,407 Bryant, Donald 217 Holt, Cliff 25 Polek, Fran 103 Butcher, Benjamin 157 Horst, William 193,404 Pollock, Ellis 25 Butler, David 24 Hoshaw, " Robert 205 Powell, Donald 25,404 Caldwell, June 29 Houston, Robert 25 Price, Royal 240 Capsuto, Lillian 25 Howe, Jack 111,401,423 Queen, Stuart 407 Carlson, Karen 23 Hudson, Philip 175 Ramsey, Robert 71 Carrillo, Herman 24 Hull, Robert 196 Rayl, Marian 25 Castleton, Ann 408 Husted, Margaret 24 Redman, John 25 Cavanaugh, Edward 240 Irwin, John 201 Reed, Raymond 165,193 Chambers, George 21 James, Newton 26 Regalado, Gracieana 25 Chapman, John 233 Johnson, Edna 25 Reiblich, G. 202 Christopherson, V. 165 Johnson, Henry 83 Remmington, Peggy 25 Chuker, Melvin 25 Johnson, Marvin 20 Rhodes, Herbert 226 Clausen, M. 228 Johnson, Robert 25,103 Ritchie, Charles 24 Cleland, Courtney 407 Johnson, Wesley 26 Roberson, G. 25,50,102 Clemans, Lyle 26 Kearns, Stephen 26 Robinette, Grace 25 Clifford, Walter 232 Keener, Paul 165 Roche, Alphonse 205,417 Cohn, Harvey 160 Keller, Keaton 413 Ross, Andrew 411 Colell, Bruce 82 Kemmerer, Arthur 153 Rowden, J. 240,246 Coleman, Howard 192 Kieffer, Beverly 28 Roy, Francis 204 Cooper, Carl 269 Kight, Mary 165,169 Runk, Carl 276 Cooper, Wilson 276 King, James 151 Sancet, Frank 265 Coopwood, William 265 Kirby, Arlene 404 Schaefer, John 160 Coulter, Pearl 218 Klaas, Aleen 24 Scheilenberg, Arthur 21 Davis, Harriett 407 Klaiss, Donald 404,407 Schmalfeld, Robert 22 Day, Frank 26 Kliachko, Savel 417 Schumaker, Virginia 25 Deal, Ralph 27 Kneebone " ; William 165 Schuyler, Nancy 23 Delaney, Joseph 417 Langen, Herbert 175,408 Seale, Robert 413 Delaplane, Walter 20 Langen, William 417 Shackleford, Ray 240 Cedric 257 Larsen, Lawrence 25 Sharber, Norman 21 Dewhirst, Leonard 399 Larson, Bruce 256,257 Sharp, Jane 27 Deyonghe, Lottie 27 LaRue, Jim 240,246,250 Shirey, Warren 24 Diehn, Bodo 155 Lasch, Jeannette 28 Slonaker, A. 39 Dixon, Hollis 178 Lea, Margaret 304 Smith, Jean 23,404 Doster, Cynthia 28 Leaming, George 175 Snyder, David 280 Duewer, Elizabeth 165 Lee, Jack 81,199 Stokes, Marsden 61,149 Dunhouse, William 417,205 Levy, Leon 21 Streets, Rupert 165,404 Du Val, Merlin 214 Limperis, Katherine 25 Strombera, Frances 165 Edwards, Clifford 27 Little, Sidney 172 Sullivan, Lawrence 165 Ennis, Louis 28,276,277 Livermore, Shaw 175 Svensson, Judy 25 Ervin, Gerard 417 Lunsford, Norman 27 Svob, Robert 39 Finkelstein, Raphael 417 Luz, Babette 404,415,416,421 Tatum, Roy 240 Flippo, Edwin 175 Lyons, John 200 Taylor, Cecil 27 Folsom, Sarah 21 Malik, Joe 417 Thoma, Ed 27 Forbes, Robert 404 Marciniak, Ronald 240 Thompson, Raymond 24 Forrester, James 19,216 Marshall, Jerry 233 Tinsley, Royal 415,417,421 Fortman, Marvin 175 Maynard, Rachel 176 Toland, Fl rence 408 Fox. J. 154,155 McCormick, Fred 29 Towner, Nellie 25 Friede, Barbara 27 McCuish, Anna 25 Townsend, Marshall 26 Fries, Patricia 27 McCullough, Edgar 217 Tribolet, Charles 28,34,39 Fuller, Dorothy 404 McDaniel, Judith 27 Varney, Bill 25,34,39,50 Gaines, Edwin 22,34 McGinnies, William 404 Vincent, Thomas 413 Gaines, F. 230 McLaughlin, Martha 25 Voris, William 174 Garner, Agnes 59 McMillan, Samuel 20 Walker, Henry 29 Gegenheimer, Albert 29 Meinel, Aden 161 Wallace, William 27 Gibson, James 27 Metcalfe, Darrel 164 Ward, Douglas 24 Gifford, Gilbert 404 Miller, 0. 21 Ward, James 25 Gill, Joseph 408 Miller, Sherman 39,69 Ward, Richard 26 Good, Margaret 28 Monroe, Betty 25 Weaver, Lynn 413 Goss, Wesley 21 Monroe, Morgan 26 Wechsler, Barbara 285 Goupil, Ronald 28 Moonen, Henk 28 Williams, John 165 Gowens, Jo 26 Morris, Arlene 285 Wilson, Andrew 401 Grantham, Jean 27 Morrison, June 175 Wilson, Herbert 414 Green, Maurice 154,155 Morrison, William 26 Wilson, Patience 408 Greenseth, Howard 25 Mulliaan, Raymond 175 Windsor, David 4,24 Gryting, Loyal 205,417 Murphy, Kenneth 24 Wise, Jack 156,157 Guiney, Adeline 25 Musso, David 24 Wise, Lynn 404 Haas, Louise 27 Myers, Harold 164 Wright, Jerome 217 Haase, JoAnn 27 Nelson, William 279 Zapotocky, J seal ' 222 Hall, Ruth 168 Newlin, Philip 411 Zimmerman, Elwyn 22.296 426 STUDEN T nNDEX -A- Abaire, Archie 401 Abbot, Cynthia 317,320 Abdelgawad, Mahmoud 414 Abel, John 234 Abodeely, Robert 374 Aboud, John 374 Aboud, Michael 29,39,57,257,259,374 Abromovitz, Alan 57,388 Abromovitz, Gary 35 Accomazzo, James 409,419 Acker, A. 80 Ackerman, Judy 41 Ackermann, Karen 336 Adair, Jo 169 Adair, Michael 364 Adam, Thomas 37,58,59,346,401,423 Adamcin, Peter 197 Adams, Catherine A. 336 Adams, Catherine M. 340 Adams, Frederick 40,386 Adams, James 61,346,372 Adams, Patricia 80,83 Adams, Richard 364 Adams, Robert 34,405 Adams, Thomas 378 Adams, Virginia 314 Adamson, Jodie 183,342 Adamson, Richard 362 Addonizio, Anthony 206 Adelstone, Jeffrey 80 Adler, Judith 14,32,37,122 Adler, Sonya 418 Adler, Susan 322 Agah, Hamid 414 Agena, Dave 360 Aguilar, Gloria 299 Ahl, Carolyn 41,45,57,328 Ainsa, Dale 296 Akey, Teresa 336 Alban, Daniel 388 Alban, Robert 176,388 Albert, Carol 332 Albert, Philip 242,247,251 Alcocer, Ruben 350 Alcumbrac, Robert 173 Alessio, Steven 366 Alfred, Samuel 378 Alfulaij Ghazi 206 Allasia, David 362 Allebrand, Joanne 45,336 Allen, David 182,183 Allen, John 356 Allen, Kenneth 166 Allen, Lynda 170 Allen, Richard 382 Allen, Todd 206,237 Allen, William 386,53,50,40,57 Allis, Mary 183 Almada, Laura 222,225 Almon, Thomas 35,350 Alrny, Nancy 418 Alpert, Gary 388 Alsever, Margery 338 Altman, Gerald 366 Altschuler, Norman 382 Alvarez, Delfina 183 Alvarez, Gloria 304 Alwine, Nancy 219 Amaior, Freddie 166,346,410 Ames, Toni 83 Ammerman, Michael 206 Amos, Susanne 40,336 Amspacher, Michael 374 Amsterf, Harvey 178 Andell, Eric 59,346 Anderman, Susan 297 Anders, Wayne 352 Andersen, Linda 206 Anderson, Catherine 65,169 Anderson, Danny 166,349 Anderson, Frances 225 Anderson, Gary 378 Anderson, Henry 298 Anderson, Heyward 176 Anderson, John 401 Anderson, Kathryn 80 Anderson, Kristin 53,334 Anderson, Larry 3...)2 Anderson, Linda 303 Anderson, Mary 116 Anderson, Philip 269 Anderson, Ruth 420 Anderson, Sandra 328 Andre, Charles 384 Andre, William 384 Andresen, Anne 37,332 Andrews, Linda 183 Anduiza, Janet 326 Angelo, Joseph 413 Angius, Danitza 183,320 Angle, Robert 364 Anglin, Edgar 193 Anglin, George 80,197,199 Anna, Michael 94,384 Annett, Ronald 417 Antoine, Michelle 169,332,420,168,233 Antrim, Suzanne 183 Aparicio, Kenneth 360 Appogast, Jean 340 Araiza, Sergio 414,415 Aranda, Margarita 41,137 Araneta, Irma 183 Arbon, Craig 40,59,374 Archbold, Helenmaree 170,418 Arent, Lauren 193 Armer, Judith 84,85 Armer, Thomas 409 Armstrong, Audrey 219 Arnold, Gerry 352 Arnold, Nancy 328 Arnold, Patrick 274,275 Arnold, Thomas 374 Aron, Barbara 344 Arthur, Timothy 346,368 Artz, Reta 206 Aruiso, Janet 219 Arvizu, Rafael 42,59 Asel, Marilee 57,329,414 Ash, Nancy 308 Ashley, Margo 80 Askew, Ronald 311 Atha, Penelope 84,197 Atherton, Burta 326 Atwater, Charles 237 Atwater, Gerald 84 Au, James 368 Aubert, Ellen 183 Aufdermauer, Margaret 403 Augello, Patricia 324 Augur, Ann 300 Aune, Teresa 334 Ausk, Constance 183 Austin, David 346,364 Auten, George 358 Avant, Leslie 342 Avellar, John 365 Avellar, Kathleen 176 Avent, Susan 133,330 Avery, Nancy 83,314 Avery, Stephen 356 Averyt, Andrea 326 -B- Baarson, Alice 206 Babcock, Dwight 362 Bach, Dan 357 Backenkeller, Stephen 298 Bacon, James 176 Bacon, Jeanette 59,342 Bacon, Terry 317,326 Badger, Herbert 80 Bahner, Linda 183 Bahre, Stephen 401 Bailey, Ann 421 Bailey, Cheryl 332 Bailey, Glenda 336 Bair, Warner 423 Baird, Richard 400 Baker, Esther 300 Baker, Paul 183 Baker, Robert 175 Baker, Robert 206,401 Balcom, Susan 318 Baldwin, John 378 Balentine, John 301 Balkan, Peter 358 Ball, David 80 Ball, Richard 201 Ballard, Catherine 320 Ballard, Janet 324 Balsley, Samuel 286 Balsukot, Connie 34,334 Bangle, Richard 300 Bankes, Cheryl 84,317,338 Bannon, Roberta 421 Baratt, Adria 344 Barbelrolan, Donald 83 Barber, Charles 176 Barber, Christine 326 Barber, Robert 352 Barchfield, Carl 366 Barer, Susan 304 Barford, Linda 320 Barkan, Morris 83 Barley, Georgia 299 Barleycorn, Patricia 395,418 Barnard, Patricia 404 Barnes, Harley 354 Barnes, John 386 Barnes, Katherine 332 Barnes, Orion 177 Barnes, Roberta 41,45,123 Barnes, Wayne 298 Barnes, Winfred 364 Barnett, Bruce 201,202 Barneyback, Stephen 400 Barr, James 206 Barr, Vernon 177 Barraclough, Ronald 362 Barrales, Joe 206 Barreca, Joanne 206 Barreda, Rafael 80,83,198 Barrett, Charles 386 Barrett, Linda 340 Barrick, Michael 374 Barron, Lloyd 279,354 Barstow, Janna 183 Barth, Jacqueline 182,183 Barthels, Mary 332 Bartholomew, Thomas 206,72,205,55 Bartholomew, William 80,368 Bartlein, James 347 Bartlett, David 71,206,414 Bartley, Beth 328 Bartley, Bonnie 328 Bartz, Charles 237 Baruah, Ann 83 Bass, Gregory 41,80 Bass, Mary 399 Bastin, Patricia 405 Battaile, Jo hn 52,368 Battenfield, Betty 418 Battenfield, Billy 374 Bauer, Colleen 170 Baum, Diana 338 Bauman, John 372 Baumeister, Ruth 404 Bauwens, Eleanor 219 Baxter, Gilda 304 Bayless, Mary 334,206,72,233,35,135,137 Baysinger, Patrick 368 Beach, Richard 358 Beal, Louise 77 Beal, Robert 206,354 Bearman, Marla 305 Bearse, Sarah 328 Beatty, Judith 84,314,395 Beauchat, Larry 401 Beaugureau, Denis 374 Beaver, John 203 Beaver, Robert 362 Beavers, Peggy 80 Bechtholt, David 206,362 Bechtol, Jane 36,59,137,328 Beck, Brenda 80 Beck, Julie 318 Beck, Michael 354 Beck, Wayne 409 427 Beckstrom, Diane 303 Blair, George 376 Branscom, Raymond 407 Bedell, Robert 386 Blair, Wendy 286,287,403 Brasch, Darrel 193 Beebe, Leonard 306 Blaivas, Toby 202 Brautigan, Roger 257 Beeler, Michael 360 Blake, David 217 Bravo, Luis 296 Beets, Claudia 421 Blake, Deborah 342 Bray, Nancy 59 Begtrup, Marilyn 305 Blake, William 368 Breazeale, Alice 80,183,197 Behn, Susan 52,340 Blakely, Linda 169,233,342 Breazeale, Robert 180,198 Behr, Patti 322 Blakely, William 362 Breen, Lydia 300 Beidelman, Cassandra 197,305 Bland, Steve 378 Breidenbach, Judith 206 Beinert, John 366 Blank, Beverly 159,336 Bremond, Ann 48,317,326 Beisel, Stephen 364 Blank, Patricia 322 Bremond, Elizabeth 326 Beiser, Margery 320 Bledsoe, Crystal 320 Breslau, Bernard 40.j Belding, David 59 Blehm, Richard 41 Breuker, Carl 193 Belinn, Christina 330 Blickenderfer, Amelia 197 Bridgemon, Randal 234 Bell, Harold 388 Blinn, Stephan 374 Bridges, Ellen 206 Bell, Sandra 233 Bloch, Kathryn 43 Briedis, Robert 206 Bellenger, Chalmers 364 Block, Harry 381 Brien, Douglas 384 Bellis, Thomas 223 Block, Jeannette 342 Briggs, Earl 193,411,412,413 Bellman, Sheryl! 206 Blomberg, Russell 354 Brigham, Froebel 242 Belt, G. 84,85,198 Blomgren, James 360 Brigham, Sharon 336 Bendalin, Marshall 176,381 Blommer, John 80 Brilhart, Marilee 314 Bendinger, Virginia 43,120,334 Bloom, Alan 388 Brimhall, Jerry 401 Benenati, Samuel 193,412,413 Bloom, Bert 348 Briner, Janet 84 Benes, James 360 Bloom, Jeffrey ' 348 Bring, Susan 324 Benesch, Wayne 35 Bloom, Susan 344 Brinkoetter, Marcia 320 Benjamin, Berna 206 Bloomfield, Joanne 334 Britt, Edward 413 Benjamin, Madelaine 297 Blount, Sarah 183 Brock, James 166 Bennett, Claudia 328 Bly, James 278 Brock, Steven 193,412,413 Bennett, Frances 418 Boom, Kent 374 Broderick, Jon 217 Bennett John 217 Boardman, Lonettie 80,414 Brooks, Arthur 269 Bennon, Jeff 274 Boatman, Dale 368 Brooks, Kenneth 360 Benson, Bradley 360 Bock, Jean 414 Brophy, James 362 Bentley, Susan 59,328 Bockius, Donna 308 Brosius, Robert 362 Benton, David 298 Bodenhorn, Philip 276,403 Brown, Andrew 306 Benton, Raymond 368 Bodily, Kregg 401 Brown, Ann 338 Benzing, William 347 Bodine, Mayble 183 Brown, Audrey 84 Berberian, Edward 346,350 Boes, Robert 298 Brown, Betty 399 Berg, James 69,382 Boettcher, Judy 50,183,330 Brown, Edward 205,210,417 Bergen, Robert 358 Boggs, Carole 176 Brown, Harriet 330 Berger, Betty 322 Boarad, Ray 388 Brown, Harvey 381 Berger, Kerrin 324 Bohardt, Paul 175 Brown, Jeryl 184 Berger, Susan 320 Boice, Stephen 362 Brown, Jill 184 Bergman, Marsha 322 Boles, James 357 Brown, John 382,394 Berkowitz, John 381,414 Bolin, John 309 Brown, Lorena 42,197 Berkowitz, Richard 298 Bolzer, Karran 176,305 Brown, Margot 338 Berkson, Barbara 420 Bonacci, Nick 237 Brown, Marvin 363 Berman, Arthur 421 Bonafede, Joseph 222,422 Brown, Paul 386 Berman, Bert 222,422 Bond, L eslie 199 Brown, Peter 178 Berman, Jeffrey 381 Bond, Marion 330 Brown, Robert 357 Bernal, Hilbert 80 Bondurant, Mary 330 Bro wn, Roger 175 Bernal, Isaura 206 Bonfiglio, Robert 357 Brown, Sharon 308 Bernard, Eleanor 183 Bonsall, David 33,40,(128,129),57,34 Brown, Thomas M. 80,83 Bernstein, Beth 322 Boogaart, Joseph 382 Brown, Thomas S. 382 Bernstein, Marilyn 41,59,123 Boone, Penny 34 Brown, Timothy 374 Berry, David 376 Booth, Donald 80,83 Brown, Walter 350 Berry, Marilyn 206,324 Booth, Patricia 334 Brown, William L. 173 Berry, Robert 40,388 Borinstein, Joan 344 Brown, William P. 382 Berry, Robert 55,376 Borinstein, Joyce 206,344 Brown, Wm. 354 Bertel, James 300 Bork, John 366 Browne, Nancy 318 Bertin, Kenneth 124 Born, Carole 326 Brownewell, Margaret 184,330 Bertke, Marcia 314,418 Borton, John 234 Brownson, Elizabeth 330 Bess, Robert 374 Boss, Donald 173 Broyles, Franklin 193,412 Best, Robert 176,384,40,53 Bossier, Lawrence 372 Broyles, Wanda 184 Bethge, Charlotte 300 Bostick, Bruce 384 Brozovic, Donald 206 Bettwy, Andrew 39,69,306 Bostrom, Sherilyn 326 Bruce, Christy 344 Bianco, Susan 419 Botkin, James 358 Bruce, Linda 344 Bibb, Sandra 404 Bowen, Victor 205 Bruckner, Richard 223 Bickford, Donald 222,422 Bowers, Melissa 326 Brumbaugh, Robert 80 Biesterfeld, Orren 374 Bowie, Rogga 210 Brummett, Elaine 404 Bigelow, Dennis 401 Bowker, Robert 199 Bruner, James 184,95,354,37,276,34 Bigham, Trudy 36,340,406 Bowles, Karla 401,422 Brungardt, Martha 219 Billington, Ann 80 Boxmeyer, Ronald 166,410 Brunner, Barbara 184,328 Bilson, Edw. 308 Boyd, Jeffrey 364 Brunson, Lois 80,83,197 Binfield, Richard 368 Boyd, Richard 84 Brunson, Theodore 83 Bingen, Barron 378 Boyer, Lawrence 84 Bryant, Philip 41,401 Bingham, Barry 370,401 Boyle, Barbara 183 Bryant, Robert 410 Bingham, Kay 63,419 Boyles, Dennis 80,199 Brydges, Suzanne 330 Bingham, Roger 370 Bradbury, James 394 Bubar, Moreen 344 Binkerd, Alan 354 Bradford, Julie 336 Buchanan, Robert 300 Biocca, Lana 45 Bradley, Marvin 312 Buchanan, Susannah 40,336 Biocini, Margaret 120,197,320 Bradley, Pamela 330 Buchholz, Barbara 206 Bishop, Carol 342 Bradley, Rosaland 37,53,342 Buckles, Kellen 206 Bishop, Robert 59,374 Bradshaw, Cherryl 183 Buckmaster, William 347 Bisjak, Anton 419 Bradshaw, Marvin 40,193 Budurin, Chrisandra 328 Bisjak, Howard 419 Brady, Madeline 303 Buell, Kathi 305 Bixler, Joyce 340 Brafman, Susan 322 Bullard, Adelaide 417 Bjork, Nikki 324 Braidic, George 346 Bullick, Patricia 340 Black, Barry 301,417 Brammer, James 203 Bullock, Richard 301 Black, Donna 318 Bramsen, Philip 298 Bumsted, Diana 328 Black, Donna 334 Brandell, Alan 405 Bunkin, Larry 388 Black, JoAnne 334 Brandenbura Patricia 237 Bunn, Clonard 197,320 Blackburn, Elizabeth 324 Brandlin, John 206 Burch, Ann 170,328 Blackfield, Pamela 322 Brandt, Janet 304 Burch, John 360 Blackman, Gary 378 Brandt, William 358 Burdette, Susan 59,320 428 Burford, Steven 298 Carpenter, Jeffrey 40,234,366 Clausen, Sally 219,44,72,39,45,34 Burgard, Jane 38,324 Carr, Sally 404 Clay, Willard 205 Burgess, Marion 197 Carreras, Albert 177 Cleland, Diana 205,207 Burgess, Richard 350 Carrillo, Evelyn 418 Clement, Jimmie 222,223 Burgner, Gary 237,350 Carrithers, Cathy 59 Clements, Sandra 303 Burke, Mark 368 Carroll, Claudia 35,137,207,330 Clemmens, William 279 Burke, Richard 372 Carrott, Philip 366 Clifford, Karen 52,336 Burner, Janet 53,334 Carson, John 276,419 Clifton, Mickey 201 Burnham, Frederick 350 Carswell, David 312 Clingerman, Stephan 176,177 Burningham, Kim 401 Carter, Earl 370,401 Clish, Ernest 237,302 Burns, Barney 41 Carter, Frederic 382 Clothier, Eddie Rey 370 Burns, Beverly 299,336 Carter, John 177 Clough, Sandra 422 Burns, Brian 382 Carter, Julie 305 Clovis, Patricia 197 Burns, John C. 412 Carter, Richard 366,58,40,59,34 Cluff, Philip 410 Burns, John G. 279 Carter, William 84 Coate, Susann 418 Burns, Kim 384 Carter, Willow 184 Cobb, Charles 175 Burns, Linda 184,334 Caruso, Samuel 354 Coble, Linda 53,300 Burns, Rickey 83 Casanova, Frank 376 Cochran, Charles 37,40,374 Buros, William 381 Case, Judith 207 Cochrane, Carol 342 Burr, Timothy 350 Cash, David 176 Coco, Lenard 202 Burrill, Melinda 324 Cashin, Emmet 372 Codding ton, Clifford 40,386,403 Burris, Richard 354 Castles, Constance 80 Coffey, Michael 80 Burt, Robert 234,360 Castleton, Darlie 408 Coffin, Georgia 338 Burton, Jeannette 296 Casto, Ann 338 Coffin, Sidney 40,67,166,320 Burton, Shard! 342 Castro, Louis 365 Cofman, Stuart 388 Busby, Ethel 419,422 Catlin, Hamilton 382 Coggin, William 207 Busby, James 401 Cauble, Nancy 32 Cohelan, Timothy 50,53,378 Busby, Marven 166,370,401,217 Causey, Sandra 332 Cohen, Barbara 344 Busche, Budd 384 Cavanaugh, David 350 Cohen, Constance 37,344 Buscombe, Teddie 207,404 Cavanaugh, Robert 384 Cohen, Douglas 59 Bush, Barbara 83 Cecil, James 83 Cohen, Martin 348,412 Buss, Clarke 352 Celaya, Edward 223 Cohen, Michael 222,223,422 Butkus, Albert 59,376 Cerutti, Frank 365 Cohen, Paul 298 Butler, Charlotte 184 Chadwick, Douglas 41 Cohen, Phyllis 344,420,395,42,37 Butler, Mary 300 Chadwick, Sharon 206 Cohen, Robert 222,223,224 Butler, Melanie 404 Chaffee, Candace 304 Cohen, Rochelle 37,233,322 Butler, Robert 376 Chamberlain, Caryl 342 Cohen, Ronna 418 Butler, Vik 276 Chambers, Karen 287,403 Cohen, Susan 310,322 Buttacavoli, Augusti 103 Chambers, Robt. 362,33,73,55,39,34 Cohn, Pamela 342 Button, Bobett 313,418 Chambers, Susan 304 Cohn, Richard 388 Chambers, Susan 207 Cohrt, Claudia 40,53,334 -C- Chan, Lokwah 83,193 Coit, Roger 222 Chandler, Carole 184,320 Coker, Eddie 234 Caballero, Conrad 176 Chandler, Nancy 313,342 Colarich, Patricia 299 Cabrera, Ignacio 80,198 Chapman, James 352 Cole, Bruce 388 Cadmus, Anna 417 Chapman, Richard 176 Cole, Georgia 297,318 Cadwell, Gert 184,183,44,72,182,45,55 Charles, Cheryl 53,338 Cole, King 207 Cady, John 80 Charlson, David 388 Cole, Jeffery 184 Callan, David 346,388 Chase, Marjorie 342 Cole, Ronnie 207,322 Cain, Barbara 183 Chasey, Evelyn 184 Cole, Timothy 176 Cain, Diane 184,338 Chatfield, Helen 45,338 Colell, Bruce 82,199 Cain, Stephanie 207,334 Chavez, Don 311 Coleman, Betsy 322 Caldararo, Larry 382 Cheney, John 372 Coles, Sherrill 320 Calder, Stua rt 362 Chenoweth, Catherine 303 Collier, M. 183,184 Calderon, Abram 298 Chenoweth, William 218 Collings, Susan 37,336 Caldwell, Janice 169,170 Cherlin, Philip 222,223,422 Collins, Bruce 83 Calihan, Peter 53,378 Chery, Pamela 198 Collins, James 401 Calihan, Philip 358 Chesney, Mary 84 Collins, Michaela 184 Call, Christine 401,422 Chesshir, John 184,414 Collins, Robert 412 Callaghan, Carol 169 Chiate, Barton 40 Colson, Anthony 354 Callaway, Melissa 10,42 Chick, Chaunci 136,340 Coltharp, William 413 Camacho, Barbara 184 Child, Victor 56,57,380 Colton, Warren 380 Camarena, Dianicia 223,225,404 Choate, John 193 Colvin, Ronald 370,401 Cameron, Bruce 370,401 Choate, Sue 184,233,420 Combecker, Nancy 404,418 Cameron, Gordon 177 Choong, Khuat 412 Comegys, Karen 310 Cameron, Nancy 338 Chretin, Raymond 176 Comer, James 357 Cameron, Susan 338 Chrisman, Phillip 34,166,349 Comfort, Saundra 66 Camp, Roger 350 Christensen, David 299 Compton, Jerome 176 Campbell, Donna ' 6.4 Christensen, Lee 173 Conelly, Craig 386 Campbell, James 352 Christensen, Peter 207,362 Conger, Bradley 198 Campbell, John 57,374 Christianson, Bonnie 184 Conger, Matilda 198 Campbell, Robert 302 Chumley, Joe 410 Conley, Douglas 176,308 Campbell, William 278 Churchill, Suzanne 184,332 Connally, Georgann 332 Campos, Maria 415 Ciampa, Vincent 346,386 Conner, Christine 52,336 Candiello, Kathleen 41,205 Claiborne, John 357 Conner, Florence 184 Candiello, Pamela 299 Clancy, Cathleen 300 Connor, Patrick 298 Canon, Dennis 206,308,296,80,237 Clapp, Barbara 320 Conrad, Alfred 207 Cantrell, Larry 401,423 Clapp, Marcus 201,203 Conser, Penelope 320 Cantu, Karen 80 Clark, Barbara 308 Conway, Barbara 332 Capoot, Thomas 182,184,356 Clark, Carlton 374 Conway, James 382 Cappel, Edward 372 Clark, David 419 Conwell, Gregory 328 Capsuto, Herman 184 Clark, Geoffrey 207 Cook, Cynthia 328 Carland, Melissa 338 Clark, James D. 76 Cook, Joann 53,334 Carlat, Stephen 388 Clark, James R. 184 Cook, Patricia 184 Carlile, Jim 257 Clark, James S. 360 Cooke, Timothy 299 Carlson, David 193 Clark, Norman 83 Cookingham, Thomas 276,299 Carlson, Gregory 376 Clark, Raymond 360 Cooley, Donald 217 Carlson, Janemarie 287 Clark, Robert 311 Cooper, David 34,57 Carlion, Richard 347 Clark, Ronald 198 Cooper, Larry 193,411 Carmichael, Dennis 84 Clark, Russell 40 Cooper, Sandra 184,207 Carmichael, Lee 418 Clark, Vandi 421 Cooper, Timothy 312 Carpenter, Carole 342 Clark, Wayne 411 Cooper, Wilson 413 Carpenter, Catherine 340 Clarke, Cathleen 310 Copeland, Lowell 276 Carpenter, James 386 Class, Dennis 301 Copley, Waldo 176 Corazin, Nan 55 Damron, Wm. 198,421 Corbett, Beverly 310 Danda, Sandra 300 Corbett, Diana 184,338,73,112,134,136 Danehy, Alma 207 Cordeiro, Joseph 83 Danenhauer, Pamela 233,338 Cordova, Patricia 185 Danforth, Carolyn 287,296 Cords, Carol 52,342 Daniels, Dennis 300 Corn, Thomas 399 Daniel, Joy 326,403 Cornejo, Mauro 413 Daniels, Catherine 176,177,178,332 Cornelsen, Alan 83 Daniels, Charles 198 Cornia, Diane 220,422 Daniels, Gregory 59,374 Cornia, Mary 83,207,422 Daniels, Larry 394 Cornman, Donald 207 Danno, Allan 302 Corol, Bonnie 322 Danoff, Pamela 45,328 Coronado, Linda 418 Darden, John 208 Correll, Frances 185,340 Darley, Phillip 208 Corroon, Paul 372 Darling, Nancy 36,57,338 Cota, Alma 415 Darwin, George 298 Cotlow, Carrea 84 Darwin, Robert 298 Cotton, Alan 366 Davey, Thomas 177 Coulson, Robyn 326 David, Richard 59,372 Coulson, Virginia 59,233,336 Davids, Asta 310 Coulter, Nereida 308 Davidson, John 80,82,199 Coulter, Violet 176,408 Davidson, Priscilla 320 Coutchie, Edward 40,382 Davila, Jose 414 Coville, Cynthia 404 Davis, Charles 374 Cowitz, Jerrold 176,381 Davis, Donald E. 368 Cox, Cynthia 185,330 Davis, Donald R. 185 Cox, Eugene 372 Davis, Elizabeth 324 Coxon, Karen 332 Davis, Gloria 322 Coyle, Deborah 328 Davis, H. 401 Cozad, Nancy 217,328,73,55,36 Davis, Jane 322 Craft, Martha 202 Davis, Janet 40,84,303,314 Cramer, Betty 207 Davis, Kathryn 308 Cramer, Judith 207 Davis, Larry 412 Crane, Julie 286 Davis, Lee 346,388 Crank, John 80,82 Davis, Michael 372 Cranmer, Anna 314 Davis, Phillip 376 Cratty, Susan 303 Davis, Robert 278 Cravens, James 352 Davis, Sara 84,85,208 Crayton, Diane 336 Davis, Sharon 198,303 Creathbaum, Michael 306 Davis, Stephen 80,81 Crede, Donald 370,401 Davis, Wade 370,401 Crofts, Robert 277 Davis, Walter 306 Crone, Robert 234 Davis, William 193 Crosier, Scott 350 William Davis 193 Cross, Sally 418 Davis, Worthen 372 Crouch, Bill 347 Davison, Carol Ann 40 Crow, Constance 305 Davy, Diann 45,299 Crowder, Benjamin 298 Davy, Karen 37 Crowe, Dennis 399,415 Day, Barbara 338 Crowell, Cynthia 37,233,342 Day, Bonnie 185 Crowley, Ellen 326 Day, Deanna 328 Crowley, Mary 334 Day, Sandra 201 Croy, Nancy 314 Decamp, William 250 Crum, Margaret 334 Dean, Charlie 380 Crumbacher, Paul 201 Dean, Julie 330,313 Cude, Jesse 193,278,416 Deazevedo, Julie 217 Culbertson, Catherine 326 Deckelmeier, Lynn 401 Culin, Barbara 34,342 Decker, Patricia 169 Cullom, Constance 81 DeCook, Kenneth 217 C ulp, Rita 169 Dees, Margaret 185,399,422,41 Cumings, Pamela 303 DeGraff, Michel 360 Cummin, Martha 300,419 DeGregory, Judith 37,57,326 Cummins, Carey 301 Dehganpisheh, H. M. 193 Cummins, Richard 80 Lehoff, Frances 305,412 Cunningham, Vincent 358 Deitrich, Diane 314 Cupples, Diane 332 Delaney, Joseph 205,417 Cuqua, Lynda 64,328 Delany, Della 418 Curran, Thomas 372 Delapp, Jane 342 Currie, Thomas 411 Delay, Bobette 40,342 Currier, Ralph 384 DeLeon, Susan 308 Curry, Don 279 Delgado, Edward 84,350 Curtis, Diane 401,422 Delonais, Gretchen 418 Curtis, Mary E. 169 Demchuk, Bill 80 Curtis, Mary P. 185,338,233,34 Deming, JoAnn 326 Curtis, Michael 35,202,300,354 Demont, Charmaine 324 Curtis, Phillip 306 Denn, Bonnie 177 Curts, Christine 320 Dennis, Richard 198 Cusick, Gary 384 Dennis Robert 180,224,352 Custer, Robert 380 Denniston, Denise 352,401,423 Cutler, Albert 193 Dent, Mary 338 Cyrulik, Laurelyn 405 Denton, Nancy 342 Denton, Virginia 169 -D- Derrick, William 386 Desa, Maria 170 Dadson, Carl 207 Desimone, David 80 Daggett, James 352 Desnoes, Peter 54,372 Dahar, Christine 418 Despain, Anona 401 Dailey, Patricia 92 Destwoliinski, Lance 234 Dains, Dan 378 Deuschman, Charles 372 Dalby, David 376 Deverell, Jerome 84 Dalby, Susan 342 Devine, Dennis 185 Dale, Richard 386 Devitt, Julie 314 Dalrymple, Marilyn 170 Devner, Jon 208 Dewald, Terry 53,59,374 Deweese, James 307 Dewhurst, David 53,57,354 Deyden, Gloria 313 Dibble, Lawrence 420 Dick, James 296 Dickerson, Wyman 222 Dickson, Dorothy 177,324 Dickson, Duane 401 Dickson, Suellen 330 Dietrich, Robert 302 DiGregorio, Silvio 237 Dillon, Barth 350 Dimpfel, Luis 297 Dinner, Carolyn 342 Dinsmore, Margaret 169,170,336,420 Dippel, June 314 Dirks, Thomas 217 Dirst, Wayne 36,352 Dithridge, Andrew 378 Dixon, James 302 Dobbins, Marian 170 Dobrofsky, Neal 388 Dobson, Richard 381 Dodson, Jerry 384,401 Doherty, Carol 320 Doi, Donna 299,423 Dolqinow, Susan 344 Doll, Sally 185 Domingo, David 40,53,346,352 Dominick, Virginia 338 Donahue, Nancy 305 Donaldson, Terry 309 Donlon, Everette 320 Donnan, Adelaide 40 Donnelly, Janet 52 Donnelly, Patricia 41,61 Donovan, James 376 Donovan, John 173 Doolittle, David 366 Doriot, Dorothy 176 Dorsey, Mercer 177,232,234 Dorsey, Robert 407 Doison, Sheila 84 Dotters, Sally 177,320 Doty, David 274 Doty, Stephen 275 Doty, Theodore 415 Dougherty, Craig 40,378 Douglas, Margaret 207,318,403 Douglas, Mary 328 Douglass, Lloyd 84 Douthit, Wanda 84 Douthitt, Stephen 185 Dow, Judith 185,320 Dowell, Dwight 173 Downs, Joseph 298 Doyle, Dallas 177,175,178,360,346,34 Doyle, John 360 Drachman, Daniel 401,411 Drackett, Harry 354 Dragan, Larry 407 Drahos, Marsha 220 Drake, Pamela 417 Drake, Susan 320 Drew, Jeffrey 347 Dreyfus, Larry 388 Dreyfuss, Joni 296,308 Drilling, Fred 378 Drown, Dawn 84,399 Dryden, Peter 374 Dryden, Susannah 84,197,198 Dudkiewicz, Patricia 334 Duffner, Leo 365 Duffy, William 378 Dulaney, Richard 358 Dumeyer, John 217 Dunagan, JuneII 328 Dunbar, Marilyn 185 Dunbar, Sandal 330 Duncan, Dale 332 Duncan, Michael 376 Duncan, Richard 312 Duncan, Scott 401 Dunipace, Elizabeth 338 Dunipace, Ian 202,203 Dunlap, Catherine 170 Dunlap, Deborah 332 Dunn, Jimmie 366 Dunn, Peter 203 Dunskey, Lawrence 222,422 Duntley, Victoria 336 Dupont, Ralph 401 Duran, Rafael 173,415 430 Duran, Raul 222 Durham, Gloria 303 Durham, Linda 84,85 Durham, Mark 302 Duval, David 378 Dye, Peggy 314 Dyer, Barbara 419 Dykeman, Jan 336 -E- Eagar, Arthur 370 Eakin, Judy 43 Earle, Cynthia 80,324 Earley, Heather 332 Earley, Paul 368 Easley, Daniel 80 Easley, Donald 199 Eastland, Susan 324 Eaton, Linda 299 Eavenson, Gregory 384 Ebbert, Donald 175,177 Eberhart, Elizabeth 233,332 Echols, Richard 370 Eck, Harold 177 Eckdahl, Karin 334 Edamatsu, Phyllis 305 Edlund, Kristina 335 Edmonds, Brian 413 Edwards, Larry 217 Egbert, Helen 59,334 Eggman, Mickey 299 Ehlers, Gregory 386 Eischeid, Maurice 185 Eisele, Logan 354 Eisenberg, Andrea 344 Eisenberg, Ruthie 37,322 Eisenpress, Nathan 381 Elardo, Joan 80,83,197 Elder, Daniel 360 Eldred, Richard 360 Elias, Burton 388 Elkins, Gertrude 304 Elkins, Linda 208,310 Elkins, Susan 37,208 Ellerbrock, Tedd 407 Ellermann, Donald 411 Elliot, Steven 382 Elliott, Frank 366 Elliott, James 35,352 Elliott, John 386 Elliott, Robert 279 Elliott, Steven 59 Elliott, Sydney 208 Elliott, William 166 Ellis, Bryan 278 Ellis, Mary 324 Ellis, Mildred 220 Ellis, Paul 208 Ellis, Terry 410 El I ision, Patrick 201 Ells, Alfred 360 Ellsworth, Ann 324 Elpern, Shirley 407 Elrod, Clyde 177,350 Else, Richard 357,407 Elston, Geoffrey 40,52 Emerson, Craig 374 Emerson, Joyce 52,57,61,330 Emmerich, Georgeanne 399 Engelhardt, Andrew 237,350 Engels, Robert 234 Engh, Timm 175 England, Eve 36,328 Engle, Molly 64 Enterline, William 360 Entz, Margie 320 Epperson, Alma 80,197 Epping, Gary 382 Eppler, Susan 324 Epstein, Bernice 220 Epstein, Priscilla 322 Erickson, Eliz. 220 Erickson, James 177 Erickson, Kenneth 374 Erickson, Roberta 55,197,220 Erickson, Steven 199 Ervin, Gerard 417 Ervin, Margaret 40,184,422 Escobedo, Thomas 386 Esparza, Edward 208 Espedal, John 372 Espino, Fern 205,417 Esposito, Barbara 220 Espy, James 352 Estrada, Arthur 298 Ethington, Alice 208 Euler, Paul 301 Evans, Arlys 297 Evans, Cheryl 33,36,185,334 Evans, Kenny 370,401 Evans, Philip 34 Evans, Randall 208,269,358 Evans, Rebecca 208 Evans, Robert 347 Evans, Stanley 386 Evans, Virginia 314,318, 406 Evans, William 388 Evenson, Paula 342 Everhart, Charles 386 Everhart, William 360 Evers, James 374 Ewald, Dianne 84,185,338 Ewing, Joan 182,185 Ewins, Connie 335 Ezell, Eugene 175 -F- Face, Carol 84,314 Fadely, Deanna 304 Fain, Richard 80,370 Fairchild, Diane 326 Falardeau, Roger 83 Fallentine, Michael 360 Farah, Mohamed 410 Fwaone, Robert 362 Farley, Michael 34,177,346,384 Farley, Paul 193,306 Farmer, Bruce 193,411 Farries, Marilyn 328 Farris, Anita 332 Farsje, Kathryn 330 Fassett, Darl 382 Fast, Dene 59,328 Faulkner, Susanne 318 Fausset, Gloria 305,318 Favour, Alpheus 358 Favour, Jock 419 Feder, Harold 388 Feemster, Linda 318 Fehn, Gerald 224 Fehrman, Alan 415 Feldman, Robert 202,203 Felix, Ernest 177 Felling, James 222,223 Felty, Augusta 84 Felty, Samuel 84,198 Fenimore, Bernard 357 Fenimore, Ronald 298 Fenix, Daniel 31,177 Fenix, Thomas 31,33 Fennell, Michael 352 Fenton, Priscilla 52,340 Fenzel, Frank 2 ' 7 Ferg, David 413 Ferguson, Beatrice 419 Fer guson, William 352 Ferre, Daun 329 Ferrin, Carol 208,318 Ferris, James 366 Feurt, Jeannie 208 Fickas, Robert 366 Fiddyment, Karen 300,334 Field, Stephen 178,280 Felding, William 368 Fields, Richard 222,354,422 Fields, Susan 336 Fife, Judith 40,332 Fifer, Harvey 306 Fine, Mark 388 Fineman, Gary 381 Finkelstein, Raphael 83 Finklein, Lawrence 308 Finley, James 384 Finley, Susan 53,59 Finnerty, Merigay 69 Fiore, Robert 177 Fiore, Salvatore 308 Firth, Sheryl 59,342 Fischer, Pamela 326 Fish, Marcia 326 Fish, Norman 347 Fishburn, Marsha 52,338 Fishel, Richard 354 Fisher, Donna 177 Fisher, Thomas 372 Fishman, Jo 344 Fisk, Sally 330 Fitchett, Helen 37,342 Fithian, David 185 Fitzpatrick, Andrea 208 Flaherty, James 378 Flanagan, John 409 Flanagan, Lawson 355 Flashberg, Dale 80,296 Flegenheimer, Roy 388 Fleischer, Rudolph 376 Fleming, Bart 384 Fletcher, Paula 84 Flodin, Kent 304 Flood, Timothy 378 Flores, Lupe 417 Florian, Jackie 334 Floyd, Patricia 324 Flushman, George 222,224,422 Foerster, Frederica 419 Foerstner, James 382 Fogarty, Sheral 340 Fogleman, Glenda 207,286,304,403 Foley, James 80,83,365 Foley, Mary 185 Folger, Gregory 374 Folkins, Cheryl 287 Folks, Stephen 83 Folsom, Douglas 208,384 Foltz, John 177,298 Foote, Brangwyn 41,45,55,84,136,208 Force, Rita 185 Ford, Cyntheia 324 Ford, Michael 357 Foreman, Jonathan 208 Forester, Douglas 194 Forler, Karen 313 Forman, Esther 300 Fortman, Zita 185,408 Fossum, Jerry 193 Foster, Patricia 418 Fowler, Georgia 326 Fowler, Patricia 308 Fox, Corey 348 Fox, Frederick 352 Fox, Geraldine 344 Fox, Harvey 257,259 Frame, Fredrick 205 Francis, Daniel 384 Francis, Dottie 313 Francis, Duke 372 Francis, Tommie 198 Frandsen, Clifford 380 Franklin, Marilyn 222 Franklin, Sandra 185 Franks, Earl e 80,410 Frantz, Robert 365 Franzel, Clifford 40 Frase, Larry 384 Frates, Ramona 334 Frederick, Dale 352 Frederick, William 368 Freedman, Lewis 348 Freedman, Teri 34,50,59,322 Freeland, Anita 418 Freeman, Lani 33 Freeman, Myra 334 Freeman, Thomas 83 Freese, Charles 194 French, George 403 French, Nancy Frere, Gary 401 330 374 Frerichs, William 384 Frey, Frank 177 Frey, John 386 Fricas, John 185,328 Frick, Gail 346 Friebus, Robert 202,386 Fried, L. 414 Friede, Stephen 322 Frieden, Te rry 35,73,374 Fritsch, James 185 Froemming, Mary 210 Frosch, Marda 40 Frost, Arthur 170,237 Frost, Inza 208 Fuchs, Marjorie 77 Fudge, Jon 305 Fuentes, Ernestima 222,309,422 Fuller, Kerry 384 Fuller, Thomas 170,324 Fulton, Donna 177 Fulton, Richard 176 Fulton, Sharon 410 Funkhouser, Nelson 431 Furlong, Robert 381 Furman, Jeffrey 298 Furr, Anthony 401 Fusler, Allan 4 i 1 -G- Gabitzsch, Lillian 318 Gable, Geraldine 417 Gabler, William 299,413 Gabriel, Robert 84 Garry, Kathleen 300 Gage, Lynn 376 Gaither, Loie 318 Gajewski, Diane 170,318 Gale, Elaine 305,326 Gallagher, Dennis 208 Gallagher, Katherine 305 Gallagher, Wendell 382 Gallichio, Rachelle 310 Gallo, Peter 205 Galloway, Betsy 185,342 Gama, Abid 208 Gammon, Marianna 317,328 Ganem, Madeline 332 Ganger, Arthur 388 Gannon, Deborah 305 Garboushian, Vahan 194 Garcia, Richard 386,423 Gard, Julia 185,336 Gardenswartz, Roberta 322 Gardiner, Dorothy 414 Gardner, Darrell 224 Gardner, Edison 346,357 Gardner, Jennifer 419 Gardner, Jerry 384 Gardner, Joseph 356 Gardner, Judy 330 Gardner, Marilyn 3 - 3 Garibay, Joseph 370 Garity, Carolyn 67 Garland, Gary 372 Ga rofalo, David 346,386 Garrett, Amy 324 Garrett, Glenda 45,57,332 Garrett, John 214 Garrett, Keith 80 Garrick, Charles 360 Garvik, Robert 84 Garza, Reuben 357,403 Gassert, Patricia 166,170 Gates, Richard 352 Gates, Sheila 182,185,303 Geifman, Susan 322 Geist, Thomas 360 Geller, Richard 347 Geltman, Steven 350 Gemmill, Alan 40,384 Gent, Robert 298 Gentes, Kathleen 313 Gerhart, Ronald 376 Gerlich, Norman 346 Geror, Ralph 84 Gershon, Lorry 388 Getz, Alan 177 Geyer, Kent 279 Giannini, James 178 Gibbgs, Sherwood 3 ' 0 Gibbs, Stephen 208 Gibney, William 34,60 Gibson, Gary 352 Gibson, Geoffrey 346,370 Gibson, Janice 170 Gibson, Judith 340 Gideon, William 277,311 Giese, William 376 Gifford, Georgianne 53,334 Gil, Imelda 225 Gilbert, Faithann 178 Gilbert, James 222,422 Gill, James 382 Gill, Kenneth 302 Gillaspie, Constance 72,112,74,139,34 Gilligan, Christine 318 Gilmore, Scott 175,408 Gilson, Constance 418 Giltner, Mary 57,170,332 Gindele, Carl 40 Ginsbach, Pam 308 Ginsberg, Mark _423,298,296,321,401,50,34 Ginsburg, Frances 344 Girdner, Mary 84 Giroux, Nicki 314 Giroux, Terrence 83 Gislason, Robin 401,423 Gissel, Paul 374 Glaser, Kenneth 366 Glasgow, James 198,423 Glasner, Judith 170 Glassbrook, Lloyd 364,410 Glasser, Candi 208 Glenn, Sammy 340 Glenn, Sharon 308,401 Glidden, Nancy 342 Globe, Betty 297 Godfrey, Bob 80,83 Godschalk, Judith 344 Goedhart, Nils 194 Goetz, John 194,237,411 Goetze, Bruce 386 Goldberg, Brenda 304 Goldberg, Ebbe 344 Goldberg, Howard 178 Goldblatt, Joel 59 Goldbloom, Ann 220 Golden, Mark 194,411 Goldman, Linda 322 Goldstein, Allen 208 Goldstein, David 381 Goldstein, Gary 83 Goldstein, Howard 173 Goldstein, Jack 413 Golightly, Richard 298 Gomez, Gary 279,376 Gommel, David 368 Gonsalves, Gerald 222,223 Gonzales, Nazavio 201,202 Gonzales, Robert 193 Gonzalez, Robert Ant. 380 Gonzalo, Lillian 336,346 Goo d, Candis 330 Goodell, Carolyn 340,400 Gooden, Sally 404 Goodman, Cassandra 401 Goodman, Eathel 85,422 Goodman, Ethel 170,422 Goodman, Gary 381 Goodman, Jerry 166,370 Goodman Roma 313,401 Goodman, Sandra 322 Goodnight, Thomas 65,166,306 Goodridge, Edwin 366 Goodwin, John 298 Gordon, Marcia 186,324 Goren, Wm. 193,411,412 Goring, William 384 Gorman, Jeffery 224 Gorr, Ronald 194,411 Gorrell, David 409,419 Gould, Denise 285,286,403 Gould, John 80,82 Gould, Robert 409 Govaars, William 346,376 Grace, Michael 364 Gracey, Charles 376 Grady, Ardith 37,332 Graf, Kathleen 170 Gragson, Shirley 170,328 Graham, Constance 34,139,336 Graham, Hollis 208 Graham, Kathleen 342 Graham, Marilyn 326 Graham, Ronald 193,217,412 Grainger, Georgeianna 418 Gran, John 347 Donald 352 Grant, Ward 35 Grant, William 279 Graser, Mary 318 Grasis, Andrew 40 Grasis, Sarma 313 Grasso, Susanne 418 Gratchner, Marlene 303,318,417 Graul, Rebecca 340 Graves, James 365 Graves, Rodney 177 Gray, Barbara 300 Gray, Elizabeth 198 Gray, Jean 53,59,233,334 Gray, Lonna 296,303 Gray, Morrison 186 Gray, Pamela 326 Gray, Virginia 330 Greaves, Theodora 324 Grebeles, Shelley 303 Greek, Victoria 332 Green, Barry 413 Green, Drinda 313 Green, Gretchen 336 Green, Jeannot ...................................... 305 Green, Patricia 170 Green, Paul ........................................... 202 Green, Richard 354 Green, Rusel 366 Green William M. 165 Green, William R. 84 Greenberg, Eileen 84 Greene, Elizabeth 186,340 Greene, Roger 360 Greenwood, Linda 168,169,170 Greenwood, Margaret 208 Greer, Jason 277,299 Greer, Sara 342 Greer, William 40,67 Greger, Steven 360 Gregg, Linda 314 Gregor, William 346,365 Gregore, Charles 419 Gregory, Frank 384 Greig, Barbara 342 Grieb, Christine 324 Gries, James 203 Griffen, Jeanne 318 Griffin, Cheryl 340 Griffin, Michael 407 Griffin, Thomas 300 Grimes, Dennis 360,394 Grimsley, Peter 364 Gring, Penny 304 Grinnell, Francis 352 Grisso, Diana 84,85 Grodsky, Ronald 381 Groom, Thomas 374 Groppa, Maria 308 Gross, Claire 80 Gross, John 381 Gross, Paul 381 Gross, Richard 381 Grossetta, Linda 303 Grossetta, Susan 186,233 Grossman, Ira 348 Grove, Christopher 364 Grove, Douglas 415 Grove, Thomas 374 Groves, John 308 Grubbs, Elmer 61 Gruca, Walter 413 Grushko, Lon 348 Grygutis, James 173 Grzybowski, Eve 139,233,334 Guba, Robert 384 Guerra, William 279 Guerreo, Guadalupe 186 Guess, Dennis 41 Gumz, Dennis 166 Gunnells, Millicent 208 Gunter, Robt. 178 Gunther, Wayne 299 Guppy, James 413 Gurley, Marjorie 186 Gurnee, Brian 372 Gurovich, Susanna 209 Gutzmer, Marlynne 320 Gwin, Carol 340 Gwynn, Howard 380 -H- Haas, Martha 310 Haber, Kenneth 37,40 Hackley, Bartlett 178,354 Hackley, Timm 277,354 Hadeler, Robert 366 Hadra, Leslie 326 Hagan, Phillip 422 Hagenah, Philip 53,378 Hagenbuch, Marjorie 209 Hager, Lola 186 Hahn, Eugene 364 Haid, Paul 178 Haigh, William 362 Hainline, Ellen 208 Hair, Rees 368 Haire, Janet 318 Halbach, Dianne 169,170 Halbach, Kenneth 386 Halden, Herbert 352 Hale, Dona 209 Hales, Steven 370,401 Hall, Clark 350 Hall, Don 279 Hall, James 234 432 Hall, Philip 368 Hauer, Laurie 342 Hetu, Marcel 269 Hall, Robert 80 Hauer, Michael 348 Heuer, Patrick 374 Hall, Sheryl 401 Hauer, Patricia 303,314 Heward, David 405 Halley, Gena 328 Haug, Bruce 302 Hewlett, Jean 340 Halstead, Dale 276 Haugebak, Clayton 409 Hibbs, Wm. 352 Hamdan, Abdul 414 Haugen, Judith 338 Hickey, Helen 418 Hamer, Elizabeth 332 Haugen, Robert 360 Hickey, Terrence 277 Hamer, Thomas 209 Haught, Dorothy 186 Hickey, Thomas 178,299 Hamilton, Clayton 368 Hauptfuhrer, Robert 378 Hicks, Marianne 324 Hamilton, Gary 232,234 Hauser, Thomas 36 Hiestand, Mary 38,414 Hamm, Jerry 403,412 Hausman, Rochelle 209,297 Hiett, Harley 193 Hammonds, Gail 332 Hausner, Suzanne 336 Higgins, Lonnie 298 Hammond, Judith 334 Hausrath, Donald 372 Higgins, Thomas 351 Hancock, Brent 34,354 Havens, Marsha 178 Hilditch, Hugh 80 Hancock, Edwin 419 Havens, Philip 354 Hildman, Joanne 330 Hancock, Judy 186 Havens, Samuel 198 Hileman, John 374 Handorf, David 194 Havighurst, Nancy 338 Hill, David 364 Handschumacher, David 37,276 Havill, Ruddy 384 Hill, Juanita 186 Hanhila, Laina 53,328 Hawes, Elisabeth 38,57,69,320 Hill, Michael 409 Nankin, Karen 209 Hawk, Terry 384 Hill, Peter 307 Hanley, Terry 34,374 Hawke, Janet 186 Hill, Sheila 303 Hanlon, Edward 80,299 Hawke, Robert 374 Hillman, Wm. 69 Hanna, Mary 313,336 Hawke, Sharon 332 Hilsinger, Janice 186 Hanna William 209 Hawker, Mary 330 Hilt, Douglas 417 Hannon, Eugene 360 Hawkins, Janis 342 Hilton, Walter 33,37,374 Hansberger, Martha 186,401,422 Hawkins, Sidney 342 Hilty, Alice 182,186 Hansen, Allyn 332 Hawkins, Susan 332 Hinck, John 358 Hansen, Bruce 178,386 Hawkins, Toby 332 Hindin, Robert 388 Hansen, Christine 59,326 Hawkinson, Richard 165,166,349 Hiner, Christine 338 Hansen, David 386 Hawley, Susan 330 Hing, John 356 Hansen, James 374 Hawse, Mary 197 Hinton, Barry 83,173 Hansen, Mary 314,417 Hawthorne, Laurel 314 Hippert, Thomas 374 Hansen, Robert 374,260,259,257 Hay, John 384 Hirota, Noriko 170 Hansen, Robin 324 Hayden, Ann 418 Hirsch, Margaret 322 Hanson, Gun 342 Hayden, Carolyn 80,176 Hirschberg, Clyde 350 Hanson, Jane 173 Hayes, Warwick 376 Hirt, Patricia 338 Hanson, John 360 Haygood, Valerie 52,336 Hirt, Ray 384 Hanson, Thomas 186 Hays, Scott 277,298 Hirt, Sherry 304,401 Hansen, Louise 404 Haywood, Daryl 312 Hitch, Paul 382 Hantman, Howard 388 Hazelett, Richard 278,378 Hix, Willis 311 Hanula, Lorraine 313 Hazelett, Vicki 332,209,73,136,55,37 Hoag, Carol 209,303 Hardin, Margaret 178 Hazen, Philip 41 Hoagland, Janet 299 Hardin, Sue 80,197 Hazen, Ruth 220 Hoberman, Bruce 388 Harding, William 365 Head, Donald 201 Hochman, Linda 297 Hardy, Devon 80,199 Head, Sally 340 Hodge, Elizabeth 287,326,346 Hardy, Kathlee n 401,422 Headrick, Robert 346 Hodge, Linn 378 Harjes, Robert 378 Heald, Bartlett 80,84 Hoeffer, Charles 173 Harlan, Howard 374 Heaney, Michael 178 Hoenle, Bernhard 80,199 Harman, Nancy 186,336 Hearn, Margaret 80 Hofer, Cyndee 324 Harmash, Barbara 318 Herron, William 406 Hoffman, Charles 175 Harmon, Glenn 80,82,312 He cker, Clare 324 Hoffman, Cheryl 186 Harness, Linda 326 Hecker, Lawrence 380 Hoffman, Jay 388 Harp, Ellen 324 Heddaeus, John 222,223 Hoffman, Jon 59,362 Harper, Karen 326,37,233,57,36 Heggen, Richard 41,61,401 Hoffman, Larissa 55,170 Harper, Steven 347 Hehn, Nancy 326 Hoffman, Robert 55,237,370,416 Harrell, Margaret 170,303,418 Heidel, John 80 Hoffpauir, Patrick 374 Harrigan, Nancy 314 Heidel, Sandra 209,404 Hogan, Cheryl 328 Harrington, Marcia 37,338 Heidemann, Glenn 362 Hogan, Eve 330 Harris, Alfred 173 Hellriegel, Richard 307 Hogan, Terry 309 Harris, Nancy 186 Helms, Donna 189 Hager, Mary 304,314 Harris, Sherryl 340 Hemphill, Charles 186 Hotberg, Molly 197 Harrison, Archie 279 Henderson, Andrew 350 Holcomb, Gary 380 Harrison, Barbara 342 Henderson, Dale 364 Holdcraft, Cristopher 80,83 Harrison, Carol 170,320 Henderson, Donna 52,318 Holden, Sherill 338 Harrison, Douglas 209,346,370,401 Henderson, Miriam 183 Holdridge, Randall 374 Harrison, Kermit 347 Henderson, Myron 1 93,411,412 Holguin, Thomas 84 Harrison, Sara 186 Henderson, Ross 376 Holladay, Thomas 414 Harrison, Timothy 410 Henderson, Sue 209 Holland, John 306 Harrod, David 308 Henizer, William 80 Holland, Judie 84,324 Harsch, Joan 334 Henken, Robert 350 Hollenstein, Ellen 304 Harshman, Kathryn 287 Henn, Thomas 382 HoIlin, James 237 Hart, Cornelius 401 Hennessy, Michael 376 Hollis, Pamela 40,332 Hart, Jill 340 Henninger, Frederick 209 Holly, Sylvia 80 Hart, John M. 166,349 Henry, Mark 366 Holm, Anchor 234 Hart, John R. 365 Henry, Maryleta 318 Holm, Edward 201 Hartley, Donn 354 Henry, Richard 209 Holmberg, James 382 Hartley, Howard 178 Henschel, Bernice 297 Holmes, Leslie 313 Hartley, John 53,84,382 Hensler, Virginia 186,326 Holmes, Linda 35,186,334 Hartley, Robert 178 Henze, Thomas 378 Holmes, Ross 350 Hartman, John 411 Herbruck, Richard 372 Hclsclaw, Richard 80,298 Hartman, Kenneth 209 Hering, Robert 178 Holsten, Carole 37,342 Hartz, William 178 Herkner, Carolyn 326 Holstrom, John 354 Harvey, Donald 352 Hermann, Lynne 41,418 Holt, Sheila 304 Harvey, Patrick 178 Hernandez, Manuel 80 Homan, Susan 313 Haskell, Jeffrey 84,198 Herre, Linda 84 Homesley, Ray 244 Haskell, John 370 Herre, Louise 314 Homsher, Jack 380 Haskell, Kay 41,45,313 Herzig, Carol 322 Hondrum, Steven 309 Hastie, Ralph 68,350 Herzog, Raymond 412 Hood, Sharon 209,287,328 Hatch, Deborah 324 Hesler, Robert 182,356 Hood, Susan 320 Hatch, Jacquelyn 341 Hess, James 279 Hooper, Ron 201 Hatch, Joseph 208 Hess. Lester 378 Hoopes, Gherald 350 Hatcher, Kathleen 37,50,209 Hess, William 50,53,59 Hoots, April 332 Hatcher, Michael 384 Hetler, Sharon 314 Hoover, Thomas 378 Hauenstein, Carol 209,415,421,313,84 Hettinger, Roberta 286,287 Hopkins, David 372 Hopkins, Gerald 37,280,374 Hopkins, John W. 350,421 Hopkins, John W. Jr. 358 Hopper, Albert 173 Hopping, David 209 Horn, Melissa 41,209 Hornbeck, Gerald 374 Homburg, John 384 Horsley, Pamela 329 Horstmann, Linda 186 Horton, Gayle 326 Horton, Robert 234 Horvath, Richard 385 Hoshino, Winston 209 Hosking, Ellen 170,313 Hosking, Frederick 409 Hosier, Samuel 80,198,199 Hosley, Pamela 313 Hotchkiss, Randall 415 Houck, Terrance 166 Houghton, Linda 326 Houser, Kent 380 Howard, David 388 Howell, We Idon 346,376 Howland, Judith 313 Howse, Peter 178 Hoyos, Victor 166 Hubbard, Susan 334 Hubbert, Bradley 247,251 Hudson, Cornelius 40,186,232,234 Hudson, David 349 Hudson, Elizabeth 303,326 Hudson, Jo 332,120 Hudson, John 279 Hudson, Martha 338 Huey, Barbara 334 Huffman, Ann 324 Hughes, Billie 401,422 Hughes, Charles 13,55,178,378 Hughes, Maria 84 Hughes, Robert 209,232,234,356 Hulbert, Richard 173 Humble, Ken 411 Hummer, Michael 300 Humphries, John 278 Hundley, Ann 37,209,300 Hunt, Terri 186,233,332 Hunt, Wayne 80 Hunter, Dianne 178,233,330 Hunter, Glenn 40,64 Hunter, James 53,378 Hunziker, John 299 Hurd, Sundee 401,422 Hurlburt, Caroline 324 Hurley, Elizabeth 152,153 Hurley, Teresa 418 Hurley, Timothy 407 Hursh, Gary 34 Hurst, Catherine 220 Hurwitz, Leslie 332 Husband, Mary 299 Huss, Hedy 41,310 Hussey, Ann 417 Husted, Russell 382 Hutchinson, Anthony 224,366 Hutchinson, Tina 332 Hutson, udith 329 Hutson, Thomas 378 Hydrick, Cora 83 Hyfield, Blake 360 de, Debbi 198,330 de, Janet 35,73,209 de, Paul 414 goe, Kathleen 59,338 les, Calvert 412 les, Sharon 84 Ilston, effrey 386 mel, Annamary 404 ngber, Maryann 414 nghram, Elizabeth 186,327 nglis, Patricia 186,333 ngraham, Mary 415 ngraham, Stephen 300 ngraham, Robert 59 ngram, Mary 297 nman, Linda 404 nman, Steven 366 reland, Roy 364 rons, Charles 400 rvine, Philip 307 rwin, David 205 Ittner, Martha 221 Jones, Karyl 53,329 Ivers, William 346,365 Jones, Laura 339,58,233,59,122 Jones, Leester 361,364 -J- Jones, Linda 334 Jones, Margaret 175,179 Jaap, Beverly 187,408 Jones Mary 185,187 Jaap, Leslie 40,299,317,334 Jones, Preston 83,198 Jackson, Diane 40 Jones, Richard 361 Jackson, Esther 224 Jones, Robert 308 Jackson, Kurt ' s 376 Jones, Shirley 187 Jackson, Mary 338 Jones, Susan 305,343 Jackson, Peter 378 Jones, Verlyn 297 Jackson, Robt. 352,193,232,234,34 Jones, Viola 222,225,303 Jackson, Suzette 59,63,338 Jones, Yvonne 57,334 Jackson, William 222,422 Joralman, Jan 70,136,324 Jacobs, Frank 299,401 Jordan, Carroll 187,343 Jacobs, Gerald 257 Jorgensen, Eric 40,95,375 Jacobs, Walter 178 Jorquez, Angelita 299 Jacobson, Patricia 299 Jorquez, Teresa 187 Jacobson, Susan 340 Joseph, Jacqueline 37,137,344 Jacobus, Nancy 303 Journey, Sandra 221 Jalbert, Brian 376 Joyce, Edw. 376 James, Barry 234 Judd, Kathleen 401 Jancic, Charles 105,166,410 Judd, Linda 401 Jankowski, Alan 277 Judson, Cynthia 335 Janoviak, James 366 Julian, Sandra 318 Jansen, Deidre 300,342 Julius, Ronni 344 Janiolak, Laura 182,303 Jump, Robert 209,358 Jaquays, Patricia 187 Junttola, Louise 327 Jarol, Glenn 388 Junteunen, Victor 41,346 Jarrett, Beverly 178 Jurkowitz, Harvey 201 Jean, Joan 170,333 Justice, Robert 165,409 Jeens, Linda 52 Justin, Carolyn 187,285,286 Jeleski, Kathleen 166 Jenes, Eleanor 340 Jenkins, Emily 414 Jenkins, James 217,412 Kaqle, Peter 388 Jenkins, Priscilla 84 Kahn, Ellen 187,322 Jenkins, Susan 342297 Jenks, Marie 221 KKcisailer, Toni 59,32059,320 Jennings, Wesley 179 Kalish, Mary 84 Jensen, Kathryn 414 Kall, Roberta 345 Jensen, Leonard 357 Kalman, Laurie 322 Jerden, Jeraldine 221 Kanan, John 3 ' 4 Jernigan, Frances 419 Kandarian, Bernice 313 Jernigan, Gregrey 362 Kane, Jovel 330 Jessen, George 55,72,209,378 Kane, Judith 209 Jessup, Anna 346 Kanerva, Roger 409 Jette, Guy 300 Kantz, Margaret 209,401 Jewett, Jack 362 Kantz, Susan 170 Jewett, Stephen 237 Kaplan, David 399 Jobe, Emmett 55,167 Kaplan, James 380 Jobusch, Lizette 329 Kaplan, Peter 349 Joganic, Frances 233 Karl, Irvin 179 Johnsen, Lyle 193 Karons, Juanita 314 Johnson, Arthur 350 Karr, Margaret 303 Johnson, Cynthia 314 Kartchner, Lynn 3n8 Johnson, Daniel 36,57,374 Kartchner, Rex 371 Johnson, Fay 324 Kartchner, Sharon 84 Johnson, Gerald 375 Kass, Robert 222,422 Johnson, Glen 386 Kassmir, Teri 344 Johnson, James A. 354 Kasten, Pamela 330 Johnson, J ames C. 179,376 Katz, David 182 Johnson, Jane 170,320 Katz, Michael 222 Johnson Jarold 179 Kaufman, Ernest 389 Johnson, Jill 420 Kaufman, Frank 348 Johnson, John A. 376 Kaufman, Louise 187 Johnson, John J. 358 Kaufmann, Nancy 339 Johnson, Judy 187,333 Kaull, Jeffrey 378 Johnson Kathlyn 314 Kautz, Judith 210 Johnson, Linda 324 Kavanaugh, Teri 335 Johnson, Laurence 352 Kawin, Margo 297,322 Johnson, R. 378 Kay, John 179,376 Johnson, Richard 361 Keany, James 350 Johnson, Robert B. 308 Kearney, Gail 84,197 Johnson, Robert E. 375 Kearns, Kenneth 413 Johnson, Robert W. 358 Keefe, David 364 Johnson, Virginia 83,170,308 Keele, Ralph 312 Johnson, Wayne 298,403 Keenan ,Brooks 40,368 Johnson William 376 Keenan, Michael 375 Johnsrud, Richard 224 Kehl, Louie 309 Johnston, Candace 299 Keiller, Jeannie 187 Johnston, Ian 217 Keit, Jeannette 187,344 Johnston, Joanne 320 Keith, Leslie 333 Johnston, Wi lliam 368 Keith, Sarah 327 Jones, Barbara 34,221 Keith, William 187 Jones, Carroll 187 Keller, Richard 59,382 Jones, Douglas G. 179,408 Keller, Stevens 362 Jones, Gerald 401 Keller, Susan 187 Jones, Herbert 376 Keller, William 389 Jones, Jan 330 Kelley, Kevin 257,355 Jones, Jeffrey 307 Kells, Jaqueline 314 Jones, Jerelyn 338 Kelly, Anthony 366 Jones, Judith 329 Kelly, Brian 346 434 Kelly, John 366 Kopchak, Steven 276 Kelly Mary 339 Kordik, Michael 257 Kelly, Maureen 401,422 Korinek, James 37,375 Kelly, Michael 210 Kossack, Steven 37,59,346 Kelly, Ruth 183,187 Kostenbader, Dennis 356 Kelsey, Larry 375 Kothe, Barbara 331 Keltner, Donna 325 Kovenez, John 347 Keltner, Monte 346,385 Kowalski, Kevin 84 Kemble, John 386 Kraechan, David 362 Kemp, Jack 308,408 Krafthefer, Robert 193 Kenan, John 40,274 Krager, Frederic 406 Kennedy, Judith 205,336 Kramer, Lee 348 Kennett, Karen 187,336 Kramer, Peter 369 Kennett, Kathryn 336 Kramer, Sandra 205 Kenney, Cara 327 Krause, Matthew 349 Kent, Kathryn 333 Krause, Michael 389 Kent, Sandi 335 Krause, Steven 346 Kent, Stephen 380 Krebs, Kathleen 210 Kent, Tyler 278 Kreisler, Barry 348 Kentz, Joseph 257,350 Kroloff, Jill 344 Keogh, Kathleen 132,419 Krueger, Manlyn 43,120,187 Kerlin, Robert 385 Krueger, Paula 57,207,285,286,403 Kern, David 347 Krupski, Andrew 210 Kern, James 354 Kruse, Bonnie 329 Kerr, Karen 339 Kruse, Charla 87 Kerrick, Robt. 202 Kruse, Claudia 297 Kesler, Jack 298 Kruszewski, Richard 364 Kester, Karla 80 Kuchynka, William 220 Kettlewell, Anne 337 Kuebler, Robert 376 Keyes, Gayle 222,330 Kuehl, Sylvia 319 Keysar, Patricia 325 Kuehn, Thomas 362 Keyster, Sharon 221 Kuhn, Barbara 84,85 Kia, Bahman 356 Kuhn, Maureen 313 Kieckhefer, John 419 Kuist, Ardith 80,197,221 Kieling, Harry 40,155 Kuist, Gary 385 Kielkope, Edward 4 ' 3 Kuklin, Susan 318 Kifer, Larry 352 Kummer, Dolores 80,197 Kilborn, Sally 305 Kuria, Hezron 165 Kilfoyle, John 84 Kurner, Delann 418 Killoren, James 167,349 Kurtin, Mary 343 Kilpatrick, Claude 179,408 Kurtz, Julia 327 Kimball, Barbara 84 Kurtz, Ken 266 Kimber, Martha 401 Kwic, Barbara 41,340 Kimmel, Dorothy 187 Kyl, Jon 201,202 Kindred, Jerry 420 Kynaston, Trent 80,82 King, Pamela 320,420 Kingston, Raymond 419 Kinneberg, Joan 331 Kinney JoAnn 325 Laakso, Thomas 179,385 Kinney, Randolph 347 Labahn, Beverly 420 Kinsolving, Linda 331 Labenz, Arnold 378 Donald 366 Lacy, John 201 Kirmse, James 364 Ladd, Sally 54,187 Kister, Kathleen 303 Ladipo, lyiola 193,411,414 Kittelson, Carol 52 Laflen, Carol 210 Kittelson, Janet 233 Lagrone, Lynn 301 Kittle, Emily 183 Lahr, Herbert 34,202 Lawrence 312 Lajeunesse, Janet 333 Klavano, Sherry 221 Laman, Michael 361 Klein, James 367 Lamanna, Carla 61,305 Klein, Judith 187,322 Lamb, Charles 375 Klein, Patricia 303,337 Lamb, David 301 Klein, Raymond 35,182 Lammers, Catherine 59,337 Kleinz, Linda 343 Lammie, Patricia 346 Klep, Margaret 337 Lamoreaux, Jay 167 Kline, James 277 Lancaster, Connie 339 Kline, Louella 221 Lancaster, Frank 308,411 Klinger, Lili 59 Lane, Chery 187,339 Klynn, Richard 210 Lane, Clyde 347 Knapper, Aubrey 413 Lane, Lindsay 375 Knauff, Randall 187 Lane, Martha 40 Knauss, Daniel 385 Lane, William 357 Knickerbocker, Antho 355 Langen, William 205 Knight, JoAnn 198,320,421 Langfitt, Lynn 170,325 Knoll, James 375 Langsam, Marvin 381 Knollmiller, Kathryn 187 Langworthy, Alan 84,85 Knoop, Frank 276,403 Lankhorst, Jack 312 Knox, Thomas 346 Lanning, Robert 300 Knudsen, John 361 Lantin, Maxine 40,53,299,322 Knutson, Sharon 68,187,414 Larison, Cheryl 418 Koch, Mary 329 Larkin, Ellen 418 Koerner, Scott 376 Larrabee, Stephen 367 Kohloss, Margaret 286,303 Larran, Albert 358 Kohn, Ingeborg 417 Larriva, Genard 201 Kolb, Candis 327 Larsen, Winnie 182 Kolins, Leonard 80 Larson, Garvin 80 Koller, Harold 389 Larson, Gary 41 Kolsky, Susan 322 Larson, Richard 367 Kolter, Kathy 182 Larson, Robert 367 Koltz, Bruce 358 Lasalle, Patricia 308 Komorous, Donald 362 Lashelle, Jean 179,333 Komorous, James 362 Lasker, Henry 389 Komorowski, Jan 243 Lasota, John 202 Kon, Alan 350 Lasseter, Jack 201 Later, Darline 401,422 Later, Rhonda 322 Latham, Roberta 84 Lathrop, James 372 Latimer, Lesley 327 Latta, Elizabeth 170 Lau, Donald 40,59,378 Laughead, Marilyn 80 Laurence, Aleta 318 Lavin, Clifford 346,348 Lawrence, Gary 387 Lawrence Geoffrey 312 Lawrence, Ivan 407 Lawrence, Larry 375,401 Lawrence, Robt. 210 Lawson, Antonio 375 Lawson, James 376 Lawson, Dolores 399 Lawyer, Gerald 218 Layne, Charles 80 Layne, Lawrence 311 Layton, Melburn 300 Learner, Terry 322 Leathers, William 380 Leavitt, Linda 401,414 Leavitt, Paul 80,401 Lebon, Charles 350 Lecave, John 382 Lecoutour, Robert 302 Lee, Bruce 365 Lee, Candace 335 Lee, Glenn 410 Lee, Gregory 311 Lee, Susan 340 Leeburg, Donald 200 Leenerts, Frederick 372 Leftow, Sandra 187,344 Leger, Arthur 217 Lehman, Armand 40 Lehman, Marshall 210,381,50,40,55 Lehman, Norman 217 Leiboff, Michael 188 Leigh, Sharon 333,53,346,317,401,36 Leigh, Thomas 278,375 Leighton, Laurie 337 Leithead, Joseph 369 Lely, Abigail 418 Lemke, Lawrence 84,167,382 Lemmon, Nancy 80,401 Lemons, Susan 343,41,57,45,34 Lennartson, Steve 309 Lenoir, Robert 280 Lent, Barbara 333 Leon, Ruben 193,412 Leonard, Guy 369 Leonard, Robert 210,385 Leonard, Susan 223,335 Leonard, Suzanne 37,53 Leone, Robert 193,413 Lesage, David 358 Leschak, Katherine 335 Leshin, Susan 420 Leslie, Bonnie 43 Leslie, Nyal 257 Lester, John 307 Levandowski, Thaddeus 377 Leverty, Vernon 34,56,346,362 Leviege, Vernon 243 Levin, Harriett 322 Levine, Martin 348 Levine, Vee 224,225 Levitch, Gail 176,344 Levitt, William 415 Levitz, Karen 320 Levy, Barbara 322 Levy, David 405 Lewensohn, Steven 298 Lewis, Barbara 323 Lewis, Christopher 61 Lewis, David 222,422 Lewis, Diana 325 Lewis, Gregory 279 Lewis, Janet 334 Lewis, Margaret 225 Lewis, Patricia 188,329 Lewis, Stephen 84 Lewis, Steve 382 Lhommedieu, Ann 343 Libbey, Lorna 300 Lichter, Kathryn 323 Liebeck, Henry 377 Liebeck, Judith 170,420 Liebhaber, Myron 83,210 Liesch, Kaye 330 435 Lietha, Patricia 80 Lievers, Linda 331 Liggitt, Joyce 170,329 Liggitt, Marcia 303,343 Likens, Ralph 269 Lilienthal, Thomas 84,346,381 Lincoln, Catherine 297 Lincoln, Kenneth 201,203 Lind, Sharon 222,225 Lind, Timothy 34,222,422 Lindholm, Donald 201,202 Lindley, William 347 Lindner, Gloria 64 Lindner, Kathleen 335 Lindsay, Bruce 399 Lindsey, Lawrence 346,362 Lindstrom, E. 257,355 Lindstrom, Stephen 301 Lines, Pamala 170,401 Link, John 167 Linsenbord, Susan 40,327 Linxwiler, Lois 37 Lionberger, James 382 Lippi, Helen 233,343 Lippmann, Lee 348 Lipson, Jane 310 Lipson, Michael 33,34,57,389 Lisk, Anson 355 Lissoy, Albert 178 Liston, Craig 245,298,379 Litfin, Thomas 372 Little, Barbara A. 327 Little, Barbara B. 339 Livensparger, John 385 Livensparger, Stephen 385 Livingston, Anthony 346,382 Livingston, Donald 400 Llewellyn, Sharon 198 Lloyd, Kenneth 389 Locallo, Frank 389 Locey, David 84,198 Lodewick, Richard 217 Lodge, Florence 329 Loewenstein, Carol 303,323 Loewenstein, Patrici 344 Lof, Laurence 358 Lofgreen, Georgetta 401 Lofgreen, Patricia 210 Loftfield, Margaret 210 Logan, John 59,367 Logan, Lorraine 303 Lombaer, Susan 317,339 Loney, Sharon 313,337 Long, Robert L. 302 Long, Robt. E. 175 Longwell, Ronald 234 Longwill, Patrice 344 Lopez, Judith 419 Lopez, Steven 419 Lopezreyes, Consuelo 415 Lott, Christy 335 Loughridge, Alice 331 Lovaas, James 357 Love, Walter 411 Lovejoy, Walter 278,358 Lavin, Barbara 418 Lowe, Patricia 420 Lowe, Rita 313 Lowe, Susan 313 Lower, Wava 221 Lowrance, Kenneth 302 Lowry, David 210,356 Lubliner, John 389 Luchs, Alice 179 Lucky, Harry 296 Lueck, Fred 349 Luedike, Texas 36,53,84,339 Luepke, Gretchen 80,197 Luger, Jay 350 Lujack, Ann 170,286,287 Luke, Suzanne 343 Lukert, Joan 423 Lundberg, William 179,367 Lundell, Dwight 401 Lundin, Marilyn 337 Lundstrom, Signe 418 Lunt, Harlan 165 Lust, Louis 383 Lutes, Mary 337 Luttmann, Frederick 416 Lutz, Robert 193 Luza, Kenneth 377,412 Lycan, Freya 84,85,300 Lycoudes, Nicholas 193 Lyders, Stephen 377,401,423 Lyford, Beverly 84 Lykos, Ellen 342,343 Lyle, James 198 Lynch, Barbara 337,44,57,45,36 Lynch, Donna 325 Lynch, Mary 343 Lynn, Sarah 34,327 Lynn, Steven 365 Lynn, Whitney 234 Lyon, Glen 298 Lyons, John 423 Lyons, Linda 337 Lyons, Richard 414 Lyons, Thomas 375 -M- Ma, Man 61 Maben, Karen 419 MacBean, Lawrence 40,210 MacDonald, Bruce 84,182,188,234 MacDonald, Gerald 387 MacDowell, Nicholas 279 Macintosh, William 179 Maclntyre, Catherine 333 MacLean, Lawrence 80 MacMorran, William 379 MacNames, Sandra 171 MacNeale, Donald 277 Macoskey, Joanna 305 MacPhee, Dianne 325 Madison, Jacqueline 80 Madrigan, Robert 296 Maggio, Robert 41,277,299 Magill, Robyn 333 Maher, Mitchell 362 Mahoney, Edward 177,179 Mahoney, Kathleen 326 Major, Douglas 33,37,40,234 Major, Gary 383 Makaus, Mary 343 Maklin, Mark 375 Malanga, Emil 70 Malarkey, Paul 387 Malcomb, William 173 Malik, Steven 37,40,346 Malin, Pamela 300,314 Malkin, Stephen 381 Mallamo, Terry 171,331 Mallow, Claudia 299 Malloy, Leonard 244 Manack, Alan 312 Maneval, James 346 Manion, David 411 Mann, William 367 Manning, Mary 207,337,45,50,52,287 Manning, Nona 42,343 Mansur, Judith 84,337 Mapes, Sandra 37,339 Marano, William 364 Marcacci, Philip 350 March, Marjorie 340 Ma rcuccil I i, Thomas 386 Marcus, Elaine 299,322 Marcus, Sandra 345,346 Marlian, Tom 358 Margulies, Michael 423 Mariam, Susan 345 Marics, Joseph 413 Marin, Linda 297 Marin, Marcia 188 Mariotte, Sharon 404 Markus, William 301 Marquez, Priscilla 418 Marsh, Alan 363 Marsh, Elaine 183 Marsh, Jacqueline 188,333 Marsh, James 409,410 Marsh, Marilyn 323 Marshall, Karen 37,327 Marshall, Penelope 343 Marshlow, Lee 210,385 Martin, Gretta 329 Martin, James 375 Martin, John R. 210,352 Martin, John W. 373 Martin, Lynn 210 Martin, Michael, A. 385 Martin, Michael F. 357 Martineau, Linda 53,333 Martinez, Cecelia 188 Martinez, Gilbert 349 Martinez, Raymond 80 Marum, James 352 Marwil, Hettye 305,345 Mashler, John 401 Maskell, Judith 188 Mason, Susan 188 Massucco, Joseph 411 Massucco, Paul 298 Masterson, Barbara 188,337 Mather, Rita 340 Mathern, Joseph 188,377 Mathes, Madalyn 320 Mathews, James 307 Mathey, Steven 379 Matson, Mary 400 Matthews, Cynthia 405 Matthews, Mary 343 Matthews, Peter 346,357 Matthews, William 373 Mattison, John 367 Mattox, Keith 409 Mauge, James 59 Maullin, Laurie 323 Maurer, Ronald 389 Moves, Jeri 327 Maxon, Don 375 Maxwel l, George 346,347 Maxwell, Jean 418 May, David 346,356 May, Judy 313 May, Mary 418 May, Sara 313 Maya, Yolanda 308 Mayberry, Linda 401,422 Mayer, Cynthia 323 Mayer, Kenneth 80,83,198 Mayhew, Jacquelyn 83,418 Mayhew, William 210 Maynard, Mary 401,422 Mayne, Carol 40,337 Mayo, Bob 308 Mayper, Jeffrey 348 Mays, Lola 325 McAlister, James 278 McAndrew, Patrick 257 McArthur, Sue 318 McAuliffe, David 352 McAuliffe, Susan 390 McBride, Karen 339 McBride, Kathleen 419 McBride, Michael 224,35 McCargar, Susan 210 McCarter, Roland 224 McCarthy, Colleen 339 McCarthy, Eileen 333 McCarthy, Loretta 50,59,339 McCarty, Michael 364 McCaslin, Catherine 339 McCauley, Kathy 179 McClelland, Meri 37,59 McClelland, Wm. 210,234,369 McClendon, Robert 222,223,224 McColm, Patricia 303,314 McConnell, Anne 205,417 McConnell, Edith 327,169,171,67,137 McConnell, Jane 80 McConnell, John 42,352 McConnell, Lamont 188 McCord, Michel 373 McCord, Robin 333 McCord, Virgil 234 McCormick, Joseph 61 McCormick, Michael 373 McCoy, Carol 318 McCoy, Nancy 333 McCullough, Edward 82 McCullough, Marielle 84 McCusker, Cornelius 273,346 McDaniel, Rodney 401 McDonald, Cynthia 303 McDonald, Donald 193 McDonald Harol 413 McDonald, Kerry 277 McDonald, Milton 165 McDonnell, Kathleen 59,334 McDouglass, James 210,380,54,72,55,34 McElroy, Mary 188 McEuen, Bryce 371,401 McEvers, Susan 333 McEwan, Peter 193 McFadden, Kathleen 333 McFarland, Jack 302 McFarland,Jesse 84 McFarland, Michael 419 McGarry, Martin 379 436 McGeorge, Martha 339 Meza, George 346 Moore, William 346,355 McGeorge, Melinda 53,313,343 Michela, John 375 Moores, Janet 221 McGill, Joseph 383 Michelsen, Donna 418 Moorman, Frank 364 McGinn, John 373 Mickey, Katherine 56,57,329,346 Moran, Vincent 188 McGowen, Richard 352 Midkiff, Mary 314 Moret, Richard 61 McGregor, William 52,296,312 Mihelich, Louise 83 Moreton, Anne 199 McGuire, Arthur 358 Mihelich, Sharon 297 Morgan, Kent 379 McGuire, David 80 Mikel, Alan 311 Morgan, Marilyn 210 McGuire, Emily 314 Mikesell, Mary 133,320 Morgan, Randall 84 McGuire, Raymond 76 Mikkelson, Delia 421 Morin, George 217 McHugh, Colleen 325 Mikosz, Leonard 350 Morris, Elaine 308 McHugh, Elaine 188,325 Milan, John 387 Morris, Gary ,9 McInerney, Shirley 401 Miller, Beverly 286,287,403 Morris, Jerry 359 McIntosh, Duncan 411 Miller, Bruce 363 Morris, Melba 222,384 Mcunkin, Roy 52,350 Miller, Christine 36,59 Morris, Terri 274,323 McKee, Henry 193,411 Miller, Donald D. 349 Morris, Vivian 188 McKeighen, Larry 371 Miller, Donald 0. 387 Morrison, Jack 80 McKenna, Richard 414 Miller, Elizabeth 188 Morrison, Joseph 312 McKesson, Ron 179 Miller, Herman 179,237 Morrison, Maiya 211,404 McKim, Barbara 337,56,45,57,36 Miller Jacque 408 Morrison, Tim 67 McLachlan, Ross 80,199 Miller, Jeffrey 400 Morron, Thomas 361 McLaughlin, Frances 418 Miller, Judy 188,337,33,73,137,34 Morrow, Kenneth 34,355 McLaughlin, Nelda 318 Miller, Karen 317,325 Morse, Channing 380 McLaughlin, Thomas 413 Miller, Lowell 179,377 Morse, David 83 McLaws, Delroy 371,401 Miller, Marilyn 211,319 Morse, Donald 367 McLean, John 217 Miller, Marsha 329 Morse, Lynda 419 McLean, Wm. 179 Miller, May 335 Mortenson, Delbert 193,411,412 McLennan, Clyde 193 Miller, Michael 383 Moser, Richard 351 McLeod, Robert 359 Miller, Ralph 301 Moses, Dale 413 McLoughlin, Edward 352 Miller, Steven 299 Mota, Roberta 303 McMahan, Michaela 339 Miller, Susan 337 Motschall, Christine 418 McMahon, Adrienne 339 Miller, Thomas 203 Mounier, Kathleen 211 McManus, Kathleen 418 Miller, Vance 377 Mcwat, Howard 359 McMillan, Janet 339 Millikin, Adrienne 41,211 Mower, Robert 223,224 McMillen, Hal 385 Million, Penny 205,417 Moxham, Michaele 173,211,401 McNabb, Bonnie 211 Mills, Carolynne 83 Moyer, Linda 337 McNabb, William 84,415,421 Mills, Constance 335 Moyle, Charlotte 319 McNicholas, Kathleen 211,337 Mills, Judith 401 Muccilli, Kent 359 McNicol, Sara 333 Mills, Robert 202,203,380 Mueller, Carol 340 McPheeters, Merle 237 Mills, Terry 210 Mueller, Margaret 45,308 McPherson, Bonnie 170,319,404 Mims, Juanita 418 Mueller, Ruth 188 McQueeney, David 369 Min, Maung 217 Mukibi, Juliana 167 McRae, Phyllis 188 Mincks, Mary 319 Mulford, Robert 355 McStroul, Leo 222,422 Minehart, Barry 377 Mulholland, Roy 179 McVay, John 369 Minker, Wynn 420 Mullen, Patricia 329 McWenie, Patricia 339 Minner, Charles 274 Mullens, Kenneth 7,38,59 McWhorter, Brent 84 Mintz, George 359 Mullens, Rockne 217 Meador, Henry 62,361 Misenhimer, Daniel 179 Mumma, John 350,400 Medinger, Joseph 21,80,199 Mitchell, Constance 170 Mumper, Nancy 337 Medinger, Ronald 179 Mitchell Gary 359 Muncy, Nelson 179 Meece, Diane 308 Mitchell, Gregg 80 Munn, Mary 188 Meenan, Peter 413 Mitchell, James 373 Munn, Virginia 133,330 Mefford, William 363 Mitchell, Jeffrey 198 Munro, John 175,177,298 Mehr, Jonathan 381 Mitchell, Lois 314 Munson, Donald 307 Mehren, Lawrence 211,355 Mitchell, Lynda 321 Murden, James 363 Meidl, Kathleen 331 Mitchell, Paula 80,197 Murfin, Christine 338 Meier, Jack 348 Mitchell, Thomas 355 Murphy, Elizabeth 421 Meier, Pamela 34,331 Moe, Evelyn 120,198,343,421 Murphy, Jan 383 Meikrantz, Alice 188,343 Moe, Richard 379 Murphy, Kathleen 188,327 Meinema, Linda 340 Moe, Robert 234 Murphy, Michael 188,355 Meisinger, Mary 333 Moe, William 211,237 Murphy, Nell 188 Melancon, Dennis 193,411 Moeller, Marilyn 188,233,339 Murphy, Shawne 53,321 Melazzo, Josette 59,337 Moffat, Michael 346,367 Murray, Charles 347 Melendy, Byron 222,224,422 Moffett, Christine 333 Murray, Wayne 369 Melick, Richard 234 Moffett, James 353 Murry, Susan 59 Memmott, Janet 297 Mogrocampero, Carlo 389 Musgrave, Pamela 325 Menaugh, Paul 407 Molinari, Patrick 298 Muterspaugh, Milo 193 Meng, Leroy 301 Momary, Douglas 74 Mutterer, Meredith 188 Mense, Allan 346,356,411 Mondeau, Jenna 418 Muzzy, Howard 95,353 Meola, Nancy 211,303 Mongiore, Joann 313 Myers, Barbara 321 Mercer, Wyborn 367 Monheit, Gary 55,211,381,414 Myers, Jeffrey 365 Merchant, Margaret 400 Monk, Steffan 274,275 Myers, Mansell 387 Merdian , Patricia 335 Monrad, Karen 233,337 Myers, Richard 363 Mergard, Melinda 84 Montali, Suzanne 335 Myers, Sandra 314 Merikle, Linda 339 Monteleone, Carol 199 Myers, Sharon 188,333 Meriwether, Douglas 357 Montgomery, Michael 211,367 Merrifield, Michael 84 Montgomery, Wm. 193 Merrill, Janelle 171 Montiel, Denise 221 Merrill, Judith 299 Montiel, Patricia 343 Nabours, Warren 179,237 Merry, James 173 Mooberry, David 411 Nader, Marsha 211,329 Mers, Allen 346,363 Moody, Karen 343 Nagel, Dawn 337 Messer, Kathleen 339 Moody, Kathleen 400,404 Nagel, Norman 353 Metcalf, David 237 Moon, Betty 80 Nairn, Robert 95,380 Metcalf, Marcia 53,327 Moon, Virginia 333 Nardi, Kenneth 377 Metcalfe, Jean 403 Mooney, John 375 Nash, Francis 307 Mett e, Clarence 361 Mooney, Maureen 335 Nash, John 312 Metter, Alan 40 Moore, Carol 325 Nason, Sancy 337 Metz, Judith 345 Moore, Cheri 314 Nathanson, Allan 202 Metzgar, Candace 300 Moore, Gary 57,385 Nau, Patricia 333 Meyer, Diane 335 Moore, Kenneth 300 Navarrette, Al 224 Meyer, Gary 380 Moore, Lawrence 346,349 Navarro, Robert 41 Meyer, Maryann 84 Moore, Linda 399 Naylor, James 300 Meyer, Robert C. 177 Moore, Ronald 202,203 Nazaroff, Gregory 306 Meyer, Robert J. 375 Moore, Thomas 373 Nazemi, Ahmad 126,414 437 379 336 40,53,333 41,444,296,414 189,73,182,296,299,55,41 415,416,421 175,176,408 343 83 355 371,401 80 377 80 33,35,38,237 383 77,371,401 337 211,355,38,55,34 353 346,387 321 211 37,40,59,343 329 84 189,401,423 346,361 319 80,82,199 311 257 329 280 201 280 377 177,361 414 178 319 413 83,179 76 361 347 189,335 34 303 80 189,339 377 314 373 84 359 211 83 179 420 83,199 303 211,418,73,66,55 211 307 167 Neal, Abner Neasham, Mary Nebeker, Elizabeth Needham, Susan Neese, Drenda Neff, Mary Neffson, Diane Neill, Kay Nelson, Adelaide Nelson, Craig Nelson, Gary Nelson, Henry Nelson, Jay Nelson, Michael Nelson, Peter Nelson, Richard Nelson, Robert Nelson, Susan Nelson, Wm. L. Nemeth, William Nesbitt, Don Nesselrode, Ellen Neu, Harry Neubauer, Virginia Neuhauser, Karen Neumann, Rosalie Newberry, Loralie Newell, Thomas Newman, Cynthia Newman, Robert Newport, Michael Newsome John Newsome, Julie Newton, Cynthia Nicholls, Lawrence Nichols, John Nichols, Michel Nichols, Robert Nicholson, Leonard Nielsen, William Niemann, Kathryn Nijmeh, Ibrahim Nikola, Donald Nine, Douglas Noble, Roger Noll Barry Noll, Carol Noll, John Noon, Mary Nordgren, James Nordin, Nancy Noreuil, Kirk Norman, Linda Norris, John Norstrom, Randall North, Kip Northway, Catharine Norton, Elsa Noti, Joseph Nottage, Mary Nottke, Sharon Nottolini, Carol Novinski, Naomi Nupen, Mark Nuti, Robert Nyul, Guillermo O ' Hern, David 363 Ohl, oyce 419 Ohlfest, Robert 300 Oien, Nancy 80 Okamoto, oyce 303 O ' Keefe, James 71 O ' Laughlin, Susan 331 Old, Thomas 377 Olding, Ronald 351 Oleske; Margaret 327 Olivas, John 199 Olsen, Judith 329 Olsen, Mark 308 Olson, Christina 319 Olson, Lisbeth 417 Olt, John 211 Oltmans, Marilyn 325 O ' Mara, Patricia 337 O ' Mara Timothy 59 O ' Neal, Wm. 180,361 O ' Neil, James 34,57,140,379 O ' Neill, Kay 335 Onerem, Christine 300 Ong, Gayle 296 Ong, Henry 180,177,232,234,55,34 Opel, Lawrence 367 Oppenheim, Ilyce 345 O ' Reilly, Loana 404 Orient, Jane 401,423 Oriordan, Dianne 343 Ormand, Anna 84 Orms, Kenneth 180 Oroke, Pamela 339 Oropeza, Naomi 308 Orr, David 211,381 Orr, Diane 305 Orr, Richard 375 Orth, Susan 333,345,233,59,43 Osborn, ohn B. 87 Osborn, John J. 57 Osborn, John K. 373 Osborn, Kathleen 337 Osborne, Frank 367 Osborne, Paul 217 Oseran, Richard 389 Oshinsky, Alice 189 Osri, Ma rg it 325 Ossmann, Michael 351 Osteraren, Lawrence 217 Osterhold, Paul 361 Ostosh, Janet 83,197,199,421 O ' Sullivan, Timothy 353 O ' Toole, Thomas 202,203 Otte, Jacquelynn 319 Ovsevitz, Edward 369 Owen, Richard 367 Oxman, Stephen 389 Oxtoby, Phyllis 304,340 Ozur, Ronald 178,180 Parker, George 373 Parker, Gerald 307 Parker, James 375 Parker, Jean 339 Parker, John 371,401 Pa rker, Judith 321 Parker, Kathryn 83,319 Parker, Lori 305 Parker, Mary 303 Parker, Peter 55 Parker, Reeve 77 Parker, Thomas 280 Parker, William 34,39,55 Parks, Ernest 80 Parks, Karen 176,297,408 Parks, William 211 Parlett, Pamela 329 Parrent, Richard 383 Parry, Catherine 42,233,337 Parsons, John 83 Passey, James 385 Pasterchik, Raymond 234 Pate, Estella 80,197 Patrick, Marcia 321 Patterson, Joan 331 Patterson, Martha 222 Patterson, Richard 357 Patterson, Robert 189 Patton, Steve 369 Pattullo, John 34,346,373 Paul, Roger 180 Paulson, Karen 189 Paxton, Larry 80 Payette, Marie 308 Payette, Paul 355 Payne, Candia 333 Payne, James 411 Payne, Jeraldine 80 Payne, Joseph 177 Payson, Thomas 303 Payton, Joseph 251 Pearl, Sarah 297,323 Pearl, Susan 297 Pearse, Robin 387 Pearson Richard 351 Pearson William 180 Pease, Stephen 413 Pecaro, Victor 377 Pecaro, Vincent 80,377 Peck, Patricia 199,327 Pedersen, Alan 361 Pedersen, Ann 211 Peed, Michael 300 Pejsa, Sharon 171,329 Pelkey, Helen 83,197 Pelletier, Rene 280 Pelton, Roger 280,374 Peltzman, Deborah 323 Pence, Donald 379 Pendergrass, Thomas 41 Penero, Dean 280 Penfield, Susan 327 Pense, Guy 165,166 Penzi, Ann 189 Penzi, Patricia 189 Pepe, Gilbert 311 Pepo, Don 415 Perazzo, Joseph 308 Pergrem, Romona 314 Perius, Walter 383 Perkins, Cynthia 84 Perkins, Mary 340 Perry, Chryssee 205,417 Perry, Elizabeth 80,399 Perry, Marla 418 Perry, William 361 Pershing, Barbara 37,345 Pertsulakes, William 80 Petrtuit, Patricia 339 Pesqueira, Phyllis 221 Peters, Michael 413 Petersen, Christian 359 Petersen, Donna 180,337 Petersen, Kim 351 Petersen, Lyndon 189 Peterson, David 373 Peterson, Gail 310,339 Peterson, James 373 Peterson Kristin 314 Peterson, Leslie 222,422 Peterson, Linda 319 Peterson, Loreen 418 Peterson Marya nn 80 Peterson, Richard 217 Pace, Carol Carol 182,296 Pace, Stephen 302,317,401 Padgett, Emmie 59,333 Page, Kathleen 297 Page, Michel 349 -0- Pala, William 300 Palmer, Beth 61 Oakes, Lexie 387 Palmer, Fred 211,378 Oakford, Mary 189,333 Palmer, Harold 375 Oberg, Kevin 369 Palmer, Kathryn 337 Oberlander, Suzette 297 Palmer, Margaret 319 Obligato, Peter 80 Palmer, Phillip 371,401 O ' Brien, Kathleen 331 Palmer, Sydney 375 O ' Brien, Mary 308 Pankratz, Steven 307 O ' Brien, Patrick 222 Panousopoulos, Dorothy 84 Ochenrider, Gordon 367 Pansini, Kim 302 Ochs, Geraldine 211,416 Papanikolas, Christi 343 O ' Connor, Maureen 43 Papanikolas, Grant 380 O ' Connor, Terrence 255,421 Papanikolas, Stephan 189,343 Odell, Nancy 331 Papinchak, Jack 364 Odell, Peggy 305,331 Pappas, John 377 Odell, Thomas 417 Pappas, Joel 52,353 Odgers, Kay 325 Pappin, Judith 308 Ogden, Lynne 421 Paque, Ronald 205 Ogg, William 40,367 Paquette, Martha 319 Oglesby, Richard 375 Parcell, James 180 Oglethorpe, Raymond Parent, Myrna 304 193,353,72,234,55,39,34 Parham, Harry 361 Ogsbury, Carol 45,59 346 Parish, Donna 340 Ohaco, Michael 419 Park, Sally 40,343 O ' Hara, Margaret 84 Parker, Constance 189,337 O ' Hare, William 307 Parker, Dennis 83 438 Peterson, Robert 369 Peterson, Timothy 61,383 Petrie, Darrell 384,385 Petrillo, Edw. 224 Petterson, Sharon 166,170,171 Petty, Pamela 57,233,335,346 Phelan, Warren 375 Phelps, Cynthia 333 Phillips, Arthur 309 Phillips, Bruce 201 Phillips, Harry 84 Phillips, Hollis 55,205 Phillips, James 201 Phillips, Jeffrey 359 Phillips, Susan 317 Phillips, Susan H. 337 Phillips, Vade 287 Picco, Andrew 299 Pickard, Paul 413 Pickett, Theodis 237,257,258,262 Pickrell, Christophe 385 Pjerce, Bonnie 189,333,50,55,43 Pierce, John 346,356 Pierson, Jayne 189,327 Piltz, Deborah 345 Pincus, Rebecca 297 Pinedo, Joseph 84,85 Pinkston, Susan 329 Pitman, Barbara 337 Pitman, Judith 205,339 Pitpitan, Damaso 412,415 Albert 166,419 Pitts, Donna 211 Place, Pamela 120,337 Plambeck, James 52,385 Planck, Ernest 386 Plant, Richard 306 Platt, Harvey 348 Platt, Julie 422 Platt, Michael 61 Platt, Riska 52,59,343 Pledger, Cheryl 325 Pledger, Diane 325 Plimley, Rodney 80 Plunkett, Troye 57,375 Podell, Arlene 313 Poe, Susan 321 Poggi, Loretta 327 Pointer, Marjorie 171 Poliakoff, Raymond 348 Polyi, Gloria 303 Pomeroy, Sharron 171 Pond, Barbara 211 Pool, Mary 310,419 Poole, Susan 189,327 Pope, Carol 57,337 Popof, Natasha 84,319 Popovich, Roselyn 221 Porta, Barry 353 Porter, Anna 303 Porter, Jeanne 329 Porter, Joan 212,331 Poschmann, Ingrid 212 Posedly, Jane 173 Posedly, Marlene 205 Post, Iva 401,422 Postil, Steven 309 Postillion, Helene 333 Potter, George 195 Potter, John 180,373 Potter, Michael 351 Potter, Patricia 189 Potter, Wm. 355 Potts, William 173 Poush, Jacqueline 420 Powell, Darleen 205,210,415,417 Powell, Don 346,378 Powell, Mary 314 Powell, Michael 383 Power, Randal 82,86,312 Power, Richard 80,82 Powley, Tena 333 Poynter, Richard 375 Prager, Leonard 348 Pratt, Barbara 343 Pratt, Carl 401 Pratt, Gibson 380 Pratt, Sheryl 84,422 Preble, Patricia 419 Price, Michael 401 Price, Stephen 385 Price, William 419 Priestley, Donald 308 Prigge, Gary 222 Priser, Michael 212 Pritchett, Edward 222 Pruitt, Van 195 Puk, Richard 346,356 Pullman, Norman 378 Pulver, Janith 189 Puntenney, James 375 Puntenney, Peggy 171,335,346 Puntenney, Tim 40,53,375 Pusateri, Judy 63,94,212,305 -Q- Quinn, Donald 217,412 Quinn, Richard 353 Quinn, Robert 298 Quinn, Roy 353 -R- Rabin, Susan 323 Racowsky, Susan 84,395,399 Radbill, Martin 311 Radmacher, Lynn 59,61,123,335 Radtke, Kurt 37,212,234,403 Raff, Albert 381 Raffo, Alfred 63,234,314,361 Ragenovich, Christin 335 Ralston, Anne 337 Ralston, Jesse 180 Ramirez, Eloise 61,418 Ramirez, Mary 189 Ramras, David 389 Ramras, Stefanie 137,189,323 Randak, Todd 299 Randall, Linda 419 Randall, Wayne 367 Randal, Richard 351 Randolph, William 178 Rankin, Lynn 323 Ranmar, Paul 361 Raper, Suellen 41,45,136,297 Raphun, Kathleen 61,319,346,417 Rascon, Roger 180 Rasmussen, Gary 212 Rosner, Kenneth 80,198,199 Ratermann, Mary 420 Rathje, William 63 Rathwell, Paul 375 Ratz, Trudi 327 Rauch, Donna 80 Ravenscroft, Brenda 399 Ray, John 385 Ray, Linda 189 Ray, Marsha 84 Ray, Oliver 212,373 Ray, Robyn 280,359 Ray, Thomas 379 Raymond, Kathryn 233,343 Raymond, Leonard 399 Raymond, Robin 53,337 Reynolds, Ellen 221 Razananirina, Jeannette 167 Rea, David 217 Rea, Philip 35 Ream, Charles 175,178,387 Reay, Gayle 297 Recktenwald, Gail 319 Redavid, John 307 Redd, Joan 331 Reddel, David 383 Reece, Harry 296,298 Reece, Judith 333 Reed, Alan 217 Reed, L. 195 Reed, Richard 217 Reed, Robert 403 Reed, Rolle 303,343 Reeve, Lavonne 308 Reeves, Dougal 351 Regenavich, Michael 383 Reid, Barbara 199,340,420 Reid, Kara 327 Reid, Steven 375 Reilly, Mary 418 Reining, Joan 329 Relfe, Lynne 314 Rempe, George 234 Rempe, Stephen 379 Remshaw, Richard 413 Rendes, Andrew 212 Renshaw, Lorna 335 Resnick, Allan 195,348 Retherford, Lee 337 Rexford, Cheryl 212,418 Rey, Mary 45 Reyes, Victor 179 Reyes, Virginia 45,189,308 Reynolds, Diane 189,319 Reynolds, Elizabeth 197,297,420 Reynolds, Jeannette 180 Reynolds, Judith 335 Reynolds, Rosemary 321 Rhoades, Charles 377 Rhodes, Deborah 303 Rhodes, Noel 182,189 Rhyan, Rosemary 314 Rice, Anita 80 Rice, Garry 306 Rice, Richard 193,195,411,412 Rich, Pamela 335 Rich, Stephen 371 Richard, Sue 329 Richards, Benjamin 84 Richards, Janet 189,329 Richards, Kathryn 329 Richards, Loralee 325 Richardson, Gary 356 Richardson, George 412 Richardson, Jeffrey 346 Richardson, Lawrence 173 Richardson, Russell 379 Richey, John 361 Richey, Robin 371,401 Richter, Robert 301 Rickenberg, Marlene 337 Ricks, Leon 371,401 Ridenour, Richard 385 Ridenour, Wm. 32,33,50,55,39,34 Ridgway, Bryant 182 Riera, William 359 Rierson, Dennis 379 Riese, John 369 Riesgo, Anna 84,85 Riffel, Howard 40,385 Rigos, Liliane 418 Riggins, Dean 57,83,198 Riggs, Benjamin 311 Riggs, James 167 Riggs, Roger 349 Riley, Charles 363 Riley, Janis 37,327 Riley, Judith 212 Riordan, Mary 319 Ripley, Susan 401,422 Riser, Eve 205 Rish, David 225 Risner, Wm. 367 Ritchie, John 380 Rivera, John 302 Rivers, Georgiana 346 Rjzer, James 180 Roach, David 405 Roanhorse, Jonah 298 Robb, James 182,189 Robbins, Orlenda 300 Roberts, Alan 347 Roberts, Amy 418 Roberts, Carmen 189,418 Roberts, Jack 40,379 Roberts, Michael 298 Roberts, Sam 53 Roberts, Vicki 401 Roberts, Walter 409 Roberts, William 300 Robertson, John 385 Robertson Nancy 212,340 Robertson, Sloan 298 Robie, Wendy 331 Robinson, Christy 415 Robinson, Joe 409 Robinson, Phillip 387 Robinson, Robert 202 Robles, Daniel 234 Roby, Joan 343 Roda, Nancy 190 Rodman, Jane 339 Rodriguez, Genevieve 80 Rodriguez, Brian 299 Roe, Charles 377 Rogel, Marilyn 329 Rogers, Ann 305 Rogers, Charles 371,401 Rogers, Herbert 353 Rogers, LaVonne 308 Rogers, Mark 52,353 Rogers, Noel 225 Rogers, Peggy 80 439 Rogers, Raymond 237 Rogers, Yvonne 83,404 Rogge, Laurence 379 Roggeveen, Catherine 297,333 Rohen, James 375 Rohwer, Alan 312 Rojas, Ida 41,170,308 Roman, Patricia 401,422 Romick, Linda 331 Romley, Arthur 203 Romley, Dennis 387 Romley, Kenneth 387 Romo, Andrew 353 Ronai, Susan 345 Ronis, John 355 Ronquillo, Irma 80 Ronsheimer, Charles 180 Ronstadt, Edward 359 Rood, Paul 365 Rooker, Kenneth 217,385 Roop, Leo 408 Root, Richard 257,260,375 Root, Timothy 353 Rosaldo, Richard 41,212 Rose, Mary 84 Rose, Terri 61 Rosen, Ira 389 Rosen, Richard 177 Rosenbaum, Ann 345 Rosenbaum, William 421 Rosenfeld, Stanley 177,180 Rosenstein, Bruce 381 Roshkind, Katherine 420 Ross, Carolyn 415 Ross, Carolyn J. 321 Ross, Jimmy 346,364 Ross, Mary 41 Ross, Pamela 329 Rosso, John 347 Roth, Robert 201 Rothen, Craig 367 Rothman, Sally 323 Rothrock, Richard 278,385 Rothschild, August 33,40,180,389 Rotolo, Douglas 347 Rottersmann, Sherry 190,323 Rounds, George 202,203,355 Roundstream, Terry 80 Rouse, Frank 180 Roush, Charles 201,202 Rovey, George 409 Rovey, Ronald 59,61,166,409 Rowan, Linda 37,233,333 Rowe, Dennis 302 Rowland, Jennings 177,180 Rowland, Roger 408 Royston, Jane 331 Rozycki, Ronald 375 Rubin, Ruth 212 Rubino, Ralph 225,379 Rubinow, Sidney 205,309 Rubins, Zale 389 Rucker, Shirley 168,171,401,422 Rudenko, Katherine 83 Rudenko, Oleks 417 Ruderman, Alan 180 Rudolph, Sharon 38,212,345 Ruelas, Mary 199 Ruiz, John 212 Ruksas, Maren 321 Ruman, Carolyn 168,170,171,401 Runstrom, Judith 34,317,319 Runstrom, Martha 35,37,136,319 Ruoti, Benjamin 346,351 Rupkey, Nancy 305 Rupkey, Richard 353 Ruskin, Rachel 401,423 Russell, Deeann 304,399 Russell, Judith 345 Russo, Daniel 387 Russom, Marianne 337 Rutherford, Marcia 331 Ruzicka, Nancy 107,233,339 Ryan, Bruce 379 Ryan, Claire 59 Ryan, Dudley 300 Ryan, Richard 371,401 Ryan, William 217 Rybacki, Donald 401,423 Ryden, Edna 190 Ryerse, Cheryl 333 Ryger, Nancy 199 Ryland, Sallie 212,321 Ryley, John 201 -5- Saar, Jesse 299 Sabin, Grant 371,401 Sabo, Richard 180 Sackett, John 413 Sackie, Ruth 221 Sagar, Robert 80 Sakato, Gary 349 Sakir, Edward 173 Sakir, Philip 405 Sakrison, James 202,203,375 Salant, David 375 Salant, Susan 343 Salazar, Frederick 312 Salcido, Helen 171 Saldamando, Alberto 201 Saldamando, Guadalupe 303 Saleh, Dennis 71 Salmon, Linda 343 Salomon, Patty 345 Salter, Andrea 171,304 Salvatore, William 84 Salzer, Robt. 355 Salzman, Janet 84,85,197 Sampson, Diane 303 Samuels, Joan 221,345 Sanchez, Maria 304 Sanchez, Richard 301 Sande, Steven 95,385 Sanders, Edward 347 Sanders, Thomas 55 Sanderson, John 346,357 Sanderson, William 312,405 Sandin, Stephen 385 Sandlin, Ann 310 Sandoval, Ernest 222,223 Sant, Karen 418 Santalo, Joaquin 210 Santee, Reha 41,418 Sarko, Anita 345 Sarzynski, Bartholomew 420 Sato, Barbara 57,434 Sattelrneier, Dorts 41,45,171,300 Satterlee, Marcia 314 Saucer, Marilyn 325 Sauer, Frederick 361 Saul, Susan 3.)1 Savage, Patricia 314 Savage, Robert 346 Sawyer, Gary 199 Saxon, Robert 371 Saylor, Cynthia 423 Scalise, Linda 136,418 Scanlan, Fred 203 Scanlon, Margaret 34,50 Scarborough, Barbara 327 Scarbrough, Oiana 190 Scatena, Terrill 329 Sceli, Sandra 337 Scelzi, Jerry 373 Schaad, Lisa 339 Schaaf, Susan 434 Schaeffer, Susan 84,325 Schafer, Barbara 319 Schafer, Cynthia 297,314 Schafer, Henry 361 Schafer, Jeffery 353 Schafer, Patricia 80,319,346 Schaffer, Edward 385 Schallock, Larry 222,223 Scharf, Rebecca 331 Schee, James 222,422 Scheffing, Robert 203 Scheid, Richard 80 Scheideman, Diane 345 Scheier, Anna 304 Schenker, Albert 307 Schick, Susan 323 Schiele, Diane 329 Schiesel, Dave 203 Schiro, Caren 297 Schlotterbeck, Connie 190,329,72,45,55,41,36 Schlotterbeck, Robert 387 Schlozman, Deborah 323 Schmidt, Beatrice 331 Schmidt, Theodore 413 Schmitt, Barbara 319 Schmitt, Linda 287,418 Schneider, Jerry 389 Schneider, Philip 202 Schnur, Marilyn 190 Schonaerts, Jane 340 Schooler, Mary 333 Schopper, Phillip 353 Schorr, John 394 Schrade, Geraldine 205 Schrader, Marcia 305 Schrader, Preston 84 Schroeder, Frederick 217 Schroeder, William 347 Schuchardt, Gerald 353 Schuler, David 190 Schuler, Robert 52 Schull, Robert 212,350 Schulman, Roger 38,389 Schulte, Eric 307 Schultz, Robert 302 Schultz, Stephanie 345 Schultz, Susan 323 Schulz, Rainer 232,234,302 Schulze, Annabe 329 Schuma, Frank 359 Schumacher, Maureen 420 Schumacher, Palmer 203,380 Schumacher, Pamela 171,169,434,73,168,233,133,137,55 Schuster, Dana 335 Schuth, Gary 180 Schwarting, Elizabeth 84 Schwarting, Joe 175 Schwartz, Alice 297 Scofield, John 57,379 Scott, Brooke 190 Scott, Gregory 383 Scott, James 244 Scott, Marcia 321 Scott, Paul 80,82,83 Scott, Stephen 365 Scott, Susan 327 Scoville, Stanley 42,53,59,379 Scremin, Barbara 340 Scripps, Barry 355 Scruggs, Tamara 41,137,212,310 Seal, Clive 55 Sears, Clifford 173,389 Sears, Susan 212 Seastrom, Kristina 327 Seaver, Carol 180 Sebastian, James 369 Sebastian, Juliana 303 Sedwick, Mary 340 Segade, Gustav 210 Segar, Floyd 195,232,234 Seideman, Charles 381 Seidenberg, Jo 190,335 Seidman, Jeffrey 367 Seiler, Betty 45 Seilo, Michael 420 Seitz, Michael 165 Seligman, Terry 327 Sell, Jeffrey 80,84,85 Sellers, John 83 Selness, Ronald 222,422 Seltzer, Eileen 345 Seminoff, Thomas 380 Seng, Kang 195,411 Senini, Elaine 190,299 Sepulveda, Herminia 45 Serote, Robert 222,223,225 Setzer, Cinders 343 Seward, Caroline 310 Seward, Thomas 377 Shade, Melodee 325 Sadegg, Eugenia 182 Shafer, James 80 Shaff, Robert 195,383 Shaffer, Mary 300 Shaia, Gerald 212 Shanahan, Robert 353 Shane, Larry 35,180,363 Shankling, Victoria 329 Shanler, David 357 Shanley, Aurelie 343 Shannon, Jeanne 304 Shapiro, Fred 37,389 Sharp, Frank 377 Sharp, Laura 45,57,339 Sharts, Wallace 379 Shaw, Robert 34,57,399 Shay, Daniel 346,357 Sheffield, Marguerit 325,346 Sheikh, Abdul 412,414 Sheley, Carolyn 190 Sheley, Russell 203 Shelton, Candace 331 Shelton, Linda 313 Shemaria, Joseph 381 440 Shenkarow, Myra 323 Smith, Connie 327 Spitalny, David 348 Shenker, Eileen 345 Smith, Corky 369 Spitalny, George 307 Shepard, James 409 Smith, David A. 195 Sposito, Patricia 190,305 Sher, Robert 381 Smith, David D. 377 Sprague, Richard 401,423 Sherinian, Stephen 351 Smith, Dennis 353 Sprecher, Marianne 181,335 Sherman, Carroll 199 Smith, Diana 321 Springer, Margaret 314 Sherman, Lewis 222,422 Smith, Diann 313 Springer, Richard 399 Sherman, Ronya 345 Smith, Donna 331 Spruell, Philip 307 Sherman, Thomas 363 Smith, Evelyn 83 Squires, Jack 217 Sherwood, Susan 212 Smith, Frank 41,61 Stack, Linda 190,325 Shields, Andrea 303 Smith, Gary 361 Stadler, Diane 37,329 Shields, Jana 308,197,83,41,57 Smith, Glenn 361 Staebell, William 363 Shilling, Raymond 312 Smith, Gloria 337 Stafford, Marvin 195 Shimota, James 420 Smith, Harold 299 Stafford, Michael 80 Shioji, I-iiroki 84 Smith, Joseph 416 Stallings, Cheryl 321 Shirk, Robert 274 Smith, Judith 190,286 Stallings, David 367 Shober, Carol 175,180,408 Smith, Karen 213,304 Stallman, James 363 Shogren, Richard 34 Smith, Kimberly 333 Stangl, Samuel 363 Shook, Susan 317,343 Smith, Kristi 335 Stanton, C. 363 Shortman, Mary 166,170 Smith, Lex 380 Stanton, Michael 203 Shoults, Jody 59,333 Smith, Linda 221,325 Staples, Stephen 387 Shosie, Judith 190 Smith, Marcia 303 Stark, Gail 323 Shoun, Michael 363 Smith, Margaret 221 Starmer, William 353 Shreve, Thomas 180,385 Smith, Michael 351 Starr, Sally 339 Shulman, Gregory 389 Smith, Monica 299 States, Kathryn 314 Shultz, Silas 203 Smith, Myra 317,323 Steckel, Melinda 313 Shuman, Daniel 381,411 Smith, Nancy 310 Steed, Richard 383 Shuman, Stanley 359 Smith, Paul F. 377 Steele, James 296,301 Shumway, Barbara 69,84,299 Smith, Paul J. 387 Steele, Robert 80,357 Shurtz, David 363 Smith, Priscilla 83 Steele, Steve 86,357 Shutt, Karen 190 Smith, Ralph 302 Steelhammer, Gail 222 Siciliano, Francis 52 Smith, Richard L. 348 Steen, William 379 Sidellfish, Robin 37 Smith, Richard V. 373 Steers, Anthony 355 Stegel, Lois 212 Smith, Sandia 419 Stein, Beverly 299 Siegel, Ronald 212,348 Smith, Sheryll 213 Steiner, Richard 201 Siegling, Philip 85 Smith, Stephany 339 Steinwachs, Donald 401 Siegmeister, Curt 389 Smith, Stephen 178 Stenbakken Peter 84 Sterakoski, Joseph 361 Smith, Terry 311 Stephens, Ann 321 Sterk, Helen 190 Smith, Victoria 84,401,422 Stephens, Judith 190,325 Stevers, Carol 335 Smith, Vivian 207 Stephens, Theresa 308 Siler, John 313 Smith, William M. 181,380 Stephenson, John 412 Sill, Patricia 343 Smith, William W. 409 Stephenson, Michele 213,233 Sillman, Michael 381 Smoor, Peter 217 Steppe, Steve 375 Silva, Donna 190 Smyth, Ruth 84 Stern, Michael 296,309 Silverman, Shelby 348 Snakard, 383 Stern, Susan 323 Simmons, Benny 301 Snedden, Barbara 321 Sternberg, Charles 173 Simmons, Joseph 225 Snedden, Patsy 321 Steven, George 367 Simmons, Lloyd 407 Snee, Thomas 375 Stevens, Jean 83 Simmons, Sarah 40,335 Snider, Trudi 171 Stevens, Melinda 321 Simms, Bertha 308 Snodgrass, Judy 339 Stevenson, Marilyn 420 Simon, Janice 299,323 Snow, William 346,365 Stewart, Bonnie 343 Simon, Sandra 343 Snure, William 349 Stewart, Bonnie M. 190 Simon, Sheryl 323 Snyder, Brenda 31,59,333,411 Stewart, George 309 Simons, Stevens 195,413 Snyder, Rochelle 207 Stewart, Jack 84 Simonson, Sara 340 Snyder, Stanley 309 Stewart, Jacquelyn 333 Simpson, Joanne 180,327 Soburn, Joel 292 Stewart, Judith 343 Simpson, Mark 173 Sonderman, Judith 390 Stewart, Kathryn 341 Simpson, Tommy 178,180 Sondock, Jill 323 Stewart, Kimberly 405 Simrin, Stephen 222,223 Sontag, Robert 181 Stewart, Laurie 205 Singer, David 356 Soper, Gary 41 Stewart, Marshall 80 Sipes, Richard 373 Sorensen, Thomas 356 Stewart, Paul 410 Sirk, Susan 190 Sorey, Michael 410 Stewart, Shirley 190 Sitts, Nancy 325 Sorkin, Donald 181 Stewart, Susan 171 Sizer, Margaret 304,339 Sorokin, Allan 471 Stibbe, Sue 418 Skarpness, Joel 195 Sorrick, Alan 361 Stichler, Ronald 213 Skeie, Priscilla 61,64,59,327 Sotelo, Joseph 34,57,412 Sticht, Douglas 351 Skelton, J. 180 Soteriades, Paul 399,415 Stigers, Roy 363 Skibinski, Barbara 327 Sotomayor, Daniel 347 Stiles, James 84,198 Skinner, Thomas 301 Sotomayor, Frank 39,66 Stiles, Nancy 171 Skubich, Barbara 171 Souder, Joan 329 Stiles, Susan 343,58,42,59,53 Slaughter, Nancy 331 Soulages, Walter 225 Still, Mark 356,399,400 Slavin, Barry 348 Southard, Ernest 266 Stine, Paul 346,364 Slavin, Nancy 323 Sowers, Jane 340 Stinson, Clinton 296,300 Sloan, Karla 331 Spaeth, Nancy 343 Stitt, Jerry 375 Sloane, Medwyn 212,232,234 Spagon, Patrick 308 St. John, Dennis 55,173 Sloss, John 348 Spahn, Robt. 257,258,261 Stobaugh, Wiley 373 Sluder, Donna 83 Spalding, Thomas 419 Stockdale, Carol 171 Smaltz, Jay 212 Spalsbury, Steven 301 Stocker, Lynn 297 Smart, Beverly 303 Sprangler, Daniel 217 Stockton, Alan 416 Smart, John 375 Spanos, Sevasti 205,233,321 Stockton, John 377 Smart, Susan 40,327 Spar, Glenn 349 Stoddard, Barbara 331 Smerz, Richard 407 Sparks, Sarah 308 Stoecker, Katherine 319 Smith, Barry 306 Specht, Nancy 59,329,346 Stoffel, Albert 355 Smith, Benjamin 351 Speed, Hugh 377 Stolburg, Craig 41 Smith, Bonnie 304 Speelman, Nancy 41,299,414 Stolfus, Wayne 225 Smith, Brian 201,203 Spencer, Barbara 199,305 Stolkin, Ronald 37,375 Smith, Burks 364 Spencer, Rex 84 Stoll, Cornelia 221 Smith, Carol 323 Spencer, Timothy 83 Stoll, Linda 83 Smith, Carole 84,212,401 Spicer, Margaret 418 Stolle, Gretchen 339 Smith, Carter 367 Spicer, Susan 327 Staloff, Stuart 407 Smith, Catherine 122,299 Spiegel, Christina 421 Stonaker, William 307 Smith, Charles 351,375 Spiegel, Kenneth 375 Stone, Gary 166 Smith, Cleveland 375 Spiiehs, John 351 Stone, Gloria 310 Smith, Clinton 41,195 Spining, Richard 351 Stone, Janice 80,197 441 Stonefield, Cynthia 333 Stoner, Catherine 45 Stoner, Michael 387 Storms, Peggy 331 Storrer, Lesley 321 Storrer, Marsha 321 Stouffer, Gail 84 Stout, Susan 343 Stout, Virginia 45,341,419 Strauser, Steven 37,40,57,381 Strasner, Marsha 50,139,323 Stratte, Leslie 120 Stratton, Richard 178,298,400 Straub, Emily 213 Strauser, Garry 407 Strauss, Jack 348 Strauss, Linda 93 Straw, John 222,422 Streets, Paul 80 Strickland, James 346 Strickland, Judith 190 Stringer, Cynthia 173,401 Strinaham, Robert 371,401 Strode, Carolyn 190 Strohm, Gari 333 Strombera, Stanley 364 Strong, Thomas 3n9 Stropes, Claudia 213,233,331 Stroud, James 83 Stuard, Norman 415 Stubbs, Hall 84 Stuckey, Grace 40,53,333 Stuckey, Larry 42,379 Stucky, Dnunlas 301 Stuhley, Tommy 363 Stuhr, Wayne 166 Stull, Carolyn 314 Stull, Richard 367 Suarez, Raymond 279 Sublett, Joanne 297 Sudairy, Faisal 213 Suffecool, Jerrie 61 Sullivan, Daina 181 Sullivan, Dianne 300,331 Sullivan, Michael 419 Sullivan, Thomas 417 Sullivan, Tyra 34,317,337 Summons, Kenneth 222,223,225 Sumner, John 193,195,411,416 Sundeen, Thomas 36,59,61,375 Surgener, Ronald 379 Sutherland, George 173 Sutphin, Kathryn 339 Sutphin, Letticia 213 Sutter, Neil 351 Sutton, Margaret 401,422 Sutton, Robert 363 Sutton, Thomas 257,359 Svob, Pamela 333 Swan, Robert 346,375 Swinciger, Gary 412 Swanson, Irilla 304 Swanson, Thomas 355 Swartz, A. 357 Swartz, Lillian 333 Swartz, Neil 181,309 Swearingen, Sandra 327 Sweeney, Gerald 203,365 Swick, Cheryl 304 Swift, Steven 380 Swift, Susan 59,122 Swingle, Janis 341 Swingle, Roy 167,349 Swinyard, Marilyn 84 Swisher, Margaret 41,300 Swisher, Robert 367 Sypult, Robert 363 -T- Taft, Andrea 304 Taillie, Kathleen 221 Tait, Susan 40,336 Takagi, George 80 Talbot, Gwendolyn 303 Talbot, Judith 181 Talla, David 34,40,379 Tallberg, Ellis 377 Tallmadge, James 385 Tammami, Bahman 213 Tancredi, Michael 379 Tanner, Rhoda 171 Tannert, Walter 222,225,422 Tappan, Thomas 199 Tarr, Charles 383 Tate, Gary 80,306 Tate, Robert 213 Tate, Suzanne 36,63 Tatham, Lois 305 Tatum, William 34,399 Tatz, Phyllis 182,190,299 Tauman, Sharon 296,304 Taylor, Dale 414 Taylor, Joan 314 Taylor, John 213 Taylor, Karen 52 Taylor, Linda 190,329 Taylor, Marjorie 319 Taylor, Michael 401 Taylor, Rise 191,329 Taylor, Russell 363 Taylor, Susan 341 Taylor, Terence 165 Taylor, Teresa 181 Teague, Stephen 299 Tear, Susan 337 Teger, Edward 348 Tegtmeyer, Beverly 418 Teilborg, James 203,349 Tella, Sherwood 59,385 Telles, James 353 Temkin, Jeffrey 355 Temkin, Susan 182,191 Temp kin, Nancy 59 Temple, James 400 Temple, Wilbur 383 Templeton, Kathryn 333 Tench, Philip 39,69 Terry, Sheryle 191 Terry, Truman 80,82,309 Thelander, Robt. 387 Thinnes, Thomas 201,203 Thode, Thomas 201,203 Tholl, Walter 83,309 Thom, Nancy 325 Thoma, Thomas 80,351 Thomas, Beryl 40 Thomas, David 347 Thomas, Elizabeth 337 Thomas, Evelyn 213,304 Thomas, George 298 Thomas, Judy 399 Thomas, Julieann 333 Thomas, Mary 325 Thomas, Suzanne 136,300,343 Thompson, April 53,84,337 Thompson, Constance 303 Thompson, Don 377 Thompson, Jon 351 Thompson, Milton 40 Thomson, Allen 306 Thomson, George 353 Thomson, James 353 Thomson, Marilyn 329 Thoreson, Samuel 181 Thorn, George 387 Thunstedt, Sandra 299,341 Thweatt, Melody 40,53,333 Tidwell, Patricia 331 Tietig, Lawrence 300 Tiffany, Michael 203 Tigert, Thomas 181 Tilton, Laurence 347 Tilton, Nancy 422 Timbers, Bryan 399 Timbers, Gary 399 Tindall, Robert 309 Tinstman, Gary 80 Tipp, Sara 37,327,346 Tirrell, Noreen 78 Tisdale, Dixie 299,317,335 Titt, Nancy 57,329 Tizard, Susan 331 Tobey, Carl 195,377 Tobias, Robert 389 Todacheeny, Raymarie 313 Todd, Peter 375 Todd, Susan 343 Toles, Mason 201 Tom, Penny 191,408 Tombaugh, Martha 170 Tomek, Susan 335 Tomlinson, Andrew 201 Tompkins, Robert 191,346,351 Toohey, Kerry 221 Tope, Richard 311 Torch, Barbara 191 Torchia, Raffaela 305 Torluemke, Donald 296,302 Towler, Susan 321 Towne, Sarah 303 Townley, April 50,59,61,43,52 Townley, David 237 Townsdin, Charles 202,203 Townsend, Barbara 412 Townsend, Sally 181,335 Traher, Joseph 361 Traver, Roy 312 Travis, Alice 327 Traw, Jon 394,411 Trawick, Joyce 297 Tregaskes, Lee 379 Trejo, Linda 401,422 Trentham, Bert 355 Tretschok, Dale 35,203 Treumann, Barbara 84 Tribolet, Wm. 379 Trigg, Linda 321 Trigg, Terry 195 Troglia, Sharron 321 Trojanowski, Raymond 300 Trombino, John 203 Trombold, Charles 361 Tront, Deborah 418 Trost, John 52,379 Trout, Virgil 165 Trudeau, Charles 181 Trudelle, Randall 173 Truitt, Mark 301 Trujillo, Helen 300 Trullinger, Susan 297 Tualla, Larry 191 Tuch, Eric 375 Tucker, Terry 80,363,401 Tucker, Stuart 389 Tully, Carol 300 Tully, Elizabeth 191 Tully, James 357 Tunick, Jillene 310 Turk, David 346 Turk, Richard 363 Turnbull, Alyce 423 Turner, Adrian 73,191,233,333 Turner Barbara 319 Turner, Guy 269 Turner, Linda 415 Turner, Michael J. 387 Turner, Michael K. 217 Turner, Ronald 177 Turner, William 347 Turpin, Charles 406 Tuttle, Nancy 59,233,333 Tuttle, Roger 300 Tyvand, James 359 Williams, Jacquelyn 327 -U- Udes, Ada 310 Uhl, Bruce 302 Ukeiley, Nadine 345 Ullery, Charles 83 Ullman, Phyllis 418 Ullnick, Susan 323 Ulrich, Roger 84 Umbenhaur, Marsha 35,335 Unander, Valerie 420 Underwood, Karen 341 Underwood, Richard 53,379 Unger, Diane 345 Upham, James 181,385 Ure, William 80 Urias, Maria 331 Uyehara, Peter 223 -V- Vail, Robert 377 Valeski, Terry 59 Vanatta, Glenna 287,401 Vance, Phyllis 405 Vance, Robert 375 Vance, Sally 337 Vance, Terry 378 Vance, Timothy 359 Vancil, Judith 84,329 Vandegrift, Nancy 45,213,297 Vanderkar, Brooke 325 Vanderputten, Gary 302 Vandervoort, Warren 274,383 Vandeusen, Mark 181,361 Vanhaaften, Patricia 84 442 Vanharen, Peter 379 Vanhorn, Kenneth 308,401,411 Vanskike, Linda 41,57,308 Vantonningen, John 181,380 Vanvoorhis, Ellen 325 Varela, Charles 237 Varga, John 371 Varga, Walter 371,401 Vargas, Hector 383 Varn, Eugene 69 Varney, Philip 42 Vasquez, Elida 300 Vasudeva, Anil 414 Vaughan, Melinda 305 Vaughan, Ronald 213,232,279,369 Vaupel, Michael 375 Vavra, Martin 167,385 Veck, John 181,349 Veck, Milton 195 Vedder, Mark 383 Vega, Mary 191 Veltum, Lee 82,198,199,308 Venable Margaret 335 Veneman, Hollis 331 Vensel, Timothy 307 Veres, Laszlo 80,83 Verkamp, Jane 68,296,299,41,57 Verna, Helen 418 Vertlieb, Arthur 80 Vertlieb, Phillip 80,82,199 Vessey, Jon 367 Victor, Alan 348 Victor, Carol 52,319 Vidal, Rosario 199 Vieregg, James 359 Villar, Carol 321 Vincent, Nancy 296,300 Vincent, Van 346,353 Vivian, Katherine 321 Viviano, John 222,422 Vogel, Lorin 359 Voigt, Cynthia 76 Voliva, John 387 Volpe, Marcia 335 Vonschoeler, Paul 375 Voorhees, Gene 274 Voss, Matilda 343,395 Vought, Anne 331 -W- Waag, Carl 213 Waag, Suzi 80,168,401 Wade, Willard 165,166,167 Wade, William 373 Waer, Kathleen 325 Wagner, Brian 351 Wagner, Charles 222,223 Wagner, Francis 347 Wagner, Sandra 191 Wainer, Lawrence 41 Waitt, Terry 80 Wald, Christine 341 Waldman, Randy 341 Wales, Erie 413 Walker, Donna 191,335 Walker, George 41 Walker, Henry 299 Walker, Nancy 167 Walker, Ronald 356 Walker, Terrence 301 Walker, Virginia 321 Walker, Wendy 191 Wallach, Andrew 279 Wallach, George 203 Wallach, Leslie 55,355 Walle, Alf 213 Wallman, Julia 83 Walluk, Robert 213 Walmsley, Jeannette 34,37,339 Walp, Susan 343 Walpole, Barbara 329 Walpole, Margaret 221 Walser, Sue 331 Walsh, Ellen 191 Walsh, Philip 69 Walsh, Sharon 191 Walstad, Camilla 286,287 Walter, Marsha 53,323 Walters, David 375 Walters, Kathryn 53,84,339 Walters, Mary 339 Waltner, William 383 Walton, Elizabeth 40 Walton, Wayne 217 Whalen, John 365 Waltuck, Brenda 181 Whallon, Carolyn 286 Wamsley, William 380 Whatley, Catherine 133 Wanago, William 373 Wheeland, Margy 191,327,421 Ward, Jack 311 Wheeler, Gary 355 Ward, Jay 379 Wheeler, Ruth 213 Wardrop, Sarah 213 Wheelock, Charles 369 Warner, Kerry 420 Whishaw, Lorna 417 Warnock, Martha 337 Whistler, Carla 321 Warren, Jannelle 341,33,346,57,36 Whistler, John 217,412 Warren, Lee 395 Whitaker, William 387 Warren, Michael 41 White, David 299 Was, Christine 321 White, Edith 38,303 Washington, John 205,417 White, Elizabeth 297 Washmon, Jeffrey 84 White, John 357 Waterhouse, Corinne 286,327 White, Joyce 341 Waters, Sara 191,321,44,16,45,50,136,41 White, Linda 321 Watkins, Judith 305 White, Marcia 207,286,287,343 Watkins, Linda 341 White, Niles 84 Watkins, Mary 418 White, Ruben 249 Watrous, Jay 302 White, Susan 191,343 Watson, Brenda 84 White, S usan S. 34,37 Watson, James 301 White, Suzanne 339 Watson, Mary 299 White, Thomas 417 Watson, Pam 333 White, Timothy 355 Watt, Linda 400 White, Warren 410 Watt, Mark 379 White, William 379 Wattson, Richard 367 Whitebook, Joan 345 Waud, Robert 377 Whitehead, Clarlyn 329 Way, Nedro 341 Whitehouse, Cheryl 401,422 Wayne, Nina 345 Whitesell, Ann 313 Weatherred, Ronald 401 Whiting, William 346,369 Weatherspoon, Janice 84 Whitley, Thomas 301 Weaver, David 276,377 Whitlow, William 312 Weaver, James 379 Whitman, Richard 363 Weaver, Janet 329 Whitmer, Arthur 193,195 Weaver, Michael 274 Whitney, John 353 Webb, Andrea 80 Whitson, Kent 375 Webb, David 401 Wholey, James 301 Webb, James 40,57,375 Wick, David 383 Webb, John 369 Wickham, Nelia 341 Webb, Monty 401 Widdecke, James 353 Webb, Winifred 341 Wieman, Thomas 385 Weber, Steven 52,383 Wiese, Lesley 325 Weber, William 351 Wieser, Ellen 300,343 Webster, Alison 335 Wilbur, Loyd 377 Wedge, Karen 191,207,319,285,286 Wilcox, Ethel 418 Weech, James 371,401 Wilcox, Nancy 37,59,333 Weekes, Candace 45,333 Wild, Cheryl 167 Weeks, James 59,296 Wild, Elizabeth 343 Weeks, Stanley 181 Wilden, Debbie 40,343 Wege, Ralph 306 Wilder, David 351 Wegner, Stephen 375 Wildermuth, Tom 385 Wehle, Charles 277 Wilhelmy, Gary 353 Weigi, Edwin 298 Wilhelmy, Roland 355 Weiland, Dona 325 Wilhoi t, Keith 371 Weimer, Maryann 176,314 Wilkes, James 203,380 Weinberg, Candace 345 Wilkie, John 195,411 Weinberg, David 40,181 Wilkins, Joan 191,325 Weiner, Arnold 381 Wilkinson, Lynn 191,331 Weiner, Arnold L. 225 Wilkinson, William 387 Weiner, Terrence 222,223,225 Willadson, Joan 84,418 Weiner, Valerie 345 Willcox, George 377 Weinstein, Jay 381 Willett, James 243 Weinstock, Richard 389 Williams, Barbara 314 Weir, Katherine 325 Williams, Carol 221 Weisberg, James 389 Williams, Catherine 327 Weisberg, Peggy 323 Williams, Claudette 191 Weisman, IsIla 323 Williams David 279,355 Weiss, Gary 389 Williams, Douglas 311 Weitz, Susan 341 Williams, Gale 304 Welding, Tonja 299 Williams, Helen 329 Weller, Ronald 346,356 Williams, John 377 Welles, Ann 341 Williams, Judith 321 Wells, Douglas 373 Williams, Lyn 38,59,335 Wells, Elaine 325 Williams, Marcia 319 Wells, James 309 Williams, Martha 343 Wells, Larry 421 Williams, Michael 380 Wells, Lois 84 Williams, Nicholas 40,55,72,175 2 Wells, Nancy 213,305 Williams, Scott 217,412 Wells, Rodney 84,85 Williams, Susan 343 Welsh, Laurie 327 Williams, William 383 Welter, William 347 Williamson, Calvin 363 Weltmer, Meredith 166,410 Williamson, Constance 213 Wendling, Cynthia 221 Williamson, Gary 377 Werner, Robert 349 Willis, George 80 375 Wertheimer, Diane 80,197 Willmeng, Jack Wesley, Richard 213,309 Willock, Sandra 331,417 West, Neil 359 Willyard, Ann 335 West, Victor 80 Wilmer, Kathryn 343 Westerlund, Charles 300 Wilson, Brian 375 Western, Marilyn 45,303 Wilson, Carol 418 Westfall, Robert 181,298 Wilson, Christine 339 Westover, Gail 171,331 Wilson, David 42,353 443 Wilson, Diana 303 Wolfson, Cindra 313 Wilson, Eldra 80 Wonacott, Gary 377 Wilson, Helen 325 Wong, John 302,407 Wilson, Janet 213,299 Wong, Joyce 191 Wilson, Jean 299 Wood, Eileen 203 Wilson, Jeanette 325 Wood, Georgianna 303 Wilson, Lawrence 80,82 Wood, Jack 80 Wilson, Lucy 221 Wood, Jerry 40,375 Wilson, Margaret 36,61,329 Wood, Katherine 337 Wilson, Marolynn 401,422 Wood, Mary 43,341 Wilson, Mary 300 Wood, Robert 385 Wilson, Nancy 83,303 Wood, Scott 363 Wilson, Penelope 321 Woodruff, Susan 53,59,335 Wilson, Robert 177 Woodruff, William 68 Wilson, Sandra 327 Woodruff, William N. 349 Wilson, Steven 191 Woods, Barbara 329 Wilson, Weston 41 Woods, Terrence 34,39,50,55 Wilt, G. 80,83 Woodson, Barbara 321 Wimberley, Terry 347 Woodward, Reid 385 Wind, James 191,408 Worley, Lynne 420 Windsor, Henry 210 Worth, Susan 331 Winet, Terry 300.493 Wright, Carol 343 Wing, Lucy 168,166,170,123,41,57,45,34 Wriaht, Cephas 213 Pntricia 406 Wriaht, George 412 Wingfield, Edward 387 Wriaht, Jack 278,301 Winkelman, Janyce 53,322 Wright, Linda 321 Winkelman, William 80,83 Wright, Newell 347 Winkler, James 361 Wright, Renelle 221 Winn, Stephanie 84 Wurmstedt, Robert 373 Winship, Kenneth 269 Wurts, Charles 346,383 Winstead, Drusilla 182,191 Wyler, Anne 331 Winter, Joseph 369 Wylie, Thomas 195,234 Wirth, James 369 Wyman, Gail 84,197,199,333 Wirth, Jerald 359 Wyne, Virginia 339 Wisdom, Joe 383,403 Wynn, Diane 84 Wise, James 195 Wyss, John 375 Wise, Mary 181,329,72,401,285,285,55 Wise, Thomas 355 Wiswell, George ' 419 Withers, Ann 52,343 Yaeger, Mary 335 Witt, Harriet 341 Yager, William 306 Witten, Bunkie 41 Yalen, Dawn 344 Wolcott, Melody 327 Yam, Pak 307 Wolfe, Glen 400 Yarger, Margaret 86 Wolfe, Janet 419 Yeager, John 351 Wolff, Diane 327 Yeates, Susan 213,335 Wolff, William 363 Yedor, Linda 303 Yee, Arthur 223,225 Yeoman, John 346,361 Yeoman, Karen 52,59,337,346 Yeoman, Mark 55,375 Yeoman, Stuart 52 Yeung, Margery 191 York, Fred 300 Young, Carolyn 337 Young, David 411 Young, Mary 401 Young, Nancy 80,83 Young, Nancy M. 191,207,286,287 Young, Robert 385 Young, Warren 375 Youngo, Margarita 80 Youngren, Carol 339 Yuskas, Richard 181 Yuska, Kenneth 83 —Z- Zabik, Donna 33,43,333 Zajicek, David 80 Zampieri, Martin 217 Zander, Richard 213 Zar, William 57,377 Zatkin, Howard 225 Zavala, Rebecca 418 Zawadski, Christina 199 Zax, Marian 310 Zelenka, Richard 80,178,199 Zelickson, Jill 68 Zeller, David 225 Zeman, Douglas 407 Zepeda, Arlene 176 Zerilla, Richard 346,365 Ziegenbein, Kent 80,199 Zimmerman, Clyde 412 Zimmerman, Gordon 423 Zimmerman, Sandra 341 Zivney, Christine 286,331 Zody, Ma ry 297 Zoller, Gayle 297 Zorbis, Myra 323 Zukerman, Linda 323 Zukor, Abram 37,346,389 Zuraysky, Jerome 201,203,348 444 JACK ARKEL BETTY LINDA JAMES THOMAS NEEDHAM PATRICIA SWANSON JOHN WILLIAM HELEN GARY WILLIAMS THOMAS Dean Emeritus of JEFFERSON Lecturer in INA Professor Emeritus of Physical Education for JAMES HILL Agricultural BILLY Assistant Professor of Poultry Science NANCY Research Assistant in Entomology JAMES Research Graduate Assistant in Lunar and Planetary OTIS Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering Technician DREW Professor of PATRICIA Graduate Associate in Mathematics FAY University Poultry Farm Superintendent FLOYD Professor Emeritus of JOHN Associate Professor of Agricultural Education ELDRED Arizona Bureau of Mines Geologist BORIS Research Associate in Psychology A Year to Grow . 446 The University of Arizona experienced a phase of extensive growth and rebuilding in ' 66. One should not be blinded by the modern buildings and increased student enrollment so as to overlook the primary purpose for attend- ing the University; it is hoped that the growth of mind, spirit and attitude acquired while attending the UA will be expressed in the endeavors of the ' 66 graduates. The staff of the ' 66 Desert hopes to have captured and preserved the idea ls and interests of the students at the UA. The continuing growth of the campus makes the compila- tion of a yearbook a more difficult and extensive project each year; thanks are extended for the effort of the con- tributors of the ' 66 Desert. SUZANNE, so you really don ' t want to be editor? Excellence was without a doubt your first concern. The Administration and Activities section will undoubtedly reflect your efforts and the quality of the entire book con- siderably. Say hello to Amanda for me. BROWNIE, the ' 65 Desert was awarded the All-Ameri- can award, the highest award that a yearbook can be given. Your research section was the reason for the award. Your section wasn ' t scored just 100 for excellence, but I believe, the grade was raised another 50 points to a category that doesn ' t even exist. I am certain that your effort on the ' 66 Desert will receive a similar reward. Good luck in the future, Brownie. AL, the Greeks section takes up nearly 1 5 of the book and probably entails matching some 3,000 names with the right pictures, doesn ' t it! You handled the position well and you couldn ' t have been a more reliable staff member. CATHIE, would you believe 3,200 names in the Greeks section? I ' m sure that once it ' s over a certain amount, it doesn ' t make much difference. Your friendly and delightful personality helped make the year a pleasant one for me. SUZETTE, I only had to tell you once, if at all. You deserve the awards for the most dependable and conscien- tious staff member. It is a relief to see the pictures and copy be turned in without error and ready for the press. I can ' t thank you enough. PRISCILLA, the Organizations and Residence Halls are very dry as far as the subject matter goes and somehow you gave them an interesting presentation. You ' re right, I asked YOU to work and I ' m glad that I did. KAY, Colleges were divided between two editors because of the size of the section and the increasing number of graduating seniors. It doesn ' t get any easier either way, does it, Kay? SAM, so go ahead and use last year ' s track picture. By the way, how ' s the pledge? Sam, the sports is the most com- plex section and contains the most varied amount of sub- ject matter. Like you said, the Football and Basketball are pretty good. The whole section is excellent and you ' ve certainly help boost the book toward the All-American category. JUDY, would you believe we just have one picture with which to fill up two pages? If you were right that you didn ' t have the best material to work with, then tell me how your section turned out being the most interesting in the entire book? Remember Twirp Week! BILL, some Editor-in-Chiefs just never learn, do they? The interest of the book is attributed to your layout and you get ALL the credit. TOM, what this campus needs is a worthwhile dance. You did more than your part and certainly put in more than was expected of you. I believe you have laid the foun- dation for the future success of the dance, the queen and the Desert itself. I needn ' t tell you how much I appreciate your efforts. LINDA, it ' s a tough decision to choose between the Desert and the Wildcat. I appreciated the time that you gave the Desert by reading the copy and the suggestions you made toward improving the book. MOLLY, your biggest job is ahead of you. The chal- lenge, due to your experience on the yearbook at this cam- pus, is a great one, and if fulfilled, you will have reason to be very proud. You are more than capable of handling the job and the proven constant concern and conscious regard for your work will be the difference between a mediocre result and that which you will undoubtedly do. Good luck with the ' 67 Desert. PHOTO, the impact of a book upon its readers is directly proportional to the quality of the photography and I couldn ' t have asked for more cooperation from each of you. As the campus continues to expand, the individual assignments take the photographer farther away from the studio and make complete coverage more difficult each year. Henk, I will remember the proverb, " You, too, can be replaced. " MR. HULDERMAN, I wouldn ' t wish 20,000 names on anyone else. I thank you for your patience and friendli- ness when it looked like difficulties were becoming impos- sibilities. MR. FABE, April 1st will stand in my mind as a little more than April Fools Day. An editor couldn ' t ask for a more understandable man with which to work. I hope that the year was as worthwhile for growth in the spirit and attitude of each student as it was for the expansion of the University at large. It has been a pleasure to have had the privilege of recording the year for you. I am respectfully yours, GROWTH r

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

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, 1965 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


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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